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The Salt Lake tribune. (Salt Lake City, Utah) 1890-current, January 06, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045396/1913-01-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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'mkfity, FilrjnO Warmer Tucaday. flt ILk ,,4 X . 1 jl My 1 B-W' fl ( M
WfaZit pp.cc: ' I I H Sl IT l 114 ll AM4 rf4 Tlio Loot and Found Wants con- 1
im - :( IMP (Jy JIJP W IMk 1 " I
jSlyyYVI NO S4. - - IB
ys and Means Com
Vill Listen to All
Interested During
!ce of Month.
Expected Over the
id Woolen Sched
jgramme for the
iftee Hearings,
il iVowtJ Ssmce.
GTON". .Tan. 5. Hearings
hlcli every phase of the
schedule "from aerate to
Will bo discussed by rep
!atlvcs of the business in
country, will begin bc
iWAvs and moan? comralt
They v. Ill continue dur
. and Judging from tho
)f request? from misincxfi
to be heard, it Is be-,
u.nliteo will either havo
salons or extend Its hear
isry. ld means committee has
out the names of press
es, and the interests rcp
e disclosed only as from
sraons wishing to speak
alter schedule announce
.H?u is desiring a bearing:. The
Hire has drawn up a programme to
Sife hearings. Each schedule, ac
Blo present arrangements, will be
during two full days. If ncc
Kiidltlonal tlmo -nil! also be
A. Ptrsons desiring to appear will
9Vi from time to time as the
Kctive Hot Fight
Jjon and woolen schedules prora
Br the chief bones of 'contention.
Btfok covering miscellaneous ar
Hfr trill glyo the committee a
9pU cf trouble
jHBJnon aa tho hearings are- con
He commltteo will begin drart
vnenl tariff revision programme
Bpnittcd to tho extra session of
fe that will bo convened about
ffpart of March.
9rJ the proposed tariff revision
laeorpo rated In a series or bi.ls
fljrttiG tariff schedule by achedulc
Pitr ii will bo incorporate! in
totaling with tho proposed
Bis3. 1 whole has not yet been
IB Furthermore, It will not be
Brc the leaders to determine this
fi until President-elect Vi'ilson
views on this matter. Ma
Pdtr Undonvood neraonally do
Bulb by schedule revision.
ffikiae Revenue. . .
BpWerlns thft reduction of the
ways and means committee will
to 0 limit its operations as
the government eomo 531:3,800,-
nsr. lu revenues. Thte necessity
"a framing of tariff legislation
Rntrcmo delicacy, for no matter
t may ho desired to knife pro
"It.ts It must be remembered
Government requires a certain
from lt8 revenues for running-cX-
B5 tho Tieoessaa-y amount and to
'eduction of the tariff certain
fIc congressmen are in favor of
lnconib Ux bill at the extra
fe' whether Iho constitutional
K CW before the stato legl3
men ratified by two-thirds of
fcKUhe union or not. Such a
Rirmlt the taxing of personal
would in a largo measure
pe tarirt reduction.
kgar Programme.
Eff; 1"tornal revenue taxes on
WjUfcacco ai-e also io bo eugcst
K up for proponed reductions
H Frco ugar still Unda favor
rtpretentalives and it Is cv
K frco sugar provision will
jPo leading- features of the pro
F iCBlslatloii t0 he put-through
Ktco hopea to take many tar
Jh nMCBaleB of Ilfo and placo
ao.caile, UX(irlca Cham-I
Pcrfun)0 for inBlancef will
Kllcut chancy of having to
Hi7r rates, sine, which now
IjtJ' my be bc-tvlly taxed.,
Kijiilv0'1 Wlnifist urrort rne to
K tb 0ft mcals a,ld hrc-ulHluffy,
fcj "PWBonltttivctf from the
Efo who rougiit reciprocity
ban ay b(J co,1tei Won to put
BnliS aBillncl u,!" Proposition.
Ky u Proposes to proc.MMl on
"t it has ruceived udcfiuato
K, vuf wl,lli to wrlto tarirf
BrinlnV Ulal ,n ri'rnei--3 to tli
fetUp?11! 0t ,hc co"ry all In-
m Left Out.
B UKH!LrrovlElonG l5a--'o been made
uJS0 1,1 bel1" the con
K: noil lj" the contttee ia-J
V b 0f U"-' "lllclBms thnt
JhW, when U was
BHmift on Pagj xwo.)
nn nn u n u n n
i uU,nit.e,d States cmassador to Mexico and the embassy in the
capital city of the war-torn republic. Mexican statesmen say rela
tions between the two governments remain friendly.
to HMEjaeae
Three Launches Are Driven
Ashore in Storm on South
' em California Coast
By International Newa Sericc.
LOS ANGEL.ES, Jan. 5. Ten men axe
missir.gr and three launches were wrecked
aa a result of tho heavy gale that 3verpt
tho southern California coast yesterday
and last night. The wrecks occurred
along tho strip of coast, about twenty
miles south of San Diego and a short dlo
tanco north of the international boundary
line. Two United States immigration
inspectors are among the missing and It
Is believed that both have periahed.
Here ia tho casualty liat to far as ob
tainable: United States Immigration Inspector
Kirkendoll of San Pedro; United States
Immigration Inspector Jones of San
Diego; Antou Basil, who figured in the
Chinese smuggling ring trial in San
Francisco as a government witness, and
G. Gerolimo, launch engineer, all drownea
when tho United States Immigration
launch Elizabeth was blown ashore and
dashed to pieces last night Just north
of tho boundary line.
Theodore W. ' Hill, Tim Good and a
Russian named Pole nro believed to have
been drowned when the launch Old Nick,
which was acting as a "bumboaf to the
cruiser Denver was driven ashore and
demolished several miles north of whore
the Elizabeth struck. Frank Stout and
Kick Dcmltiff. who al3o were aboard the
Old Xick. survived and are in Sun j
Another launch whose name has not
yet been learned, but" which had three
men aboard, was driven ashc) about a,
mllo north of whore the Old Nick struck
and it is believed that the three men I
perished. !
This Is tho story in brief of tho. havoc
done by tho storm on the extreme south
ern California coast, although other ves
sels along the coast as far north as
Santa Barbara had difficulty ; n wcfttljnM
Ins tho gale and wer heavily battel ca.
Progressives "Working i'or Itoteri;
tion oil Fisher as Secretary
of: the Interior.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WASHINGTON'. ' c Jan- Z' Tl1?
Washington Ttnirs, a Mimtiey paper, and
chief advocate of the ronppointjnfini of
Secretary Fisher as secretary of the In
terior, saya today that . vigorous pro
test Is hcing i-arriod m to Governor
Wilson against the selection of Governor
Norris of Montana.
Opposition to N'orrio, tho Times says,
la vboscd upon the assertion that ho Is
entirely too friendly with the amalga
mated copper political machine, which
it char-gos with rullnj: Montana and with
being unfriendly to tho conservation pro
gramme. , ,
The Times further says thorn la a
rnnjT non-partisan movement by the
cmwcrvn fonlsts of the country In favor
f ?hn retention of Secretary of tnp in
trlor FishorV who is backed by Kd tor
Uln-ooil of Colliers and Louis Brand I en.
&ouc& Secretary BalMnffcr out of
Resignation of President Is
Urged by Newspapers to
Save the ialion.
MEXICO CITY", Jan., C Much in
terest wan shown here today by
bussador Henry Lane Wilton
The 'em'bassador -wna besieged
by reporters at Ara Crii. and on hlu
arrival at tho capital, but was uncom
municative. Some of the more sontational newspa
pers inako strong criticisms of tho ad
ministration, charging Incompetence One
paper published an extra late last night,
with a big captain reading. "Only tho
resignation of tho president can nave
us," the artlclo setting forth that this
demand Is contained in a nolo which
Embassador Wilson soon will deliver.
Tho ministers continue to asKert that
tho relations between the United Sta,tc3
and Mexico are friendly, but tho opin
ions reflected by the 3enato which at a
secret Eession interpellated the sub-secretary
of the relations for a statement
as to the exact Jrelatlonn between the
two countries.
The sub-secretary has asked for tlmo
to preparo the fctatoment for which, how
ever, he say, there is no rcieon.
The government polnt3 to the cam
paign which Colonel Darron has been
carrying on in tho states of Guanajuato
and Michoacan as evidence of the im
provement of tho general situation. Im
provement in other regions Is alight.
Sltlrmishoc between the federals and rob
els occur almost dp.lly; many ranches
havo been raided and towns sacked, while
villages friendly to the rebels have been
destroyed by tho federals and summary
executions of prisoners continue.
Denial is rnado by tho government that
Francisco Carbujat, president of tho su
preme court, has been appointed to suc
ceed Manuel Caloro as embassador to
tho United States.
Anthony Hunt of Chicago "Want
ed President to Appoint Him
Embassador to France.
WASHINGTON. Jan. fi. Peculiar ac
tions of Anthony Hunt of Chicago, an
attorney and member of tho University
club of that city, while at. tho Whlto
house late tonight in an effort to sec
President Taft, caunod his arrest by tho
nollee. He is being held for examination
as to his mental condition.
When ho appeared at tho White house
executive office Hunt told tho officers
that certain persons wcro persecuting
lilni. Jlo said he also wanted to ubIc
President Tuft to appoint, him embas
sador to France.
Hunt came from Chicago about: a week
ago, An .xamlna.tlon was made last
night of his condition and Hunt waa
nent today to Garflold hospital. 15arly
this afternoon while out for a wall: with
an attendant hr. escaped, and went to the.
Whlto house-
CHICAGO, Jan. 5. Anthony 7lunt was"
a landscape artlot hero and a resident
of a fashlonablo north uhoro suburb.
He retired some time ago and was in
the cast on a rest trip.
Two Burned to Death.
I1V YORK. Jan. 5. Robert A. Raotzc,
an architect, and his wife, Gertrude, were
burned to death tonight In their home in
a f.ifchionahlfc residenco district In a flro
that Btnrlcd from a dried out Christmas
re and spread rupldly through thy bulld-
Great Powers of Europe Put
Pressure on the Sublime
Porte and Further Con
cessions Probable.
Rechad Pasha Expected to
Present New.Tenns at the
Meeting of Peace .Dele
gates Todar.
LONDON, Jan. 5. The danger of a
rupture tomorrow of peaco negotia
tions seema (o have been aycrled
by the probability that Turkey will
rnako fresh concessions which will
allow the allies to enjoy a holiday durlns
the festivities in connection with tho
Christmas celebration of rhe Orthodox
J church.
From authoritative sources it is stated
that tho powers, through their embas
sadors hero and at Constantinople, have
exerted strong pressure at Constantino
ple in favor of moderation, whilo tho Bal
kan representatives have been urged to
be patient before breaking off negotia
tions, cspooially as they can lose noth
ing by waiting, (hvlr position being
stronger than that of Turkey.
Efforts Successful.
Tho efforta of tho powers appear to
have boon successful on both aides.
Thus, unloE?. .ome sudden chango de
velops'at iho last moment, Rechad Tasha
will pres'ent on Monday new terms, which
will comprise another rectification of
Thmccan frontier, bringing it further
cast, perhaps to Dcdcagatch, but not yet
including Adrianoplc, and possibly the
cession of Turkey's rights in Crete direct
ly to tho allies.
'to them, Dr. Daneff, premier Vcjiizcios,
M. Novakovltch and M. MIyuskovilch
met today and decided to glvo Turkey a
further period, of grace, taking the
ground that the submission of the new
terms will bo proof of a disposition on
tho part of Turkey to reach a satisfac
tory solution. Thov propose to submit
the new terms to their Kovernments for
study and await further instructions, and
will ouggest an adjournment of the con
ference probably until Friday, the third
day after their Christmas,, nt the same
tlmo emphasizing tho absolute necessity
of Turkey meeting tho terma of the al
lies, parllculraly with respect to AdrJau
oplc. Pressure Continued.
The powers continue to exercise pres
sure at Constantinople almlnsr to demon
strate to the porto that resistance only
would lead to craver losses.
The Impression is that Turkey will end
by cedlnsr Adrianoplc. and that this will
be done without HJiy serious rcsult3,
such as arc predicted by Turkish nym
pafhlzers. or threatened by Constanti
nople. Whenever Turkey is about to
suffer territorial amputation, tho specter
of Mussulman fanaticism Is aroused and
assistance Is sought from Great Britain
and Franco which havo in their domin
ions million of Mussulmans who are pic
tured as Ccing ready to rise in sympa
thy. Tho Turkish empire, however, gradu
ally, has been dismembered, without tho
Mussulman dragon ever awakintr either
at home or abroad, and experts In Turk
ish affairs interpret this to mean that
the Mussulmans thcmselve.-: are- con
vinced that they fare better under their
present rulers.
Italy's Good Offices.
Advancement ha3 been mado by Rus
sia and Franco In their eXforto to in
duce Italy to U6c her good offices at
Vienna with the object of turning- over
Scutari to Montenegro, instead of In
cluding that town in Albania. It is be
lieved that Italy as tho ally of Austria
and also because of relationship between
the Savoy and Montenegrin royal fami
lies, may xucceed in accomplishing HiIb.
while If tho name proposition were urxted
by the administrations at Paris and St.
Petersburg1 It might assume the rharac
tcr of tho triple entente opposing tho
triple alliance.
By international News Service.
NEW YORK. Jan. 5. Tho first actual
attempt to release Clprlano Castro from
detention at Ellis island will bo made
tomorrow morning when an affidavit
signed by him praying for his release on
bail pending sthe habeas corpus proceed
ings Instituted on his hnhalf by George
Gordon Battlo will be placed before Judge
Holt in tho United Stales district court.
"My desire in visiting this country,"
aayn Castro in hla declaration, is to rpend
a. short time in seeing its eights in the
more important places. I havo abno
lutftlv no intention of doing anything else
and givo my solemn word that I havo no
Intention of Interfering In any way with
tho internal or" international affairs of
this or any othor country."
Called to Law School.
Announcement was mado today of tho
appointment of Judgo Enillu Mc.Cluln of
Iowa City, la., formerly of Iho Iowa
supreme bench, to tho favultv of the
law school of Stanford university, f
J. Lawrence Mott Remains in
Hongkong With, Mrs. F. H.
Bowne, an Actress.
Elopers Lack Money. and Are
Living in Two Rooms in
Chinese City.'
By International News Service.
NEW YORK. Jan." 5. Hector Fuller,
erstwhile war correspondent, who went
to Hongkong In an effort to bring back
J.. Lawrcnno Mott, IU., son of the
j wealthy iron manufacturer, who eloped
last May with Mrs. Frances Hewitt
Bowne. an actress, returned today with
his quest unavailing.1
Young Mott i3 still in 3Iongkong with
the actress. He. steadfastly declined to
listen to the pleadings made by Fuller.
"Tho boy Is deoply in lovo with Mr.
Bowne," 3ald .Fuller tonight at hla hotel.
"All my effortB to. induce him to give
her up failed."
Fuller says Molt Is doing what he can
to maintain, tho lltllo homo ho and the
actress havo at No. 0 Peddaric Hill,
Hongkong; With a gift for writing. Mott
has turned this to use, while- Mrs. Bowne
aids by sliipHng at the theater or in
churches on Sunday.
Give Up Luxuries.
Tho elopers havo two rooms in their
Hongkong homo and havo done away
with every luxury, Motfs father has cut
him off without a cent, but this has not
disheartened him.
"I don't caro If I don't got anything
from my father," Molt told Fuller the
day tho latter left for hoino nix. woolta
ago. "When I started from home T do
termiiutd 1 would mako my own way in
tho world. I am doing 11."
Fuller's hunt for Mott began last May,
tho day after tho couple slipped away
on a freight steamer, tho Indradeo, bound
for Hongkong. Mott had given his
promise to Fuller to go on a long cruis
ing expedition and caused a flurry when
he went away Instead with Mrs. Bowne.
Whllo Mott and Mrs. Bowne aro in
Hongkong resolutely refusing to part,
"Motf.s wife with their daughter lives
in her luxurious home at RLvordalc on
tho Hudson. Mrs. Mott has not decided
yet whether she will ask for a divorce.
Mrs. Bowno't; husband maintains their
homo at Mlllerdale, N. J. He consulted
sii attorney some time ago as to the ad
visability of a. divorce
Story of Elopement.
Last spring: at the time Mott's 'father
was trlng to dissolve the lovo attach
ment Mrs. Bowne was traveling in the
west with a theatrical company.
Shortly after reaching South Bend,
Ind., tho actress broke away fmm tho
road and camo to Now York, appearing
at a vaudevlllo house. Immediately upoi.
her advent in town Mott began staying
away from homo nights and his falhei
put detectives under Fuller's cliarge upon
the boy's trail. Finding that he was
visiting the actress, the father, exasper
ated over his eon's persistent wooing of
the young woman, hastened arrangements
for a trip around tho Horn. Passage on
tho freighter was ready for Fuller and
Mott to tail on May 21. Young Mott pro
tended to Fuller that he was going.
Two days before the time set for the
departure of tho ship Mott and Mrs.
Bowno escaped the vigilance of the de
tectives and boarded the Indradeo, bound
for Hongkong. They listed as "L. Wil
son and wife," Mott passing himself oft
as a purser and tlm actress as a stew
ardess. Fuller, by the direction of Mott's
father, followed on another steamer, but
did not overtake the elopers until they
arrived at Hongkong.
Telegrams Sent to Mine Mana
gers to Send Out All American
Women and Children.
EL PASO, Jdn. fi. Representatives at
! Washington of two Mexican mining com
panies today telegraphed the .mlno man
agers to send out at once all American
woman and children. Tho cause of tho
apprehension is not explained.
The six Guggonheim umeltors and min
ing plants in-northern Mexico aro re
ported to bo in lmmlnont danger of shut
downs for lack of fuel caused by the
rebel activity interrupting, railway traffic
and the strike of National railway em
ployees. All but tho Chihuahua smeltor
face closing down within a. week, which
would throw thousands of num out of
work and create a condition boliovftd to
be more critical than either strikes or
Already the Torreon smeller, controlled
by Mexican capital, is reported shut
down, an la also tho Monterey steel
Pedro rtobeldo. a peace commissioner
for tho Mexican government, arrived
here today after treatlnc with the robols
below Juarez. He appeared discour
aged with his mission, having bean
robbed by the robols of hh: money and
some nrtlclea of clothing.
DENVER, Colo., Jan. G. Oliver P.
Wiggins, trapper with Kit Carson, veto
ran of tho Mexican war and chief of
scouts with General Heath In the Indian
wars, is near death at his homo here,
Pome weeks apo .Mr. Wiggins auffored a
stroke of paralysis from which he never
rallied. No hope Is held out for his re
uovciy. Mr. " iHirlns la !M) :.oaru of age.
Neither Bryan Nor Anyone
Else Has Been Offered
Portfolio in Cabinet.
President-Elect Says He. Is
Taking Counsel and Keep
ing Open Mind.
By International Nows Service. !
PRINCETON, N. X, Jan. 6. Per
sons who havo an idea that somewhere
or somehow William Jennings Bryan
or any ono elao has beon offered n
portfolio in tho Wileon cabinet irill
find themselves very much mistaken
for Iho. presidoDt-clcct mado the posi
tive assortion today that ho hud not
mado a single offer to any one as yet.
Ur. Wilson said al50 that ho had
formed no conclusions cither ar. to men
or policies for his administration, and
that as for tho Democratic leaders who
havo bcou in confcrcnco with him so
far, ho has obtained their views, but
had not divulged his decisions.
Has Not Decided.
In fact, tho president-elect indi
cated clearly that iho reason why no
body in Washington or rlGewhnre could
say definitely what would bo the make
up of tho next cabinet or the pro
gramtno of legislation was becaufo ATr.
Wilson himself didu'fc know. He is
still taking counsel and keeping his
mind open.
"Faking a cabinet i? a difficult
lliing." ho said. "Sninelimos T boar
something about a man whom 1 may
not havo been considering seriously. It
makes nio prick up' my ears and want
to know more about him. The field of
choico is constantly widening."
Another announcement that came
from, tho president-elect was that he
would not make known a tingle mem
ber of his cabinet uulil he was ready
S make all tho names public ' Tie said
ho would wail -till ho had decided on
all before, making any offers, and ho
indicated that they would bo last-minute
Will Send Message.
Mr. Wilson jaid ho would send a
special message to the new congross.
Ho realised, he said, that congress was
not bound to legislato only on tho
things .for which it "was convened by
presidential proclamation, but ho ex
pected lo indicate in his spcciul mes
sage some of the subjects upon which
ho would liko to see the lawmakers sot
to work.
The president-elect spent Sunday at
homo receiving friends. Ho Eaid he
only had read tho Leadlines of Presi
dent Taft'"s speeches yesterday.
Corrects an Error.
The only speech iho governor has pro
pared In sidvancc since his nomination at
Baltimore was his speech of acceptance,
as he docs not read speeches.
With respect to appointments in tho
foreign service, Mr. Wilson Jet It be known
that he had not given them definite con
sideration. He had been shown a news
paper dispatch concerning the appoint
ment of a new embassador to Mexico.
"I haven't any more idea who is going
to be embassador to Mexico than I have
as to who will bo tho first man I'll groot
when J reach Washington," ho said.
It. is known also that Mr. Wilson has
not considered whom ho will appoint aa
embassador to Groat Britain.
Tho governor was naked if he had read
Preeldcnt Taft's speeches in Nov York
"I only saw the headlines," was the
Mr. Wilson spent tho day at home with
Ills family.
Director of. Carnegie Museum
Aunounces Finding of Dino
saur in Utah.
By International News Service,
PITTSBURG, Jan. B. Director W.. J.
Holland, of the Carncgio museum, an
nounced today tho discovery of a great
dinosaur, that is. the greatest prehistoric
freak yet uneurthed.
Word of tho finding was sent to An
.drcw Carnegie along with brlof particu
lars. The find was mado at the very top of
a peak of iho Uinta range In Utah, 7500
feet abovo soa lovnl. This ancient rep
tile Is being packed and will bo sent
along with other specimens to tho Car
ncgio museum.
Director Holland says this Uinta range
la a veritablo treasure ground for the
hunter of prehistoric skeletons. Before
summer more than 100 tons of bones will
be. sent to Pittsburg to bo assembled
and placed with the . big- collection al
ready here.
"Strangely," said Director Holland,
"tho romalns of thoso grat reptile have
been scattered or washed about by
Btorms. It appears almost as though a
herd lnv down lu one spot und died.
Thlti newest find will cHipse un thing In
the dinosaur line cer seen."
'tieSeii I
Executive Does Not Favor Ar- H
bitration of Canal Toll Ques- R
tion at The Hague, but H
by a New Tribunal. I
Foreign .Affairs Committee I
Probably Against Submit- I
ting Matter to Judgment I
of Any Set of Men. I
WASHINGTON. Jan. 5. President (fl
Taft is willing- to submit lu nr- H
bitration tho fiuostlons at Issue H
between Great Britain' and Mm H
United States over Panama H
canal lolls, but he does not favor uibi- H
trallon by The Hague tribunal. T.'ih H
fact becatno known here tonight upon I ie M
president's return 'from New York. Al- mM
though he has not gtwu Um ma I It of H
a tribunal much thought, the preHdon H
probably would prefer a special board of M
arbitration composed", of an equal num- M
ber of citizens of tho United States and
Great Britain. Such wax to be tho com- W
position of tho arbitral court ho propose.! J B
when he spoke In behalf of the arbitra- M
tlon treaties. H
Thn president lias cxproVwod to hi.- MB
friends the view that at The Hague all ifl
Europe would b0 against, this nation ati.j H
Mial tho moral pressure on tho rour'. jnl
would bo uiiormou?. .because all Europe aH
is interested in Panama. In a court on j M
which only Great Britain and tho Unlte-i jfl
States wero represented, it Is argued. j B
there woidd be a much greater chance of ' 9
a fair decision. Several Democratic sen- j 9
ators have voIceU the opinion that a .sp - 9
cial tribunal should be created ly arb.- 1 9
trato this dispute. j gfl
By International News Scruce. ! 9j
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5. Leading :n.- WM
tors of both parties who .are opposed to . jH
tho proposed arbitration of matters per- jjH
taming to the Panama canal and who H
havo mado careful canvass of the sonat 9
nlnco tiio firat Kuggcfltlon was made that (9
Great Britain might attempt to force sue! 9
action upon the United States?, declared i 9
this evening that the utterance of tuo f
president would not chango a single vote H
In the senate It would rcoulro a two- H
thirds vote to ratify any special asree- 19
mcnt that would submit, the ojicsllon of K
our right to exempt coastwise ?hipa from H
tho paymont of tolls lo tho judgment of B
Tho Hague tribunal. Knlc.8 there should H
follow the moat radical change, in the H
views of soiintum such a vole Is Impos- 9
Bacon's Position. H
Senator Bacon, ranking . 'Democratic ! fiffl
member of the committee, who 'favor YEm
arbitration simply because he holds that Bfl
tho terms of the treaty cannot bo o- (H
lated. sees tho danger of his position ' 19
and expresses the belief that It would B
be within our rights tu demand that tpe i Q9
subject be arbitrated not by Tho Hague HH
tribunal, composed of European Judges , H9
who would be against us beforo tho cayr HI
was submitted, but by a special commls IBB
sion to bo chosen by the two now.irv iHH
The foreign relations committee jj 91
stands seven to six against arbitration j flfl
with two senatorsyjn doubt. 1191
Thoso who insist upon tho American $ H
policy are Senators Cullom, Sutherland ffi
and i.oruh, Republicans, and S'tr-nn wg
Shlyoly. CJarko and O'Gorman, Demo- Ft IB
Arbitration Advocates. B
The advocates of arbitration arc UBI
Lodge, Root. MeCumbcr and Burton, Re- WSmM
publicans, and Bacon and Hitchcock. 'iMH
Democrats. ; HH
The men whose position Is doubtrul at $98
this moment aro Senators Smith of Mich-
lean and DIlHng.ham of Now Hampr.hlro Sthn
One, ut lenst. of these two senators and UND
perhaps both, it Is believed, will sustain
the position of Chuh-man Cullom, so Hal
tho chances arc slightly mora Minn even ' flH
that this commlttou would make an ad- 1 BKl
verse report to I ho "senate if tho prosl- ISM
dent sends to the senate for approval IB
any agreement authorizing1 the aubmis- iHuS
slou to arbitration of the question of the 'fflul
exemption of American coastwise ship? 'HE
LONDON. Jan. fi, The London morn- ! Bhf 1
ing papers ore heartily pleased with Wm I
President Taft's declaration of his Intcn- OfiS, I
tioti to .submit the Panama canal toll cor - i Hjj 1
troversy to arbitration if diplomatic no- mat i
gotlaliolis should fall. Tins Dally Mail gSf f
"Any other than llio honorable courrfo w&m
which President Taft has taken would BwU
havo bf.on almost unthinkable on the. part ISc ?
of a statesman who has devoted such of- SifflB t'
forts to furthering- tho cauao of interne jSJC ;
tional peace throughout the world. If JBflB K
tho senate follows President Taft's lead. !HX I:
tho Panama question is aa sood as t- IHBgitl!
tied." ' rmflM
The Dally Nows describes iho declara- J Kitfp
tion as a most welcome Now Year's mes- , fBiU
sage to Great Britain and the world, Brill
and expresses admiration for tho proui- Mr if
dent's faith in offering to submit a doubt- Unii
ful cause lo arbitration. Klff
Tho Telegraph regards Mr. Toft'a Bjnvt
speech as altogether worthy of a Gtates- fflEf'
man and a friend of peace throughout thn j uHui
world, but foils to see how any bpoclal flfsjwl
tribunal ron'd be. established which would ' WTi '
not bo opon to the samo obj-sctlon w f'V,'W'
rhi. Hague court. t

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