Newspaper Page Text
THE "SUN; FRIDAY, JANUARY 14, 1916.
f-f POINTS OUT TRADE OPENING IN RUSSIA Sfiinlpy Wnshlmrn Tells Why s. Sliotild Seize Advnn nuo Made by War. OKIIMAN INFLUENCE GONE CANADIAN PARLIAMENT IS FACING HOT SESSION Duke of Connaught Urges That Next General Election Be Put Off Opening Day Finds Determined War Spirit Among Members. Tlie opinion tuny he more or less popu lar tlMt 1,10 nr,t "'Hiawk of an Amer Iran phonograph the average lower class jluwlun would grow hysterical from su jwrflltloiK. Ignorant fright; but one American who knows his military, civil, political ami Industrial Russia exploded those Ideas last night when he told of ihe thousands of Husslan refugees he had i-eeii lugging nmonr their closely pianied effects American sewing- ma ililtie?. American phonographs, Amerl fn cult registers, the last -words In American ngrloultural Implements not to mention the fact that many a refuec had taken out an American life Insur- ....., tw.tlrv. The American who had studied Russia .i et hand and. with no axe to grind but only an enthusiastic, desire to see tnierlca Jump In and grab off about a pillion dollars worth of Russian trade uhlle the going Is good and then keep Us Statiley Washburn, war corre rpomtent. author, recipient of the Order ft the Imperial Crown of Japan and other honors, a son of the late I'nlted Sutex Senator Washburn of Minnesota. Mr. Washburn, who recently returned from the Husslan front, where he Ima een more of Russia's armies In action than as possible for any other cor rtfP""deiit. had Just registered at the Hotel linth.im at 7 o'clock last night and was on his way to his rooms when a reporter for The rU'N happened upon him r.nlhiilnllr Orer Opportunity. The war correspondent had had no dinner, but that fact didn't deter him from waxing enthusiastic over the trada opportunity which he believes American manufacturers are overlooking. "The Russians." said Mr. Washburn. Mre. .is tiny one who knows them will tell j mi, the kindliest and most respon .1.. nt i:ni'iineiiii neoiilcs. I had on- nn-inMiii.'!. not only to study their armies In thl war nnd during the Russo-tJn,.,.-. .mmiilcns but exceptional chance to look Into other phases of lltissi.ui life In 19"5. during tne itu-uuan revolution of lJOfi anil since the great war began, by visits to about 1,000 llus man cities, towns and villages while travelling moio than 10.0UO miles with l.er atm'.rs. .... ... "iiicr there are about 170.000.000 or lSo.nutf.OOO people In an agricultural ion try. much more than twice the stie of the Cnited States, who need and want ever) thing we can send them, l.e said. "Twenty or more yearn before th's war began Germany slarteu aucr that commerce and got It. Now. with a bit ot brain work and now. this Jan uary and February. 191. la the psy chological liniment we can get It away from Germany: nml once we do get It Germany will not get It hack. Why Wv fan lialn Trmle. "I'll tell ou why: To begin with Germany In going after Russia's great trade started a German propaganda In Russia which dually developed to be the greatest menace to Hussl In the present war. In building up commercial power In Ituisla Germany had steadily built up Mo great military and political In fluence. Three years before this w.ir. for In stance. Germany had succeeded In hav- llig the Warsaw lorllllcatioUK uisnian- Ottawa, Jan. 13. What promises to be one of the moot momentous sessions of the Dominion Parliament since con federation was formally opened to-day by the Duke ot Connaught. The speech from the throne forecast legislation of a most Important charac ter, Including new measures for raising war revenue, Increased military support of the empire cause and a bill for the extension of the life of Parliament for a year. In his speech the Governor-General paid a tribute to the Canadian people for the material aid given to Great Hrlt nln In the war. He declared that the recent call extending the authorized Camidlan enlistment to fiOO.OOO had been received with warm enthusiasm. Ho continued : 'The call to service has evoked a widespread and notable responso In Canada. Already 120.000 moil have crossed the seas, and iui equal number are now being actively trained and equipped for service abnnd. At the front our gallant soldiers have met the enemy in repeated contestH and by their preeminent courage mid perse verance lmvp spread Hutro upon their country and upheld Its traditions. "Kqually praiseworthy ha been the self-naif Mcc ami loyal sjilrlt shown by all the Canadian people, who hae freely 'GET RID OF WILSON,' MOOSE'S SOLE IDEA Leaders Returning From Chi cago So Hint ns Meaning of Olive Branch. Tim basis of a tcliarp disagieement between the two parties Is found In the (I'overnment'H recent announcement that the Dominion would Increase the army from a quarter of a million to half a million men. The leading Liberal papers take sharp objection to what they term Iho "deliberate flouting of Parliament' by Kir ltobert llorden, declaring that the Prime Minister had no right or business announcing such a step ijr reaching such a decision without consulting Parlia ment. The Ottawa Frcr I'rna and the Toronto Mole are particularly severe In their attacks, candidly hinting that the financial burdens Involved In the maintenance of an army of half a mill ion men arc almost beyond the resources of the country, Mini a canvass of Liberal metnhets to-day Indicated that a great many of the opposition rank and llle are prepared to make a tight over the matter In tlio house. While the country as a whole might be Inclined to tolerate a de bale on the right of Parliament to bo consulted In the matter members- who dated oppose the Increase In the army wouldn't stand a ghost of a show In their constituencies. The budget to bo Introduced by the Mlnlst r of Finance will be the greatest In the history of the Dominion, and will not fall far tdiort of $.100,(100.000. which will be more than $250,000,000 greater than any previous Canadian budget. It is estimated that the cost of a Canadian soldier on active service Is $1,000 n year; and as It Is expected that tlie RETt'RX TO FOLD STAGED dedicated their manhood and sulwtatico Dominion will have half a million men to the common defence of the eumlie. ! under arms witliln eight or ten tnontns "Tlie lilgli courage and the splendid I vTm men mc war i.iib uihi ions, uie ex determination which have marked the united efforts of all portion of Ids Majesty's dominions during a year of uupicccdiMitrd strain und effort Justify our supreme confidence In the triumph of liberty and Justice throughout the world." The proposed measute to extend the life of Parliament for a ear from the date of Its expiration Is expected to gl rise to a sharp Parliamentary struggle and Indeed may determine the character nnd result of tlie entile sefwlnn. Sir Wil frid I-aurler nnd Sir ltobert Hortlen luivo been unable thus far to reach an agree ment In regard to either the principle or details of th bill, and it Is quite within the realm of probability that It the Liberals decline to accept the terms of the Government's proposal, details of which aie not ye; known, the country will be plunged Into the turmoil of ,i general election. Theie Is. however. 'i strong disposition among men of both parties to uwild such an eventuality. Progressive leaders who attended the meeting of their natlobnl committee In Chicago last Tuesday and who hnve now relumed In 'ew York give somewhat different Impressions us to Just what the statement calling upon the Hepubll cans to nominate a candidate the I ro rrlve ran sunnort actually meant. Kvery one of them declare that the . . . a . I.-. I. .... t.t.t siaiemeni means jusi wnai n rnjn. ..... when one seeks for further enlighten ment opinions begin to diverge. With the return of several leaders yesterday, there came the story that the decision to call the convention for the same place nnd day that the Itepub UcaiiH had selected was made several weeks ago even before the Hepubllcan National Committee met in ciucago on December 14, As the story ran. the verv minute the Renuhllcan National Committee had named Chicago as the place and June 7 as the date a tele gram to that effect was sent to Chicago to George W. Perkins, who Immediately engaged all the rooms tie wanted and made It Plain to the hotel management that the Florentine room was going to hum with Progressive voices and may hap a song of Armageddon on that very date. In explanation It was said that In the minds of the party's leaders there was an Idea, savoring alike or tlie po etic and the theatrical, that If if by any chance If there should be anything like a reunion of Republicans and Pro gresslves, then that reunion ought to take place on the very spot where the disruption was born, where conferences were broken off. where Theodore Roose velt mounted a table and sounded the call of the Hull Moose ringing to all his followers. Rradr to Starch nnd Kornlre Now anybody can see. It was ex plained, that If at the very height of the Hepubllcan gathering In the Coli seum word should come to the Pro gressives that the Republicans had Iendlture for war nloive next year will be Iji the Immediate neighborhood of $.1,10,000.000. To llnd siitllclent revenue to meet this extraordinary expenditure as well ns to meet capital expenditures at home. Finance Minister White is forced to resort to heavy taxation. No nlllclal hint of the measures to be adopted will lc given until tlie budget is announced In Parliament, but In the beet informed circles It Is expected that there will be an all round Increase In the tariff. The general Canadian tariff at the preient time Is nlxiut on the same level ns the Wllsou-Underwood tariff. Taxation of munitions profits Is il- nominated tlie very man of whom the most eure to be among the Government proposals, there being a general demand throughout the country for such a step. It Is also expected that the Liberals will make a strong light for a Parliamentary committee of inquiry Into the whole matter of profits In connection with war ami munition contracts. Th session will probably last three months. SEES BIG ZEPPELIN BRYAN ON FORD'S PERIL TO LONDON BOARD OF PEACE Head of Aeroimiitiriil Society1 Five Americans at The Hague to Itriiig About Hud of Thinks (ircat Itaids Are Coming. The asseitlon of Dr. W. 11, Vincent of the Hrltlsh Cllnlc.il Medical Corps, who arrived here on Wednesday, that Ixnuloii has been lmniunlznl f nun fur ther Zeppelin raid In a perfected eys-. tetn of aerial defence was vigorously contradicted jeitirday by Thomas H. Macim-cheii, president of the . roliauu- Progresslves bad been thinking It would be very easy for the Progressives to fall in behind their hand anil marcn straight Into that meeting of Hepubll cans and shout their approval and their forgiveness all In one glad note That there Is something of thli Idea WHITMAN WATCHING HUGGED AND KISSED, MAID NOW SWEARS Governor Here to Be Close to State Committee Meet ing To-day. MANY LEADERS SEE II IM Gov. Whitman came to New York Inst evening so he could be on the ground while the Republican local chleftnlns from all over the .State are assembling for the meeting of the Republican .State committee to-day. Presidential politics will occupy these Republicans almost exclusively while they are here and Gov. Whitman's friends have felt that he should be within consultation distance while the Slate committee Is In session. It Is their ex pectation that he will head the "Rig Four" from New York State to the Chi cago Republican convention and that the three others will be Cnlted males r,en ator James W. Wadsworth. William Herri and David Juyne Hill of Rochester. Must lie Open Candidate. The direct nrlmary law compels a can didate to be an open candidate, making It Impossible for him to stand uny uy a.lill tin. nomination seeks the man. Having this In mind Guv. Whitman's friends Insist that It Is but natural he should bead the New York Republican delegation to Chicago, and they point out further that the recently propo-ed re vised Slate Constitution was framed wlili ii view in making the Governor the State leader. If his nomination for Pres. Ident became certain befoie the Hepubll can (omentlon convenes the proprieties of the sltuntlon could he dealt with at ih.it lime bv his remaining at Atnany while his alternates represented him at Chlcaao. The Governor has with him the report of the State industrial council on com plalntH of civic bodies agHlnst the In dustrial Commission. He lias announced he would not send the names of the Commissioners to the Senate until this report has been considered, lie Is ex pected to make his declelon. based on finding!! of the council, while here, nnd ,i.n,iu tlio Industrial CommlM-lon do- dare the repott will be favorable to the Commissioners. Ilaywarri In Consnltatlon William llayward. the Public Service ..iniie. who has always been ... .... ......... um' titan hefore In the minds of many Progressives Is '" " " V " ' .' expected to see declared to be Indicated In tuery Slue "er las t nl MH at , lay ward of the Hull Moose statement Issued from h'" "" '", .. " " ifiv fllke 1 of Imt Chicago. The greater part of that state- ' ' , ..ihite Service Commission United States now occupies l:i the eys the War. cal Soclet of America. Mr. .Macmechcn I "r ",," ' . ,, ,, , ji..,.i;, sas that since his return rrom r.iiKi.iuu places had been built under 'the dtrecll.n . " Nov,.ml.r 17 ,, ,,., r.v(.xe.l regular tr Z'n ll'f t v.li; ItnllH's ef.,c"; "'' "f""Mtioi, which co.i- der. then, that w It h I tie a s def m ..s I v, , ,, r,.,.atell blows fiom a snu other military details at Germany " . . .. ., .,..... .,t I licit 111 .Vl'l'l-lll'" UtW v - -.. flti.'ertlps the German army In this war could, as It did when the steel nriuge at K.iIIfeZ In Russian Poland was de tro.i, como right up with numbered e-turns of a duplicate bridge and In sixteen hours have a nnw steel bridge completed and Itit regiments marching acns" "All this time, u see. while Germany hart heen grabbing Russian trade, she wa.s in the midst of a most subtle p-npag.inda. Germany was preparing to g ab futuro military victory from Rus sia .is well n her commerce before the declaration of war. And Husela now knoAb the truth. (iermnti) l.nslnir Labor. "Its beyond the tio."lhllitlei to think of a German victory so smashing that her ttcasuilea will be replenished to the point wheie she can extend credits to obtain foreign trade as In the pant. And as tor her capacity for cheap production, 'hit also will have been lost on an enormoiu. scale. Her skilled laborers now are tilling up the holes In tile first Hues. The first lino w.ih 100 per cent, military value and zero In Industrial value. "Hill walk along u line of German prisoners as I have done in recent months and auk them their trades, ''arpiiiter,' 'contractor,' 'mason,' they answer -every kind of skilled worker "i "I find except munition makers." r nimendiible as present efforts are to caotme South American trade, said Mr. V .is'ilnirn. the South American com rrer -e howeter potentially Important, Is of the ruture , whereas the Russian trade Is H' ttvely of the present and of vast pr ipnrt!on. lb' believes the German military t eiiutti Ii.ir passed Its zenith and Is " iniiiK Russia's was at Its lowest last e'ip'eiiiliei, and Is steadily Increasing. It s not too much to believe," he con el I'i' i. "that It will be the Husslan army ' 'Mil deliver the decisive punch be- fo e another winter. The time for our c! nuer of commerce and other trade bod.e i oiganlzo a campaign to capture hir trad., fiiim Germany Is not whon ltus i is a gieat, victorious nation, but tion when Russia Is opcii to sympathetic iMe iM .mil Is responsive uny time. "1 am probably in closer touch with the true situation than Dr. Vincent," Mr. Macuiechen said csterday. "I am In a position to say he Is mistaken in his belief that the recent cessation of raids Is due to all jduU.ite defence and ill hik statement that thro Zeppelins were destroieil in December by the CLOTHING STRIKE AVERTED. l.niilo res In Independent Hhnps, Itinietrr, May G A zi .eral strike hall been averted 111 II n.ips of the American Clothing Ma i . turers Association, according to ai ... .mini made yesterday by .Sidney Ji ' ,. president of the Amalgamated C .ii i i ,ir w in kers of America 1 1 . ma n said that after an nil night t. ,. of ilin hoard of moilcraiors i hey had accepted tlio decision f . iinnienitorK granting tho unionlza I e hi. ..In iiih under the control of the s - .1 .num. they would call 23.000 people c n strlko In the Independent shops In a Hay or two. HUGE WAR CARGO SHIPPED. Vhlt.. star l.lnrr Adrlalli Also I arrles ii.l.t I'assennrra. T . White Star liner Adriatic sailed y,. I iv fin- l.lverisjol with 2aS pas- ie 'of all classes and one of tho b ism ' riirgoi-H of munitions that ever In r tl ,lk. I. 1 ' ., In .r I"" e! f it iif this nort. o.nirn Included 3,1 K0 raises of shells, n vast iUantlty "l Sleet nil turnings, aiiu cases tn car va i.iwm of rifles. lsK automo ma,. ti-.H-tiirs fit rases of bayonets 'indies of spades. IJM uarreis i MISS ADDAMS BIDS T. R. A POLITICAL FAREWELL Finds War Has Changed Him and Says His Following Is Small. The Haul-b. Jan. 13. Kivo Americans were elected to-day to the Permanent Peace Hoar! which Is to sit In Kurope Indefinitely with the purpo-c of exertb g all tfforts to In Im; ,i stop to the w.t. Those ohoieii b the l'ord party alo William .It'iininca lirs.tn, Henry r'ord. Mlw Jane Ail.lam-, the Rev. I'liarld P. Akril and Mrs. Josi pli IVIs of Phila delphia. I i . A kill announced that he would m-lsn ft in his ihurch In San l-'rauchi'ii to nc. epl a place. rive Anierli'itns will he chosen at al ternate memlieis to-morrow . Tho iMiard will be coinNised of an Hiiiil number of members from each of tlie neutral oimtrtes and will remain In The HiiKiie. it will lie niplMirted by Mr. Ford. The entire exiieiiM's will probably lie aliout tniiii.niHi yearly. IJ.oii memler who sits will receive a salarj. warm iIIscussmhi was held as to the ... . . . . ... Hrltisli defenders. What he calls raids mewiou oi masing wie eiecnons, wnicn was mutely Germ.ui rccnnnales.incc Hi i u nnans n-meii ny ine i noice or jsjpu preparation for raids. The reaon there ' lar vote Hr George W. Klrcliwey. has been no big raid recently Is that warden of Slug Sing, and Kmlly Gieene after Sir Percy Scott took command of i Halch of Welleslev were among the de lAJlidon's air defences the positions of I feated candidates. Judge Hen R. the anti-aircraft guns were changed. , l.lndsey icfu.-ed " place, but will May In It has been necessary for the Germans Ku rope for nuiio time In tlie Interests of to feel out the new position, ueiorc hi- vne orinians oi warring naming. tacking In force. "Dr. Vincent says tnai s.epprmis tr not now aide m rench even the outskirts of London. That Is nbnird. if they were ready to raid London the uer man airships could easll rise beyond the range of the guns, as has lieeti proved. The higher the Zeppelins rise the greater tlie strain on the aeroplane trying to reach them, until eventually tne aeroplane runs oui ui iuii unu n.m to descend. If Loudon Is safe why is Miuaurou Commander Hillings, as reported in THE Sl'N tills IllOlillllg, lefclgulllR to be elected In tlie House of commons on an 'air mid defence' ticket? I know from the best military authorities In England that the aliu-.urcraii gun is a failure. I know that tho hulks of no Zeppelins ha been found In Kngland, despite reports that tho German ships have been nhot down. Anil Mr. Hulfour hiniscir has saitl tnai tne aeroplane furnishes no adequate defence. "Muter la 1 damage from the -.eppenn labia has run Into millions of dollars. In about forty rams upwaru oi i.ui'u persons were killed. On the biwt author ity 1 am able to say that not a single ofllclal statement of casualties has been accurate, l or example, It was given oui that fourteen were killed .mil fifteen wounded by bombs dropped on the camp of the Canadians at Shorncllff. The fact Ib that soldlcim with that contliwent. frien-.lM of mine, he Pel to carry away .i,- l.n.iieu of lla comriide, Here's ,.nniii..r tAi-i that has not been generally Ln.iwn; When a homo fen on ine Theatre In London not only were twelve persons killed outright, but tiio deaths amounted to 2U0 because of a crushing stampede among the audience. Iximlon wan darkenen neciuiso in me .eppelln nieiiare. Tlie IkkI iniormamin I have been able to obtain from sources of authority Is that between l.tifW and 2,0110 persons nave neen niuvu in nun in Hie London district In meet accidents due to lack of lights. In the House of Commons I heanl an aciiiiiommis in hale in which certain members accused others of having been Mampeiled by a Zepiielln scare. accusio tne n im plied that the were not personally frightened, but had departed to look after their families. "The HrltiMi are raining there can be no adeiiuatu defence unless rl-ild dlrlglblc cm be posJeil In the air to lie in wait for the Zeppe ns. They are now spendlns several million dollais in building rigid nlrshliw. 1 know of Woman Suing Mining Engi neer Makes Charges Before False Arrest. Trinl. INTIMATION OF FEIMURY THINKS U. S. MORE FBIENDLY. Lnicago. ine greater pari oi .nai siaie- ' i.ubiie Service Commission ment accents the isisltlon whlcn the I "J 1 ; , Commissioner Is belleveil to Cntte.1 States now occud es l:i the eys .. t i.mv the of the world. George W. Perkini. lliln-! "".VV i,!ottH ln,r Manhattan. bridge Colby and U llllani H. Hot.Miklss Ravwarrt was asked to venture In their speeches at the Hla ksUmo Hotel " ' 'to jhe 'Governor's chalices on Monday night all emphasized the be-1 , '.. ,.,h.p nf the New York lief that Woodrow Wilson must be beaten ) d(,i,s ,m xo the Republican national If the United States Is to regiln Its i (...mp'ntion, but lie declined to comment, self-respect and the respct of other n.x- L,vln.' that too much would be made lion;.. siiuei li uiiir ill, i.u, luuiiu., . OI It. ine nag. nonor. an oi inee wern worked Into the talk of these men. There wasn't very much .-.Pout 'the Initiative, referendum and recall." "so cial Justice." "woman suffrace" niiO the like. It was what the vaudevl'l- rio,de call "hip, hip. hurrah stuff and In the opinion ot some observers tt was but the preliminary to a c.unpalcn In which the Idea of a President who will flgi't, or at least make folks think he will tight, is to prevail over every other lu.i. Den)- Any urrender. George w Perkins, returning la't night with William Hamlin Child of HrooM)ii. Horaie Wilkinson of Syracuse and John MiGr.itli. Col Roosevelt' secretary, refuted the MiKiefiuu that the Progrc.slve have surrcn.lrred m will permit their desire to cet rid of Ptesldeut Wilson to Intlueme theni Charges of prrjuiy In a suit against George C. Kaufman, one of the leading mining engineers with the Guggenheim Lxploratlon Company, by Miss Lillian C. Conklln for J.'O.OOO damages for false arrest were made In the Supremo Court yesterday by counsel for Mr. Kaufman as the result of testimony before trial by Miss Conklln which reflected on the engineer. The suit was brought on the ground that Mr. Kaufman caused Miss Cnuklln's arrest on June 2, 1911, on charges of llsorderly conduct. She was kept In Jail five days, and later was held for trial In Special Sessions on June M, when she was acquitted. She alleged that her arrest was made without cause. Mr. Kaufman's answer alleges that the plaintiff got money from him by pre tending to acce.pt employment ns a maid hi Ills apartment at 640 west Lnci ave nue and promising to return, but falling to do so. The case was called before Justice Platzek for trial yesterday, when Ed ward G. Prlngle. attorney lor nnui- man. asked for an adjournment muii Apt II, because his client Is dangerously III in Oakland, Cal. . The lawver said he had no Idea of the "scandalous nature" nf the testimony the id.ilntlff Intended to give at the trial until her attorney recently told him that Kaufman "tickled her under the cum. and said the fact that she resisted Ills ulvances was the real motive for her arrest." Mr, Prlngle th-n got an order to examine Miss Conklln liefore trial before a referee last Monday "The plaintiff testified that she went to the defendant's apartment In answer to nn advertisement, accompanied by her sister, on the theory that If he wouldn't do her sister would." laid Mr. Pi Ingle. "The plaintiff testified that after seat ing her In a chair Mr. Kaufman Jumped on. set her upon his tap and put his arms around her and kissed her four times on the mouth In rapid succession, one very quick kiss and one long, linger ing kiss. The plaintiff testified the de fendant offered to take cate of her, give her clothes nnd buy her diamonds for her "pretty lingers.' He told her he would give her everything In the world she wanted and said. 'I will hnve you. pretty baby dear.' Then she says he kissed her ugaln. and .it the end of ten minutes she stated that If he didn't ic leate her she would scream." Mr. Prlngle said that as soon ns this testimony was given Im telegraphed the substance of It to his client In Oakland and asked an Immediate reply. Mr. K.iuf 11111 wired back that there was no foundation for the story nnd stated tn..t iltniiiir the entlte interview Willi One of tlie callers at the St. Regis lat ,1w pUilntlff his Wife nnd her laundiess evening was Tti.niueus . nneiu. .-!" M,.r n the room, aim wouiu so icsiiiy. of the Assembly, who stld that he and ,iu,ti,e Platzek refused to grant fie the liovirnor and Lletit.-Gov. Schoeneck , -ifljournmfiit and the case will probably aie to Inspect at Tiffany Studios to-day , , , ,ii1m tllrtl11B, the ilher service which was purcl .ased J .. .-i.nn'a itdm tilxtrntlnn for . presentation to the battle. Up New 1 ork It Is expected Gov. Whitman will .it tend the reception to Justice Hughes to-; night nnd return to Alb my on Sunday. Merlin Paper Na American I'nt Less fit lib III IIiikIIsIi Reports. Hr.nl.lN, via Sayvllle, Jan. 13. Tlie tlrrlktcr Tayrbhitl declares 111 si lead ing editorial to-day that speeches In the fulled Slntes Congress anil state ments In various American newspapers show that tho American people are no longer accepting Kngllsh reisirts In re gard to Germmy as true. It expresses satisfaction at tills change. "Germany never, asked anything but that things German he looked at through unprejudiced eyes," says tho 7Vi0cbiHI. "We hall with Joy all signs of mutual understanding with the great Ameri can nation, with whom after the war we want to continue economic, relations to our mutual advantage." JUSTICE H0TCHK1SS A MARITAL SOLOMON Dismisses Couple's Reparation Suits With Advice on their Duties. INSURANCE SOUGHT BY ONE MRS. MAYO New Haven Wife of MncTi Married Man Asks Light on Large Policies. MADE OUT IN HER FAVOH An effort to save Vlrglnlus St. J. Mayo, the New flaxen manufacturer, from being compelled to tell of his various matrimonial adventures was inmlo yesterday before Supreme Court Justice Ncwinirger when his attorneys applied to vacate an order for the ex amination of Mayo. Tho order nun obtained by Miss WIN helmliia Meyer, also known as Mis. Mayo, who was the accredited' wife of the manufacturer at the time nf the sulclilo of Miss Lillian May Cook, his stenographer, wli-n It was revealed that In addition to his wife In New Haven Mnyo had one In Ucranton, Pa., and wan also maintaining an establishment In Hrooklyn. The New Haven wife has decided that Mayo never was legally married to her and asks $30,000 for the deception. Ralph M. Gillette, attorney for Miss Meyer, said that she want to examine Mayo to find out who Is tlie beneficiary of llfo Insurance policies costing him fju.nuu n year in premiums. The attor- A husband Is still the master of his family and his wife Is expected to oliey him, axordlng to the views of Supreme Court Justice Hotchklss expressed yes terdny after he had listened for sev eral hours to the tale of marital woo !old i... i .- ni.UA t.-i n i, ni .. . i .. a . j . .t . . i I ney's iitgument revealed for the first husband, Nathan, each of whom wants , tlml wln ,,, ,,(MU ,.., a separation xor crueuy. xvnen counsel i sue wasn't Mayn't, wife he refused to for Mrs. Klnkelstein asked the court for I"ult her to take her clothing and permission to ,e a brief before the Vf' tfe, p,,, case was decided Justice Hntchklss carryinr a court order accompanied her, said: M" -Meyer said In an affidavit that "It is advice, not briefs, that this ,M."y" '"V" nMr 1,''n ' .. ' '"I !"' he was IS anil slio was 1:2. AI- young couple need. Hero Is n young though lie was poor she recognized his couple, 23 years of age both ot them business ability and accepted him. They hsppv until there comes a temperamental "''r,p "'""''l April -'. 1H01. They lived , , v .. t .u i .i I1" """'crate clii iiiiistaiaes until Mayo clash. Neither nf them seem to have the invented tlie aulomobll.! radiator that reserve, poise nnd self-control to man-! has made him wealthy Kor the last age their own tempers. The result Is at-lx years bis income lias been $ ion, 000 clash, nnd then come a quarrel. a year, and In- spent a huge part ot "The plaintiff In a young woman o. It mi Miss Meyer, she nays, high and Independent spirit. 1 have mil The plaintiff sayB that when Mayo doubt that her husband Ii n man ot 1 rt Rot Into Hie limelight a year ago high temper, but he never hit his wife. 1 be protested hi Innocence mid she be This has simply been a bad exhibition , "eved him. Then the Scr.inton Mrs. of temper on lioth sides. It Is a thing ! x,1,-v" heard from and the plaintiff that grows on what It feeds on nnd from ' ""y ''he wouM have left him then but small beginnings grows to very bad he denied knowing the other wnmnii. endings. I have lived Iji this world j When the Scianton wife divorced him long enough to know that If people slt-il,,r I'lilhllff says she, be.imio loiixliiced unted a these young pciplc cvleilntlv 'llal -N'yo had deirlved her, and asked lire situated. Instead of i econellliig their, xxe.l her, but be icfused. She ..i.t.. i... .!, ..e n,..i --if. then li ft the lioine. vvliere she hud s x restraint which prudence demands, are 1 nutomoblles and tliiee ei vaiils. neglect going to rush olf to divorce courts, mar-1 lnB '" ov''". "V -l"hlng nnd Jevv- liage will be more of a failure than I It Is. ' I am going to dismiss this complaint l elry. She rsnie to New Vork and made her home at 402 West 153d street. The plaintiff said that when the cold and ask these parties to accept the ad- ' , , ' . n V ' v w ,r V " .. .. , !"' wr.de for the artlcle.4 she wanted, they have. Let this young women ob.y M , .,, , . ,, , , the commandment to obev her husband; i ' ., i,.,. ,,.,. , to endeavor to recognize him as . the , nf rcevlll. While she was looking over master of the family and the head of ; Ilcr war,rr,i. and Ml.-. tlng what she Hie fnnilly within reason, nnd not look i alllM jj .,X(.,i lin, ,lP.m to for comfort and solace and Indorsement ; htie her, she said. She alleges that of all her wilfiilmss fiom Mcmbcra otiuhp,, wns i,.aVuig the hnuse Mayo ber own family. said: "You will never get a tent from "Let the husband restrain his teni- mf. i have lived even thing- -all my per: let him remember that there Is affnhs o y on will uver get nnvtlilng," no partnership that Is ever a sua ess un-, The plaintiff wants to find mil ohleflv til tho parties to It subordinate their vvln ther Mnyo has i hanged any of the own will to the necessities of their own I insurance policies which wen. in hr situation." favor Justice Newbutger reserved de- Klnkelstein Is n clothing merchant. 1 lislou. WjistiiNUTON, Jan. 13. Mis" Jane Addams of Hull House, Chicago, active In the organization of the Progn sslve party, declined to-day to follow Col. Roosevelt In his advocacy of prepared ness. Representing the Woman's Peace party Miss Addams appeared before the House Committee and later hefore the Senate Committee on Military Affairs in a light against pieparodness. "IMrt you support Pol, Roosevelt In 1012'."' Miss AiliUms was asked by one of the House committee. "I did. bul he whs not talking then like he is now," was tlie reply. The women present applauded vigor ously "I do not believe." said Miss Addams, 'that Col Roosevelt has any consid erable following now In what he Is Haying." Again the women applauded. Miss Addams told tlie committee that the sentiment for prepaiedness resulted from panic among certain Americans over the war in Kurnpe, stho asked the committee to go slowly ami not create such a condition of military prepared ness Hint the country would be in no position to advocate disarmament at the end of the present war, when there will lie a worldwide demand for peace, she believes. DEFENDS PHILIPPINE RULE. wo that are being built by the Attn strong & Whltwortll works and two by the other great shipbuilding firm. ;,i..i nn lii addition to my own .mall dirigibles, one of which Is about " n le ed under the direction of Ih. Hrltlsh authorities. France has pro duce.l two Twooden framed dirigibles of "he Splesa tpe, and Italy five of a 1,1 Mr' 'jtucmechen said that at tlie re nqest of the United State, nayiil nl t tibe of the American LmbHssy In Ion don and other ofllclal friends he had noo en ..,.,1, u.i.,, f llin Changes In Personnel .Vol nadlcal, Says Gen. Mcliityrc, Wasiiiniiton, Jan. 13. A reply to charges that Gov.-Gen. Harrison has been turning Americans out of places 111 th" Philippine. Government to make way for r'ltlplnos I); made In the minimi report of Hrig.-Gen. Frank Mclulyre, chief of the Hineau of Insular Affairs, to the Secretary of War. Tlie policy of the present Philippine Government, .iyn Hon. Mclntyre In tho teport made public to.iliiy, Is no different In this legiird from that of previous Ad ministrations. The change lu subordinate positions," he adds, "has been somewhat more rapid tliiiu it lias JVeraged In the past, It bus, however, been by no means radical. KlllplnlZHtlon baa been marked by nee. esMiry louservatlsiu In tlie higher posi tions In Hie Government, "Statements loosely made Hint politics liavo been lujisiiil Into the Philippines ohil service aro wholly baceless." IN JAIL TO ESCAPE WIFE. II. Ilnsus. Who H Tno. Goes In l.iidlnw Mreel. iew.s 1MV! lloBE-. brother of John G Hogs, pmprtiti.r of the Hotel Long ,.',e. and of Robert M Hoggs, owner of .i.. ii .. i I.:inrellon. sill 1 cinlcreil at the toward abandoning their principles Ills I Sliei iff s ottlie yestenl.iv and went to ( Idea of "the hip. hip. huirnh stuff Is I'.udlow street Jab for six inoiiuis o. -that the Progressive platform of 19 IS ( c.uise be owes 3.t,, alimony completely covers all contingencies af-1 Gretchen l' iiosks, nuu inv.i.... feeling preparedness, both for war and1 in 1911 and got an order for .. a weeu peace. Like the others, he would not' Nut bmg after his w.fe got her He-1 discus' candidates. I , ree Hoggs uirrlnl the widow of former "Our Chicago stitemenl." t.ild Mr. lustrlct Atto-nei Mad nus nf s.m 1-ran- Perkins, "was written In plain language,! olco. who sometlines called hcrelf the and we mean Just what It says. We J cnmitcr de la Tourneuv. He left her ine tint looking for amalir.ini.itlon. X, ...ir neo and she. sued his two brothers for iillen.itin i his nrfeeimus. lie has ben export tu.in.igei of the Not walk Lock Company and chairman of the Hardware fo. latum nf America He Is a Itutgeis College graduate and a gte.it. grandson of Hnl-'it Mollis Hogs explained yesteiday that lie belbved he would save liiniMif annoy ance fiom lioth hts wit auu ins e wife If hA went t inlet place like Ludlow street Jail Hesitirs. li winini , rid him of the unpaid alimony, lie paid the Sheriff s fee ot ?I ueiorc ne weni in Jail SHIPPERS THANK LANSING. llrTorl In Glxe Gerinnil Unities I on- leltseil VIIIU re piireeln led. At a imetlng nf tlie exo Jtivj com mitter of the Clti.ciis Coni'iilttie for i.'immI Shlninents. lnlil ycsieiuay evening. it was voted to s"nd thelf illoH Ine; tele- gram oi nppici uiiiuii ii -cnc.ii ui State Lansing: "The Citizens Committee fo- bood Shipments desires to thank you for your nronititliess 111 piceiiunc 10 i.re i Hrltnlll nnd France its wishes to secure1 iinhampcied shipments ot .MiieiH.iu con denied milk and milk pnslucts to babies In Gerniany. Austria. Hungary ami inis hlun Poland, to be dlstrlollteil under National American Red Cross mipr- vision. "Continued confirmation of tlie grow. , iinr milk shortage, both ofllclal aim un ofllclal. shows the Imperative need of I prompt aid and Induces the hope hat a1 favorable decision in ymii re.i.-i ..i December 2 sent through our vmi.assi. dor, In Iindon and Paris v- II soon be innounced. The despatch vvas signed bv Ldiniiud von M.u h. ilinlrman of the ciamutt -e. MULLAN URGED FOR BENCH. .tie n I In lied by llepnlilli-ans for Sn preme I'ourl Place. George V. Mtillan, fiunier Tax tom mlssloner nnd former law partner of Max or Mltchel. Is being mentioned by Republicans lu Manhattan and Tlie llriinx as a good mini to succeed the laic John J- Hriuly as a Supreme Court Justice In The Hronx. Public Service Commissioner Hay ward, who Is Gov. Whitman's eye In this section of tlie State, discussed Mr. Mullan's candidacy Willi Mayor Mltchel ye.deiil.iy. The Mayor said afterward he would like to see Mr. Mullan get the place. The appointment will hold until tlie next general election, and the salary Is in.Iitu) a year. tire Just making a slnceie effort to see If we can't get the tame candidate and the same platform as the Hepublli .ins. That Is a xery different thing from our gnlng back to the Republican party. "And don't get R Into your mind that we are going to ati. union the principles for which we fought In 19I2. We are going to stand for them because they lire necemiry. The national features of nur 1S12 platform are more necessary to-day than they were then If we are to have adequate preparedness either for pence or war. "What we must do is to dethrone dis honor and enthrone honor. That Is tlie great Issue before us. All you need to do Is to read LinshiE's -.nldres to the Amerliuil people on .Mexico to see what has hnpieued down lit Washington." Ralph c. Kly. chairman of the Re publican State central committee of New Mexico, diopped Into town yesterday on titivate business and to Jump on the suggestion that Col, Roosevelt can swing more votes In his Mate and tho South west generally than any other mm. Mr. Kly says It Isn't so, and he Is not an Old Guard man either He says that Senator Alln-rt II. Cummins of Imi.i and Senator William K. Horah of Idaho arc really popular men In his section. MRS. GRAHAME-WHITE WINS. Makes First I. caul Ntep In Her Stilt to Divorce l Inter. Uisiki.m, Jan. 13. The petition ot Mrs. Claude Grahaiue-Whlte, wife of tho aviator, for a restoration of conjugal rights waa granted to-day. The lestoratlon of conjugal lights Is preliminary to a suit for divorce In the Knglis'li oouits. If the aviator does not obey the decree Ills wife Is privileged to institute proccedlngH for an absolute decree. Mrs. Gnihanie-Whlte, who was MLss Dorothy Taylor of New i ork, was mar rlcd to the aviator when he was flying li this country In 1912. She announced a few days ago thut she had not In tended to bring suit against him white ho was. flying for the Hrltlsh army, but that after he leslgurd Ills commission she saw no reason for delay. RAILROAD MEN WANT CHANCE. Ask Governor for I'llices on Three Stale Hoards. At.BANT, Jan, 13, Members of the lolnt legislative hoards of all tha or gaulzatinns uf railroad men In the State called on Gov. Whitman to-day -and ptesented resolutions asking for repre sentatives on both Public Service com missions and the State Industrial Com mission, The boards have been In scs' slon for the last two days. The resolutions ask that a practical railroad man lie appointed to each Pub lic Service Commission and recommend for the first district C. A. Hurr of New York city, a lawyer and a member of the Order of Hallway Conductors. For the up-State board they suggest William C. CJurney of Hiiighamtou, ulso a member of the conductors' or. gMiilzatlon, Mr. flurney now It oon ductor ruuptDf Into Albany, STATEMENT AS OF DECEMBER 31, 1915 ASSETS Loans and discounts Acceptances of other banks discounted Overdrafts secured and unsecured United States bonds to secure circulation Bonds, securities, etc Stock of Federal Reserve Bank S210.000.00 All other stocks 36.300.00 Due from banks and bankers (net J Checks and other cash items Exchanges for Clearing House Notes of other national banks Federal Reserve notes Due from Federal Reserve Bank .... $5,247,524.25 Specie in vault 8,71 1,422.70 Legal-tender notes in vault 1.271.315.00 Redemption fund with United States Treasurer and due from United States Treasurer . . . Customers' liability under Letters of Credit and Acceptances .... $56,965,649.84 243.964.32 3,540.24 740,000.00 1.656,173.74 246,300.00 2.798,730.24 353,319.99 4,699,118.08 26,000.00 174,425.00 15.230,261.95 Total LIABILITIES rECIAI. NOTICES. ASK FOR and GET HORLICK'S THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Cbep aubititutei coit YOU mbi flic. Capital stock paid in Surplus fund Undivided profits Reserved for taxes, etc Circulating notes Due to banks and bankers (net) Individual deposits subject to check Dividends unpaid Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days Certificates of deposit due on or after 30 days Certified checks Cashier's checks outstanding Letters of Credit and Acceptances . . . Total .... 536,140,984.49 36,450,409.15 80,934.00 204,550.66 169,218.44 360,356.25 1,112.628.70 202,000.00 1.214.479.63 $84,553,963.03 $4,000,000.00 3,000,000.00 833,002.46 3.984.67 740,000.00 74,519,081.69 1.457.894.21 $84,553,963.03 ACCOUNTANTS' CERTIFICATE ! HASKINS C&, SELLS Cerlihed Public Accountants 30 liroad Street New York, January 10th, 1916. Messrs. Horace Havemeycr, Chairman Sidney Z. Mitchell Charles E. Perkins Theodore' F. Whitmarsh Examining Committee, Irvjnj; National Hank. Dear Sirs:--Pursuant to engagement, we have made an examina tion of the assets and accounts of the Irving National Bank, New York, as at the close of business on December 31, 1915, and WE HEREBY CERTIFY that, in our opinion, the above state ment of Assets and Liabilities is correct, and is in agreement with the books. Yours trulVi HASKINS & SELLS Certified Public Accountants. IRVING NATIONAL BANK WOOLWORTH BUILDING NEW YORK