Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, FRIDAY, MAY 5, 1916.
ASKS THAT POPE BE IN WORLD COURT $791,441,207 IS NEEDED TO MAKE NA VY SECOND BEST FAY CASE LIKELY TO GO TO JURY TO-DAY MEDIATION AVERTS STRIKE ON CENTRAL 4 W 9,000 MORE MEN QUIT IN PITTSBURG STRIKES Troops Patrol Wide District Wcstinnhoiise Henri Agrees to Conference. MARINE STRIKE WAITS MEDIATION OUTCOME Tho Towiiii? Tillies fii'fj p,-. iiiiiikIs of Men -Wiirelmuxp. men Asli More I'm, H iWiBWaWlwg Father Uurkc. for fimliiml Fnrlry, Tolls Coimrcss 1lt Cim'i No Left Out. SPEAKS FOH aoiMMHMMMI Tlio n ut M court entiRrcss ended for. Vently III i'miik-mIo Hull l.is-t I M felt t . Tin-1 delegate.-; wcreed Unit lliero I notliliiK chimerical In their dream nf mi lntern-i-1 tlotiul trlbuniil for the iidjtmtnietit of' nurrol without tlKhtlnir. Thry t thrlr home pleds'd to further In every Stale orgiirtlintlon of the World Cnti-t League fiir.llii.il I'nrlr.v'H t.creon.il teiire-entn. tlve, llie Itev. John .1. Itutlie. miked the dflesutrsi l.mt tilKht not to forsrt Hint the Pojic "cannot be left out of any treat mjcces-"ful pence movement." "If peace U to be litiovvn tlirouithnul the worlil." ho wild, "there muH be 11 recoRiiltlon of the tlt 1tu.il powers of the world, mid nno of the creates! Is the I'opc of ltooie. He Im the ruler of mote than 300,0i)o,i"i kouIk. I mn-nk to you not an 11 meinher of tin- church of which ht In the ruler, not u one window cm lilm ohedlence. I npeaU elmply iih one ho Im Interested In tlm work of thin tribunal, and If thin tribunal In t" 'be' successful It mubt brlnn to Its aid the cooperation of that power which tu-d.iy Ih the Krt.it est iiower for pence In all the world. 'ol-r Thai PUaiU lr l'--r. "No man, If ho looks with Mingle oe at the purpose for which thl tribunal U to be constituted, can afrord, even If he loes not perrotMlly agree and lucepi It, to disregard that power. It sicks no political power. It refuse to Interfeie In matters of State o eminent, It speaks Its t-plrttuul mcNJKe to calm, to KUlde the passionate souls of men ami of peoples to that peace which has made civilized nations possible. Mi voice to day speuks, pleuds, that peace may once retain rclitii nniotig men and th.it nations may confrt In conduct Hie hrotlurhood of mull and tho fatherhood of (loci." All alonu the nnembers of the congres had lieen ursluK armed piepaiedness as well as arbitration, but John J. Unlz. formerly lteprcetntutlvc In Congress from Ohio, startled them luit nlaht by telllnir them that sort of talk was un civilized. "Irffs be Quakers." Mid he. "And Ufa stop tending arms to any nation. Wo should say to the belligerents'. 'Vou can have neither biscuits nor bullets.' I'd Just as soon pull the trigger as to put the bullet lnv the nun." Somebody hissed. .Mr I.entz said he was (lad of It He told the blsser his ancestors must have l-en lilan, "the men who sold tliem-xlvcs to Great Urlt SISBL t-atcr a delegate not up ami said the promise of the mntuiucrs of the ootiarcs to allow time fur ueiieral discussion had not been kept, lie made a motion that the regular piupruniiiiii be abandoned for this purpose. This would have cut on" Jtulibl Silverman. Mls Graco Slrachaii and Judcn William H. Wiulluim Tin motion was lost. Hammond Take Hit- linvel. Then V A Vail an Australian 'iho waa not a delegate to 'he ongress, shouted that the consres would be seri ously hurt If general debate was muf fled, .lohn Hajs Hammond strode to the speaker's desk on the stage, slapped It with lilt gavel and said to Mr. Vail . "You will sit down." ilr. Vail dropped out of sight. Still later the delegates had their rhance to orate They were still Kolns arly thts inornlne- Resolutions unanimously ndptd sill upon the political parties to adopt a Plank In their national cunM-ntloiis fa orlns the creation of an International court. Only one bceptlc raised his oice in the three days of orator). He was Leslie M. Shaw, formerls S'cretaty of the Treasury. But cm ne admittid that the programmo probably would suc caed If In conjunction with the court a new government wan created, for whl.-h ha suggested the name "the I'nlted Sovereignties of the Earth." And at the other end of the sca'e from the riualitlerl pes-.lmiMii of Mr. tilwiw wa- thl-i declaration of the Itev. Dr. Joseph Silverman - "The world court la. next to Gi-d, the gieali-st idea thai baa ever been given to man." I.lmll In trlilleHllmi. Mr. Shaw couldn't quite sec how lie world court could be all that Ita ad vocate hope, when Ii would be em powered to settle only I ho so-called non Justlclabk cause- lie said that no war In the lat loo cars had resulted from any Justiciable came As to the new government which he. proposed the United Sovereignties nf the Earth Mr. Shaw said It would have, a constitution patterned as far as po;. alble after the Constitution of Uio I'nlted States, with each sovereignly continuing Its present form of government. He admitted tln.ro would be dltllojl tles, such as procuring recognition -if the Monroe Moctrluc Hut tiny did not appear to him insurmountable Of me thing Mr. Shaw said he was con vine d that no treaty or compact between na tions will prevent war. Dr. Mlvernuiii ee Hope. ftubbl Silverman, who was ouo of the speakers at I'arneKln Hall Insl night, deplored what hu called the falluro of rclluion to create the "uni versal brotbt rliood " It had mado thcoloKy patamoiiiit, ami IIicoIiik.v bad "disrupted the human family and mado the highways of nations red with human blood." Mut at lust had couu- i cog nition of universal rlnlns ami "we urn ready for ,t world court ' "Till thoUKllt Is stat'teiluc" said )'. Hllvcrman. "It In a new revelation a dlspeic-atlon of Heaven, an Inspiration lo con Jin e with. It will mean tho paci fication rif the win M It will open tlm nyt-a of i.ipltnl and labor to the neces sity and advantage of decdln(j their own dlffereii' e- without Indiisti Inl war." 1)1', John Wesley Hill, K'lielal srcin- tury of tlm World Court I .ennui-, said the couit was ottered not as an am-nlutu panacea, but "as the one practical pi ill for loduclm; tlm causes of war and therefore ll possibility Noi1 did the movement stand for disarmament, hut It was it step away fiom inllltat inn. ' I'. H, .MlKliaillt, K. C., member nf tlm Intel national Joint CnuimliMoii of the I'nlted States and Canada, i'clei the possibilities of ouclllatinn as applltd b the I " 1 1 It i i States and Cauiiibi Tin Itev. lr. KledeilcK I.jnch, pri-sldeut of the lnleriiailoual I'hiiicli IVaee I'nlon, mid : "I po worm oi i.ui'upe win nevri ma sent to US as a go back to tlm old order l.et peoplo bo ready to help it Into the new. In tho afternoon tho iIcIckhIi-' went lo farin-Kle Hall. Sidney E. Mees, president of the Colli-Ke of th city of Hew- York, was tho chairman Henry Tiews was ouo of the speakers. "The best and most piactlcal pieven live of war In m earnest opinion la u world court." In said. Ineldelilallv Im leniaiked that Itoiu lilt foit.v .ve.iih ac (lualul.ini e with pioinlii'nt men of Japan he could uiirli fur "their cnnllal friend ship at all times' Hu tlunu-ht tho Tar East sli njld Im brought Into I he Juris diction of tbt- propieieil emit I In tho opinion of I'rif Charles Th.nl deiiH Terry of Columbia I'nlurslty all General Board Staggers Congress Alust Have Capital Shiptf, 87 Submarines, 122 Other New Vessels to Exceed Germany's Fleet. W.VslllNc.riiN, .May 1. -To climb back Irlo i-econ.l place unions the naval Towers of the worlil will cost the United States JT'il.t 11,207. This Ii the estimate of the General Hoard of the Navy, transmitted to the I Iti-publlcan members of the House Naval j AfTali Committer, and considered by them to-day its a basis for a proposal to enlaine the bulldhiK programme mm vested by the Administration. The total of tT'JI, I ll.'-'O? Includes the com of bulldlliK ships, the cost of th additional pcivoiiliel leipilred for one car and the cost of TCtierul store and ammunition for one jear. In It also Is Included the cost of the latter two Items to make up the shortages on ships now In commission iuhI to equip the ships now hulldliiK and authorized. The General Hoard estimates, accord lint to llmires submitted to tho Naval AfTalis Committee, that the I'nlted States must add to I In capita! ships alone six dreadnoughts and ten battle cruiserc lo exceed Germany's navy. In addition It must build seventy-eight coast submarines, nine fleet Mibmarlnes. eluhty destroyers and twi nly-one scout erulsi rs. Ko- aeronautics a lump sum of I7.000.UOO Is piopoM'd, Tlut-e entmiates take Into considera tion the vlilp-) Germany has added to her nay sliue I In: uutbirak of the war, so far as Is known. StilUlirra tin- It eplllillran. The inaKtiitilile of the flauies apieared to have a mtuew hat stuggerlnB effect upon the Republican members of the House committee, who had contemplated maklnc a tight mi tho rommltten for the authorization nf a tuittlclcnt number of ships to put the I'nlted Slates back In second place among ib naval I'owers. Some who had scrutinized the testimony i of the experts who had appeared be fore the committee said that the figures reieled from the General lloaid to-day exceeded any et presented to tbem The comparative Mainline of tho L'nlted Statm and the second naval Power and the number of ships neressaary to brtnp the former up to the second place, together with the cost of construction, are given by the General Hoard as fol lows : Ger- Tinted ninny. Mulei Xenleil Cost I'rcauiioiitiut l'reilre1iiotuhts t'o3i (iflpw-e is Battle irtilfter . Armored mn-crs I rulir M'outs . Iifsirnf'r Torpiio hoaM Klert nubm.irliir'i Cohi ubrnarlnr AlriT.ift X 17 $10.is3 n i. o . ... n n n o t ?it.si'..jlo .1 id - si ti .t u:.fvi.w it- ?i m iM."i..i?) ii, : o 'i n n iMns.To; ? tj ;i M.i:t.:.'. Tel.il ti,oi:,i; This total or Jmi.or.-,i:;i for contnii t Ion alone ccei-d the amount propoei lor the entire Administration naval bull 1 Ine proKramme spnad out ovir a period ot live jeatrt bj more than JlOO.OfiO.nun. Ilnl I'nrl of loo, Hut t it- t mil a tiH'l of the en.t in volved n brlntlm; the t'ultcil Maleji back to f-iond place Tin- General Itoard alo makes i hiiin.it i of tlm cost lor .addi tional pi IMUil e tllill will be required foi the ships propo-ed as '! as for the ilill building and uutlioried. Addl- tl.e nations should actec to a complete International code before the establish ment of a world court. The intere't of iho Pauiihlern of the American Itevolutlou in arbitration was voiced by their prcsldent-seneral. Mrs. William Ciimmln.-i Story. She added : "Then- is deep in our hearts the con viction that If a l'ower can enforce peace snd can tark its principles there In a pretty tafc and cuinfortlnt: condition, and therefoie I would stand for the same preparedness that Is tin- Impulse of every manly, normal heart." Mr.. Hammond on Woman's Tart, Mrs. John Hay." Hammond, whose liuMiann was president or the congress. answered the question, "What part can women play III tills WOld court?" She I "Women have organised for worka nf diirPv and to procure the ballot, but iih et they bavu tint In uny lountry organ ised specltloall to put an end to war. Nov let us organize to abolish war. If differences between nations can N- ad justed hy arbitration and not by resort ti arms, then, In God's name, lei hh stand for u world loiiit, ' Emerson McMlllln. banker and chair man of the executive committee of the World Court League, said an auxiliary league would bo funned in ever Stata and that the organization ought to enroll at least 1,000,000 members. "Wo can as-iure tho Government at Washington," lie said, "that America demands that tho superstructure for which tho Hague conference laid the foundation ! completed at the earliest propitious moment, "Peace negotiations probably will originate In prP He talks between par tisans of the two interests. Might not these, first words !,o whispered wllhln the walls of the palico of peace. In pri vate conversation, between personal friends representing antagonistic Inter Onts, at a world court confeience?" Other speakers were Charlis A. Townn und Judge William II. Wadliams of Gen eral Sessions. Near tho close of the afternoon meet ing Mrs. Prederlck Nathan, who was on the stage, handed a slip of piper lo Dr. Hill. WliUo rcachlm; for his spectacles Dr. I till said: "I am requested lo make an announcement." He then began read ing the slip aloud, It began: "laisilanla Memorliil ssni lulbin, last we forget." About Ihiee words further the word "Geiman" appeared. Dr. Hill crumpled the paper In his hand. I "I shall not go on," ho said. "This I congress is neutral." i "Good!" shouted several delegates II. I,a Kontnlne, president of the In. j lernatlonal Pence. Bureau of liern, ' Switzerland, -aid the cry or tlio i iuten i States should be "Mankind Klrl," 'lather than "America Kltst." MANN HITS ADMINISTRATION. Makes Attack III Mon.e Debute nn IIhII Trent). AsiiiM.ro.N', May . Democratic op I position to a bill advocated by tin- State I Di-paitmiiil to enable the United Siali c 'to carry out Its treaty obligations with tin i public of llaytl to-day callnl . forth a ijr!sl-' attae't !' l!-jp:es--;ta- It vr. Mann, minority leader In tin House. ii" decianu mat as usuii inn Adminis tration iiepeuueu upon lieHillcans lor iiuessary aid In the conduct of foreign iiftalni. Tlie bill vvaH designed to .-rmll the tlelall of ollleers and men of the Marine 1'oipn to duty under th llaytlan Gov- rniiii-ut for the (mining of constabulary und other dilllcti Id jiiiseutittive Calla way of Ttivns, siippoited Ii Itepiesenla live. Hensley of Missouri, bmli "Utile navy" men, .riseited ihit tlio wlmle pur finse of tile lileasllle wah to pel mil llie iletalled ofllcera and I rlvales in draw double pa.v Tin- bill wii II nn tlx passed nudei f.u. pension of tlm rulcH by a vote of 'j:i;i n all of the a.l belli),' Deuiocrats, 16 tloual ammunition nint uittcrul Mm i n will In- n-iiulrH to stock tin- vessels, and there are existing" shortns.es to be madn Up. Iiieludiui; the iuMltloii.il personnel, ammunition and supplies the piopoM'd In crease for one year would cost tin- United Slates $ii!7.ltl."i,ii!7. I'citainncl and sup pllet, for the ships hulldllut would cost ." 7,1.1$, 77P, and to make up the i-hoit- ages of ships now alloat .1K,M7,:il I. Tin? Kt-iind total, therefore, of cost to the Culled States to ovelcome tin- lead ot Germany would be, accordlin; to the General Iloatd, JTHLUI.'-'hT. The Itepulillcan members of the House Naval Affairs Committee are not ills pustil In accept the llgures of tlm ill ncral Uoard as m ciirately liullcatiln; the dif ference In naval power between tho twj lountrles nor the additional ships re quired hy the United Stales to overcome Gcrinany'H lead. They imscrt that naval experts who npjieared before the committee white tho liearltiKS on the naval bill were In progiew said that In cuntinwiler and other respects the ships In the I'nlti.l i States nay wero K'eiierally more power ! fill than thrwo of Getmah. 1 -rll. ..ntllnll.,,i 1.-. ..1 II.. I. would not be li ss.irv fur tin- t'mtnl 'States to have u number of dreadnoughts Jor battle cruisers In eiss of Germany to give It tlio balance of power. In many Instances tin- guns of the German ships are of smaller calibre or fewer In number. It Is also asserted that battle cruisers built by the I'nlted Stales at the pres. out 1 1 mo would excel those now In com mission In Germany In the ratio of sK to live or six to four. Our More ul llni-li I last, 111 the estimates submitted b the General Hoard It Is proposed that the I'nlted States lo regain second place build a sufficient number of ships to lake the numerical lead In each class of lighting craft It Is suggested that ,nt, itnU., states hav one more dread- noiiKht. ouo inoii more scout cruiser battle cruiser, ona and fHe more d. stro.vers .Members of the Houe committee take (ho view that because of the su- , perlor power of tho American ships tho I'nlted Slates would be In second place If It eipialled Germany In tho i number of ships. j The minority also take the view that I the North Carolina and Michigan are the eipial of sonu- German ships of the fltst line and should not bo dropped as olioleic I'pon this basis the minority members have concluded that four or live dieailnouttlits and eight or nine battle cruisers will bo all of the capital ships reiiulred to Klvc the United States naval supremacy over Germany. A large number nf submarines and auxil iary vesels mut also be built. It will be po-e-lblc. It Is contended, to lay down the necessary number of capi tal ships In the Uiilliil State at once. The minority members of the com mittee take the view that In no otli-r wa can the lost ground be refralne! and that the naval building prom-aiimu-, of the Admlnl-Mrntlon. sprenl out over .a period of tlve .vears. will inable Ger- many or nnv other naval I'ow-r with Utile illftl. nit) to maintain Its present lelatlve po-dtton Tills contention villi be made before the connnltlee when the bulldli'K pro Gramme Is inl.cn up for consideration and before the lloue Hrlf when the naval bill N laid betore It CAMP GIRLS TIE UP DISTURBING BUGLER Souator Clink's Itiiiililcr JoiiiM t li r Women Sulilirrs Officer (live I'raiM'. Wabiii.noto.n-, May t. The prepared ess camp at Chevy Chase, whole S00 ,junK women aic beitiB trained ror war. H r.ronolineed a Mies.- In armv otll.-ers ' I hen- was a diversion In c.i amp duties till" morning; when four Washington viiutig until. !! were allowed to get even enth David Kimp, the bugler, who wakes up every on at ii;30 A. M. anil was sounds the buglo again llftren minutes later n the slgu.it tliat tho time lias ar rived when the girl soldiers should K dressed and ready fur the tlild. The fnur glrli pouth-ed on Hurler Kemp and tied lilm up witli bandagi-N The whole camp enjoyed Kcmpa ills comfllure. The camp girls to-day gave a prac tical demonstration nf their ability to adapt themselves to e.lrcuinstancen when the regular dishwashing forco failed to put In an appearance. Th. girls, in rjulck time, had every ip li lu camp washed and placed lu Its proper place. Mrs. Genevieve Cla k Thompson, daughter of Speaker Clark, arrived to day She baa enrolled for a munlsT of classes, In ludiiig tlm.-e for unglcil dressings, til s-t aid. wildest ti legraphy and diet conking Many.of Mrs. Thomp son's IrlendH appealed at camp to-day to see her in unlfotm. Sergt. -Major Williams of the M.irlno Corps paid thla tribute to the young; women to-day: "I have, hud thirty jears nf drilling experlince. 1 have drilled Indians, Malii.vs ii in 1 others In all puts' nf tlio world, but I inver bad any prove so adaptable as these oung women. They follow Instructions! to tin- letter und arc thoroughlv In earnest. Perhaps tlio fact that they are all good danceis helps a lot." MINERS RATIFY AGREEMENT. Itiiilli-nl l-'fill to I'uri'i Trouble In j iillirnclle IIikIiiii, Porrsvil.i.i:, Pa, Mm I -Aflrr , every ibiegale In Hie tri.ilislrlct con vention ot the mine worl,ei of the im thracito icglon bad been given nn oppor tunity to In- heard ill tile discussion of the tentative agreement wllli Hie oper ators, tlie i .invention, bite this after noon, voted to ratify the agreement, The voli- canie after the most spirited battle over wages between tile radical ami tho consi i vallvc clenienlH of the or ganlatiiui in tlm llini- districts. To night the winning delegates say that tlii big vote by whhh llm ladlcals have been defeated will make them less for mlilaliln Hi. in lu the past. CLEVELAND STRIKE AVERTED. Ilnllivnv Kmplnjres, I, I -Jit to -Hill, ecepl Ciimprtimlsr. Ci.rvKi.VNP, Ma I. A strike or rail wa employees was iiveiieil lo.day when inoloiinen and couductorH ol the Cleve land Hallway Company decided, by a vole of l.l'.'.l to l'.ni, to a-npt llm com pany'ti cnniproiulsc offer. Tin terms call for a vvugi- Increase, of two cents an hour, effective at once, with an additional Incicasn of nun cent May I. I ! 1 T. and a minimum d.ii nf II vo hours, effective at once. Tlm llrst year men have been gelt lug 20 ccuta an hour and the others ?,z m.-i. The coinpiny rilmiili-.i the iidvanee will cost K'-l-iOOO In twniyeuis, h life of Ihr agi'ui incut. Kv-liieiilniiint, in (icrniiin Army Sn.vs Confessions Were "hick of Urn.'' snows an(m:h in count The Jurois who for more than a week have hern llMcnltiK I" stories nbout the Invention of a blah explosive mim- by Hobert Ka. foinn" Lieutenant In Iho lerman arm.., pi on. Id will have to decide befnie lil-,lillall the (piestlon whether Kay and hl two aliened co. coiisplratniti, Walter Sehnlx and I 'a u I Haeche, am utility of plntlltiK to blow iii munition carrying dhlpi. The Jurors had an opportunity yester day to listen to all thriu defendants and' make a study nf them on the witness stand, l-'a.v, who had spent iill of Wednesday In Bivlnu his direct testi mony, fell into the mn lless handst of John C. Knox. Assistant United States District Attorne. in the morning. Mr. Knox' had polnled ipn-stloiis for Kay on various phases of the testimony lie lin.l given no volublv on the previous day, and on many oh.isIuim h drove the l.ieu ti mi ti t Into a corner. Kny ib-cllned to answer several tpies. lions, giving a.i Ins reason hi- desire to protect peisohs who, If melltlollell III con hectlon with the purchase of exploslve-i, might hav.- tuspicaiu thrown upon them. He clialacterlzei) the coiifcislons which he made to Chief William J. Klnn of the secret nervier (and Capt. Thomas J. Tunney of tlm local Police Department as "packs or lie." lie salil ho Jus. wiHhul to tails! Ins captors llomnucliig, Ilr n. Kay said that after his arrest the police refused to give him anything. That be cbario-terUed with a Mnlle as "the vacuum tieattnent," and he said he talked hicau-o he wished to get some thing to eai, though on tho previous day he lestltled that Capt. Tunney .had ordernl food for him Immediately. As for the story he told Chief Kltin about "Joiissoii, chief of the German bureau of Intelligence." Kay explained he was merely rmnanrltiy. "The chief, who Im very gentlemanly insisted upon finding out who wai back of ine," con tinued Kay, "and n his eurlmlly was plipied b the mention of Capts llov-lM and Yon I'apen I accommodated him by Blvlng him .lonsson's name." Mr. Ixno.x emphasized many c.ontr.ullc Hons In K.iv'k testimony and the sta'e- ments whli h In- made lo Iho police, tne secret servile and the n-perters Al though Kay admitted making those state mints, he. Insisted that hu was only Jok ing. He said a reporter suggested to lit ii t.e idea of putting up marine In sur.iiieo rates by explosions on ships and lie a.-ieeil with tho reporter. Sih'i'z. the next witness, refeired everything back to Kay. s.i.vlng that al though In- had made slatem-nts. he only told wint K.iv had limited He said he bad aldid in tin- manufacture i f tin mines, but that It wai Piy's intentlmi to sell the patent rights to any muntry Cat would pay fin iliem. He told of a v,-tt made by I'ay I., the ib rman ottl i nil h. i. aid K ii . ,i ii, Irs I ui ii. was iini. b disgusted and t Ti Si-ludr. lo tnr.iw tile tlnee i .mipb ! d mines into the river. Ml es lnriir' I iielnslt , A -isirdllig to Si hoi. Kay said the Hitman nlllcia.s l-ad decided the mine would not work SchoU said he very catefu!! tolell ti. three mints In a storage viarehiiiisil, pa lug rent lli.u remark atoii-.d the curiosity of Juror No lo, who wauled tn know whv. " 1 a wished t" have t .e mines thrown r.to the r'ver. S.-hulx had Used K.i's. mono in pa.vtig stniasto on them. Siholz said he expected tn realue some thing from tin gearings. Still Juror No. 10 wished to know why lu that case Seholi had not dismantled the mines and m light t.i ilispo.sij nf Hu, wheels ami i lockw irk i-a wanted seeral uuestions put Svliolz, but when Henry W Unger, hl.i counsel, hcHitl one of tlie qucrUon he said : "I think 1 will ue m own Judg ment and not ask that cjuestlon " Kay was angry, but Judge Howe ex plained to Kill that he could ricall Seboi. at any tune he ilislnd and put the ipiest inr- I him Dn-he. I1',- ps wilnew. w,-li i al I'd b Addison S Pratt l is at'omri. lie siiil Im is only i' jeirs old; that he has been in the- country since '.i. having re iclved permission from the German Gov erninent to sieml two years In thin coun try etudlng bushier roinlliinn alth the aim of helping his father, who nwns a steel wire mill, lie said he bad served only nno year ii Pie atmy because hu had limkin his arm when ,i imy and wa not teally (pialltled for ui.liiary n-rvlce. The case wi.l go on this morning SIMPSON BILL IS DENOUNCED. Health Commlasloner Pnierson fall. It liivaalnii at Anlhorllj-. Heiilth Commissioner Knierson in a stnii-meiit Issued yesterday denounces the Simpson bill now In the Inuid of Gov Whitman tor signature The bill amends the Public Service Conimission law so as In dejiilve Hoards of Health of I'omtol uvrr the number of v-is"cngcrs carried hy stteet lallways. In hi state, tueiil Commissioner Emerson sa.vs.; "Tho Slinpsnu bill, If permitted to be. come law-, will constitute tlm llrst in viislwi of the nuthorltv of Hoards of Health for III protection nf llie lives and health of the people of the city of New York. The manifest Intent ami purpiiw nf Hie friimers of tin- bill w.ih not tn vest iiililltlon.il power lu the Puliil- Service Commission, but to nulllly the authority of Hi itoard of Health over matter-- i bally within lis proper Jurisdiction 'I he illeitiou at issue is whether or not the Health Depaitmenl shall be ehoin nf power lo act ami leipilie a negligent transit company lo abate h nuisance ihirlmcnl.il to the t public health." Cet the Round Package Uted (or V) Century. b b ft3. Caution Ivold Subttltuleif srf eini,ii,u... " ll. POPULATION and WEALTH MAKE RENTS. RENTS MAKE LAND VALUES. GuarantMrf Mart gages en New Yerk City Real Estate are tne safest Investment In the werlrf. LAWYERS MORTGAGE CO. RICHAJtD M. KURD, Praldnt Capltal.Suralus A Pr .$9,000, 000 W lil-rtret-.N.T. IM Itoatacaa St. .Ska. HOUSE AGAIN STARTS TROUBLE FOR WILSON SMkrs Twin Anny (till Xi I ra Ic 11 i it t I'roYisinn lit; W illi led Iti'iuilH'il. Wasiii.ncto.v, May t The basts for another controversy between the Presi dent hiiiI tin- House of llepresentatlves was laid to-day by the report that the former had Indicated that It was his desire that the proposal for tho erec tion of a nitrate plant be Included In the army bill. The provision met with bitter criticism when It was presented to the House. Charges were made that the project was advanced In the interest of the water power trust and powder manufacturers and that a Inbbv was maintained to Seville, Congressional action upon It, Representative l.ongwnitii of Ohio nnd other Republicans alo oppi-eed the prop osition on tho ground that the manufac ture of nitrates by the h.vdro-elcctrle' process was obsolete. The tact that Herman Interest! have disposed of their holdings in such plants In Norway and that the countiy has maintained Itself during the war without an outside sup ply of nitrates was alluded to as an argument against the Muscle ShoaH project Upon the motion of Representative Mclxenzlo of Illinois the llmiee struck Iho nitrate plant Item fiom tho army bill by a voir of to 17I. It was restored In the SVtiMte and t" n point al Issue between tlie conferee" on the bill. The President, It was said to-day, callid Hepres-ntatlve lla, chairman of the Houe i nnuulttee, to the White House and expressed a desire that the nitrate plan prov.smn 1 n tallied tn the bill -iorm wa predicted if the majnr.ti leaders attemp; again to put tlie Item through the lloue The cnnfercis o tithe armv bill to-day decided to report a c itnplete disagree ment. A dendloilt was riaeheil on the volunteer ar-nv and militia provisions and H" the agreement on other points of difference betweui the Senate and House b'lls was contingent upon tin-iiillil-tm"H of all dilTirenos the entire controversy wa thrown open DISAGREE ON ARMY BILL. I'linli-rre-i via tftK i-nnlr nnil IIiiiisi- fur liilnii-l lull-.. WaSHIVC.Ti.S, VI 1 I The . Ulfi ree. Of llie Senate and tin- House lit work on the arm reerg itiizatl-m bill have dis agreed over llie volunteer prr.v'slnn put In Py the Senate. Thev believe .1 dis agreement max be reported back to both tl Senate and !liin" and Instructions kiit f.ie Tin President Is .aid to fa ,. h,. ,,-.i,iti I 'P e conferees have accepted the House provision tor the i-ciu ranzaitnu or me .National Guard, which will give a mili tia reterve of 100. 'mil mm. The Senate proposal for the National Guard reor g.iiiUHtiou would hive given onlv ISO, ood men In the Itaht of the internatlon.xJ sltiia- itlnn President Wilson told chairman to' Hav of the House Mll taiv Affairs Com mittee to-day that the conferees on the arm gelher without delay. House and Senate bill should get to HARBOR BILL TO COME BACK. Xi-it nrU Priiicel lu I'nm --PnrU llnrri-l" ltldi-r. WlllvoTf'SJ. Miiv I The item of t'lin.nnn excluibil fiom ttie river and harbor bl'l by the Siiiate Cnnimiltis- on Common e isterday and winch tin House hud imt In for the Improvement nf New York harbol on the rccirtmn n ilatiou of tho Pnsident as a piipaied-iii"- measiil" is expe.-lid tn conic link Into the Senate or In cnnfcrvnro, but it will have "onipan.v ' if it does. Tiring of the cr of "pork barni" the committee memhiis who have loial proj ects decided that If the bill was to be conllned this ear to old work entirely and new piojecta were In be excluded the New- York harbor appmpriatki.i should go too. Stories were iliculated that Chairma i Clarke of the committee had thus nought to rei i nge hnnse:f on Tamniiii ineinbers nf tin llniise foi their tli fe.ii ..f his liilllppiim bill Seualors who understood the motive hack ot th- coinmitti e's action s.iy that the Hem was sirti'k nut ,ci the theory that concessions mlulit tie nhtalneil tn the ennference enmmitt. e for other pinjecix believed to be meri torious and which Hie House retusid to put In. nmtirlM I'rKi-ft "Pnj HkIiI --iivIiiu, Vpeemf t' thlr I'JIW''' 'a 'I'm -i x l,n.MioN, Mac I I 'I t-ni K i Asipillb has consented In devote .Mnnda) to the discussion in Pn lloiise ot Common-- of the piopnsal lo in. he i Im ks fiowaid an hour, thus saving fuel ,iud I Ik I it. Mr. SamuiH, Hoiiic f-ecri-tar. has is sued a letter for puhllcat nm pointing I nut t'm advantages ot tlm proposed change, " Ask For and GET f hh-w a a al THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK Made from clean, rich milk with the ex tract of select melted grain, malted in our own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions. Infanii and ehilJitn thriv on il. Agrt with thi wok ft itomach of tht invalid or th agtd. Nd$ no cooking nor addition of milM, Nourishes and tuitain more then lea, coffee, etc. Should be kept at home or when traveling. Anu triliout food-dnnlc may be prepared in a moment. A iUmIuI hot before retiring induces refreshing sleep, Alio in lunch tablet form for business men. lubatltutsA Coal YOU Ssm Prieo Tmkm m Pmokmgm Hamm DpiiuhhI for Recognition of Kisrnnlnietrs Nv Union SMI lo Ho Mot. wauk rssnE also oim:n' G, Wallace Hanger of the Federal Mediation Iloatd cime to New York yes terday and for the limn being at least prevailed cm the f,,000 telegraphers mid signalmen nf the New York Central f.lties and the Nickel Plate railroad to delay their threatened strike Ho far as the employees urn concerned the offer of mediation will be declined If the various committers appointed tn take charge of the strike do not act favorahl on Mr. Hanger's proosal. Yesterday hu met P. E, Cowley, vlix president of the New Ynrk Central, but the road's attitude toward tin- olfer Is not yet known. II. It. Perhan, president of the Order nf Itallrnad Telegra tillers, said last lllght he. believed tilt! men would I OIl'MIt tn delay their strike pending mediation, lie did not believe, however, that they would be willing to concede any of their demands, clib-f among which ire In etcased pay and recognition of their brotherhood. "Am I understand It," said Mr Han ger, "tin- main dllld-iilty Is over recog nition of the llmtlierhond nf Signal men of America, with which the telegra phers an- cooperating. I have talk.il with Mr l'eih.iii ami with Vice-president Cowle.v of the New York Central and am hopeful that some way out of the ditli.-ulty without a strike may he fmi ml." TAILORS NEARER PEACE. Thirty Thousand Mn lli-siimr In lllilepelldelll Miops. According ' Itcnjamm Schleslnger, president of the Intel national l.atlles Garment Workers Union, their Is going; to be a speedy settlement of the cloak makers' strike, lie said esterday that hy the llrst of next week all the 1 son Itnli pendent "hops will have sign, i agreements with the union granting higher wages and shorter winking hours. It bis prophecy t venlled .10,000 men will return lo work Hut th association ships, whlrh started the strike by locking out 3O.U00 workits, have as et given no Indica tion of weakening Ouo of th nssji'i.i lion immbeis, the tlrm of IM.ini.in hand, Hi West Twenty-second strfcl. has broken away from the association j mid applied to the union for a se'tK" association replied by ex inetit. 1 pelling i., is firm form the organization. George II Wlshnak, manager of the Joint board of the tioakmakers Union, said M-stirday thai several other appli cations for settlements hni been re celvid from association ahops. Schleslnger Mated that the conns-dons gained 'u the It .li pendent simps mean a wage increase tanging from $1 to ti Mi a week and a tw o hour reduction In tin- working week, making tlie number of working hour-" fot ty-i ,ght Instead of llftv Five thousand pi k-i- wen- watching the various ga-uviil strikes: throughout the cltv je tenia Mi t of the em plovers ar. Mnpl..vitig private watch men to pi "tt ' t t liel pt -p. 1 1 v POLICE PREPARED. SAYS WOODS t'lllfiienieil I'nri-e Uir In Cope With o I'nriii of Disaster. Pnllee Coniniss.,,net' Wnmls did som advertising fur the New York p. dire force esti:-dai hetore rncnlieis of th Adv-Ttlslng ( lub at a luncheon ,n their liuhhoiise at IT K.-im Tvveniv .tlftb street. "If r.un.niin person in New Ynrk cltv," said lie, "should, through some sudden disaster. Is- rendered homeless if trans portation between Manh.tt: an a- d Hrn,.l. ivn should suddi tity case, nr f tb te.e photic svstem nf the city should be made useless. Hie police I-partuvtit has plans whereby these mitownid tr ctimstame and many others of similar nature would Is- hnndled with care aid calm, so tint chno would give wny in ord-r "s far 's pnli..,- pi eparednes is lom-ermd wi have made plans lb il Weill.! 1. it il'e so ijjll,,,,- iinh!ng imtt1 !.- d's.ist. i. sin h ,,s win.;, sab- rn: ng o the sin-Is. . ontl icr.itlnn nr tl t I rl.n osa. of the V Vlhleli llrsl. thletis nf lb.- U S S. Arkansas carried nfr the team honors in the Inter ship aib i' nn et held last nlgl t at tne Sand- stnet V.ivv V M c A l'.r.n.li Ivn Thei -...iteil a i.. il of Hi, po'iits, P S S Sev nil was s, . .,nr ind receiv ing ship Ihlrd. wilh ISi points and points respe. lively. Take j L Jzl IL. and can you make an unusual amateur photograph ? The New York Uveninj; Po.st wants amateur photographs. This is not a contest nnr is it a bid for photographs from professionals. This offer is' solely for amateurs. Photograph must be unusual in some respect. It must portray a striking in cident, a picturesque landscape, a group of pretty girls or children or anything else that has news interest. Tlie photo grapli must show plenty of light and shade with sharp contrast and 'be suit able for reproduction in a newspaper using f1"x scn'en half tones The livening Post reserves the right to print as many of the pictures submit ted as it sees tit and for all printed will pay from ?2 to S3, according to the news or artistic value of the picture. If you take photographs, this is yo. opportunity to seek out the unusual, the interesting and the attractive and submit the print to Photograph Hditor, Thi Hvening Post, 20 Vescy St , New York City. Pirrsnunil, May 4 The, strike Muni tion In the Plttshure Industrial district touk a more ncrlotifi turn to-day following the urrlval of troops. After announce ment that President 17. M. Herr of the Westlnghoiiso llleclrlo and Manufaclur Ing Comapny would meet a commltteo of his employees to-morrow It wan believed tho troubles me hearing u peaceful solu tion. Then strike were called at the Plants of tho Aluminum Company of America In New Kensington, the Stand ard Sanitary Manufacturing Company and a host of lesser concerns In this city. Morn than ,"..000 men ipilt In the, first two named plant. Ken ring trou ble, nlticlfils ordered an Immediate) shut down. All told, fully 10,000 men were added during tho day to the already largo number of workmen who wero contending for an eight hour day throughout this district. At tho Pressed Steel Car Company In Mrlxcc's Itorks,, where several thou sand men are out, every department af fected has been shut down. General Manager Hlder, after listening to the demands of a commltteo appointed from tin- ranks of the strikers, announced that tlm company would nut grant an eight hour day nor llm wage Increase asked. Through tho efforts of Patrick A. Gil day, chief of the State bureau of arbi tration, Piesldent Herr of the Wentlng house, company, lu whose plants the strike had Its Inception, aliuouiiced ho would nn et lint str.klng employees. As the uuestioii of bonis for n day's work, and not that of wages. Is the most seii ou matter cons, den d by the Westlng hoiiso strikers, It Is believed that medi ation will result in an agreement satis factory to alt. With marly 1,000 State troop scat tered through the strike zones of Turtle Cieek and the Monongahela valleis, tho situation was unlet to-day. , "I will not release n men on nail. Judge Ambrose H. Held aid to Attorney William II Pratt when the lawyer mado an elfoit tn secure, the ruieasn of Kred H. Merilik, .1. Jl. Hall, George Creg mnnt. It. W. Hall, Joseph Cronln ainl IVank Indnff, who are In the county Jail in Colonel's cnminiliiieiits charging litem with being accesroiles to murder In con nection with thi tinting lu Hruddoek when thru- lives were lost and a scoie or more were Injuird. "Do j on think I will set thes,. inert free so that they can go out and Incite the workmen t fuither dlsonler. riot nnil bloo(shd'.' The ("orotic- aw lit to order their a nest and I am not going to release ih.m so that tlu-v can go out and start more double." LANSING HALTS ONTARIO. I Prote.l Drill n fropiMnl in lllxi-rt Wrier .Vlimnrn Pnlla. Toims-Tn, Ma.v . Ontario .s In diplo matic dluictiltics with Washington Sc retarv Lansing has wiitten p-ntestlng against tho mov luce's propo-al to de velop power by a diveisinn nf water ftoni the .Mac. ii. i lilvcr f.nm above the tails in an expansion nf the hyilr.ieli.. tr.c Jsiwif s.vsletn lie enntelids C the dl vetsl.m vvmilil sjsiil the sei lie i unliss t'e water I letiltnid to the rtvir abovi the i.ipi.ls and not below, as planned, lie asks that the questmn be li fined to the liiteination.il Joint Cninuilssion ttorney.i ieti, i al l.ucas said to-night that the Government had always In tended lo submit lis ptu.s . toe J nnt comilllsslnll. "The Government," ho said, "m'ght have assuniid that this consent wnuld b given largi-l) as a matter of course, as the water had been allottid under the treaty, bin Mr !.an'ng" desnat ii shows that It will be a m itti r for some adjust ment " CONVICT JOY RIDE INQUIRY ON. Ilsslnl,,- I'.ill, e ( liter Vols iiill Orders I'riiiu V n n ,. pn I .Indue. ( issiNtSii, May I Police Chler Tnmp k:i:s uixm orders from .Mini..' pal Judge V.ilcntlro started to-dav to nwtlg,e the uitomobl!.- rides ot umruafdid ' -tlipnn.ll Mi.g Sing convli-ls throug i th- Vill ige stipelv f n r.ler, .1 Chief Toinpk'ti-. ' said Judge ,1. ii- ne, "ii gitli, t.g. tir tin- tiit .ilmiit iiiiuh'is auto'imbi ing and bring tb, to bet' ue me I had to bung tlie tase brfoie th,- mln, hi nrdi r to ,in-ieii.v grt it ! tore mi-" William Inir.igh, being tn prison r. a filniii. cannot be prosecuted iimi fo il tidd- meaner in i ning an iiuinninhib wlthout a license, but as his 'iiii.i i.ii u teim expires in one tn.itith Ho pol e If th,v so elect, can ariest h'-n upon his rcliase fintn jir hoii Vtnaher . niirse IS to nptsise hi- parnle n-i Pie gr und that ho broke thr rules of the prison The possibility for a scPis,,, the harbor strike, giew b- ul is JrMlf day, thoush ri.niands for higln-r w., were luenjiitnl by the vv.m' ., , of sonu- Itrookl n terminal, i men, however, w-i re ti ti.i lit: -.i - International liiigslinieun -II.,,, i.l... ......i. "'.ti ..w.., ......... ,., . HIP ll'llllli J . , , pitied to be tho invillieers' iientatni i, jrsteiday In pursuance ol th . slltned on Wednesday. What lent a ray of imp. i . per whose fn-lght com . u.. wharvr and piers wa . mediation cotmnlttie ai i i, . Dep.itluiont of Labor th, , : ' nf the steamships and large ,.. '," Ui'ista Icacncil here yi neiil.n sentallvi M vieii- linmid.ati i c. . by the New Ynrk Hunt llnti 1' f llfj Hon ami by Thomas 1.. Ihl.ihnt (,,,, ness manager of the .Marine l.,g..lfr Hetietlclal Assoiiallon. They weto to meet at the lip, s,idl,f flargo Ulth e at I P, sVI , I lt f , , pointed time It wan ibcldi il to !Je, Hit conferetirn until 10:30 ti e 1" 11 IIH lij llliun in, 1.1 ,.u.ll Ultlllf I 1, ,,, The princliml bone of loi.teni ., ( peeled to lj tin engitiei -a' i!. t c d t olio day off a wiek und the us ,-t,., K , a cook to racli tuuboat Tho .MoWllilnnin ami M. t'alfr- t Ing lines .vesleid.i ,ic-. p:.ji r, Killi- nf th" rilglpell-' lis -ui Ttiough the iiumber of ttigs nut .t . ,,r. Hon lu the bay relnaltnd ahull' t ,- Nlm, the, Nourdain n the I ln,,, ,. , , r, , I, Ine managed to push hit- w . p., i . Irerth untowed arti-r her iirtn . i . ,, terday. In Hie l.astern Dlsttlrt 'I -v - t vvntehouse wnikirx rtuii' '. jli p creases Though the lhs-h T. ' liclals denbd tliat the I i i with tbelr men, It was ,"! d t day that more than 1 onn ,.r n.,r u , boUSellUit plestnted illlll.'ll.i ,. , K, wages. They are mil to be unM.i i Mr. Robert H. Dodd NOW lia-, ,,n ;vit.,i ,i ,i for sale a colleai'Hi of 15r in iWaterial llk-hldinc Ort; ' ,1 I'ortniit-.. I'rcsi nt.itifiri f . I.'!,- Important Material Relating In Robert Browning and Mrs. Browning Nunc (it thl' ttcn .ire 'c By Mrs. Browning Uriuui.il M.iiin- r pt i a .Ir.lllgllt nf , -te . I . M.nuprtpt if tin W , . ml- f ' ( i By Robert Browning M i. 1 1 v I? V c i . 1 , 1 : 15. " Mn v 1-pps. .i iiiiptihlixliixl h.ill.ni Desdittii" Calalolue on vppltiati"- ROBERT H. DODD H.I I nitrth t,iiiit- NEW YORK'S PRIVATE SCHOOLS 1 lit M. MI..N AMI lint 11 viis vitu m iiniir nut urns rieldstnn West vijd M I. nmln all diiS'. Im luillnn "-,,t v 1 liiiiil. i mirls vih I'nid Kind .Xtr. VIll'IA I MO MIKMII l.n mux idn-.irj VVim Knd Ave. Tel 1 . i i lbs loth c.ir beipiiN On. .if 4 - iniidiKir exi-rcUea llu tn 4 rt(l HIV IM, M IIIIOI, II l.'U a, . Mm sit. -rei, ax r s 1 bins rnmi 11 In V'O. V p. , .No Inline Mud I nr but- umli r 1 nut r.lltl.M ami HUM, wiivii-, IIXIINAHII M IIIMII IIP Mill s nut II AllTS.MlV 7 (I I h St Trill -ne ( ' inskers. Drew nmkln.-. ,li-is-r 1 1 cer, cooking, Hccoutus, Tel ii- . sr-i Tin: livitNAltli ( iinni'i mn lias blndervrieii tn I'nl!,-.-. i.ai s leading I'olleBei. iljimu.mni r 1 -L'atalogin-. Wi-sl IsUm ts-t mil 11 mm . I I III! tl. I'l.l I III SI 11,1111 Ccntr.il Pari, VVet and si,. I'rotu KIiuUts-irte-i 1. -Atlileile I'leld. Oj.cn S r , lliui iitilix ioiiv n i l. ins mn A M'MltV. 11X11 s (is III nils, 'I III. M IIIIOI . ( (II l.:i, IVIl I VIII' UlllliVt. X, V. MX, N. I ,M 1(1 I 1 KIN. h I vi vi x (-,, Sr.W TOItlt CirX, .Ssii Veil. Swimming i Sc trn! itt .ntlv Vrri;ir fur sim,tm i rnil I ' DAMON SU !niN(. M lltM f - J' '1 Summer CAMP For Boys and Girl Lot tho Now Yor. h.olp you solve th1' v loin of phu'iiifr yn'i' or piri 111 a camp summer. camp iuh-crtish)i " of (it .Vf 10 Yorn The School, College and Camp Bureau NEW YORK SUN. 150 N...-U 51.. N V " ' -r