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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, April 17, 1913, Image 1

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II jr Mail, 60 (VnN n Month: Single Copirw, 5 ( rill.
Itv Currier, AO Ccnl ft Month.
House Majority Upholds Presi
dent Wilson by Overwhelm
ing Odds of One Hundred
and Ninety to Forty-Two,
Representative From New Mex-j;
ico Makes Vain Fisht to Se
cure Retention of Fifteen
Per Con! Ad Valorem Duty,
, lit Miirnlnj Juiirnul Siii'ilul I-pimpi! Mire.)
Washington, Atril Pi. The demo
cratic caucus voted decisively late to
day to support the wool schedule of
the Knderwood tarllf hill. placing
law wool on the flic list, after Ttop
rrsrntative I'nderwood had made a
stirring- appeal for the support of the
caucus. l!y a vote of
amendment, offered by
hies, of Texas, to phi,
the dutiable list was I
Kcprosentativ c I i-
1 it to 4:1. all
I :eiresentative
e raw wool on
i acmnilnient
proposed to place a duty of 15 per
cent ad valorem on raw wool, he and
other champions of dutiable wind In
Fistinir that this was the Judgment of
the ways and means committee before
President Wilson saw the bill and
suggested n change,
-Majority Leader I'ndeiwood, In
winding up the discussion, warmly de
fended both the committee and thei
president, lie declared that the presi
dent had a right to make suggestions
to congress relating to the tarin, but Idly Morniou journal Snrflul I pimpil W'lrp.
that the hill as a whole met with the! Washington, April 16. Attorne;
chief executive's approval when he i
first read it as H came from the com
"i Hit ol four thousand or more
items In the bill," said .Mr. I'nder-
vvood, "the president only made two
suggestions, those affecting the sugar
and wool schedules It seems to me
that we should accept those sugges
tions from the president of the I'nit
cd States."
Representatives Kainev of Illinois,
and Harrison of New York, also spoke
on behalf of the committee, defending
its action and the attitude of the pres
ident. The attack upon the committee and
the president began as soon as the
Insurgent democrats opened the dis
cussion on the schedule.
1'opresentativo Alexander of Mis
souri, declared, that the committee
overstepped all proper bounds in hold
ing up President Wilson as a club
over the heads of the members and
that the president had exerted "un
due Influence" In having wool placed
en the free list In the bill.
Representative Montague of Vir
ginia, a new member, defended the
president in a spirited speech, declar
ing that it was his "constitutional and
inherent right" to suggest what
should bo In a tariff bill, and that
neither he nor the committee were
subject to criticism for their eo-opern-tion
In framing the bill.
Representatives files insisted that
the Rovcrnment was made up of three
distinctive branches with separate du
ties to perform.
"it not only is the right of congress,
be said, "to originate revenue mea
surcH, hut Its exclusive
attempt from another
Government to dicta to
right and any ,
branch of the
or Interfere
not he permit-
phase of the i
with that right should
ted by this body."
The debate on this
iariff fight was heated mid prolonged.
Representative Curley of Massachu-1
"-us, was - one oi ine pi csiuem s
champions. Among- the principal sup
Porters of the Ides amendment for a
3 5 per rent wool duty were Rcpi-eson-t.itives
Ashbrook, Host and Hathrli k,
ef Ohio; Fcrgusson, of New Mexico:
Adair and Cllne, of Indiana, and Stout,
of Montana.
The forty-two democrats who
voted for the IS per cent duty, were:
Adair, Rarnhart and ('line, of In
diana; Alexander, of Missouri;, Ash
brook, Hnthrick, Cluypool. Francis.
I'ist, Sharp, Whllacre and White, of
Ohio; Hroiissard, Pupre, Kldcr. Ksto
I'inal, I.azaro and Morgan, of Louisl
"na; Hell, of Georgia; Crown, of West
Virginia; Hiirgoss, Calloway, Dies,
Hayden, Slaydcn and Stephens, of
Texas; Dersham, of Pennsylvania ;
Houghton, Crildger, Page and Small,
of North Carolina; Kvans and Stout,
r'f Montana; FerKiisson. of New Mex
ico; Fowler, of Illinois; Lobeck. of
Nebraska; Metz and Vnilefhlll, of New
York; Murray, Oklahoma; O'Shaugh
nessy, of Rhode island; TiurUe, of
Wisconsin; Kettner, of California.
Refore reaching wool, the caucus
disposed of the cotton and flax sched
ules, voting down all amendments to
'ewer or increase the duties proposed
In the committee' bill. It is expected
that more rapid progress would be
rnade In caucus consideration of the
'ill from now on. The. silk schedule
next will he taken up.
Hepresentatlons concerning the
tariff hill filed with the state depart
ment by foreign diplomats have not
heen taken up by the ways and
men ns committee, but may be con
sidered at a meeting of the committee
tomorrow. ,
Auburn, N. Y., April 1. The lar
est strike In the history of Auburn was
settled tonight whin the worker In
v iirloiiH departments of the t'olumliiitn
Hope i ninpnny, omployiiiir J, 100 ,
oratives, voted unanimously to return
to work on terms submitted y the
company following a Joint conference
tills afternoon. Charles A. Miles, or
gani.er of the American Federation
of Labor, gave out ii statement, nay
tn K :
"The chief featured of the settle
nit in are tne recognition of the un
ion, the establishment of a minimum
wage anil the reinstatement of dis
charged employes."
There is rejoicing throughout the
city over the settlement of the Colum
bian Hope company (strike, and all cit
izens are turning to the International
Harvester company to prevent the re
moval of the twine mill of that com
pany to (iermany.
Governor Snl.er has Intervened to
secure the retention of the Industry
I In re, and developments today hull
j rated that tills may he possible, us the
J local officers of the company received
I orders lioin Ohli'ngo to "hold all
i a I s.
Itnnilll Kills Two MciiiImts or I'im
Sen Hie, April Iti. Charles l.iUiorpc
and James Plait', trappers, were shot
mil killed today bv Tol'liow, a bandit
for whom they were In search with a
deputy sheriff. The deputy fled foi
his life. Tornow has been hiding in
the forest near Shelton for nearly a
year. The searchers came upon the
outlaw unexpectedly. The deputy
opened fire lifter his companions had
fallen, but missed Tornow and fled.
Chief Legal Adviser of Nation
Receives Numerous Inquir
ies From Corporations Re
garding What They May Do
(ieneral McUey nolds declines to he
counsel lor me riism oi inn i in
ted Slates. As the chief legal oflleers of
the federal government he Is rcceiv
Imr scores of reutiests for advice us
to whether certain lines of action
combinations of capital would vn
late the Sherman anti-trust law or
some anti-trust decree under it. Hi
has steadfastly refused to commit the
department of justice to Intcrpreta
Hons of the law because such I
course, requiring comprehensive n
v stiitations and study, would virtually
muke the department of Justice, tlx
lcual ailvisorv adjunct of commer
cial Interests.
Among many others,
was made known to W.
ing of Rirmingham, Ala
this attiture
1'. (1. Hard
, who, Intro
duced to the attorney g
eneial by Sen
ator llankhcad, asked if the govern-
mint would object to the American
Wire company, a subsidiary of the
1'nited States Steel corporation, com
plctlng its proposed steel plant at
Cornev. Ala., work oil which was
stopped some- time ago. The at
torney general would not indicate
whether the government would re
ifar.l this as n improper move in
view of the pending suit against th
so-called "steel trust."
Mexico Jurist is Taken
Under Care of Berlin Scien
tist" Immediately
at Providence,
on Arrival
I lly Morning Journal Spec i ll
'Providnce, u. I., April
a journey of three thou
I. retell Wire.)
1 ti. Fueling
sand miles
undertaken to enable hllll to receive
treatment for tuberculosis from i'r.
1'riederich P. Fricdiiiaiin, Judge Al
fred W. Coo ley, former associate Jus
tice of th,' New Mexico supreme court
and a former assistant failed States
uttorney general, arrived here to
night. Judge C'ooley. who had been under
treatment at the government mili
tary sanatorium at Fori liayard, N.
M came with his wife In the private
car of Lnrz Anderson, recently acting"
Pnited States ambassador to Japan.
On their way home from Japan, Mr.
and Mrs. Anderson stopped for a time
In New Mexico and offered Judge and
Mrs. Cooley the hospitality of their
car for their journey cast. lr. Frlcd
mann took the patient under his care
Immediately' upon arrival.
KcTiifsers Arrive l-'rom Melco.
San Francisco, April 1. fit
American refugees from Topolobam
po, Mexico, arrived today on the naval
transport Buffalo, which stopped at
that port on her way from Corlnto.
CapUin plainer, of the Buffalo, re
ported that none of the few Ameri
cans at Topnlohampo had been mo
lested bv the rebels, who are in pos
session of the town, hut they are un
able to continue business nd are In
constant four of trouble.
Summary Action is Taken in
Case of Prof, Willis L, Mooie
Following Charges of Grave
I nodularity,
Department of Justice Will In
quire Into Methods Used by
Official in Campaign for
Cabinet Position,
Illy Morning .liiiirniil S., ;, l.rnkcl V rr.
Washington, April Iti. Professor
Willis I.. Moore, chief of the Weather
bureau since I Ml,',, and an appointee
of the Cleveland administration, was
summarily removed from office todav
by President W ilson. His resignation
recently had been accepted, to take
effect July 31, but after an Investiga
tion of hii alleged efforts to become
secretary of agriculture In the present
cabinet, grave charges of irregularity
w,re preferred and the president
withdrew his acceptance of the resig
nation, dismissing Professor Moore.
Later he referred the subject to the
department bf justice for inquiry. Sec
retary Houston, of the agricultural
department, conferred with the presi
dent before the removal of Mr. Moore
was announced. The secretary then
Issued the following statement:
"Immediately after the resignation
of Professor Moore, of the weather
bureau, was submitted to the presl
dent and accepted Icy him, charges
were filed with the secretary of agri
culture by responsible men within thi
service. I hese barges were of so
grave a nature that the secretary of
agriculture called upon the depart
mi nt of justice for an Investigation.
Ihe investigation still is under
way, but the facts so far secured and
laid before the president yesterday
were sufficient to warrant him in de
elding to withdraw his acceptance ,,.
Professor Moore's resignation and re
move him summarily, which has heeu
done today. The president also lias
directed the secretary of agriculture
to suspend Mr. Charles T. Burns, fin
employe of the weather bureau, pend
ing a lurther investigation of his case,
and take such disciplinary measures
as he may deem necessary with such
other employes of the weather bureau
ns may have been unduly active in
using the public service lor private
The letter to Secretary Houston di
rccting Mr. Moore's removal was not
made public, but it was stated at th
White House to charge sm-h irregu
larities and misuse of powers as tn
require the immediate dismissal of
the weather bureau chief in the in
terest of the public service.
Unofficially it was said at the White
House that the campaign to make Mr
Moore secretary of agriculture had
been extensive; that members of con
grcss In various parts of the country
had been canvassed and that a letter
writing campaign had been conducted
among weather bureau employes,
Professor Moore has been a target
for attack in congress. A few days
ago a resolution was introduced calling
on the secretary of agriculture to ad
vise congress regarding the appropria
tions for official traveling expenses for
the weather bureau, what amount of
the lump sum of salaries In the
weather bureau was expended for pro
motions of weather bureau employes
last January and February and the
comparative figures for the preceding
four years.
The resolution asked for Informa
tion as to what journeys Were taken
by Charles I,. Barns under official
orders, and under what instructions,
between July 1, 1912, and February
28 last, find also called for data re.
guiding circulars and other matter
printed at government expense and
used by the chief of Ihe weather bu
reau In his campaign for secretary ol
agriculture dining the last fiscal
The house committee on expendi
tures in the agricultural department
had planned last year an exhaustive
investigation into the weather bureau.
but was prevented from making It on
account of the lley inquiry, the Hor-
ida everglades ease and other special
matters. Representative Moss, of In
diana, niuj democratic members of the
committee did take up special charges
filed against Professor Moore by
James Jlerry, a former employe of the
weather bureau, which related to mis
use of the contingent fund. The com
mittee, Mr. Moss said today, never
found enough in these charges to I
press them for furtiier inquiry. It is
proposed, however, to conduct a thor
ough Investigation of the bureau as
soon as the committee is organized,
which probably will not bn until the
regular session next winter.
Professor Moore issued a statement
tonight declaring that the same influ
ences that attempted to "disgrace and
remove Dr. Harvey W. Wiley" were
responsible for his removal, and
branding as "infamously false" any
Intimation that he had coerced em
ployes of the weather bureau In sup
porting him for the secretaryship of
agriculture or that public money had
been expended in his candidacy. His
statement follows:
I am In receipt of a letter from
the president of the United States say
ing that niy conduct of the business of,
the weather bureau iIIm Ioscn such ii -I
cgiiliu itlca on my part that the inter
ests of the public seivlie demand my
Immediate removal.
"In reply, I will say that It Is the
same old influences that attempted to
disgrace and remove In-. Harvey W
Wiley without letting him see Un
charges against hint or confront his
accusers, that Is now driving me from
the public: Hen b e.
"As an aspirant tor the sec retary
ship of agriculture, 1 antiouu, e, that
I would, if appointed, ictiikc the ben
.oate of foda decision, abolish the
Reinseii board or any other extra Ju
dicial body ill the department Ui.U I
thought had been designed for the
purpose of mlniiiii.lng the clfctive
ncss of the pure tood and meat in
spection laws rather than In aiding
their efficient enforcement, and that
1 would restrain the activities of the
solicitor's office to reasonable pre log
atives and reorganize the department.
"1 was hot selected and, of' course,
have no complaint on that ground.
But Secretary Houston almost imme
diately upon ititi-ring cilice demand
ed that 1 forward to the president mv
resignation, without ever having set
foot In the office of the Weather bu
reau, without honoring my request to
see such charges as might have bc-n
1 i l'it against me or permit tne to face
my accusers, or to be present in per
son or by proxy unci examine the wit
nesses whom he summoned against
me. Literally third degree methods
were applied to my friends In the
uealher bureau under such penalties
that they did not dan speak to me,
and then a report was made to Ihe
president that had for in object driv
ing me in disgrace from a service
where I had had nit honorable cut err
for over a third of a century.
"I do not believe that the great com
mercial, iigriciiltuial, marine, educa
tional and labor organisations thai
have known me for nearly twenty
years as the chief of the weather bu
reau, and who laigely endorsed me
for a cabinet 'plae -e, will be satisfied
that I have done auvthing dishonora
ble until the light of publicity is let
in and Secretary Houston's Kussian
Siberian methods give way to Ameri
can fair play.
"1 brand as infamously false the
intimation that any man in the weath
er bureau has been coerced into sup
porting me for tin- secretaryship, anv
man promoted for se-rvlug me, or a
dollar of public- mciliev expended in
my candidacy. I worked for the place
and spent my oetn money, and so did
many of my friends. Is this a crime
under the new dispensation of things'.'
"I shall welcome gladly any Investi
gation to which the press Is admitted.
And why limit the Inquiry to the
weather bureau'.' It always has had a
clean bill of health from every inves
tigating committee that has looked
Into its affails, which Is something
which cannot be said of several of the
bureaus to which Secretary Houston's
methods have ,.t been applh-d.
No Hope Exists of Solving the
Mystery Until His Financial
Status and Social Relations
Are Understood,
(Hjf Morning Jcnrnul HH',-l,ll l,r,,cl Wire,)
London April Hi. No progress is
being made in the investigation inlo
th,' disappearance of Joseph W. .Mar
tin, of Memphis, Teiin.. mid the
ceaseless efforts of the police have
failed to throw the slightest light on
the case. Ii is realized that little can
le done until Martin's financial po
sition and his social relations are
cleared up, and the investigation now
Is taking this direction.
one of the most perplexing aspect
of the mystery is the failure to obtain
the slightest clue to tile Identity of the
laxieab driver who is supposed to
have (Irivi'ii Martin from the Rovnl
Automobile- club on the night of
April ;i.
Inspector Ward examined Martin's
baggage this allernoon. but disc-ov creel
nothing to throw light on bis disap
pearance. Among the papers was a
draft of a prospectus of an Arkansas
land company which Martin was
floating heic. There was nothing,
however, to show that any money had
passed In this connection.
lnsper.e: Ward expels to outain a
court ordei, " minting tne examina
tion of Marl ' safe deposit vault,
tomorrow" mor ng.
m Unix i MiiV iti:i.n. i n
hi: i ii:d ok uinvir
VI, Ids Tenn.. April Hi. N. Hill
Martin, who was Intercepted in .ew
York l,v a telegram as he was aOoin
I,, s ,il r,,i- .mii iiii. ii a d In i n' sear n
his brother. Joseph . .Martin
the missing Memphis cotton man, is
on liu uav back to Memphis to aid
In straightening out the affairs of the
Martin-Philips company . I his state
ment was made tonignt l,y romaou.'
Martin, another brother. The com
pany, now is in the hands of a receiv
Members of the Martin family, one
of the most tirominent In this par' "'
the country, are firm in the r
Martin lias been killed or
held a prisoner.
I that
London, April Hi. Suff nineties
carrying" sandwich boards advertising
a militant meeting at Islington, wore
attacked today hy other women, who
seized the boards and belabored the
suffragettes with them. Hats were
smashed and clothing- torn. The
fragottcs were badly mauled when
the police arrived and escorted thein
to a place of safety, followed by n
Jeering mob.
Senate Measure, Coipoia-i
tioiis, With M.ijONty of Stod
Held by FoieiAiicis, Escheat
at Fnd of Year,
Men of Pi eminence
lot I
Against Action Thai i
Embarrass California's
nancial Affaiis,
I III Vl.,rl,, ,l,,rii.d special I pilar, I Wlir )
Sacramento, C.,l., April Hi.-- Ned the
ex, lusioii of the Jaieauese fanner, but
the prol le effect of the proposed i
alien laud law on Kill opea n apit.il In
vested in the state. Is now the prin
cipal Issue involved in discussion ol
the bills proposing to restrict the
lights of foreigners ill California, on,,
of which was passed yesterday by the
Protest has ai ls, n from representa
tives i f the Kuglish and continental
svndie-atos ami a sliuiiger influence
than that represented by the formal
complaints of the Japanese govern
ment is being brought to bear In an
effort to kill tin- measures altogetln I",
or to amend them in sn, h a vv ,, as
to eflect only the Japanese.
The assembly hill permits corpora
tions controlled by persons eligible t"
citizenship to own properly, but tin
senate bill makes no distinction,
which is in line with the scntHm-nt
heretofore existing against giving of
fense to Japan by disci Iniiti, , ting In
favor of the subjects of any other na
tion. The senate bill classes all for
eign syndicates and corporations as
alien and it is a. limited that if tin
wording of the act is retained, It will
be Impossible to exempt I
Within the past twenty-four hours
scores of letter and IcIckiii'iis have
been received and a dor.en attorneys
and capitalists have made their ap
pearance, all prol, -sling against a law
Unit would be inimical to the present
or future investments of the banking
syndicates of London, Paris and Her
III). It is point, 1 out that the stocks
of many of the large corporations "f
California are dealt ill on the ex
changes of Kui'opcnn capitals, and
that at a particular time a majority
of such Mock might owned by per
sons not citizens of the l iiitcd Stales.
I'mlcr the senate bill, the property
owned bv such corporation would be
subject to cs. beat to tin- state afle
one year. .
Senator Thompson, author of th.
senate bill. Is convinced that Interna
lional complications can be prev entail
only by enacting an impartial law, re
stricting all aliens alike, anil for this
reason hi' Is opposed to the assembly
bill. That bill, lie said, differed from
the senate measure prepared by his
committee only In the clause relating
to corporations, and he believed the
senate measure the more restrictive
on Japanese, since it provided that u
nialoriiy of the stock of any corpora
tion owning California land must be
held ley American citizens or those
who have declared their intention of
becoming oilizons,
Senator Thompson found vpoii in
vestigation today that the eligibility
of Japanese to citizenship in the
I'lilted Stati-s had never bi.cn carried
to t In- supreme court. In two circuit
derisions, the first in LSH2, and the
second eight years liter, the rights
of Japanese subjects to citizenships
ere denied on groiiinls of race.
I loth Ihe senate and assembly bills
are awaiting ac tion in the upper house
and will not be brought to a vote un
til Ihe question of aiueii, ling lb, -m Is
settled in oonferenie.
J in mi: tom: or
)iimi;it rio tow i:i mi l.
Tiikin. April HI. The most piomi
lient officials, commercial men and
others ale urging that no extreme at
titude he .'iddpted In tip. agitation
against the I 'a Ii I urn ia alien land bill,
but popular feeling is deepening al
the announcement of the passage of
tin- bill in tin' lower house, of Hie Call
foinl., legislature.
The American-Japan association, of
which Hanoi Shibiisawa Is in esidenl ,
an, i I!. Xakaiiee, Is vice president, com
posed "f representatives of all political
parties, leading tradesmen and pro
fessional men, is actively endeavoring
to defeat the bill, bill carefully av Hid
ing stirring up antl-American feeling.
Special speakers, in explaining the
American system of stales' rights, say
that the I'nited Slates, as a whole, is
friendly, but California is prejudiced.
Vuaklo ozakl, ev-inayor of To'kio, ad
vocates the withdrawal of Japanese
participation In the Pa na ma - Pacific
exposition ami refusing to buy or sell
through California ports. Hut this has
been strongly opposed bv ol her spea l
ets. .Newspaper men have formed an
orga nlza t ion and adopted a resolution
declaring that the land bill not only Is
unjust and unfair to the Japanese,
but is calculated to Impair good will.
The American puss is requested t"
Join In opposing it.
I'HI.SIKI .NT ' N V ss
nil. i s with m: inn iiy
Washington. April 1 Ii. President
Wilson canvassed today with .Secretary
Lane, of the Interior department, the
situation that has arisen In the lat
ter s native state, alllornia, with re-
land I
The president ,,iul Mr I.,, no studied
the tw.i l.iliN now pending helm,- the
California legislature. No comment
was forthcoming fi.im the Whit.-Ilou-e.
bul it Is believed tii.it the trea
sure rVrnlllallv passed Will Hot llllfel
from alien land laws ali'eadv in rffec t
III the I'; II,. t of I'.illiniiil.i .Old t.-lll
tolles of tile union. I'd this reason
little lo Iltell. Illled III ,'f"
les her,, ati.it Ihe popuhci
I' ' blcg III Japan w III be allaved.
tholluh It eouti.ll ntlv Is expect,., that
the Jap. close n- v ,-i ii i iii nt will under
si-Hid Ihe , III II. Millie s et tl,c- situation
f"l I be ti del ,il gv e I llllce III all, I tll.lt
lis l,,,Hs of pi. , text W III lie leniov
I lie I .nil , ..n-ti ii, ti.in of t lo I. ill
d bv
l-dl lllKl on.
Mis. vV lis
Vpi H
i r.iv,
1 1, Sid
ii nd
e I'r,
e; I'l
their ti,
loillt 111
st dln
,,t the
, le, 1
vv hit,
is up- member
Ibel, Wives the
side tit and Mis.
ol tile
gllrsts V
ir nit v , i
ancl I 'le
cud I'r.
a bllli t
rl'e VI
. S, , I , I .i l and
olourl and Mis ;
. I.,n, II Hedge ,,
Cate T, IJiavscen,
Mis. Tn
M House.
.. u Vol k,
uav.,1 aide
lalde d.e-Ic.-.s
the dinner
u.ts given
tll.le Were-
III Ule- hlle H.illS. I ll.
ol .el ions Wile l ll l.i I 1,,-v
n.a bleu ban 1 1 I lis Alter
-hoi I
t w o
. It.ltle
elo:-t,,,n ,,i inns!.
I 'anish .ii teds .Hid
Mills , ,i e i ii n A l)
I., I
Belgian Piemicr Estimates
Number of Welkins Men
Who Have Walked Out at
300,000; Older Prevails,
city Morning ilii-nnl S,p, l, I t,i,.,l Wlr..)
Htiissels, April Me. -"At a time
when u.Mi, iidii me n are out ou strike,"
was a phrase wlii.h orruried In the
pleniie-r's s,e e, ll before tile chamber
of deputies this afternoon. lie was
re ply Ing to an attac k on the goVrl li
iiunt by Heir a lob rv chic, the so
cialist lender, who declared that ;i,n,-
I in,,,
i now vveie Involved in tin
strike In llilgluiii for man
hood Stiff I UK!'.
The pre rnb i'h remark seemed to lee
made off hand, and his estimate can
not he regarded ns official. There Is
no doubt, however, that the govern
melil is beginning to realize that It
llllilelcslilliatcil Ihe possibilities of till
movement, which grew steadily today.
The Central Industrial omiii l-sion
of llinsscls, ii lion-political organlxa
lion, estimates that 2I7.O00 Workmen
engaged In five Iniliisli 1,-s - coal min
ing, metal manufactures, hlriii'tural
iron work, glass and textiles --have
laid down their tools
Whe n the chamber reconvened to
day, alter leci-HS. Ihe galbrli'S well,
crow deil, and 10, Win strikers assem
bled outside tile building, bill took
part in no ileniolisl rations.
The uremic!', in answer tu the so
cialist and liberal attacks, rcltetal
that flu' government could not yield to
threats. When a liberal deputy pro
posed a national referendum on con
stitutional revision, the premh r said;
"When ipib't is re-stored Hie govern
ment will be nl your disposal to study
out the Uostion."
The strikers continue to ina.ltilalii
perfect discipline in llriis-cls. Six
hundred paraded through the sviivels
tonigliL without police Intel f, mire.
Oenelarmi-s are keeping a close watch
In t lit- suburbs, II having" been report
e,i that the strikers have purchised
wire nlppc-is and rubbe r gloves.
iH.tMio oi:kmi: on mkiki;
in dm: itv or m i. (.him.
Oheiil, Pe-luliim. April I fi. Abe, id
is.iiliii workmen are on strike licit ,
,.",iin Joining the movement today. A
parade of x.iiill) sliike ailhcf'nts
mai.-lied llirciiigli the principal HlnH'H,
hut without disorder.
HI T Mti: NOT Nl
Moils, I'.elgilllll,
Industries In this I
still. Soup kite hen
but as y et al e not
April I
lioll llll
. All
, t a st. i.i
II open
IIS have b
I b, big o
rated. 'Po-
lice ami troops ai
I e . .' , I lolling
iguincnts of
Hie lis-Kli-glish
triel. Large
, nd 1 1 t ma ii
i r
INIH si Itll S Ni:lt
ST N lis I I 1,1. IN NT I
ployed a
basins w
I p. April HI, --The men cm
.i i ,al mil... .de-is In the central
cut on strike today. The Imr-
be al i
r says work at the poll will
standstill In a few days for
lack of freights. The ai rivals of c-.-r
oals, timber and similar cargoes at
Ihe railroad freluht depot, rapidly are
growing scarcer.
A band of women gulheied in I rout
of tile socialist co-operative store
house Ibis morning, protesting vigor
ously against work being performed
there dining the strike. The police , lis.
perse, I them. The strike rs at lloboketi
were augment, -d by one thousand men
Washington. April I i'c Mov Ing -pictures
are lo show what the depart
ment of commerce Is doing. Secretary
lie, Hi, Id dec ided today that such a
sy stem of education would be of great
value. He appointed a committee lo
confer with a New York moving pic
ture concern.
galil Id the oVMIel'slbp
i i on
Cardinals Gibbons and O'Con
ncll Will Sail From New
York to Be Piesent in
of Eventualities,
If Concerned About Com
forts of Those at Bedside;
Soothed by Music of Which
lie is Particularly Fond,
1 MtHIN , I.IIUUIVS Wil l.
! I'ltl-hurg. April Hi. ('ardin-
a i 111. I. mis has ranee lied all fu
ture engagements nn.i will leave
I as soon a possible for a Mciiporl
: town, from where he can em
i bark for Pome t niomcni's
I notice. The cardinal, with form
I it Altornev iener.il I'hai'bs
i Iloiuipurte, addressed a local
I convention id Catholic charities
! here tonight.
i Cardinal ;hh,,us, II Is known,
! is bound for New York, where
he will await development.
I He took part in the conclave
that elected 1 Mum X.
. IO 1)1 I'UIT nH ItOMl',
I lt,,s,,n April l. Cardinal
1 t id, in, -ll has made all nrrunice-
i mourn to embark from herr or
I New York Immediately to lit-
lend a consistory In Home In
1 ev cut of the pope s death.
illy Vlnrninit .l.iurniil Mirrtul l,rirn Wn.l
Home, April Hi. Thu bulletins Is
sue, bv Ihe rehvsicians today Indicat
ed that the condition of the pope
practically Is stationary. The eveniuM
bulletin was of a more optimistic
tone as It Indicated that the tempera
ture was normal and that thero had
been no rccurrcticii of the usual night
The fact, however, that thn bron
chial affection has not been over
come detracts somewhat from th,t
hopeful (hiiracter of the report as
the occasional paroxysms of coughliiK
are taxing the strength of the patient,
which already has been under a great
The condition of albuminuria has
re appeared and to relieve the kid
neys, hot baths have been ordered.
Or Andreft Amlci paid a V llt to
the Vatican at II o'clock tonight, and.
ace-oiding to his announcement, found
only a slight elevation in the tempera
ture and other conditions satisfactory,
lie reported to Cardinal Merry Del
Val, who personally watches t the
pope s bedside most of the dliy Bill!
during the early hours of the night.
and later telephoned his observations
lo Prolessor MarchJafava, who has
been coiineiled with the Vatican by
spe lal w:i ID orin-r to prevent m-
i.'rel ions.
Further improvement In the pope's
condition whs shown by the fact that
he was able to retain a quantity of
chicken Jelly and that he slept peace
fully for a considerable time. Fairly In
the evening he acknowledged that he
was feeling- the benefit of the absolute
rest imposed upon him and that he
fell more inc lined to sleep naturally
than at any lime since his Illness.
The pope is extremely concerned ut
I he trouble he gives lo those around
hiiii, often expressing to thein his deep
gratitude, especially those who assist
him at night, repeatedly urgliiK them
to go to bed, and some times his In
sistence Is so marked that In or.b'f to
satisfy him, they leave the room.
All his life the pope has been a
great" lover of music. The composer,
Moiisfnor Lorenzo Perozl, owes him
much is the pope aide,; him to at
tain NIU"Ces. The two were great
friends 'When the pontiff was patri
arch of Venice.
i iiic-e rajs, d to the p,.ntif.-.il chair,
he did not forget the young composer,
whom he tuok to Home with him and
j, Dowel him, contrary to the tradition
of the papacy, to share his meals.
With the aid of Perozl he aceompllsh
cl those reforms In i him h music
Which were among the first inanlfe''
lalloiis or his papal activity ancl re
stored the Oregoiinn chant to its or
IgiiWil character and place in tin'
chin ch. His love for music seems tee
have been made icitte by his Illness,
the ponlllf often asking for favorite
hymns Hiiii rhants which seemed P
sooiho) bis restlessness and pain. And
during J he most trying period of his
sickness he lay listening lo Ihe tones
of a smviVI organ in the adjoining-
chapel l't ,secllie,l .somewhat lllcollgl'll-
iioiih this sound
room ne it Hint I
patient siffV.
if musk- from the
i which the august
I ngllshliii :n t sslsl ( redil System.
soaihall V U'oi. Mint., April I". Lord
llawke Hil l the Honorable Henry
La w.-on-i lot i'r sailed for New York
today to cut 'suit I'M ward Preitimtt. a
hanker of .X'arquette, .Mich., relative
to the form Hon of a land credit
banking insUlutlon In America on
Ihe same lim-l) as those of Frame and
Iermany. u

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