Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 15, 1916.
GERMANS WARD OFF 'NATIONAL SUICIDE1 furry on Extrusive Campaign to CnuntcriH't War's Effect nil I-'iit nre Generations. DKAT1I HATE IS HIGHER .,,. (mirth article on Internal rciHllllnfit I. i.ermsnr T Miss tea-nlim Mllson. the "-,.p.n.irnl of the Chicago "Trlbu-e" U M follow I By CABOIiV.V W1LROM. when you loot t th P"c nnd rages of Crrman losses panted in a of a i.ua hunil nrouna mrre wum hUKe building, when you reallxo that Ida list has already covered 11,005 iigr. and when you hear Germans aay, "We nunt comit "n 2.000,000 dead and honelc.ssly crippled," you wonder where the next generation la comlnit from In country w here only the physically unlit ... irft at homo and where women 0,. already In an unpromising ma The German want an Increased birth rate and they are working hard to ac .....i.n.h it. It would, perhaps, be an txnsse ration to My that a premium was win- mid on Illegitimacy, hut it Is ...aHhelt'M true that 300,000 illegitl ante children have been born since the ar. and that if tho fathers of these ,-MMrtn aru lighting tne roomers re iflve for their wupport the same gov- trnmrotal aim lommunuy supiiuri ljl ntves. It Ii dltlicult to give the proportion of t!.f.s births to those of all Oermany, ti.-e the figures are not completed, but the prrccntage of Illegitimate blrtlvs for tia.a!nher In Herlln was 2.. per cent., ttiieh Is considered nbout average for Germany. Three Stncirtles Are Active Tliero are three organizations con- earned with this Increased birth rate the depopulation Society, the Society for iha Protection of Motherhood und the I.. ..cue for Infant Protection. The last mo act more In conservation of life already created than In the encourage' inent of more children. At the head of the Bund fur Mutter i-hutr li Hr. Helene Stoecker. whom August Rebel called Germany's greatest nman. I saw her In her villa In Warm- ff, a calm, placid woman with a man's tnln and energy In spite of her pla- "This work Is not new for us." he f.i (I. "We have been at It for ten j uns. Hut now wo are accomplishing soT.ethlng and believe theno .lew laws sill remain In force after tho war. For then It will be woman's day and for lit sake, of the next generation much irrjn be granted to women. "We have already accomplished creit deal. The third day of war we I rr.-er.Utl a petition to the llelchstag j or the support of the mothers of 11 kviltlniate children equivalent to that of V.vful wives, when the father of tho child was at the front. We gained this point, also that women who were inno cent in divorce proceedings should alo revtive sovertimental support. Now we ure working for pensions for Rltl:n.ito children. Already 15,000 fathers of these children have beewt ki'.leO. How are they to be brought up a'thout State support, and why should thi-se Innocent children be shut out of it W.-.iUfC their parents were not mar ned? Trom the last statement made m the Uelehstng I don't think It will t lor.g before we gain this point too. ' Hut these legislative proceedings are o-.iy ,i small part of our active work. W provide work and help support un .arrled mothers, we teach them econom ic., housekeeping before the baby Is wrn utid supply them with doctors, r,ur- and nttentlon when the child c to. Then a tnot Important part of cjr work l watching over these chll drn. their diet, their surrounding us .y ; up, for our German death rato is appalling " 1 haic found from statistics of tho Infant Protection leaguc that in Eat rru.a and Posen the mortality of llle jv.lnute children under one year Is 33 to 31 pr cent., while the average moral.)- -i-fore tho war was -0 per cent, ir all Germany This h.i been reduced tirce the war to 14.6 per cent. Mould nriluer Child Death". It lb reckoned that 200,000 children .irly coild bo added to the population ths iuin!on of infant and child mor il"e .ver; properly cwrel"tor. lvdr this heading comni stricter su-n-x,i i a-Mint.; child labor. Although 'er ,4 r a-eti penalties attached, the 'firtac of men and lowered Incomes w for'.rd many Hmall children Into 'tetir and Into harmful kinds of "i Mrk Children 4 years old were 'o'Jhd ticking wool. Unfortunately tho li-1ni; number of widows and "'TipUfc will make It more dltlicult after ti war to kiep needy families from niiftg Hi.tr children to work that Is lr-nfiii not only to them but particularly ' ne om.ng generation. mr as ine aciivo worK or ine iie ftni'dUnn Society goes, marriages have. !rr)y uii made aanier, no permissions 're (im.imi-.. It." time of announce "".nt l ..(Hired and soldier weddings ve tm,nic popular since every soldier :ilne to marry getii a vacation from 'V front. Oermany Is divided Into two camps who wish a larger population for 'r- mman motived, the spreading of 'i.ture and the restoration of happiness "i rmn ho-nes, and the opponent, t"i want merelv ntmntltv. "More Mnnnn fodder for future wan" "hit Dr. Stoecker, who belongs to l IM party, calls It. "1 believe that 1 duty of motherhood Is to the woman Ut war duty s to the man. Jut not irnnv to make men for future wars." Hrr Hassermann, speaking In the .hst.g, said; "Th.s is only the first of a series of fi.it wars to sweep over the earth for "'Melt we need to keep our strength of arm and our men capable of fight mr 1 Anotlier .member of the Reichstag r . . "fl'jssi.i is fapable of having a popu "t!"n of .-fiO.onfi.onft In two or three 'r,cr.illons, and for this reason If nom "er we rhnuld look after our repopu .Hon " Trof Serlng goes so far as to say: It Is woman's serious task to keep eounir from suicide even at th "f her own honor." A much more careful compulsorj' ex """stioii and care of venereal diseases t alra demanded arid legislative action J,fslld tor against prostitution. " I" felt that when all these plans been followed out 200,000 chll P'n can be saved ) early to the State and '"M ' oinpllwruK by the Slate with the "Meiioti made regarding mothsr pen higher salaries and easier roar- should result In an Increase of "0,000 ,early In the birth figures. 'T'" ili nrtlele lv .W( WUton oil rui. iclll 8ppfor fn TllK UtTH lo- "orroi;- ) Premier Aaimllh 111. Oiblf DupateU to Thi 8t x. I'imsin. March 14. Primlr Asqulth ur.piirvr fioui l.iosclilnt catarrh, ail ""!'l.il l.ull.vtln Issiieil lo-day state, ' iiiidrisinod that Ills lllpess Is not ""'i'', und that Iu will resume work In few Oajs, SENATOR SHIVELY DEAD; TAGGART MAY BE NAMED Indiana Governor Will Appoint Successor to Serve Until After Election Next Fall New and Watson Both Now Have Chance. WasIiinutoN, March 14. Benjamin V. Shlvely, Democrat, United Mates Scna tor from Indiana und second In rank on the Foreign lU'latlotw Committee, died to-day at a locul lumpltul after a long MIIICW. III! WHS fee eCted ii the cum palan of I 1 4 re ai- ,. i i, I ii.. -...i. i . .. . ... ... the oath last December at the mooting of (.ongress. He has not been In the .Senate since. His death creates a vacancy which will be filled by appointment by the Gov ernor under authority-of the laws of In diana until an election can ho held. The Governor may call a special election, or the matter may go over until the regular election In tho fall, when the successor of Senator John W. KeVn will ako be chosen by popular vote. The belief prevails ainomr Indiana people III Washington that Gov. Italstou will name Thomas Taggart for the ad interim vacancy after the funeral of Mutator Khlvely, which probably will be new at Mouth Bend, Ind., next Krlday. inu ttepublicans will he. nut to the necesnlty of making another nomination. At tne pi unary election n the State last week three candidates contested for the Republican nomination. The primary resulted ! the. failure of any of the candidates to obtain a majority, thus throwing the nomination Into the State convention. This convention will mee Aptll & and 6. Harry S, New received the largest vote nnd former Kepresenta tlve Watson, who ran within 6,000 of .New, the second laigest. It has been expected that New would get the nomination to succecil Senator Kern. Friends of Mr. Watson un doubtedly will ask that he have the other nomination, In view of the close race he made for the nomination for the full term. The matter may be settlf.1 by the nomination of both Watson and New In the Republican State convention. Some authorltltw hold that another primary election will have to be held for the short tctm vacancy. Invalid Ttvo Vein, Senator Shlvely had been an Invalid for tho last two years. At one time hlB health In the campaign of 1914 was such that It was thought he would retire, but he was renominated without serious opposition and reelected over Miller, Republican, and Ueverldg". rrogresle. Shlvely's plurality was between .0,000 and 30,000. He went to a hospital soon after Congress met. His ailment was disease of the kidneys. Ills health be came Impaired at the time of the fram ing of the Underwood-Simmons tariff bill. In which he took an active part hs chtilrnmn of one of the sub-commlttee. Senator Shlvely was one of the strik ing figures In the Senate. Very tall l and straight, with a voice of great I iwer. he was an attractive speaker I and a thoroughly equipped deleter. During the long Illness of Senator stone last year Senator Shlvely was acting DEMANDS OF ALLIES REFUSED BY GREECE Occupation of Corinth Strait Opposed, Is Report From Berlin. nr.RMN, via lyjndon, March 14. The Hntente Powers have been warned by Premier Skouloudls of Greece, according to the overseas News Agency, that In sistence on certain demands made by the Allies would disturb the relations between them and Greece, The news uirencv states that Athens reports say that the I'remier laid before the Greek Cabinet a collective note h the Kntente rowers in w ' initial uric to.i'... ..v - - discussion, decided not to grant them. "In accordance with this decision, says the news agency, "the Premier In vited the Kntente Ambassadors to meet hltn and communicated to them the fol lowing points decided upon by the Gov ernment: , , .. "'The Greek Government Is not (lip posed to transfer to the F.ntente ad ministration of railroads In northern Greece and Macedonia. '"The Government does not consiuer It convenient to withdraw Greek troops trom Fiorina and Kavala. "The Government must oppose mili tary occupation by Kntente troops of the Corinth Strait and at the eame time advises the Kntente that such attempt? would disturb the present relations be tween Greece and tin Kntente. 'Furthermore, Greece Is opposed to the establishment of wireless stations'. ST. PAUL HELD UP BY MINES American l.lnrr Ileleu '" Oser Muht r I,Uerni. The American lln.r St, Paul, n yes - terday from Liverpool, was oveil.auie.i when she was a lew hours out b a . swift patrol boat and ordered back to an. I o - age until 10 o clock "'".''' '""V,'i; It was saw mat Mangel u, '"'""' ,...i her recall. The mines were re moved and she was allowed to go on Thomas Klnsey, purser of the t, Paul who has been eagolng nn omcer thirty years, will retln when he returns to Kngland In the St of 2,000 trips. Paul with a record t-tvttv T QITFPAUT) FIKEMAN. 1 IaNLEY J. -tiU.l'AIlaJ, XUXZOIAX., He Volunteers n ft PnMiden.i Rlnri nit One llnnil l Ilnrm il. I'asapena. Cul.. March 14, I'lnley J. Shepard, who married Miss Helen Gould, distinguished himself In Pasadena las night when he nn-vvered a volunteer lire call by dashing on foot to the lite anil assLstlng workmen to save Ihe house of an orange grower. Mr Shepard received severe burns on his right hand. The promplnets und courage displayed by Mr. Shepard have excited the admiration of the vis itors' colony of Pah.idena and lhe resi dents of the city as well, LORIMER PLACED ON TRIAL. Ex-Senator Chnrni-U Willi ii splraev In WrreUliiBr n HnnW. CltlCAiio. March 11. William Lorlmer. ' .. . ......... L-n.....P il'uj l.t.'.eetl nn ex-unlteu niaies .-. o....... trial to-day on charges of conspiracy In connection with the wrecking of the Sail, fi reet Trust and Savings Bank, of -hicii l e waJ president. Chailcs D. Mun- which ho "'' ,','V,C , ,,,,,, in,,, was day, vlee-pie-ldent o convicted and sentenced to livo iais in .i.a .i.nlientlary on the laiiw charges after a Dial lusting several weeks. In his opening statement to-day As sistant Stales Attorney William H. Holly told tho Jury how th" bank was changed from a national lo a State Inrtltutlon, as alrllng that the capital stock. l,250.000, was borrowed from another Chicago bank, displayed to the bank examiners Hi then returned. chairman of the Foreign IleUtions Com mitter. lli hnntllfil the Nliur itua nnd Colombia treaty for the Administration, hut was opposed petxoimlly to the Co lombian pact, and frankly said mi. Senator Shlvely hail a sinking spill yestenlay mornliiK. from which he ral Hod, but was soiled Benin to-cluy. unil the family was summoned at 10 o'cl summoned at 10 o dock and remained with him until the end. As soon as the death liecame known the Senate, on motion of Senator Kern, adjourned. Vice-President Marshall Im mediately called on Mrs. Shl'ely. The Vice-President and Mrs. Marshall have recalled tlvlr Invitations pent out for social nffalis and Mr. Marshall will go to Indiana for the funeral If polble. The follonlug committee of Senators was named to attend the funeral, all of whom expressed their Intention to go: Kern of Indiana, Smith of Arizona, Smith of Georgia, Williams of Mississippi, Ctapp of Minnesota, Johnson of Malm', Kenyon of Iowa, Swanson f Virginia. Sutherland of Utah. James of Kentucky, Marline of New Jersey and Phelan of California, Ills wreer. Benjamin V, Shlvely was born n n farm in St. Joseph county, Indiana, and would have been 6 years old had he lived until next Monday. He was a son of the Hev. Joel Shlvely, whoe father, of the same name, was a clerical pioneer In Indiana. Sir. Shlvely prepared himself at the Northern Indiana Normal School nt Valparaiso. Ind., and at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, to become a teacher and from ls74 to ISM) tie inn ducted schools In the winter and farmed In the summer. He was editor of a eountiy paper from 1SS0 to ISsS and was admitted to the Indiana bar In 1S&5. He wa- elected to Congress In 1SS4 as a Democrat to fill the unexpired term of the late Major William H. ralklns, Republican, who resigned to accept the Republican nomination for Governor. He again carried his Congressional district, the Thirteenth Indiana, In ISSfi. 1SS and 1S90. although It had long been re garded as Republican. He was the youngest member In the first two Hou-es In which he served. He wan a member of the Ways and Means Committee at a time when the tariff question para mount. Mr. Shlvely was the Democratic can didate for Governor of Indiana In 1J?6. but failed of election. He received the complimentary vote or the Democrats in the Indiana General Assembly for United States Senator In l!nJ and 190.V Mr. Shlvely was elected hy the Demo cratic State legislature to the United State Senate for the term 1909-191".. taking his seat on March 4. 1909, and succeeded himself for a second term. He was always keenly Interested in educational matters and for many yeats was a trustee of Indiana University at Hloomlngton. He wan president of the board several ears. Mr. Shlvely married Miss Hmma T.iura .Tenks at Brookvllle. Pa., on June 19, 18S9. PORTUGAL NOT TO PAY FOR SEIZED VESSELS Sir Edward Grey Says Ger many's War Declaration Cancels Debt. Swcial Cablr V'ipMch to Tn Sr Lomon, March 11. Sir Udward Grey, Secretary for Foreign Affairs, s-peaklng In the House of Commons to-day, said that Germany's declaration of war ag-alnst Portugal had altered the whole i position regarding the payment of com ,iOI, ,v 1'ortueal for the Get man ,M,u:slt!oned by her. Portugal. Sir I Kjward Grey said, had been assured .,,Jt (.riM urtan nnd her allies will offer all the usslstance Portugal re quires. Before the declaration of war Poriu. cal. Sir Kdward said, had proml-ed coin. petisatlon to Germany for the ship renulsltloned. "Germany, "ho charges Portugal with a breach of neutrality," he continued, "In October und December of lt'14 violated the territory of Portugal by raiding An cola (Portuguese West Africa) and later tnde.i' ored to sill up n native1 rebellion In Portuguese Kast Africa." MARKS DROP TO NEW LOW. lltrliaiiKc Austria Hemalns I n- ctiiiiiKeal nt I ..-. German exchange dmppid to a new low record price again ester day, selling down to tl lj-lrt for sight drafts, its compare.1 with a pruvlous low of .. Toward the close of the market there was somewliat of a rally, whloli carried exchange on Berlin to above Monday s ' closn and to a final price of 7" ' Cables . closwi at 72 --Ifi. against 7-'i on Mou exchange on riertin 10 aoove aion.ia.v s os anil to a "'' pr -' """" 'closeai at .2 J-lfi. against on Mou- ((luy i.;Nc!i;u,g.. on Austria was uu- ( ,.j,ang.il at FJ...0. Ther weI. rniors yesterday o Ihe tffeot thltt lhe break In marks had been 1 brought about b the maturity of b.inli , loans to Germany which nan i.etn esiau- lished here and which were now coming due. It vvas rumored also that i. ermaiiy ..... uiii.ii- .ciiks i.i e.stahl s li do lar cusllts here to lake up lhe.se loans, but the reisji-ts could notbe confirmed, ..uu .b...,.n - Sterling closeil at l.u. a-iu mr ucni.ui.i and 4. 7fi 1 -!! for tables. This compare with a previous close or 4,.i.M. .ind .7ti:li. Francs weru euislcr at .'..pa lor . cables. They wire ouoted on Monday at I.lll'i and S.'jn", respectively. Italian Hie a.ivanciu uon d.70, to f..;i and rub es were unchanged at 31,7.-.. Guilders droppol from l." respectively. Italian lire advanced ftom 10 42'.. NEW DAMAGE SUIT RULING. Court of Appeal Hirer Liable Holds MHiiufiic. fur Itrft'i'ls, AI.B'NV, .il.ircn n. .' inaniii.iciuiri Is liable for defects In an aitlcle which ciiuses Imluries to the purchaser, even tlinuith the article Is purchased thiuugh Intel medliirles, accor.ling to a iiecsinu oi the Court of Unseals, handed down to day. The drcson Is a radical depai lure from previous court rulings, which held that manufacturers were liable only tor articles Inherently dangerous, such as poisons, explosives and llrcarmsi. The decision Is a victory for Donald C. MacPhersou of Saratoga Springs, who sued a motoi company for damages re. suiting from being thrown out of an automobile truck purchased a ve.ir be- fine the accident, One of the wheels o the truck ro!l,ip..ed, and It was found that It had been constructed or defective , d , t , roull discovered unon examination easily been discovered upon examination before the machine lert inc. iiictory. The opinion In the case wan written by Judge Cardozo. Judges Chase, Hitch cock and Cuddehack concurred In tho opinion and Judge Hogan In tho result. Chief Justice Hart let t wrote a dissent ing opinion, upholding the principles laid down In the earlier opinions, which fixed rrtponsiblllty only In cafen ef inherent danger. REPORT SIL1US SANK IN TERRITORIAL WATERS IiivcNtiRatioii Result May Lead V. S. to Drop Ac tion in Case. ."xciaJ Cthlr Tiftpnlch to Tns Stv. Paiiih, Matvh 1 1. The correspondent of Tut; Hi'N learned on high iiutlnnlty to-day that the Investigation of the de struction of tho Norwegian bark Slllus In Havic Iloads has established that the bark, aboard which were teveji Amei leans, was unlt within two miles of land, and therefore well within French territorial water. The loriespondent of TUB St)S lias reason to believe that the Washington Government will lake the view that he Incident does not ume. within the Htfope of the discussion between the United Slates and Germany on the sub ject of submarine warfare on the high seas. It might be comiarcd with the ciisc of an American citizen killed In Paris by a bomb thrown from an aeio plane. It Is lonslderert unnecessary to estab lish hj" the work of divers that the sinking was due to a torpedo because the submarine was seen on the surfaco hy many persons. There Is no pos sibility of tlxed mine having been near the ot where the slllus was sunk as the current there Is too strong; fuithermoie, the crew of the twrk saw the track of an npproachlnc torpedo. It Is considered remarkable that a submarine should launch torpedoes In su-'li shallow water altput thirty feet deei .where It wan lim.slbte for n submaruie to submerge. It Is believed that this Is the first occasion on nhlcll this has been done. GERMANY TO ACT. Ilrrilstnrlf Promises Amends ir Pledga Was Violated. Wasiiiniitov, March 14. Reports te celud In ottlcl.il circles to-day Indicate that the German Government takes the view that the sinking of the Slllus In no way Involve Germany. It was learned, however, that Ambns safir von llernstrvrrf h.rs dlsousfe 1 the cam of the Slllus with State Department otllcers. He has given assurances h'it If the Slllus was sunk In violation of tho Rerllu pledges that unarmed merchan' men will not be attacked Gctmany will make amends. .V report from United States Consul Ostsirne reached the State Department to-day, but made, no mention of the cause of the sinking, statlhg simply that the vessel was unarmed, carried a carso of grain and no pavcnirers. Of the crew of seventeen, three tierished. The cap tain, a Norwegian, was among the vic tims. Mr. Osliorne reported the names of four of the seven Americans aboard tV ship. They an .tohn Hartmar.. 2I Coral street, Philadelphia, and Daniel Nobal, Juhn Van Gaten and Henry Mon ahan, whose addresses were not given. ll.irtm.in s In a hospital with a frac tured hip. The three others are en route for New York aboard the steamship Tex andrler. due to arrive about April 1. Itaron Zwiedlnek. the Austro-llungar Ian Charge d'Affalre". has prestnted to the State Department reports of two In stances In which It Is charged that Au trlan merchant ships were torpedoed without warning by allied submarln presumably British. D. tails concerning the names of the ships, the localities where they are alleged to havo been sur.l: ano tne time ot tneir sinKing navi noi yet been made public. NORWEGIAN SHIP SUNK. Another Hark l)etro ril .1 It l.ust Mine I'rotmlile ause. tpretal t'tblt Dripatth to Tun Srs I.ONDON. March 14. A dispatch frrtm Copenhagen sas that the Uaiiblml re-l-ortn the be.s of the Norwegian bark D.ignvir In the North Sei with a loss of twelve men. It Is thought that the ves. t-el struck a mm". The Norw. gl m bark D.igmar was at rein:cd as leaving Brunswick. Me., on January 11 for Tiondhjeni She wvs a xeissel of T S toius. INQUIRY BY NORWAY Asks (irriuniiy If One nf Her I' II on is sank Mllua. KuSPos, March 11. A Copenhagen de-patch to Renter's states that the Nor wegian Hover' merit has asked Germany wln'tliT a i.erm.in submarine was re sponsible for the loss v.f the Norwegian bark Slllus. In case Ibis Is admitted, Norway re. iiut'sts .hi explanation of th,- coiidltiour surrounding the attack MEDALS FOR 220 RESCUERS. Tiller Uomcii Aniiinu Thoat- Hon ored li- the Mayor, Milvoi Mllchcl presented medals, but. , and leitlllciues e-li rday to I'.'O persons whose bravery had been re.ognbeil by the Frilled Males Volunteer Idle Saving dtps. Sixte.ti of them wele ttollctnieii, eighl u(, lt., t,ii,s -li rday to .'.'0 persons whose bravery had t.een re.ognl7e.i t.y , ,,,, Mui,. Volunteer Idle Saving , i,xtrin of them welc isnllccmen. eighl (if ttcr,. t,rwn and fourteen wete ,,,.,,. of t. i,, i( Department. Three r t,,,, io re.elved rn. dais arc women, ... Al,.. Tiapp. Miss Mabel Itavrmt MK Mnui lt osj,ne. all of, iIriloKiw,, .... ' ... . .- I "i, seeuiH in nie u in v sikiiiii. inn , t((. lal ,, Ulf.e fl,pl, tt)tll , w loom should be n.m.fi i,.'.r.' .inu . . , earned thtough the risk of his or her life recognition of this kind ul the hands ol the city," said the Ma.'ot. "A great many have received r medals and recognition here toolay who are not Iu iltlicr the Pollie ur Fire de- ,,. ,niellts and w hose regular dally w ork (). (( mt Uyf (lHn w f icf f ,, lin,, . I)frslmI ilsk, and to them rei ngultinn Is due." I think ti special ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS. Plaza -Mrs Wllllum .1. Holland. ptt Vic ...i.l Mr,. .Inwtiti W'.t.ri. 1I-..H . Hostnn iiotham Dr nn.l Mrs IC.irt Murk. nn. 'Km. .Mr. nn.l Jim J i., nergnui.i, llroul, I 'HI I,. I VVi.lili.rf-Aatnrln Hanrv Sawell, Mont. 'V. T Nouii.ui, elulr. N J.i Ml nnd Mrs ItnclKHtcr Wuliiitt Ml. "d Mrs John .1 Itynn, Troy, N V 1 Jnui'i II. fdilllf, Ml- iJlKy Millie, C'nlioes, N. V Clarl.lge Mort II. Hlrigrr. Chlfino; Mr. m1 Jtris J. H. H"iii). suinton, li.i,; Mr. and Mr I.. II. Hptumi", llaliltiiure, Mc.VlpIn Mr. and Mie Tlintnris M. Love, l.iiinil.iwtll'. Pa,! Mn. UeorK" A. .Inlinmii, I'.iidlrutt. N. V.: Mr and Mia. Uwlght It, Wlnfr. Sprlngtl'ld, Mam, Knlilierlini'kor- Mr. nnd Mrs. II. i'. IMrk hiHHii. 1'lilr.ig.i, Mr. mid Mm. Jamei, i;. Wright. Detroit ; Mr. und Mrs. II m, I'nrt.r, Mliiiepolla, Ml, hii.I Mrs. W. li, mink, Cleveland. Mmihuttiiii- Mr. and Mrs. Bonier A Miller, Dee Moines, Ik. i Mr, and Mm. P. F D.illey, lliiuillttin. Ont.r Mr. mui sin, U, .1, llutler. Boston; Mr, und Mrs. William II, Burt, S'rarun". nnlse lS,nn(),nno for lieraaan Loan. BtttuiN. via London, Maroh 14, Th Wcstpl-rllan ITovlnclal Astocatlon lias subscribed S0,000,uoo marks (tit,. (00,009), to the (.urLb Q4ttiaa mat tow. NO rORIGLOSURK TROUBLES Circumstance, may make tt neceaaary for yoa to foreclose what were considered good mort gages. Iven tt you know that you cannot lose ultimately, foreclos ure suits cause annoyance and an Interruption of Income. All this Is eliminated tt you purchase only Guaranteed Mort- The Interest you will receive regularly until the principal I paid and the Bond 6 Mortgage Guarantee Company will take the consequences of the foreclos ure, purchasing the property If necessary. No tnvtslor hat evtr lost a dollar Capital fi Surplus, $10,000,000 t7Bwtr.NT. l75emeiisiDiui 300 raton St. J tin ilea. FRICK BUYS "THE MALL." famous 4inln1iiiraKh l llnrlch Ills Fifth Ave. (inllerv. The Times this morning mih that Henry C. Frlck has authorized the state ment that he hus bought the famoU. Gainsborough, "The Mull," which Is soon to be brought to this country b Du'een Hros., lis1., through whom It was put- I lUIM'll, !t whs painted In l"?fl, two yens be. fore the artist's death at the age of ill. and It Is ued by the critics as .in lllu- .ratio,, of the contlmud Ktreiigth of h... ' tlm. when he was, is they say on the verge of old age. Prior to the arilval in New V. "The Mall," Mr. I'rlck's pl.tur. being le.iriangcd 111 his home. 1 nk . m ;i i Uast I Seventieth street, to piovide a stilt. il setting for the newcomer. FIRE IMPERILS WAR GOODS'. Mippnsf.il) liiiendliir; llliixr Near I'.rle IIhsIii (.ills Iron Wi.rUs. ' The McNeil Iron Wor.. a 1' u ir 1 , Imlay streets. Ilmoktyn. w. ie gutted bv tire shorllj after 2 nVxcl. tin nioinlui: j The watchman said he believed the ilr' was Incendiary. The il.iin.ic.- was lie- I twe.-n ttr.,1.00 and J.'.O.uoo Tnli ill. w.i- near ihe IJrie llastn. Jw-t a bin. k fioni : tin million dollar the which buinci ; thr.e steamships and a do. k als.in .' . o'clock on the morning of Ueoiuai . I'". T.ie Mi ' 'nt mill, watihou-e ot tV S'm Vorlc Dock Company is Ju-t ncrus. thei strrit from t.ie -cen '.('!, tire and the iron works w.i hum : s.i . Ire be'.'e'e.l those win. set the tire thoaelit I ,t ,ould burn both btnid'ngs The .!.:-hou-e s tilled w.tn supplies for sli. - merit to the Al'les. T a '.aims sent in slid the tlte was til' !"" control at S A. M The warehouse whs not liaiuie' , The McNeil Iron Work' manufacture i tools. REPUBLICAN LEADERS CLASH. Tanner Criticise ;. Milium lit Dinner t" Kui-iiIk. Tne executp coinimtt of it. Ii'iui.t lit. m coun.y comtnlitee gave a dlnnT ih nonor of Samuel S. Kim i.lg. Jn ideti' the Republican county oiiunittec. last evening at the Republican i lub. In addition to the thlri: !! dutri. leaders who make up the executive mm nitte, tliMc wete lire nt G. M'li : i man. Charles H Mllles. ncplllii.c. i I... i tioi.al chairman . Ftop.r.k ' T.i'in.i iienuhlican Mate cii.uiinaii . s mi 's- den I-. Mills. Borough President .Marl llerls-rt Pal sons. Beverley Robinson and otto T. Balin.iril. Gov. W itinan sjsike ot b.s d,.-t, ibti- ' lion of Klltlcal pationagi. or vvi... tueie has been some nimpiaini ia'..n llei.ublkati leaders. He s.iul that he rid1 eertcin.ed ll 1 1 1 1. ' II 1 1 III IllldlllC the men for the places lie hail at i rig" is . ,iosal. ' T.i this Frederick Tanner win. a I I as chairman, tep'led that in his ..i inio ' the Governor would not i. iv.- "Xi the llltllclllly If lie Kill ptllMI.it the I'-.'.- lai chaiuii Is of d stiilm nig patmnage Instead of sear. hltiB oiit ' dc t'o i i. l of party leaders for men on wnom o d s. I ose favor The fact that Mr T.mtiei left the d tier linm-dlati!.v nf'er bus iesp.ud.ig 'to the Go.'ernor gave rle to the Pel ll t iat there was not .omp.ete .o o n it Veen hem oil this subject Gov v. -1 , man took t.'.e m.dtil.ht tr.i . ' ir Albany PARK AVENUE PLAN OPPOSED. It n 1 1 11 n loiiiiian? tlltli'lnl Itnlsrs Knilliirerliiu Points, Frank Ile.lley vln-pr-eid. nt a ,.l go ral manager of the New irk lia lwavs Cniupany. appeared before Ihei'i ,. I'l.n Committee of the Board of KsMiuhi, jesterday In opposiilon to the pi.. hi inlltcd by Borough Preslilml M f ' charming th"' giadc at Park aveMiie ' id Thlrty-thltd stu-et a proje.'l iha c.i tcmpl.iles the continuation of Th. third street acros Park avenue i grade and other changes within the Id k be- fu.en 'Clilrti .ilili'.l ami l urn loll ill h,,,.,,,,. ,, r,,hCl, umbcr of cngln. ct Inn ..uesiiotis and llually a.-kcl H.a- tl. W ',.lK;, up al conferences of engineers repteseutlng tin city, the htr,.t rallwnv .oiiipany and the 10IJ..H . nc ,,ropeilv: interests lie ..ld bts onlnlou was' that i. much mure ,.' , fa,t,,rv nlan could be drawn I Neither Mavor Mlt.hel nor Borou-h President Mrirkr had any objee Ion to .. . i .. inn iecoiisiiici.tuoo, an.. in- n.- i-...' , will be pii'seuted at a niching . f 'he I ... 1. 1.... ', i..-l: from llevl Til. silnv I OCTOBER YIELD OF RATE JUMP. Increase I. !I,S I .-..llltll for lit I'rliii'lpnt llnnils, I ... .,.,. vs ti.m.;-. Ma vh to a statemem of tne 1 f. vccjid.ng I Ilili lslate Cut - nn rce commission made public t i-uuv the ." per cent inciiiM- iu freight rales allowed by the commission in. nc than a ear ago yielded ;!,. l.V.i.1? In I iclolo r. i 191a, to forl-three principal road, aiul . systems operating In nlflrhil c'.idlica Hon ten Hot y, thai Is, terrlbny lnig east of the Mississippi River a id liorl of the Ohio and Potomiu rivers. I The sum ot S,.I5.!i39 was made uu thus; Fielghl. V-',7n.'l, til.x , Hissengei ?P3U.0S1 ; mall, m.noO; cxptcsy, n:1,-' 953 J other ttanspoi t.uioli, HM.'.nC. IIP i clilental, .r.O.ri32. Vrrilnn Loss Cnnses lierinnii Itlmi, LoNPon, March 11.-Rioting of sen ous proportions has ovvuired In Munich, according to the Amsterdam correspond.' ent of the Central News on account of the heavy losses In Bavarian leglmcnts ut Verdun, rCCl A I. NOTICBS. 1-s.s. ASK FOR and GET HORLICK'S THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK 9kaf ubtUtutN ctMt YOU mum (hee.j T.R.HAN LOSES IN NEW HAMPSHIRE RACE ltVublienn Supporter Hefeat cil as Deleirate in Presiden tial Primaries. M.M't!:sTi:n, N. II.. March 14. The Republican, I 'einocratlc ami Progrerslve p.illles elected debgutes at the Presi dential primaries to-day, the distinguish lug feature of the election being the effort of Prank It, Challls of Manchester, a ltooe'elt Republican, to oust George 11 Moses, ex-United Slates Minister to Greece, as a Republican delegate. Mr. Challls was defeated by 2 to 1. lie entered on the last day for randl dati to tile their declat itlotis and In t carefullv vlantied advertising cum oatitn ti'ttncked Mr. Moses for having t upported Mr. Fairbanks at the conven tion of l'Mjs, when the Republican -eiitlmeiit or the State was for Mr. Tafi lie also bitterly umalle.l the for eign policy of the Wilson Administra tion. , , Although It was town meeting day. which usually calls forth a heavy vote. . late repoits indicated that tho total Re-. i tiii1.1i an vote cast was about 7,000, as compared with llt.OOO at the State prl m.irlet. two jears ago. There were let) than 5,000 Democratic votes cast, as compared to ln.finn then. The Progres sive vote was light, This was the tlrt time that delegates have been chosen In primaries. I'.x-Congressman Kugene II. Reed of Manchester, Democrat, ran behind bis tlckit In all but two of the thirteen w.inK Including the one In which he resides. CUMMINS WINS IN MINNESOTA. First Mate tn Instruct Delegates ls.i .-lei-t Wilson, St I'U'i.. Minn.. March It -Senator CumuU-.f of Iowa te.ehed the Repuhll- ..m . ndorseiiunl lor the Presidential iiom nation In the Minnesota primary ' elc 't'otl to-d I) I Mr Wl'son was in- only Democratic I arilbl ite fur President, and the- Pro ! Ii'liitlop'st c.wididati, Kugene Foss and , U illi.un SuUer, were running a clw i.i in the ilcst riturns. The Progres r.w pally had .o i.iiidid.ite in tile race. LABOR MEN FOR SEABURY. l'nor Jmlhir's Noiiilniitliin for lioterni'r Net Time. Kdwiird I Mam. ah. chairman of the . anitiaigo ci.iumltl of labor leaders ap- I j, .luted by the I'eiitrut i .si.ra'u i r ion p. iork for politl. al candidates who ate friends of oigania.-d labor, salo yet., tenia' that Judge S.uiiU'l Seabury -,f :(,. Court of Appeal- u labor's preferred rnndidat. for Guu-nor The Stale F.sleratloii of lihor and the Amerlc.in Fed-ra' Ion of Labor In v tc my political pari.' to Indorse Judge Sea bury NEW ALDERMAN SOON ON JOB (.. (.. I.oet lief. ire SlllllllllS II Itesiilllllon III Is s,tt,,rn In, ' "ieorgeG C. was chosen yesterday ' bv tile Brurd of Aldermen to succeed i John Ivoclieii.lorfe., who w.us appointed a I Cttv Maulsfate last vv.vk bv Maor Mlt , cl.el Mr. Goetz s a real .-tlite dealer and lives at llolll. After be had been . ho n. but b .'ore he was sworn In, he ' ilo ed Into the era's lx.x 'esolllfon taking fioui a Flush iu newspaper the d. slgnatlon as otll, lal organ for the pub ' It. at on "f election n.ithes and giving It ' to a . 'V I .. '.e- I'i lb 'l.l W.I V He - .ol.lg t'' b. a v.od. p"o UP'. Al- ii gr i.i t'n Job. I car see that." I said ! s.dcl.t 1 lowll'lg New York Central Lines a. safe, efficient and punctual public service institution. In order to keep up with the demand for new safety devices and other modern equipment the railroads must earn a safe margin over their expenses. This they can do only as the public makes its influence felt to insure the railroads equitable taxation, reason able wage demands from employees, fair rate regulation and just laws. LOT DRAWING HAY UPSET G. 0. P. SLATE DeeMon Affecting Primary Candidates for Big Four Announced by Hugo. KISSEI, SEEKS A PLACE Republican State Chairman Frederick C, Tanner was informed yesterday by Secretary of State Hugo thai those who are candidates at the primaries of April 4 for election as delegates at large to the national conventions of the Demo cratic, Republican and Progressive Parties must draw for poltlon on the ballots. Tills decision Is of particular Interest to Republicans because of the deter mination of John Kissel of Rrooklyn to enter the primary as a candidate for delegate at large to the convention In Chicago on June ". Mr. Kissel, an old time politician, who managed to get Into the State Senate In 1908 In spite of the opposition of the late Timothy U Wood ruff, then the Kings county leader, has had some experience In making uphill tights. At the primaries tast year he polled lO.onii vot, as against 14,000 for John McCrate, the successful candidate for the Republican nomination for County Register of Kings. His friend figure that wltli a bit of luck on his side he might manage to beat out one of the men designated al the recent Republican State convention for delegates at large to the national convention. The Republican State convention des ignated as the big four United States Senator Jiimes W. Wadsworth, Gov Whitman, State Chairman Frederick C Tanner and Senator Won It. ' llrown. Senator Ilrown w.s designated only after Gov. Whitman hail, successfully fought the Intention of National Coin mitteeman William Harms to have Will iam Herri named. The contest In the State convention over naming Mr. Ileril was sn mnno.u'red by Mr. Barnes us to bring home very forcibly to the people of llrookl.ui the fact that the Governor was set against a Brooklyn resident The feeling there fcgr.lnst the Governor be-.ime unite Intense utnl It Is In the Pcrslsteiae of this resentment that friends of the Governor see danger lo caue of the decision of the Secretary of State vestrrday. The men whose i.am.s lire among the Ill.t four on the ballot as candidates for I delegates at large will have a decided I u.ti' iiil.i.a ..var Iha mh.ra Tllwra I. !. of fiie that the namr s of those designated by the State convention will appear tirst, In which e'int none of them would have much to fear, but because of the tendency of the a'tragc voter to ni.uk his ballot In the .pilckest and e.isl est mat. nr, th party leideis favorable to those designated fear that one of th. m may In dropped .n favor of Mr. Kissel, should h. happc.i to get one of the first four places on the billot. It Is w.ll known thit not only was Mr. Harries opp-s.-d to tin Governor, but ' also sonic ti: nai o.n iriiu.is uikc-i nun not to oe a caii.ii.i.iic i.ir ueiraia.e ;u . large. He irslsteil on being designated, however, .'ind got his way. Titos, who disagreed with his attitude town id M Iterrl are believed to be In a mood for I help.ng .Mr Kissel all they cm, Tl.ev . are also hoping that the choice of posi tion by lot will hlp along Mr. Kissel's ! chimes. It Is lll.evvls- realized by the ft lends of the Governor that should the primary vote for him fall far behind that cast for his three designated colleagues his prtstlge throughout the State would 1. v.vv tni'cli lessened The i!:m wing bv lot for positions nn tlir ballot will time place lit .Mbufv. pi' ib tldj I e.xt w eek. It may be w. The above expression from one of the country's great family periodicals acknowledges the suc cessful effort made for twenty five years past to make the "A Really Successful ovel." THE BELFRY May Sinclair's New Novel B-j Hit nnthnr nf "Thf Threr Siltm," "The Uirinr fire," elc. "A most readable novel . . . an exceptionally able and interesting study. Vivid, unceasingly read able, another notable achievement of its dis tinguished author." N. Y. Tribune. Fourth Edition Sow Ready sary for all those whose petitions havo been tiled wllh the Secretary of State as candidates fur delegates at huge, to sp pear iiersoually, although the. election law provides in other cases of drawing that candidates tuny appear by deputy. PETITIONS ALE FILED. Time I.lnilt Ksnlrrs fur Caiidlriatrs al April Primaries. The time for tiling petitions of those, who ale to be candidates for party positions ul Ihe piimarkn of April I ex plicit ut midnight last nlghl Petitions designating . aiidldales fol delegates at large or alternate to the national inn ventlous lite Hied with 11, Secietar of Stale, an me also ihe petitions tor dls Irb t delegates from II. o First nnd Tv.enlv-liiuitb r..ngtessl.inal dlsttlcls. The I-'lt si distil. I take.. Iu Nassau and Surfolk .ouiilles und a -mall pail of queens. The Twenty-lour th .Usui, t Is partly iu West, heeler louniy and parlly In The Bronx. For the remaining Con gressional matt lets within the city ot N.-w York the petitions nte llled with the Board of Klections. Petitions w-ic iil-o tllnl with the Board of Kb-, tloris lor aiidldales for election to the Slain nnd loiintv mm-mlitee- The Slnle lonuuitlee of each party Is ouipoi-cd of one inember from each Ai'sembly dlstri. t nn.l the election district Is the unil ot repies, illation In the i oiliit.v cotnmlllee The number of sig natures leiiulre.i on peililoiis oi i audi- ll.'ltes for these .ost(olis .1. pends Upon the party enrolment Those In chin ge ot the petitions said l.'.st night that nlth-.tigti Hi. no of them h id b-eti tiled. 1 would be held b. the uiajotltv of Iheni l. until .iii: bvtot e mid- uiL'hi All ot th. petitions for the various otlbts will l labidated and posted for public IhM'Ci tlnl. tots iiioiii.iik TO NAME U. S. SHIPS FOR WEST. IXcit 'Icslco nil. I I nllf.iriilii Titles nf T'sii sii.rilreriiliioiiKlits. Wvsii i.m.toN. M mil 11 Secretary ef Ihe Navy Daniels announced to.dav that ' j New Mexico and I'allfo.iiia will be the names oi ine suii.''Imm.wio.ii.-iis I'. .111.1 4 1, which have I ml. lid tonsil ucted at'tl.e New York .'lal Mile Is! mil navy yaids New M. x. o wa.- the only Slate which had la. bat ties. 'p or armored cruiser l.i.'trlt.i." Us t...i.ie. It was ut nrs' proposed to .all the bat tleship l.u hung m tin N w Yora navy yard tin Calltorn... bu I'.ilfirnla li.p. ed.lt Ves .listed lll.r '.lie 11,11111 of lll'-.r S' Ite be , Ve- to tile Ml'p lllllld. mg t t..e Mar. l-.an.l .vaid The New Mexico will b .ante oe.i th. fill. 8