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QL, LXXXII., NO. 61. established apbil is. 1871. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH, WEDNESDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 14, 1910, r weather TODAY-rair. 9 14 PAGES FIVE CENTS. fll
Col. Roosevelt Makes His First
I Public Speech Since Re-
UDGE BALDWIN STAYS AT
HOME, ALTHOUGH INVITED
jjnrist Who Threatened to Sue
f Former President Not
? NEW HAVEN, Conn., Dec. 13. v
tj Ex-President EooBevelt's first 4
political spoccli since the recent
'.J. election, was delivered hero to
f night at a dinner given him by 4
jj the New Haven Chamber of Com- v
SJ" merce. v
Governor-elect Simeon E. Bald- !
?e win's place at the banquet table 4
vs was vacant. There was no at
r4. tempt by Judge Baldwin to serve !
3 papers on Colonel Roosevelt in
; Judge Baldwin's proposed suit. !
v Colonel Roosevelt toasted Pres-
'J ident Taft and lauded his judie-
v iary appointments. v
Ho again declared his faith in "
'4 efficient regulation of corporations !
& by the federal government. v
Late tonight Colonel Roosevelt
departed for Boston, where he will 4
? speak tomorrow. -I-v
fesEW HAVEN. Conn.. Dec. J3. Colonel
Theodore Roosevelt, as the guest of thu
chamber of commerce at its annual ban
quet tonight, made his first public ad
iilreFS since tho recent elections. He was
'cordially greeted by a withering of GOO
men representative of the business and
iconimorcial Interests and tlic professions.
TIig banquet liml more than ordinary
tipnliienncc through the presence of Colo
Scl Roosevelt, who recently was In con
troversy with Judge Simeon 15. Baldwin,
jrovprnor-clcct, who had been invited to
judge Baldwin was not present, and the
fiate assigned to him at tlic guests'
table bore niuto evidence of Ills absence.
i. Colonel Hooscelt was escorted fi-oin
Xb'vr York by a committee of tho cham
ibcr, and upon his arrival at the station
i largo and enthusiastic crowd was wall
ing. With a wave of his hand the colo
nel acknowledged th(ir greeting and with
a hearty laugh and a. happy remark to
hoec who reached forth to shake his hand
ic fdged hit5 way through the crowd to
m automobile. Colonel Roosevelt was
Jrivcn to the homo of Colonel I. M. Ull
niati, president of the chamber of com
liiep'Q, where friends were waiting to
v No Summons Served.
r.ColouH Uoo.se-vel l"s coming had given
isc to specula tion as to whether Judge
wildtvhi would attempt to servo papers in
i suit he said he would lile while the
ormcr was in this slate. At Judge Bald
win's office It was said there was no
eason to believe any such steps would
&II was noticeable that Governor Weeks
ivas nat present at the banquet to re pre
icnt the state, nor was any member of
lie congressional delegation present, but
heir ab.HHiee was due. to other engage
ments. The governor attended a recep
tion at MTldon to the national com
pandor f the G. A It.
TI:n dinner was s'rvd In the dining
hall of l'alo university known as "Com
mons.". Colonel ItnoKcvelt was creeled
Jtjth cheers which lasted fully a minute
Wion he mse to speak.
ic "It Hct'nis to nif thai nolliing could bo
b'-tler augury of the future of this
launlry," he said, "than that a Repub
Ntan President should appoint an e.
Unfederale of opposite political faith
iCWef justice of the United Slates supremo
court and receive l.jic unanimous applause
Of-Jils countrymen. With lh jiermlsion
pr your president, I .shall propose two
Jpatita: rirat, to I'rosldent Taft, and seu-
$ foniinucd on Page Two.
SOREST SERVICE !!)
SET OUTIMy TREES
resident Taft Has Finished His
Eliminations Prom Timber
.WAMir.NGTO.V. Dee. 13. -As many
lrl.nrc"K. w,n bo Diluted under the
Ini 0 of lhi forust "--vle on the na
forcls during the present fiscal
inmM 7ere pcL 0llt 1,1 'he hist five years
SSlv 4. ? :,hl AHscx-lato Forester Potter
"'"ft. rhi js the heglnnlug of a plan
y Jiicrcasu as much jlh possible each
the number uet out.
Tri .fi "K .which provide nursery stock
t) lantt-d In the fall of the year whllo
ii ?cTy Ktoe,r 8 ct "t both In the
iftii ill ,i '",l"tions of certain areas from
'W k 1 ro,;eHts because, after Inspection.
rtZ ',Vo ,een foun(1 t0 be more vulu
bi4v'r "Bricuhure than for forestry,
Si, ,2 ."'hlltlons to the reserves of cer
e" tarts of the nubile domain .:onsId
'"".re , adaptable for forestry t'--Um
.p11'1' 11,1 V(i been made b- Preal
UM..1 i1', Practically have been corn
CTwi.' ll. iss. and nomc Idep may
inaJH "'"ed. of what will bo I ho per
'Miiciit lioundarieB of the reserves.
jMjEMENT PLANTS MAY j
tim BE CLOSED ON SUNDAYS
jSC-ir?" T)c- A -"Client to
3E;" niic-!ncnl iiuinufaeturing on Snn
IHlnnlf,vJ(1 lo Rlvu l,,e thirty thousand
lt9B&v ni " reHL l,l'' w' launched lo
WMil n Tnoctlng of thu American Port
i8Kliiii v Manufacturers' association.
9Bwini!P,i t'i 'V.,.allor'' Sln oiHchil. an
j5MfeniiilUill,t J homns A. ISdK,-. ha.l suc
U1 demonstrated that cement kilns
titn ;,ff.0'tod by a day'n shutdown
nK'hMM,J?Pu.r,y e,l,0(1 for- nhl the
i.Kj'yg;" P'al waa now closing down Sun-
Contracts to Be Let This Week
for Extension of Colo-
MOFFAT READY TO RUSH
HIS RAILROAD WESTWARD
Pioneer Builder Has Financed
Construction of Giant Tunnel,
That the Moffat and Midland rail
roads soon will be racing for Salt Lake
is evident from two announcements
made Tuesday. Iu Denver it was stat
ed that contracts would be let this
week for the extension of tlio Mid
land's line from Newcastle. Colo., to
this city. Simultaneously State Sena
tor John S. Carey of Dcuver, who is in
Salt. Lake expressed tlio belief that
D. JI.Moflat had at last succeeded in
the necessary arrangements to finance
the great lunuel through the Rocky
mountains at an elevation 2000 feet
below the present series of switchbacks.
The announcements indicate that the
loue-cvpeelcd dasli for Salt Lake on
the part of these roads is about to bo
gin. Moffat Koad Coining.
"t am of the opinion that the financial
difficulties of pavld II. Moffat are prac
tically at an end and that his reported
recent promise that tlio Denver, North
western & Pnclllc will be pushed through
to this city will be realized quicker than
most persons think."
Tills w;is a pnrt of the statement made
Tuesday by Slate Senator John S. Carey,
a. well-known stockman of Routt county,
Colo., and a. personal friend of .Mr. Mof
fat. Senator Carey said that alout a
week ago Mr. Moffat told him that he
was golns to New York and that, he felt
that on this trip he would be able to ar
range for tlic complete financing of the
road through to Salt Lake City. Mr.
Moffat left for New York several days
ago and Is now In that city closlntc the
negotiations for money with which
to complete the road that has been
his dream for years and which he has
backed t brooch dark and trylncr days and
months as few men back a project.
Mr. Carey said that Mr. Moffat ap
peared to be confident that his troubles
practically nre at an end and that he
will be In a position to start work early
next spring on the extension of the road
from Steamboat Springs. Colo., to Salt
Lake City and that ho soon will be la
a position to announce that the money
Is ready for the boring of the great tun
iifl through tho Uocky mountains at an
elevation qf "000 feet below the present
pass lined by the road. It is estimated
that this tunnel alone will cost 34,200,000.
Hill Line Heads This Way.
From a point near Newcastle. Colo., to
Meaker, then west and down the "White
river on- to Salt Lake City is the route of
the Colorado Midland, according to In
fonnailon given out In Denver from
a reliable source. A prominent financier
of that, eity said:
"While 1 am not an officer of the
Midland and no official announcement
of the plans of that company has been
made public. I feel safe In saying that
within the next few months tho an
nouncement will bo made that that road
intends to push Its line on to this city
with all possible speed. A part of- the
survey for the line Is completed and the
work of surveying the rest of the tine
In riow under way.
"I feel safe In saying that the Hill In
terests are headed towards Salt J.nlce
City and that the official announcement
of what they intend to do will be forth
coming In a short time.-"
Consolidates Pension Agencies.
"WASHINGTON, Dec. IS. The ob-htccn
pension agencies throughout the countrv
will be centralized Into one. If thy sen
ate agrees to the pension u"rririntIon
bill as pnssd today by the house. Tho
bill as passed by the house '- les ?15U.
iiL4.0H0. which In 571.000 less than wa.
recommended in tho bill ns presented.
GOES TO CM BI,
BUT ffllS A BflBV
Whim of Children Prevents
Infant From Freezing to
Deatli in Snowbank.
NEW YORK, Dec. 13. A tiny,
nameless waif, who had to rough it
from Iho hour of its birth, which
was only a few hours ago, is iu a
hospital here today. fie was found
almost frozen to death, without a bit
of. clothing, half buried iu a snow
bank. Mrs. Sarah Kinbcnder, a motherly
woman who is janitress jf ami apart
ment house, was telling stories to her
brood last night about the birds which
live hi the city all winter long. The
children insisted on having a .bird of
their own, and Mrs. Fiinbonder, to
please them, went out into tho snow,
pretending sho was going io catch
She heard the wail of an infant,
which seemed to como from a pilo ot
snow by t.ho fence.
Thou'shc saw the baby, which looked
as if it. had been tossed over tho fence.
Sho mothered it until it cooed, thou
sent it to a hospital. Tho doctors aay
that it will live.
Falls Dead In Lodge Room.
WICHITA. Kan.. Dec. 13 W. P. Gain,
member of the "Woodmen of tlio World,
foil dead from hcarL disease before the
throne of the consul commander here
tonight. Cale hail been acting as con
sul commander early In the evening lie
rolingufuhed Ids place to the. regular
commander Shortly after, as he walked
In front of the throne, he fell dead.
ROOSEVELT "Confound It! I TJwught I Settled This Affair Once1'
J. N. HUSTON IS
Former Treasurer of United
States Convicted of Using
Mails to Defraud.
NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY
MAGNATES WILL APPEAL
Three Were Indicted by Federal
Grand Jury Following
Raid on Office.
WASHINGTON. Doc. lo. lames N.
Huston, former treasurer of the United
States, was convicted tonight, together
with Harvey M. Lewis of Cincinnati and
Kverctt Dufour of this city, of using the
malls to defraud in connection with the
operation of the National Trust company
and other concerns.
The trial lasted five wocks, but the
Jury was out only a few hours. Tho
maximum penalty for the offense la two
years' Imprisonment and a fine of ?10,
000. The three men Indicted, however,
were allowed lo remain at liberty on bond,
pending the hearing of a motion for a
Tho trio wore Indicted January "0 last
by the federal grand jury following a
raid on the offices of the National Trust
company. Incorporated In Delaware with
a capital stock of $1, 000,000, which. It Is
alleged, guaranteed the stock of other
companies on a commission bnsls.
The Inspector declared at the time they
failed io find any material funds to jus
tify the guaranty assertions.
Mr. Huston was treasurer of the United
States from 18S9 to JS91.
U. S. CONSUL HIDES DATA
ON WOOD PULP, IS CHARGE
NFAV YORIC. Dec. IS. The paper com
mittee of the American Newspaper Pub
lishers' association has sent a letter to
the government tariff board pointing out.
that the United States consul in Quebec,
reporting upon the available pulp wood
supply for American paper mills from
private forests in Quebec, "has sup
pressed data that had Ncn furnished to
tho consul by the highest official author
ity In that province and that the consul
had misrepresented the situation."
Tho consul's report said the recent pro
hibition "will not have the effect of re
ducing the quantity of wood pulp for ex
port, for sonic years to come and perhaps
According to the committee the sup
pressed data from official sources showed
that only H30.000 cords per annum would
under" present restrictions, be available
for tho American market.
It Is declared that Ti.000.000 cords have
already been cut from private forests to
supply American mills, and that the
countervailing and retaliatory duties
which the Payne-Aldrich tariff imposed
have put a premium of $1.02 por cord
upon tho cutting of wood from private
land in Quebec. It is snld the supply Is
so inadequate that the Canadian manu
facturers paid J1R0.000 last year In addi
tional duties to tho United States Iwcnuse
they were forced to use wood cut from
SUTHERLAND NOW WANTS
TO SUCCEED VANDEVENTER
Special to The Tribune.
AVASHINGTON, D. C. Doc. 13.
Krlends of Senator Sutherland arc try
ing to have him appointed United States
circuit Judge lo succeed Judge. Willis
Vandcveiiter, who has Just boon elevated
to the supremo bench.
Tho name of Frank Pierce, Salt Lake,
assistant secretary of the Interior, haa
been strongly recommended to Presi
dent Taft for the vacant circuit judge
ship, This has probably been without
Mr. Pierce's knowledge. Many applica
tions are pouring In upon the Intcr
mountuln senators for the appointment.
WOMEN BEST JURY,
13 JUK EULOGY
Five Fair Arbiters Wear Hats
While Hearing Suit of Milk
man for Damages.
OLTMPIA. Wash., Dec. 13. Sitting In
the Jury box without removing their Jiafs.
five prominent Olympla women listened
all afternoon and until late tonight lo the
testimony and the. arguments of tho law
yers who arc trilng the case of A. Koch,
a milkman, against Fouls k Canlield,
Koch complains that a blast act off by
Iho contractors caused his team lo run
away and do damage to the extent of
Six women were called, but Mrs. 15. 13.
Graves, president of the Humane society,
sent a physician's cerllticate slating that
she was ill. The court excused her, and
by stipulation the other five were select
ed to try the case.
The jurors are Miss Jean McLeod,
stenographer to Governor M. K. Hay;
Miss Uernlce Sajip, supreme court sten
ographer; Mrs. J. MowtMI. wife or a
prominent physician: Mrs. Frank Hlakes
!ee. wife of lb" Democratic candidate for
the legislature last November, and Rev.
G'nevra Lake, one of the few ordanicd
women ministers In Washington.
With tho exception of Mrs. Graves, the
court refused to excuse any of tlio wom
en ealled. although each offered nn ex
cuse, varying from not being a taxpayer
or a resident of Olympla, to the simple
"just bneauso" of a woman.
The afternoon and night sessions of the
court were both crowded by a curious
throng of onlookers, who laughed every
time thoro was the slightest excuse and
kept the court continually calling for
According to attorneys here, this Is Ihc
first time In Washington. if not In tlio
United States, that a jury drawn from
a venire of women only has been selected
to try a case.
Judge. Giles, who presides, declares thu.
the Jury of wonicn Is far superior in
every way lo niiy jury that ever sat iu
The case went to the Jury at 10:40
o'clock lonlRht. After being out exactly
an hour the women returned a verdict
In favor of tho plaintiff, awarding the
full amount of damages asked. The
verdict was reached onlv after much ar
guing among tho Jurors, during- which
some of Ihom became greatly oxcilcd.
Tire Menacos Whole Block.
LOUISVJUUK. ICy.. Dec. 13. Fire
which started In the Rndollffo-Overstrcot
general store at Uagntnge, Ky.. thirty
miles from here, shortly after midnight
threatens to destroy an entire block. Fire
apparatus was rushed to Lagrange from
Summary oj the News
Society , 5
Jnlcrmouutalu 11, 12
Col. Roosevelt toasts President
Saints' day delays Mexican bat
Flehl to revise tariff resumed 1
Women wear hats In Jury box 1
Another suspect arrested In ciuad-
rnple murder case 1
Kellogg talks on trusts 1
Former treasurer of United Slates
convicted of using malls to do
Wreck on Scattlc-Tacoma. lnterur
ban road , , . 1
Roads lo men for Suit Uake. Cllv.. 1
Certified milk tople of dairyman
before Woman's club 14
Big part of assels of Walker estate
In Utah removed to California In
hand grip , 3
Call Issued for wool men's national
Actor denied pink tea falls to ap
pear nnd performance is not
American club's annual ball to be
held January '25 , .
Legislation committee of Commer
cial club discusses revision of
F. H. Kellogg, United States
Special Counsel in Standard
Oil Case. Talks on Rates.
INSISTS THAT GOVERNMENT'
MUST CONTROL RAILROADS
Evils of Rebating and Discrimi
nation Reviewed and
NKW YORK, Doc. U'. Frank B. Kel
logg, who as special counsel for the gov
ernment prosecuted tho Standard Oil
dissolution suit, spoke of railroad regula
tion before the Economic club of New
"The American people," said Mr. Kel
logg, "do not wish to, and could not if
they did, under this constitutional gov
ernment, destroy or confiscate the prop
erty of railroads or corporations. Agita
tions, of course, may do some harm, but
wrongs breed agitation and agitation
leads lo reform.
"What the American people have done
in the nearly forty years of legislation
and experience Is lo establish a policy for
the control of transportation and great
aggregations of capital in corporate form.
"1 maintain the wisdom and tho neces
sity for such reasonable control. It has
been adopted by the deliberate judgment
of the nation and In my opinion haa como
"I know whereof I speak when 1 say
that prior to 1003 few. If any. of tho
huge shippers Iu this country paid the
tariff rates. In rny opinion, no lasting
prosperity. no permanent. Industrial
growth, should be based on such an un
stable, corrupt and dishonest systom.
"I do not bellovo the government, will
ever reduce rates as low as the railroad
managers redueed them during the years
of paying rebates and cutting rales. The
only way lo control rates Is by Inquiring
Into tholr reasonableness through a com
mission created with power to fix them,
this of course, subject lo the Innl iudg
menl of the highest court In the Jntid,
"The deliberate Judgment of this na
tion, expressed, through the laws of all
thu stales and the federal government
Is thai great aggregations of wealth
should be controlled."
"DEAD" MAN WAKES UP
IN UNDERTAKING SHOP
WKSTBROOK. Minn.. Dee. in. As th"
undertaker was about to Inject em
balming riuld Into tho body of John
Rognell to prepare the supposed corpse
for burial. Rognell raised himself from
Uie embalming table and said. "Hello,
There wero two surprised men In the
undertaking room. One was Rcgnoll. who
dhl not know where he was, and the
other was U R. Sleadman, the under
taker. A "hysiclan soon had RcgnU out of
danger. Ills face, however, will be per
manently marked by the. carbolic acid
whioh he took yesterday In Irving to end
his life Rognell nays that now he In
perfectly willing to live.
CARNEGIE TO GIVE BIG
SUM FOR WORLD'S PEACE
WASHINGTON, Doe. 13. The Wash
ington Star today published an article In
part as follows:
"Thai. Andrew Carnegie will announce
Thursday night tho gift of a large' sum
of money to some International organiza
tion having to do with the world pop no
propaganda. Is the belief of many - who
are In more or less close touch with Mr.
Carnegie, and his philanthropic plans.
"Mr. Carnegie will mako the announce
ment. It Is said, at Iho opening session
of tho conference of the American So
ciety for Judicial Settlement of Inter
national Dlsnulcs at tho New Wlllard
Prisoner Held for Quadruple
Killing Causes Arrest of
POLICE FIND OVERALLS
STAINED WITH BLOOD
Lavish Expenditure for Clothes
Arouses Suspicion Among
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Doc. 12. Sam
Bailey, a former employee of Mrsft "Eml
Ilnc BernharO. who with her son, George,
Thomas Morgan and James Graves, were
killed at the Bcrnhard farm, twenty miles
south of here last week, was arrested
tonight. Bailey is held pending Investi
gation. The arrest was made by Inspector
Boylu of the Kansas City police depart
ment upon information furnished by
John Fcagle, held as a suspect In. tho
case by the Kansas City, Kn., police.
Bailey will be questioned tonight.
According to the story told the police
by Fcagle, Balloy Is the hired man with
whom Mrs. Bcrnhard and her son George
had serious trouble at the time Ballcv
left the employ of .Irs. Bcrnhard July
At the time of the murder neighbors
told the police of a quarrel the Bombards
had with a former hired man, and George
Bcrnhard is said to have told them he
feared the man "would come over some
day and murder the whole family."
During a search of Bailey's room to
night a pair of bloody overalls was found.
One leg was smeared with blood, and
the hot lorn of the garment was also
covered with blood, as though It had
been rubbed from a pair of shoes.
Bailey told tho police he got blood on
his overalls when he killed a chicken a
few days ago. Mrs. Anna Plum, who
says she Is Bailey's wife, told the police
the stains were paint.
The police say that during the last
week Bailey and Mrs. Plum had spent
more than $100 for clothing and jewelry.
Each of them, it Is said, have-purchased
an entire new outfit of clothing.
Ike Whltsett of Itoscdale. said to have
had a quarrel with Mrs. Bernhard and
her son over laying a foundation for their
home, which he constructed about four
years ago. was arrested late tonight at
his home by Chief of Police Ztmmcr of
Kansas City. Kan. He was seen noar
the Bcrnhard home last Wednesday, it
AVhltsett told tlic police he was not
guilty of the murder, saying he and
George Bcrnhard were close friends.
CANNON OPPOSES TAFT'S
PLAN TO APPOINT NEGRO
WASHINGTON. Dec. K!. President
Tafl's inclination to appoint William B.
Lewis, a negro lawyer of Boston, an as
sistant attorney general, is meeting much
Uooker T. Washington called on Attor
ney General "Wlekersham today to urge
It, and Speaker Cannon called to oppose
It. Speaker Cannon's opposition, how
ever. Is not based on racial grounds, but
on reasons of economy.
It is known that the place President
Taft had in mind for Lewis was that of
assistant attorney general In charge of
the Indian depredation cases. John D.
Thompson of Danville, 111.. Speaker Can
non's home town, now holds that -lace,
and Intends to resign as soon as his
work Is finished.
SOCIETY OF QUAKERD0M
PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 111. ?oelety to
night graced tho opening of the Philadel
phia opera season by the Metropolitan
Opera company of New York. The opera
was "Tannhauser." with Slezak. Morena
and Krcmstad In the principal parts. This
was the first performance here since
Oscar Hammerstein retired from the field
and ll was notable because It marked the
abandonment of tho historic Academy of
of Music as the fashionable homo af
CIS 1 C0LLI5I0I
AccidentJIappens During Dense
Fog Between Seattle and
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec 13. There was
a disastrous wreck tonight on tho Puget
Sound electric railway at Auburn, mid
way between Seattle and Tacoma. The
injured were taken to Tacoma. -
TACOMA. Wash., Dec. 13. The Inler
urban limited leaving Seattle at S p. in.,
and the local leaving here at tlio same
hour, crushed together In a head-on col
lision in Hie tog about 0 o'clock tonight,
some Uift'tecn miles out of Tncomn.
About ton persons uro reported In
jured. A special with physicians Is bringing
tho' Injured hero and is due about
1:30 a. ni.
MAYOR AND CHIEF OF
POLICE ARE ARRESTED
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. Dec, 13. Mayor J.
Will Taylor. Health Orilcer Dr. J. T. Tur
ner, Chief of Police F. M. Ilaynes and
Dr.NAllnn M, Rlggs of Lu Folletlo. were
arrested In that city loday on federal
warrants sworn out by A. S. Colyer of
La Follelle and formerly of Nashville.
Colyer claims that the defendants have
violated that section of the federal crimi
nal code which makes it a felony "to
conspire lo Injure, oppress. thre.Ven or
Intimidate any citizen In the fieu exercise
or enjoyment of any right or prlvllego
secured to him by the conslltutlon or the
laws of tfio United States."
TARIFF BATTLE i
STARTS AGAIN I
Cummins Wrings Admission MH
From Lodge and Aldrich That
Changes May Be Necessary. ft r;H
THEY PROMISE TO HELP
REVISION BY PIECEMEAL .l WM
Hawk eye Insurgent Threatens
Opponents With Wrath of
: ! 1
WASHINGTON". Dqc. 13. The sen- f' ,
ate today listened to the first debate of
the session and while the discussion was ' 'M
largely academic, it served to develop
the important fact that Messrs. Lodge- '
and Aldrich are willing to join in the '
piecemeal revision of tltc tariff. '.j
Tlic subject came up on a motion to V'l
refer to the committee on rules the H 'l
Cummins joint resolution providing for
the limitation of the power to amend. '
bills looking to tlio modification, of 'j - BH
paragraphs und schedules of tho Payne- j
Aldrich bill. Pl
Air. Cummins occupied tho floor in :-''H
support of the provision, but ho was
interrupted so frequently that the (lis- .flH
cussion partook largely of tho nature i "H
of a running debate. It was in this li':H
discussion that Messrs. Lodge and
Aldrich found occasion to announce 1
their respective positions. i' ll
Aldrich Surrenders. j.j
Mr. Aldrich favored amendment, bub 'V'l
he said he would prefer taking up tho ''H
question by subjects rather than by
schedules. He was emphatic in his. tlLI
opposition to tho Iowa senator's mcth- rJI
od of proceeding, which contemplates m ' 'H
alteration of the rules of both liouse jcl
and senate by joint resolution. i? IH
Much attention was given today to H
the right of thu senate to inteffero i r'H
in any wa3' iu the formation of houso 't:l
rules and ot the senate to amend rev- i1) " IH
eiiuc bills, which under the constitu- ul
lion must originate in the house. Mr, t-'H
Aldrich flatly anuounced his opposition 'j'I
to any course that would circumscribe i
the house, and Mr. Cummins' inter- H
prctcd this remark us a declaration in H
support of the right of the Demo- H
cratic house of the next congress lo I '!
outline its own policy without -inter- jj
ference. The lown senator said ho !
desired lo keep politics out of thu
Calls C'iimjnin3 Revolutionary. j ;-
Mr. Cummins animadverted severely i ' ?!
upon thu senate practjeo of building 1 rP
up bills to its own liking on measures , ? "H
.supplied by the house." Mr. Aldrich ' j' H
did not foilow him in this contention. ' )! H
"Von aro sailing into a very broad I "H
sea.7' lie remarked.
"Well, if I find mvsolf in a port v
where my vessol is infected with some P
horrible contagion. I prefer the open ;' H
water,'- replied Mr. Cummins, cvi- , T
dcutly satisfied with his position. j ? H
"Tn that event." blandl3r replied J VM
tho senator from Rhode, Island, ''the ,
sermlor iri liable to remain in the open ' "jH
for a long time.'" .'
As the Iowa senator proceeded to ''
develop his opposition to senatorial
amendments to tariff bills he was an- 'H
tagonized by Mr. Aldrich. who went so ' j
far as to declare tho doctrine "rovo- t ll
lutionary. " H
"It absolutely robs tho states of 1
their right, of "equal representation," H
he declared. I
Mr. Cummins conteuded. that unlcs3 H
the rules of the two houses , wero "H
amended there would be no possibility jl H
of amendiug the taritl. with tho conse- -iff "H
queiico that it must remain as it 13 JjJr H
until "'lie people in thoir indignation y 'if "jH
Continued on Page Two,
SIX MEN Dili D I
WHEN LAUNCH UPSETS I
Seventeen Persons on Board3 1 !j
but Eleven Succeed iu Reach- i j
ing the Shore. ,
SEATTLE. Dec, IS. A special from ".j
Marysvllle yays that six men were i.H
drowifcd In the Snohomish river loday
when a closed cabin launch turned turtle.
There were .seventeen persons aboard. j jH
All but six were able to break windows j
nnd climb to the upturned koel or reach (
shore. The dead aro: Victor Backmnu. 1 jjf
married, four children; Oscar Uackmnn, jH
Ids brother; lldnholt Sebcs, William 1
! ISrlcKSon, Victor Uerg and Victor level. , .(I
The men were nil employees at tho I :jH
Stlmron loKgiiv camp. Just above town.
Thcv chartered a launch at noon today 'H
for a pleasure trip to Everett. Fourteen - fl"H
crowded into the little cabin and thrco A jH
mounted l lie roof. j ' ""
As (ho little vessel careened In tho
8vlft current, the men on the top, in a jH
genial mood, added lo the joy of the . j IH
swift motion by vigorously rocking tho . "H
bout. Suddenly it went over. ""H
MRS. SH0NTS MUST PAY
$10,800 DUTY ON JEWELS 4''H
Is'KW YOUK, Dec. 1.1. Collector I.oob
disposed of the ease, of Mrs, ' Theodoro "H
p. SlumlH, wife of tho head of the Inter- ,?
borough Ilapld Transit company, this aft- "H
ernoon by assessing $10,800, the usual 60 '"H
per cent duty, on Jewelry appraised at hi ' ,H
SIS. 000, which was taken from Mrs. V flH
Shonts when sho arrived from Europe last . ,
week. An Investigation showed there waa
no concealment of the Jewels and tho 'H
failure of Mrs. Shouts to declare It waa j ' IH
not wiUfuL . '1