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The times dispatch. (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, January 11, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1913-01-11/ed-1/seq-1/

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IHK ui lllll lt T?-DAV-Kala.
Will of Late Ambassa?
dor Is Filed for
ALL BUT $110,000
She Becomes Practically Sole
Owner of New York Tribune,
of Which Her Son Will Con?
tinue as President?$50,000
Is Given to Fresh Air
Fund Association.
>!>??? dal to The Tinies-liispatih.]
N< w V-Wk. .January 10.?The will of
Whltelew RMd. American ?n: I'ascad'.r
lo Great Britain, which wan filed fee
i>robete m aTrntfkeain Oeonty, lanves
all but $110.Qon of the estate to hit
mldow Mi? R<ld. who la named aa
tola executrix, tiled a petition to-day
asking that the document h? admitted
to probate.
The a/tU 1? liolograyinc. and every
word of It except the signatures of
the two witnesses is in Mr Rejd's own
hand. It was written an Korembei
1?04, on three p?f? of a library
Ktt?r pap? r.
i-e-f ? lo Mrs. Held.
? At the time Mr. ReU executed his I
will his son. <>gd<->i Mills Held, and all
.laughter, now the wif. of th.- lion-'
nable John HtrSert Ward, of England.I
wit' young c.hlldien Mr Held CX-j
presses tin v. ish that eertain real ea-j
t?te in Ohio anJ the 4dlreadni ks shall|
ultlmat. |y pass to his son and daugh?
ter, and that his son should succeed
him in the ?.,nttol of the Jf.-w York'
Tubune. But th. disposition of I bed)
toatters is left abaelutetj with Mn
it. id.
The will make, tne followinc be-|
anrate BUa Spencer it^id Man.". ? a
tr.ee. |5d,dnp; Robert Cverett Smith.]
atpbsw, *:..oi..i Donald Nicholson. X?-(
ihaniei TattH and Henry Hall It.>;
? ach. Wiillam Cenle) ..i:d Ft. 1 i M. ?.""n-|
? ?. 1.1s wife. SUCk fames To<l
n.an and Sunan To.iman. his wife. |1SS
?ana Krnaol Birch and Ceette Bir. h.
his Wife. $1><0 eaeh.
Th. Tnlonie Fresh Aid Fund Associ.
atjen gets a r***wv?* of l*'.'1*0.
The win concludes: "All niy prop?
erty, of what so f.fr sort and doUeriP*
tion. I leave (subject to t"e fnjmeal
of these speejflc I?. uu'Slsi to tnv bs
love-f w.fe, Ellrabet'i M?ls ResdL 1
dsalts my wife t.? i.e th?- sole axecU
1- Is of this wiiU and reOjUOOt that she
mug serve without giving bonQs.'
The witnesses were >>g.len Mills.
Mrs Heids brother-in-law. and Mar)
BV rthn. Scott.
I'reClballr ?nie PaSt| nl Tribune.
Colsasi iier.r; H Sa^k'tt. of eounuel
for the estate, said to-day th?t Hr.
U-ld ?as the largest stockholder of
the Tribune Association, ss he ha'l
been si nee 1?T* Mrs Re! was trie
n*?t largest stockholder, ami uni.-r
the will she becomes the sol* owner
?>f this stock. Colonel Sackett said:
Mrs Reld will therefore not
retain the control of the Tribune, but
will t:?"d nearly all the stock, except
what la held by other membera of her
family Her son <>g.ien Mills Reld. is
OaS of thre otter stockhOl !e|-? He :,.iS
been actively e-igaged in I ? publlca
:k>n affairs of th* newspaper for sev?
eral yors. at fi:*t as a member of tl I
? tty staff, and latee- a? maBUftUg "ii
t ? at the same fttui being a dir. ? *
and officer of the Tribune Association.
He war seere'sry prior to Januatv.
ISIS, and sin. e th?n has been pragpnsat,
ai.d will rontinue as th? head of the
. . eporatlon."
'"olonel Sack?tt salt that Mrs. ri .
ri?on. on* of the legate, s. and the.
nenhew. Robert K Smith. Irre ht ?' . ..
Mr Nicholson was on the editor: .1
staff of the Tribine **? mauv >.-ars.
ar.d is now vice-president of the com?
pany, whtfe Mr. Hail was also loi.ir
oa the staff Mr Tuitle was for a
long time the treasurer, while the
other Individual legatee were employes
Of Mr. Reid
."olonel Sackett said that Mr Reld
halt alwsys tak-ti s deep interest in
the Tribune Kresh Air Fund |.. wh'ch
: e left J. nOO.t.
The? SPemmn bs i.ir.de Pear PWHee
t'hi.ago. Jaaaari :?? From sundown
last night to sunrise to-day Mvi auto?
mobiles carrying h.inily a".ocd. des
... oSa men. threaded the boalevards of
?"hi. ago.
In four of them sir., th. pick of the
rJty*a poSkfcj force Fa the flfth were
the t?o -antomoh tr baud;?s"* And
for some reason Hies. t?., parties never
never met
Th- four po::r<- M e.idnnuzht?"
?er.. scouring th< haunts of outlaws.
s..n>. -.t h< .-. !r> th. sUbtiib?. early 'n the
. vemni.. w i ? th.- nthe- .tutninob !<?
baamrefy tram ap to a jew?irv stor
b.ilf a bio. k from the police station
Two men smash, rt fh? wT'k**s*- |r? the
PMlti I mal I valued ?? $t .no and
.1* o\ e off
?|?l? Vtrerk.
Mreewa. ?.s.. Januar. IO.?I Mtrea
kiin.lr. I felramebrra ..( the >....IS. rn
?lallna? are isPac ea a atrtke. If m a?
learar.i here to-4a< ????>.. Ibe rrOre
?eatatlte* ret ibe telrareebera.
Tbe teleareaibers densaatfetl aa Is
ereassr la n?> "* ,s S*r ..?I la \n\rm
Ker. Ma rsafrrr?? in \??eBaber *t
lb|? reqoeat ?> ?? ri>fl?M'rol seal eetlna
OwtowacO ??III Heer m Wer T7. Then
'tt- erajMesI e. mm rrfn?-H ami at a eo?
'fteser ret lelearapber? tbr strike trete
..?? ftlaaeed
Wamst ea Mrellwa. bradoearters err
? ? Vt asklantrea. um* Pat ?Irlke ?rete will
be . ..re.e.1. H ?beer. I? staled bere
I ..es i re metal a ret ike ?rereihet? Nsll.
assr admit a strike vete ba Helen lakea.
House Asked to Investi?
gate Van Valkenburgh
and Pollock.
Kansas City Believes They Had
Ulterior Motives in Appoint?
ment of Receivers and Sub?
sequent Increase of Rates
by Gas Company?Peo?
ple's Rights Destroyed.
Washlrgton. January 10?The inces
tlgaUon ,,f th' ouid .ct of tarn Ked- i
era) Judges. Ii/dgl Van V alk< nb irgh.
of the Western Matriet ?>r Missouri,
and Judge. Pollock, of the OVtrlct of
Kansas, was asked foe to-day in a r>e- ;
tltlon of the Common Council of Kan- ,
sas City. Mo. pres. nt<-<j |sj the llou?;
by Be pre at atatlva Bortaad. of Missouri
The reeol .tions chars* that .iudK?
Polle o> aad J dg. van Valktaatu1 Sh
appoint'd receivers for the Kaaeaa
Natural 'las 4?oiupaii>. whlfh, it is ex- i
:> ? . ro d .:i controlled b> the I'nUed I
(Jan laipraeeaaeat Cons pa ay, of Phil-j
aderphia. arha ware "frleadlj in the 'n
tereata dial a a and purpose.1 of thoee.
two companlca. a further charge ?
against JadSe Pollock is that he is
eu<>l an urd-i to th. re..|\ers direct-|
las th. m to eharse an laereaaed price!
r-.r gas delivered to the Kansas Cityi
tJaa Conipan\
I nfalr I ae of fewer.
The- resolutions fhajge that the ac-?
lions of the fudges is at' unfair use'
of judicial power and d.-str ;et ive of j
the fundamental rights f the people.
It is further charg.d that .fudge Pol-,
ach is depriving the people of Kan?
sas ?'it. of light and fael and that
a< i- hi I na "aided and abetted" i,n his
purpos.- be .ludg.- Vart Valk- nburgh
The ICaaaaa Kataral Uas Company
irai a pipe line company, and furnlsn
Sd aataral gas from Oklahoma to the
Kansas City <:a:- C-.mpi-tr.. which dt*~j
tri halted it for ti cents per lion crblc I
Bath companies are alleged to he
owned and controlled by the t u I tad Gas.
improvement Conipan. . af Phi adelpbtj,
which. ;l is said, also ctitrole the
W.Isbach street LighfJng Cmpaiiv of
America, upon the application of n"htehi
the appointment of receivers waa made
B) .ledge Van Valkenl.urgh
The Kansas H*atOral 'las T'ognanri
claimed the natural gas in Oklahoma
was becoming ex ha .at ed and that aj
hlgbl ? price sliouid be charg'-d The
resolution declares that testlmon:'
taken in judV -al preceedlngn d'-nton-,
stated that an adequate supply of i
;! gas still was acc-sslble.
I'rl'-e of Gaa It ?l?ed
On Ottaber I 1)12 aecordlng to the
resolution, th.- Kansas Natural Gas i
? 'ompany obtained from Judge polio, k
the appointm-nt of three receivers. Th?i
reso:ution claims the a-iplleatlon was
made to force th- consumers' to pay,
a much greater price for their gas. and |
that the design and purpose of thej
reee'vershlp was ao plain that Judgei
Pollock could not possibly have been
Ignorant thereof
i in ix-cember 5?. I*??. Judge Pol-j
lock made an order dire-ting the re-|
ceivers of th- Kansas Vi' tr?! Gas i
''ompany to refuse to sell -.is to the
Kansas City Gas Company unless they,
received at least 11 -ents per 1.0e0|
cubic feet.
gllBlUa and linicer? ? la?h I? I- ree-for
Afl rlaht j
New Tork. Tanuarj in T'nion p-.rk.-tsl
and striking garment w orkers Joln-d i
forces to-day In a fr?-e-for-al! fight :
with strike breakers, private detective :
gaa N ar.d .< co ipi. of Vew Toork po-1
l'.remen on T^afayefte Street As a re-1
suit, one picket's neek was slashed w!t*i
a razor, another's head was laid open'
with an 'ron bar. and fhe majority of
h..th pe-tt-s weee rtttrsln;: rarTnus
. ... hefare o-d-r was flnaTly re
Sto* d.
The pickets, led by a woanan were
marching up and down In the clothing
district persuading strike breakers to i
join them. On? party of twenty-five j
going into the building at :?T T^fay. t:.
.... - d to lt?ter ro th- pleas fn
i few minutes a general fight was bl
?s wVcS ?-or? b-i-a ??oT<es - ?
finall> the razor were need.
Th.- man most serioasl} hu-t was
Patrick i'artone. a picket, whose neck
was laid open by ?h% razo
Complete paralysis of the ciothlnr
trad i greater \ew fork was threat
?aed t"-dav. wken th' leaders of the1
' Brain makers* union?the
last of th garment workers to remain
at BMrit posts declared the vote of
their woefcrre had heen taken and that
the - entire bod". BBBdhl IiOS between
IBJBf aad If > . > would walk aat Mon
dav morning.
V. :h the control of the walt'rs'
strike now in the hands of the Indus
r.il Work'rs of the Wor'd. and -loeeph
-i BJM and AnTuro GrovannltTI. af
f?awenre strike fame, preparing to re
i.indb the enthusiasm of the strikers
at a mass-m-eflnr tn-tilch?. the police!
to-day doubled then zuard Brnaad thei
pal hot-Is and restaurants in an-i
p.'';fi -.* l -T ?al e\t -s- .-i of the
Th. Waiters' and Cooks- I'nion? have
taken new cnurag. f-nm the assump?
tion of control by the Indnserial Work-!
.m o MV ??'?rld traders, ar.d th? sfTlhel
was fip ct. d to spread to half a do*eo|
new hotele
i.erasaa ? enewl a ??lel?|,
' N.aao. Janaarr 1? Krnes' Badjap
1 ni f?iitv.foi|e yea-* eld vl< e -.- onaul
for the Kr< n< ?> goVr'Mtjieni at ''??sei.
'??mam .'? d <>?? ?<!. ?t i hot. I
to-<1e\ h\ ?h?.eflrig hboael' In the bead.
fvaponden. ?. due ??? ?!' hea'lb Is be.
i. V'd to have , auS"t him to end Ms
l.fe He !? said t.. bave been weallb'
-"?I was traveling in this country far
the heaefft of Iiis health.
Upper House, Sitting as
Jury, Considers
His Case.
Balloting Will Be in Public, and
Two-Thirds Vote on Any One
of Thirteen Articles of Im?
peachment Will Bring
About Removal From
Wasl .nston. J?iii ?rv 10?Impeach?
ment of .l'irt?..- Robert w Arcnbalu. eC
th' United states Coahmeree Cnart.
ta-nigiu become the subject of r>-n
?l?eratioi tot the Senate sitting as a
jury. The trio: that hss -nirosj"!
the attention of the Senats for more
than fear hours a day sine? December
': < ame to an enu when Repiesentatlv??
Clayton, of Manama, concludes! the
final argument of the Hhj? manage-s
with another appeal for the removal
Oi Judge Arehbalrl beca'ise of allegea
Just as the Senate was about to ad
k?UTB, Senate Baad, of Mis?uuri. askct
Permission to submit one more ques?
tion to Judge Arrhhald as to w.tether
of not he had altered tne record of
t--timony la the Louisville and Nash?
ville rat? < ase before the Commerce
Court. Mis correspond^m ? ?Ith At?
torney Heim Rruce. In this case, f ;r
nishe.j the foundation for one of the
article* <(f impea> hment
Judge Archibald's attorneys declared
that if the question wer., submitted.
tbe\ would re.julr ? an opportunlt> to
in^ke further arguments. A secret ses
si"n was at once ordered, and at the
end of more than an hour's debate it
announced that the Henau- de?
clined to order the question ?ub-.ni
Behind ' Inaed Door..
The Senate win resume *i- '?ony.dera?
tion of the enaa behind closed doors
to-morrow.. No vote upon an> of the
thirteen separate rr?argej is e.\p. > tc.i
until Monday. While the Senate will
? onsiler the ease- in secret. It will
vote irt open sesalon. As so<'n as the
time for voting has been set the
Mouse will be notified, and the House
ami sze ? snd J-wlffo Arch'oald's, att-.r
neva will have the oppo't unity to wit?
ness the . . presston of the Anal decis?
Th? full penalty that may be im?
posed by th? s-nate includes not only
remova: from SPeCe, but -'isbarment <>r
.ludge Archbald from e . er holding any
position of public trust in the future.
eV parate vote? will have to be tak?
en on each of the thirteen artlcU-s
of impea -nment.
A two-thirds vote wOttld be neces?
sary to convict Judge Archbthi uyoa
any of the . ounts Two new Senator?.
T. N Heiskell of Arkansas, and R. M
.lofTftston. of Texas, who have not
heard the arguments, of the case, will
n^t vote, and two vacanciea exist, one
from Illinois and one from Colorado.
A Malceesfu: two-thirds vote upon any
article would he sufficient to bring"
Bbodl J : Ige ArchBaild's ramoval from
He Will tiamlae Raefcefeller for the
vi one? Trust I oaaanittee.
\\ aafi'.ngton. January 10.?The mone.
trust committee of the House to-day
ordered Chairman Pujo to send a phy
mV ian to meet Wil.iam Rockefeller, re?
turning from ibe Bahamas, as soon
as he reaches Miami. The physician
will endeavor to ascertain whether thai
oil magnate is physically able to give
the committee test'mony.
Mr. Pujo declined to make publle his
plans for intercepting Mr. Rockefeiler
or the name of the physician to be
employed by t.-.e committee.
Mr Rockefeller will be examined
bv representatives of the committee on
American territory.'- said Mr. Pujo.
"Further than that I can say noth?
ing at this tVme '
It is understood that Mr Pujo has
?Trantte?! with a physician to examine
Mr Rockefeller.
Mr. Rockefeller sa*"ed for M"?ml to?
day from Nassau. New Providence on
the steamer Miami
Foodstuff Prices
Still Are Soaring
vtaahlnaten. Jaaaary in.??a>ariag
prices of foodstuff* are otetered la
a ae?? set ?f asurrs . ..mplle.l Bp
the tailed Males Ihroartaaeat of
< aaaaaaaa ?o.i i ab?r frem n< ha.
veatiaattoa of the coat of lUlaa la
tbhrtr-nlne taaerleaa cities.
Betweea taaraat. 1011, aad \e
Baat. ?mmVaBSj <?? tblana <lorri.rii
?a a>rl>?-pota i.-.es aad sugar Vfeaa
wblle es-er.thlwa elae adTueceO.
la Bo.ios atriale steak ha.I ad
vaaeeO H per eeatt la RaBate. 10
??er erat: la ?flaeta. K per real: la
? hi aa? IO per eeat. aad la Blr
?alMsbaaa. IS per rent.
rbe Beare* abewtaa the advance
i> pamaa 4?ri*t the i?? tmx fmmm
? hoi. the fnllawlat larrraar>t
?na?r 0 per erat: batter. .11:
mill. .1". Saar. Mi oatetas-s. M:
eaaa. ?f. larH. f.T i bras, a?i alrlolu
steak. ?2: bam. Bsi eta roast. OS:
eorameal. 04: rwaaO steak. ?*ti
? aaoked haraa. lae. aad porhrhope.
Wit hi a rbe tblrtr-ela* elftru the
depurt asaaf la vee tana ted live ?ee
? flh mi Ibe total penelattae ef Ibe
I pi'rd at at oa. twa-aftbe ml the ?.
mmm population aed ?Baruale.etel.
?aa*third af all the people euoaged
la nalefnl e>ea an Clean, eat lac iod?
ise fasmsra.
Wives of Three Presidents Will Dine Together in White House
MH?. \? IUI %M H. TAFT.
American Agent? Have Nothing
tu Du With Prien
Only Antitrust Law Prevents
Pooling and Rebating <>n
This Side.
Washington. January 1? -Most of
the sVamehip lines trading b.-tween
the United Ptaf-s and ports In Soiifn
and f-ntral America. South Africa a-id
Australia, use identical freight rates
."greed M in conference, a^co-ding ' ?
snipping men who testified to-day be.
fore th' law committee lnvesti.rat
lng the so-called shipping trust. The
witnesses were Paul Gotthe.l. pr.-.
dent of Punch. Edye A t"o. freight
iirrntu ;n New York for a number of
I?rg. steamship companies Paul W.
Oerhard'. New York agent for the
i Prince Lane, and William P.. H in.
New Yo-k agent for the Houston lehr
All the wltnesaes Insisted that no
: r ha - <?* *?'? - "en on <? it^c ' ? K ? a: -
jc m from America by their rompa |. v
or those associated with them 'n ra'
conferei.. . s. but It was not d - i. .
that relates probaMv were glsea on
. re s emlng from ?Vvith Af ' .i at
Roath America
i>ral understanding to maintain rites
hetwe.-n the laimpnrt ar.d Holt i.tn?
the Hoii?r..r lar" the Prince lAn ; the
Harber Line and Weir and Bot'? t ?
carrying > omme:c? between New Tn. k
and I? Pla'a. Monterldo. has .listed
since Janiia-r Mt, according to test-.
ir?e?n> of Mr ?.erhardt HI? lice r.~
further tesfltlsd. had another under
standing with lines doing buaines? ?.
tween New Vork and Mouth Afrvea.
In the \m Plata trade he declared, them
a. ere no rebates and no distalen or
halee Si^f lai I **fiH.-e
?Tri. time was when we New York
agents of the lines Were permitted to
? ?k> rates on certain articles ' ?a
Mr. Gerhard? "Now tbey are ?
In 1x?ndon "
-When wa? 'bat change made"
.ok..i i.. M mr' ?re
-I should aa? ?? "nl fwe? rears at"
Mr i;erbardt t. .rifled Ihet wlfb I
f.ii' or live largopt N?w York ??
porters to Tjt pia?? \\\%nm\\ ?eta <?
fCcaUaeed en SeconC- Peer-.>
UK* ?.k??\i:h t i.i;m:i ?mi.
Washington. January 19.? Kor the
first time in the history of the country,
three women. < laimlng the distinction
of having been the wife of a man who
was the president of the Cnlti-d States,
to-morrow nlaht will gather under the
roof of the White Bouee, and will be
seatc-j at Use isips dinner table.
The dinner will als.? mark the meet
ing for the lirst time of the widows oi
two former Presidents and the wife el
a President at the Whit'- Mouse
Mrs. Benjamin Harrison and Mrs
Crover Cleveland win be the dlnnei
KUests of Mr.- William Howard Taft
Mrs-. Cleveland, for n< art] tare preal
dential iTmf. tne mtst-ess of the Whit
I Hon?*, has been in Washington sin- ?
|W?4?-.id ay as the guest of friends
Mrs. Harrison reached Washington
this afternoon. Tin y will IM Ureotc I
by Mis Taft to-morrow ?lv n the* ge
f? ;r.. nWlU) IIo.is.- and ahII h.-shown
through that fonions structure.
Mr - llrover Cleveland Is now a guest
in the ban.f Mr. and Mis. John
l!a\* Hammond. -nd M-s. Ilariison
I arrived at 1 o'clock to he the gOeat
of BOT sister. Ura Parker, widow ?>(
t ommandaat Parker, c. H x. Hra
Harrison will oe a ^uest to-aserran
at the dinner ,">r i i na 11 y planned l>y
President and Mrs Taft far M-s CleVO
I laud, and aha will then return to her '
home in Indianapolle.
They Reject Efforts of Dento-'
cratt? to tici i'Vcther on
T% asliuigioii. Januurv ; K - Kfforts by!
Democratic Senat-- leaden to make an j
agreement with tne Republican ftsrceej
tor a Joint tWBialUsa to go over ITcs-:
ideJiit Tafts font appointments ami
.select certain appointments that vjpafttd
be confirmed l>y the SenaU.-. met wlthi
failure to-day.
Attempt a: ? compromise- was the
result of the meeting of the WM* etal
committee appoint. ?I by tbe Deaae
c ratio caucus in Di-cember to evolve
a method of handling the hundreds1
of appointments that have been sent
in by thejfitaddtml .?inte December 15.
leaders informally proposed t-> the "e
ptaMicana til Saj that five member.-;
ha selected by each party to take up!
the task of "weeding out" the petol-'
insr nominations. A number of Re-j
publicans were called together to con-j
sider the i roposal. and promptly re?
jected it.
The outcome of the failure will be
a renewal of the fight between the two
parties next week. It Is expected that
an executive session of the Senate wilt
be held Tuesday or Wednesday. Tlio
It-i.jbllcan forces then will insist that
nominations be tak- n up In their regu?
lar order and that no discrimination
b- shown against any of the Taft
nominations. A conference of Demo?
crats will be held to-morrow to de?
termine what action shall be taken.
Republicans declared to-day there
would be no attempt to filibuster
acainst the Democrats or to keep the
Set.ate in continuous executive seeslo:-,.;
but an attempt would be made at once!
to force an Issue with the Democrats
as to the methods of procedure upon
the various appointments
"To submit the question of nomi?
nations to a commltt-e would require
the holding of a Republican caucus."
said Senator Smoot to-ntKht. "That
was not practicable and we concluded
for that and other reasons that the
preferable pjan was to allow the nomi?
nations to come before the entire Sen?
ate in the usual way. We shall In?
sist that the calendar be taken tip in
the order in which the nominations
Th- refusal of the Republicans to
make any . ompronim.- upon the Taft
appointments will have the effect of
baiting the plan of the Democratic
leaders to support the confirmation of
army. Pgr*) and diplomatic nomlna
t ions
? -..Merman Kill. Ills Wife. Thea ?ro.l?
H?llet Ml net Rrala
Xea.ir;. y i January '<.- While h.*
s.x--ear-old son. Orman. and hht three.
*d danrhfr-. Masel. ?l?pt in the
-oon- Kdward Burke twenty-eight ft]
spe ,ai pnT'eem.tn. shot and killed hla
w fe m their home to-day if.
then nred a ballet Into h'.? irmrn nra'n
Both wer? dead and the . h'ldrep were
? rj rue when Pnlicrmati Thomas brnVc
down lbs do tr and enter'd the hntiae
Jealous! - was ?a>d -o be th. ran**
the it'<- ,
Bill He.-.rted b. Hay.
Washington. January 1?.?Carrying
|at?t?i-. an Increase f .l.nne.f>f>*
??t the amount appropriated las' year
th? army appropriation Mil was re
ToMad to the Ho ise to-night bv Bep
jronentatlt? Hat. of Virginia, chairman
of the r*nmn.?Mec r.-, MIHtarv Affair *
i< l-sif of the anpremriatinn Ibis r<?r
n.n se apad e?r ?i\? - fear pav of ib
s tt ? < ?? - cent tncra.se n f,.
? ala-les .f ?\tutors Is p <?? Id- 4
? c ,;,? ,.t ?n? aviation corps |r
la afr?eopr'a?ee1 thta Ovan belnn
.onsylerably bjajft than Ihe imomt
asked for. J
l'as<inp; of Famous Figure
Brings Sorrow to Count?
less Hearts.
For \ car- Me Has Recn Pictur
efeaewej Representative of
Bowcrv District.
[Special t.i The Tipsse Piepnteh.1
New York. January 10.?Then- was
many a sari heart among the Ir.sh, the
Jews, the Italians, Use Americans. Uta
Bohemians, the Slavs, the P->*aces, the
Germans, the Hungarians and all creeds
and ra<-es in the Thirteenth Congres?
sional District tp-aisbt when they
learned that Timothy I >. Sullivan, their
Representative in Congress ? "Big
Tim." who al^o had represented the
Bowery district in the Hangln and
Assembly at Albany for many years?
would he wifii them no more f irever.
Sorrow Is l>eruoern t Ic Hanks.
The same fe. lina: of sorrow prevailed
in the Democratic Nuiional Ctuh and in
Tamnian\'s rank?, from Charles 9*.
Murt>hy. Its chieftain, down to the
humblest follower. when It became
known that upon application to-day in
Part 11, special term, )f the Xiipfttl"
?'ourt. made on the petition of rela?
tives, a stepbrother and stepsister.
Justice Amend sinned an order com?
mit t.nir Representative Sullivan to Or.
G. P. M. Rond's sanatorium, at f'6'?
North Broadway. Tonkers. iPtherto
Representative Sullivan has bee-i a vol?
untary patient at I>r. Binds establish?
ment. The disease from whl'h he Is
suffering, however, nas taken sip h
strides within the last few weeks that
It became necessary for his siep
hrother and stepsister to make a per?
manent arrangement for his physical
restraint in the sanatorium I'n.ler ti e
arrangement by whb ii Representative
Sullivan was received at l'r. B >nd's
sanatorium he could at anv moment
leave the establishment without let or
While Representative Sullivan has
been a docile and resigned patient, he
has become a victim ->f marked hallu?
cinations, wh:' h Indicated than In the
near future it would be necessary 'o
put him under restraint Th- step?
brother and stepsister, after consulta?
tion with a number of Representative
Sullnan's Meat* wer. advised to take
the step they did to-diy !n making
the.: application to TusMee Amend, and
the Justice sigred the order.
M?> to ?sattyvllle.
Within a few days t >-day's order
w!l' be snordemented hv an order on
reirnlar application appointing a com?
mittee of the person and property of
Represent Ml e Sullivan as an alleged
incompetent. This will he necrssar>.
if was stated to-nlrht. for the prote -
lion of R?*?re?entatlve S.illlvan's vast
;,? ? pe.s etitertH??? wh "h are said
'? h?'> snffei e?| stcre h - ? "1 mtirv
cor-rtm tnet.t in Pr Be:wl'c HMMMtasl
After the committee has b. ? n appoint?
ed to tske charge of Me Sullivan s
?tersonal affairs he w'll w'tho .t doubt
be removed, perhaps to Aroltyvllle.
where Maurb-e Pir'tmor' and lohn Mc
<*t.Hough, the fam-us actors died a
number of years ago. Representative
Sullivan Is s ifferng from the Mm'
malady wl.i-h h:n-glit to an uatlmeiy
e:id these two famous member* of the
rhaadrtral pmfeaaiea
With tb?*e coi'rt p-?eee4in?si kWOtn
t-? i> es - ?tat ? ? taMtaadTh '-anal ?
. i ?? a-r ' to his friends In tt-- I ?? ? -
1,,-rittr Nstbmal Club and to Charle* f,
Maral .? an ' oM era i" Tstr nsr.. H' l
all were awa -e that Uepresen'at!??
g i'h in had departed fre--n t - fTa.-?
f tMa life a-d would no Ttore ha
?een b?- them ant.ll after Mi
Guvernar Hulier. In die re-irse of
ttire. win dlre.-t a sp-. lal rle. ti>n far
a Oaa gr?a?man to paa ? i Mr ahJlaVj
>:?? tto Thirteenth Pietrn '
ri ?.!>. Her-ese*. .. - iitwan
is BS) da the atirsat true tim ile
? V..-V pj ,eet t-? .-n TV -r
? rat who ha"'' attended th. State
and natlemal coneen?lor? of their party,
lie stands over six feet in be;g it.
(Continued on trweawfh Peers)
??Bad Hands" Might
V\ reak Great disaster
to Nation.
George K Baker, Money Kingj
Admits That Concentration o?
Wealth "Has Gone Far
Enough"?His Testimony i
Comes as Climax of Two ;
Days' Examination.
Washington. January 10.?That thn
present concentration of money and
credit "has gone far enough:" that "in
bad hands' it would hav" a Kid effect
upon the nation, that th.- safety in the
situation lies In the personnel of the
men in control, and that "present con?
ditions arc not entirely comfortable
(or the country'' were a few of the
statements mad.' to-daj i>.- CJeor?- K.
Hak. r, master ftnanei. r. as the . limaat
of two days' examination b?forr the
House money trust committee. But Mr.
Maker d iclared that ? bad hands'' could
not retain control.
Th. se statements, coming at the end
of a da) of routine examination, dur
iii-: nhieh Mr Baker reviewed in de?
tail operations of himself, his bank,
tin- First National of Kern York, and J.
r. Mnrgan ?c Co.. in the isannnca of
bonds, startled the committee and Mr.
Baker's counsel. Foster A. Baker and
John C. Spooner. The committr. had
gone beyond its usual Hour of adjourn,
meat in oider to conclude the examina?
tion of Mr. Bak. r to-day. Samuel L'n
termyor, counsel for the om/nittce was
arndlng tSrough a mass of statistics
r'lating to bond .ssu. s handled by Mr.
Baker s associates Soddenb h. paus?
ed, leaned forward in hi? chair and shot
a question at the eeventy-thrce-year
oM Snancier. who, d> spite his long ex,
animation, aas cheerful and conhdent.
Thinks There Is \ci trust.
"Mr. Haket., \ suppose >ou du not
think there is a money trust'.'" demand?
ed tic lawyer.
Committee, spectators and counsel sat
forward In their chairs, and the Hear?
ing room, but a moment since dull and
stolid, grew tense with expectancy. The
witness leaned ha-k in his .-hair, smil?
ed quietly about him. and replied:
"I do not think there is."
?What do you u;idci?tand hv a money*
ImatT" Mr. Dntermycr continued.
"1 give it up. I don t know," said Mr.
Baker, with a chuckle.
"Then you do not know w hether thrraj
is one or not, do you?" d manded Mr.
' 'ntermyer.
"No. i do not. I do not take much
interest in that."
'T>? you think there is any kind of*
trust in anything?'- queried th:- law?
"That is what tiie>- call them?al|
these combinations." said the witness.
"Thor,- are sonic, are there?"
They call them that, yes, sip'
"And whether there' ig a money;
trust or not you would not like ta
"Suppose ? said Mr Cntermyer, "wn
de;ine a money trust as an established
identity of community of interest be?
tween a few leaders of Snan< e which
has been created and h, Id together
through stockholders, interlocking d!?
r ctorates and oth -.- forms of domma*
tion over banks, trust companies, rail?
roads, public service and industrial
corporations, and which has resulted
In vast and growing concentration
and control of money and credit in the
hands of a comparatively few m-ru
Taking that definition, is there any;
doubt of the tact that there has be-a
of late years a vast and grow-ag cons
centratlon of credit in the hands uf a
few men*"
w.u. there ?? a great amount of
money that has come together, more
or leap concentrated." replied Mr. Bate*
pr, after a pause.
I dealt s Great Mergers
"There have been great mergers ot
financial institutions, have there aatfJl
asked Mr. Cnt-rmyer.
' V s. sir."
Here Mr T'ritermye- reviewed some
of the recent comb;nations of financial
nstitutions in New y,.-k.
"And th"re have be.-n a great nuns*
? ber of those consolidations In d ffersj
en; parts o:' the oount-V ' continued*
"Yes. Mr BaKer responded
Mr. OaStlmyer asked Mr. Baker as tat
s "change of policy ' on the part 9%
the banks in the last ten years looks*
I *rg toward the cotW<:r atlon or cone
: trol of financial instttntr -r.? Mrs
Baker said be had btca con-e-ne-d
abtnlag some bar.aa and kneve
of son v Sa>d
ii. knew ..f no .hinge ?>%
p >. i: at rcnne.-tlon.
I Tins ? ' .->. entratlin tbae,
1 has been grin* on of late venra cant
has It no;. In very la'gejj
amounts a?ked Mr. t'ntermyer.
? I dn-bt I' " said the witness
Mr Taker coqld not nay In doUarOJ
how tn m h ba had been a party la tola
i oo.-entration.
'T s ir-pose, yon would ?f? no harm*
? ? \i l ri-erniyer. ??!? bavins i*d
s*JH further samassjPMataatl 1??
fag think thai would ?.e danarer * jaf*t a
Mr Baker pondered the quest an f?d i
a time and then answered
' i dink It has coae abesst fat)
er -ugh *
The B?k - 'twrera s ?Cng aearbO)
-.t? "t " . . > *il i^iked In*
tereoted a
? ? - s -i ? ? t - ' ? ? ? taj j
lias tesae raw ?TwameB.
? bat aaajs |
It baa gene about for eaoaddh
bands I do pat say taat It
arm If ? ???< late bad hood*
It weald he eery and.'
If It ?ot iato pad,

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