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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, November 19, 1912, Image 6

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64
THE SUN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1912,
E
Wnsliinffinn Wonders
Attitude Toward
Wlmt His
Other
Powers Will He.
PACKS MANY PHOMEMS
Pnyment for Pnnninn Cnnnl to
Colombia May He One
of His Tasks.
Washington, Nov. I". -Woodrow Wll-1
,,,,,,.:., r,.r.,lfti nnliov nf I "'" Aim " Htrni on iiv iiik interests in
ran uttitn.ie on tho roreign policy MliH (Mumlry wh(.,, )mV(. property mid,
this count rv is ii question thnt hns nl- f iuxt.otiiwiilH in tlio Spanish American I
twted diplomats and others over since ,
nis elect Inn. One of tho most interest-
ing problems
tho President-elect and
his Secretary of .State will havn to solve
Is the matter of soothing Colombia for
the loss of Panama.
Tho Democrats in Congress have ng
ltatcd this matter for tho last two years
nil hnvo accused previous Iiepubli
can Administrations of tho blackest
crimes for their treatment of Colombia.
It is knnnu hero Hint tho now Colom
bian Minister hns been led to believe
through the Democratic protests that
nfter March I he may expect to receive
n gift of SKUKin.onn or so from tho United
State n compensation for tho Panama
revolution
Mr. Wilson is on record in protest
ngninsl the Uussinn treatment of the
.Jewish passport question. Ho has also
declined that ho would Rive his sanc
tion lo no Ireiuy which did not guarantee
equal treatment to all American cit
izens regardless of race or i-eligion by
Itussia. Ho has een stated in effect
thnt it would be better to lose our trade,
with Itussia, than accept treatment from
her contrary to tho rights of Ameri
can citizenship.
Since Kussln has repeatedly declared
that no procure the United States can
exert on her will make her yield her right
to treat .Ions in Rijsin as she likes nnd i
Inasmuch as the Tnft Administration
has given up all hope of a now treaty
Mr Wilson will undoubtedly find himself
In an unpleasant situation as regards
relations with Itusin.
Nobody seems to know where the
President -elect stnnds ns to the foreign
policies that have been built up under
Republican Administrations. The cam
paign itself, having been waged chiefly
on domestic issues, shed little or no light
on this important question.
While the United states in nominally
at peace with all the world and enjoying j
friendly relations with all other nations, I
Mr. Wilson will tlml, say officials here, i
that the American ship of state is now
beset by munv hostile winds and eroi
currents. One man who has achieved
Internntionnl reputation in connectiiln
with foreign relations in speaking of tho
selection of a Democratic Secretary of
State said tlio other day:
Ortalnly there wa- never before such
an oiinortumly for any Vmcricaii ritien
In iilniilhli himself ns Secretary of State
ns Hill he presented during the next four
year", t onversely never n there greater
opportunity to make blunders of Inter
national -cope than will confront Mr. Wil
son's Secretary of Slate
That them will l some sort of change
in tho conduct of th foreign relations
of tho United Stats under Mr. Wilson
tho whole woild seems to expect. Com
ment in tho foreign press has clearly
indicuted the general belief abroad that
many of the present policies will Iw
abandoned or at least mateiially modified.
It Is known too that many Democrats
at home expect most radical changes in
tho conduct of foreign affairs, but their
belief is not shared by others who have
closely followed tho course of foreign
relations. Men who have had oflicul
r semi-oflicial lelutions with the State
Department in the last decade are morn
inclined to tho view that Mr. Wilson and
his Secretary of Statu will find it very
difficult to make any radical changes in the
fiollcies now in force, whatever may 1j
their personal desires.
As tho broadest !n its application and
bearing upon American interests, Mr.
Wilson will first have to decide whether
he is to indorse and maintain the Repub
lican (xilicy of giving Government aid
to American capital seeking investments
in foreign lands and American producers
Making markets abroad for American
goods. Though this policy has lieen
dubbed "dollar diplomacy and has been
bomWded again and again by the Demo
crats during their sixteen years in the
wilderness, it is doubted hero if a Demo
ciatio Secretary ot Stato or his chief,
Mr. Wilson, will venture oenly to de
nounce it after Mr, Wilson's assurances
to biibiness men that they need not fear
him.
H is not lielieved hero that he will feel
lUo putting a stop to those activities on
tho part of consuls, ministers and even
ambassadors which the Taft Administra
tion says have brought millions and
millions of dollars worth of contracts into
the United States in tho last three years.
A more specific question under this
phase of foreign relations which Presi
dent Wilson will have to unswer concerns
tl.e proosed Chinese loan of $300,000,000,
For several months past the Government
of the United States has been cooperating
with five other great nations in support
ing nn International group of linkers,
ir eluding n number of Americans who
propose to llnance tho now republic
in tho lYv East President Wilson soon
niter his Inauguration will bo obliged
either lo commit hunsolf to this Govern
ment's activity in fuvor of capital or o!mi
lw must disavow it and tuko tho United
8t.it es out of the concert of six nations
ij tho Chinese loans. If the United States
withdraws from tho concert in tho loan
i! will lose Its seat, at the International
conference table on all Chinese ques
tions The entire effort of tho Taft Adminis
tration as regards China has been to place
there such American interests in tho way
of iKirticipating in loans us would entitle
tv? United States to bo heard in any dis
c'f sion of Chinese questions among tha
Poers American participation In Fur
hast urn affairs Is not welcomed by any
one except the Chinese, and the other
Powers hu o alnvidy mado It plain enough
that only tho possession of material
interests in China by the United States
yUl compel them to udmlt the Washing
ion Government Into thoir conferences.
John Hay mndo tho entering wedge
and Secretary Knox has driven it homo
and mado Insistence on the "open door"
n feasible matter through constant efforts
to gain for American capital a substantial
interest in Chinese development. While
"dollar diplomacy" in China and else
where has boon distinctive of tho Tnft
Administration, previous Republican Ad
ministrations led up to such a policy und
made it possible for Secretary Knox to
develop It highly.
The Issue of "dollar diplomacy" also
brings up at once the tremendously press,
ing Latin American question, The num
ber of tho Governments to bo dealt with
and their nearness to tho United States
and the Panama Canal make the Latin
A rlrtin cjuoattoo one of the most im-
! nerntlvo of nil problems that will confront
lino incoming jxiininiiruiiin. i.ip,
I which mo moving rapidly in l.-ifln A titer
I ion, bring with Ihem iicceslty for etuh-
liniment of new precedent upon
jmrt of tho Government of the United
States.
Anv discussion of Uitln American
questions under a Democratic Adminis
trntioti Ik not possible without .Senator
I Bacon of (leorgiu. Senator Huron hn
been stubbornly lighting the ovolntlnn
of tin- Republican NtJicii-s in Ijitin Amer
ica niul with tho ronlrol of th Senate
vested In thi Democrats will evidently
become rhnirmiin of tin overftil Com
mltt.'i' on Foreign Kel.itlons, Thnt tho
Georgia Senator propoi-es to make lib
ornl use of tho Influence limit conferred
on him no one who observed his conduct I
In tho .Senate during tlio Inst session of
Congrens cm doubt
Senator Karon's iilliludo seems to b"
based on llio conviction thut tlio (lovcrn
niont of tho United Sulci, is interfering
too much with tho nrfiiir of tin- uilin
American republics. Hi speeches iiyli
onto that ho believes this interference I
largely due to tho influence ejccrtcdoti
conntriex Tlio Senator on this ground
at tucked tho AdmitiM ration policy In
C si :
" " "wurnance- in i t oa, .Mexico
i ..iimum iiuilii); me uri return.
declared iiiiiimui parucuiariy as oppo'ti
to the sending of marines, bluejackets
or soldiers into any I,utin American
country for the protection of American
lifii and property mid did his utmost lo
stop tho Administration from sending
American forces into Nicaragua
He also protested against tho landing
or American forces in China in company
with the armed forces of other Towers
d urine tho revolution in China Inst year
and the disturbances that followed.
Tho sending of American forces to
scenes of disturbance in Latin America
accepted practice of the present ,
Administration whenexer American lift
or property is endangered. If the Wilson
Administration accepts Senator Ricoh's
view of the policy them will lie general
rejoicing by tho lawless elements of Latin
America.
Comments of llio Latin America press
hnvo clearly shown that the tiiibulent
republics e.oct Mr. Wilson to take the
Bacon view and that thov will bo permitted
to do exactly as they please without fear
of Washington At the Stale Depurtment
no secret is made of the expectation that
tho reversal of tho present policy would
be followed by a general epidemic of revo
lutions in the more unstable of tho Latin
American republics.
On llio other hand American bnsines
interests are so extensive in the little
countries near the canal and north of tho
equator that many believe President Wil-
son will not care to stand aloof and see
hus ness wrecked by a reign of ihsordet
V r 'JotchkWH as soon as he rend
of ilswaytofurtherthelntemstsof Ameri- ,h" "r'ling s papers, lho ( omptrol
enn canital in Latin America or ntieimii lor feels that Kings countv was slichted
to exert itself in extending financial uid
n i iiv iimmm ensued governments 01 inn
Caribbean countries.
raguan and Hondiiran loan conventions
will not again see the light of day unless
in the forthcoming session the Senate can
lie prevailed upon to ratify them before
March 4.
IH' IM IIIM H"U-
GETS HEARTY WELCOME
Reads Many Invitations, Goes
to Cottage and Rows Raek
to Buy a Red.
Hamilton. Hermuda. Nov. 1 - President-elect
Woodrolw WiUon and hU fum
ily slepH'd off.tho steamship Hermudian
here at 1 o'clock this afternoon, und
the very first thing that hapfiened to Mr.
Wilson seeking a rest was an address of
welcome.
On tho deck to meet the Wilson party
was Mayor Wainwright, who boro a
copy of an illuminated address of wel
come prepared by tho Corporation of the
City of Hamilton and told Mr. Wilson
how proud Bermuda was to welcome him.
Them was a crowd on th deck and they
cheered lustily as Mr Wilson said that
he honed nothing would disturb the cor
diality between Bermuda and tho United
States while he was "resident.
Then Mr WiNon sent Lieut . U-iwronco.
his uido-de-camp. to thank the Chamber
of Commerce for its welcome nnd
drovo to a hotel through stri-ets gay
with burning flung out from all the nouses
in Ids honor The party wus cheered all
along th way
Tho President -elect and those with
him, all of whom are in the best of spirits,
enjoyed every minute of the trip down,
which was nuide under clear skies Whey
ho got to tho hotel he found munv invi
tations awaiting him from tho flermu
dians, who want to bo sum that ho has
a good time Ihem were invitations
to witness sports and go to various en
tertainments and even one proposal that
every one on the islands take a holiday
to show how much Mr. Wilson's presence
was appreciated,
When Mr. Wilson could get away ho
headed his party for their cottage in
Glen Cove at Paget and there they were
busied getting settled to-night. Mr Wil
son rowed over to Hamilton to buy a
bed in the latter part of the afternoon.
Ho still refuses to have anything to
say ubout politics. I,oeal politicians are
loud in their praises of the next President
because of his attitude on lho tariff.
PROGRESSIVES TO FORM CLUB.
Consider I'lther l.nrnl or Vnllnnnl
Organisation I nlim I.eiiKiir Model.
Progressives who are interested in
forming u club like tlio Union Laguo
Club or tho Republican Club or the Na
tional Democratic Club met yesterday
at the Hotel Manhattan. On the com
mittee aro George W. Perkins, Senator
Dixon, Klon Huntington Hooker, who
wiu Inniiiror nf th Urn.,, v.,l i
" ,,, , ;, ,'
ujtnmltteo; William l. Hotchkiss, Sluto
Dtfnn
were not at tho niH'tiiiK yoHlurdnv. hut
w iiuKlvmiR'n .Ifff 1 Orii 1111(1 Up
tho Stato'wero there. It wus suKRestod
the club should be a purely New York
organization. Some, however, said the
club should bo the centre of a string of
Progressive clubs in many parts of the
country Jut what sort of tirgunizu.
tion should be formed xvas left to another
committee, of which Mr, 'oodru(l xvas
made chairman,
Other membors are Humllton Fish,
Monson MorriB, h'roderlck M daven
port. Charles J, Hamlin of IlulTalo, (ion.
Horatio C. King, Ioslio A, Pease of Chau
tnuqua, Hugh Abbott of Uouvernour
and William Wirt Mills.
Congrraamaii M'KlnIrr Sprnl 4,4ns
Wasiu.voton. Nov, is, Hcprosentatlve
William II. MoKlnler. iiiiturressful c.indl
data for relerllon In the Nmeteonth Illi
nois district and nrnnonx-entlon 'imnnlcii
manager for President Taft. certified to tfi"
co7l hhn ir.433."S? y 1 hl8 cun,l""-"-
Tim VI Street c-Jltlon of Tnn Ktininu Sun
winUIni mi the flnnnrlal new unit the Mork ami
boucl riuntAllorn lo tho rloxo of the market, The
closing qliouiion?, Inriudlnit fhe'bU nnd enkeu"
prlreii. w Ith mlhltlonal newtlmatirr. ere rnntlne,l
In the nlnht and flnix editions oflTiiE Kvenino
Bum. Mi,
uiiuu inuii; uuuiiii ,iku x.oioy, xviiiiam A. l" ' roKivssix-e puny with the people,
Prendergast, Francis V. Ilird, county I '"'ou'd hnvo been Kind to appoint
chairman; John W Ilruce. CWir S Straus ""' ' r"'1dt-'r'.l?t rif. III" '"'"" liad been
and Timothy L,. Womlruff! ! r'i "; 'f l"id thouKht that ho
Mr. Prenderiiust und Senator ni i J''.8!1"'-' l''': . .
owncb f
j C q u I p m n t j
Money Refunded.
Did you ever hear of a
building costing less than
the contract price ?
Probably not, but it la not un
usual under our Single Contract
Method of Building.
Wc guarantee thnt the total
coxt will not exceed n specified
mount. Should it be less we
return the ditlercnce to you.
Out kvifc. " Thr faigtnn Stnglt Contract
MtthoiioJ lluilJing," on ttqutsl.
HOGGSON BROTHERS
7 KA9T 44th ST..NHW YORK CITY
BOSTON NliW H.WI'.N CHICAQO
PRENDERGAST PREDICTS
Cotiiptroller Says Failure to
Fuse Means Disaster in
City Klcdions.
OIUKCTS TO CO.MMITTKK
1 Straus Heplies Students Rather
Than Politicians Were
Appointed.
I'nilur of tho Progressive irty in
tho municiul campaign next fall, and
for that matter of any nntl-Tanimany
ticket, was the burden of u prophecy
which Comptroller Prendergast made
yesterday in response to Chairman Will
iam H. Hotchkiss's opinion, published
yesterday morning, that the Progres
,slvo will not fu-o with any other tvirty
(Mr Prendergast took up the cudgels
, in the selection of the new Progressive
rnminitte.
on legislation
and has said
so several times since h
read over the
Ijst of names
Oscar S. Straus tried several times
yesterday to call Mr. Prendergast by
telephone, but did not tlnd him at his
ollice Ho said he hud the highest re
gard for tho Comptroller nnd for the
work which Timothy 1,. Woodruff hail
done for the party in Kings county and
that lit1 hud had no intention of slight
ing either of them. His whole Intention
in picking tho men whom he had named
in the first nine was (o choose the "stu
dents of the urty," rather than the poli
ticians. Mr Holchkiss, when asked lo comment
upon the declarations of Mr Prender-
gust. pointed out that ho had made no
reference to New York in his statement
printed yesterday morninn. He had
said merely that there' seemed to bo no
sentiment for fusion with either of the
old artlos in tlui elections or 1813 and
101 1, but that tho matter would be dis
cussed at tho meeting of Progressive
leaders to bu held at the Holland House
to-day.
Mr. Prendergast will not Ih at that
meeting. Ho aiif yesterday that his
health would not (STinit him to be there
In hi statement ho said in part
1 am only too happy to reciprocato
tile expressions of good will and high
regard toward Mr. Straus which ho has
uttered toward mo in Ids statement this
morning. I did not believe, and do not
now, that Mr -'traus was responsible
for tho selection of the committee of nine.
ilie names and connections of several
of tho men who huve been nami-d upon
that committee is suflicient identification
of the source from which the suggestion
of their names nrrwe What I do object
to is the fact thnt when this most im
portant committee wus appointed ordi
nary political wisdom and decency were
not exercised in lecognivung one of tho
most important communities, in tills State
"The Stato chairman of the Progres
sive party is (i noted in this morning's
papers s saying inui mere is no senti
ment whatever in tho Progressive party
looking toward fusion in the elections of
1(113 and Ull' and that present plans call
for tho nomination of Progressive can
didates for local offices and for the As
sembly in 11)13.
"There is no way in which to defeat
Tammany Hall in this city but by fusing
all the elements opposed to thut organi
zation. ny man who thinks that the
Progressive party could elect city officers
nominated upon a straight ticket is either
lacking m political knowledge and ex
perience or ho belongs in the ranks of tho
mentally defective. We had better have
nn absolute showdown upon this ques
tion now. If the Progressive conference
to-morrow should decide upon a straight
ticket policy in tho city of New York
next year tho disintegration of tho Pro
gressive party in this city will commence
with the announcement of that ixiliey."
Mr. Straus was found at his desk in
ljis office at Warren street.
"I can only say that in nppointingthe
committee 1 had not tho slightest in
tention of discriminating against uny
ono or any locality. I have the highest
regard for Mr. Prendergast and for tho
political ability of Mr, Woodruff, but in
making up this committee I wus guided
by a desire to appoint men who could
spare tho time for the preparation of
legislation nnd who nosMesseil il. i..i.-
inical skill needed to draft tho legisla
tion which wo stund for.
- meun ny mat that I trod to cot
1 "v I"
'iw politicians to put in proper form
i for the statute books the covenants nf
;n. niruurt pointed out tlittt the com
mitte of nino can choose six more mem
bers on the legislative committee, nnd
that Mr. I'rendurRint. or .Mr. WooclrulT
might bo one of these. Mr. Prendergast
has said thai he didn't know xvhethor
he would uocopt such un appointment or
not.
SAYS BIG TIM WILL GET WELL.
r
tllllllui.n lienor) SalllVfiii (itilnlnic
In U'eliclit nt V. mkrrs.
Tlio friends of Congressman-eloct Timo
thy I). Hullivnn wero nlarmod yoster
clay by reports that his condition had
become moro serious. Ho is in u sanita
rium ut Yonkers, or was up to a day or
two ago.
Urry Mulligan, llig Tim's stepbrother,
assured tho friends or tho Howery politl
chn that Big Tim had gained four pounds
In weight in the last week nnd had .
proved somowhut; ho much in fact thut
the doctor's . reports were in favor of
hulllvan's ultimate recovery.
!!1w.ifrt?m!rt ,,f .B,K 'ft'" 'v seen
him in the lust week, They have lieen
shocked by his failure to recognize tK
or to understand their efforts to infor
SMirii!"' coIn
L&Kmlr' oonsUnt vl8ltor
W MM'MF
Permanent
Institution
"Water
Level
Route9
STATE PORTFOLIO FOR BRYAN?
Wilson noomer Urllexr. It Will llr
Temlerrd and llr Will Areept.
Wasiiinotov. Nov. 18. A prominent
Democrat io leader who supported Wood
row Wilson for the PreHiitimtinl nnmlnn-
tion nnd who is generally recognized as
j the Uryiui sKkesman in Congress ex
pressed tho firm lelief to-day that Presi
tlent Wilson will tender to Mr. Uryiui
me uiiiee oi necreiary 01 estate, runner
more, this Demoorut expressed the ojiiniou
tlial M r llryon would accept.
The leader in question xvas one of the
Wilson boomers prior to the Riltimore.
convention and he took part in the light
in behalf of the New Jersey Governor in
the convention hall. In tho past week
he has lic-en much in the company of
Mr. Ilryan, who left Washington for
rlorida lust night.
I realize," this leader said, "that most
people U'liovo that Mr. Hry.ui xvotild
decline :lii invltiitlnn in l,l,..,tir., I.l.n if
I with President WiUon's official family.
. in. inn mm nun viexv, liov, XVIlson
wuh nominated as n progressive and
elected us such. To me it seems logical
that he shall surround himself with
progi ewHlvi's. Therefore Mr. Bryan would
1st a worthy choice either for Secretary
of State or Home other high xst. If
tent ereci nn uppointment he would un
doubtedly accept us a matter of duty."
SAVED BY DOG, HE SAVES FIVE.
Ilrulher of Geo. Cou.ldlnr Awakened
hy Mutt In Burning- Inn.
New Hochelxe. N. V Nov. 18. After
being rescued by his clog Mutt who
clashed through flames to his aid, James
Considino leaped from a second story
wondow of Bonnie Brae Inn in Now Ito
chelleeurly to-day and rescued two maids
and three malo employees.
Considino was burned about tho face
and hands and his dog wan badly singad.
The inn was destroyed.
Ciller Koss believeH the flrn wu In
cendiary and he is investigating.
!m": "''"formerly ran the Hotel
in ". uwuaeneu ny Ins clou
nulling thf ooven. f rom tho bed and found
bis room tlUud with smoke und flamea.
WIW lil'f 'I' liii IiIIB'i II Ull W aWM-Til
With the life and growth of New
York and Chicago is linked the
20th Century
Limited
bringing these great metropoli together in daily intercourse spanning
the thousand miles between them overnight, placing them only a good
night''s sleep apart promoting ever increasing business relations between
East and West and setting the standard for the world's train service.
Trains may come and trains may go and trains may change, but the
20th Century Limited remains the world -famous "Overnight Train"
between New York and Chicago, over the "Water Level Route" a vital
factor in the daily intercourse of these two cities. In over ten years this
train has never missed an overnight trip !
Commencing Sunday, November 24th, and continuing during the period of
severe winter weather, this train will run on the following schedule:
Lv. New York 2.45 p.m.
Ar. Chicago 9.45 a.m.
Until November 24th, the 20th Century Limited will
leave New York 4.00 p.m. and arrive Chicago 8.SS a.m.
and leave Chicago 2.30 p.m., and arrive NewYork 9.2S a.m.
Railroad and Pullman tickets delivered by Special Mes
senger without extra charge. For further information,
address General Eastern Passenger Agent, 1216 Broadway.
New York 'Phoie, 6310 Htduoi Brooklyn ' Pkoae, 167 Maia
BaaaaaaaaaaaBVarlBaaaaaaaaaK
. ,
HITCHCOCK RULING UPHELD.
I'. S. Supreme Court llreldr. Aaalnat
.rT York I'lililUhrra.
Washinuton. Nov. 18. In two cases
Involving tlio nilmlnlstratlon by the
Post Office nepnrtmwt of the law re
lating to second class privileges tho
Supreme Court to-day upheld Postman-ter-Generul
Frunlt II. Illtclu-ock.
The cases Involved his uction In deny.
Ing the second class privileges to New
York publishers who sought to transmit
through the malls nt the lower rnte
novels or books published In magazine
form, Issued at stated Intervuls but
currying a single running story or a
series of stories, one the sequel of the
other, the uggrcgate forming a single
book.
The Court holds Hint Mich mihllen.
tlons are not "periodicals" but "books,"
.mil being so clubblfled should pay the
higher rate.
Justice Holmes started n rlnnle
laughter among the dignified lnwvern
which was reflected In Btiilles from the!
members of the court, xvhon he sought '
to connect cne Issue of the Tip Top
WVcfcy xvlth those following to ahow I
sequence, tin su!U:
"The clement of sequence may be in
dicated hy a few of tho titles: 'Frank
Mcrriwell In Arizona, or tho Mysteries
of the Muse,' 'Frank Merrlwell's Friend,
or Muriel, the Moonshiner,' 'Frank
Merrlwell's Double, or Fighting for
Life,' 'Frank Merrlxvell Meshed, or tho
Last of tho Danltes,' 'Frank tMerrlwell's
Magic, or lho Pearl of Tangier,' 'Frank
Merrlwrll in London, or Uio Grin of
Doom.' "
HEARST TO BE CLAPP WITNESS.
tfllt Be A.ked About Archhnlrt l,ct
ra. Next Mmilli.
W'abiiinoton, Nov 18,-William it.
Hearst will lie one of the first xvitnesses
called before tho Clupp committee or the
Henato when it resumes investigation of
campaign oontributiofis early nekt month
ft waalearnod to-Uay. Hearsfa rettura
U rTLASKV a 1 1 ll I II Mil SSSS1I llll Mi ! I I
Lv. Chicago 12.40 p.m.
At. New York 9.40 a.m.
This new story by the Author of "The Inner
Shrine" has commanded the attention of the
entire Hjiignsh speaking world and has drawn
irom me cnucs oi America and England the
most enthusiastic praise and the unanimous
i
'
verdict tnat it is the author's greatest
book and one destined to live and be
of1
come a part of
notable success
Not only because
story
Not only because it is a areat f
J A l.'i.. "
uuitiiu uj simvricun nje j
But because
best sense
Great Religious Novel
UIAKPEB
from Klirnrwa will olm. l. t .
. it in said, for reoonyenlng tho coinmrtteo
lift Im nntr fn tilu wu r VnnM..
faUndard Oil jKiltUoal gifts and Con
gressional activities will "bo the line of
Haarat'a examination. He will lv askep
for unpublished letter jrctween StondurS
You
Can
Sleep
THE STREET
CALLED STRAIGHT
By the Author of
-li'HE INNER SHRINE1
our literature. This
has been achieved
it is a great love
it is in the
1MTHER8:
Oil officials' and Congressmen I' l
got letters from the privnto otiice i f John
D. Archbold will bo oaked of him
When Archbold was a xvllness befors
the. Clapp body he demanded that lle.rt
testify declanng tho letters had lwu
s'.oleu,

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