Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON HERALD
Increasing- cloudiness ; rain
this afternoon or night; warmer.
WASHINGTON, D. C, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1911. TWELVE PAGES.
TESTIMONIALS .OF HIGH REGARD.
IS PAID SENATOR
J. H. GALLINGER
FROM FIRE BY II
Declares Negotiations Are
Now Under Way.
Saves llis Two Children and
INCENDIARIES AT WORK
Three Sheds Probably Set on
Fire, Police Say.
Stubborn Blaze In the Building at
1329 1- Street 'VorthvTest, Early
I.nt Evening Total I.usa KI
mnied at KE:,0O0, Motlj- Covered
by Insurance-Seen Fires in City
Between C and 11 o'clock.
Of the :?ccn fires which were vis
ited upon Washington between 6
and 11 o'clock last night, the blaze
in the building at 1329 F street
northwest caused the most damage
a well a the most excitement, in
that Daid B. Hdmonston, & pho
tographer, gioped his way through
smoke-filled halls and rescued his
'two little children and his mother-in-law
Tlnce of the le--cr fires arc bc-
hecd b the police to have been of in Mexico were in process of being
mcendian ongin, and an effort is I lormulated. He ecn allowed him-
bemg made to capture lhe culprits. ' --elf To prophecy that within thirty
in his snuio. Jor ,ixty das there would be peace
Air Lilmonston was in liis studio, nn' . - ,
tli. ser-ond floor, vhen he not.eed Mnokc-
cining through the doorw-i leading to
In a moment he had opened the door
and sained the tUirnaj The hall was!
i J nllin with "suffocating. vcllowish
smtKo, w'icii choked h n. a- he made
his wa to she floor abev He found
lhe two children and their grandmother
1 odd'ed near an open window cndeivor
in to get fresh air Jldmonston graprd
he no lads b th"i- collars, and t lling
ln mother-in-law to fullon proceedeil
diwn the steps to Lhe f-st floor and to
he pavement All were exhausted when
thev rcahed.v'" str?er I
Th lire, the origin of which wa not
1. arncd stated m the cellar in the rear,
c! retl below an unoc. up ed space be
hind the est ihlihment known as the
oguc A Mintor p-opnetor
s r was arranging his iash fn- the ni-ht
w hen the smoke amended through the
J I 'aw cn a clerk, detected the
smoke He ran to the front of the build
ing and into i narrow hailwav which leads
to tin Miar a glance it was s-rrn
tie c-llir w i"! h'led with flames Datr
on ran to I ourtcrnth and F streets and
t irned in an alarm from box MJ Kn
gin companies 16 11 and 1. the water
io r, and 'I rucks and 1 responded
IVputv I'hief sulln in took charge upon
the arrival of the apparatus but little
h'Jdwav ou!d be made, owing to the
hea snloke pouring from the doorwa
and windows Two streams of water
wo-r vhot through th front door and
two from tht rear entrance For fo'tv
tnr minutes the tiremen battled, and
whil the interior of the Minster tore
vis being deluged a flnme was een to
j- erp n tlic ceiling in the rear of the
A bont "W ent I p.
shout went up from the fireman and
all the streams of water were centered
on Ui" spot where it was thought the
blaze was locafd A second alarm was
tarnrd in b-. Chief Sullivan, which
brojght Engine companies fi. 2T 7. and 13,
and trucks " and t Chier agner ar
rived with tho second alarm apparatus,
and took charge
Tedders weie raised to the seiond
"tory windows and roof, and hose lines
were carried up In the meantime the
flames were gutting the building Fire
men went to the roof with axes and low
ered themselves to the third floor in an
endeavor to stop the havoc Everv effort
was made bj Chief W agne- to protect the
adjoining buildings, occupied by Sanders
& btaman and the K V Andrews Com
pan In an hour the tire was well under con
trol, and part of the apparatus -was
Fire Marshal Nicholson gave the follow
ing approximate estimate of the damage-
Tho Vogue, A Minster. J10.01.
covered bv $-0 ('0 insurance, the building
JS.OOO. covered bj insurance, dental par
lors of M P Eslin second floor front.
Sl.fO; "W K. Bachrach. photographer.
Continned on Pa;
PAULINE WAYNE'S EIVAX.
3Ilssonrl Prond of Sotnrthln
sides lis Pamoas Mules.
Columbia, ilo , March rs. Josephine,
the most toasted, touted, paraded, and
vlpwed cow in the world, is going to
retire from public life and ruminate.
She will be placed in a large, wetl-shaded
pasture with a few common cows, and
with lots of water and s-ucculent
grass, which she can convert Into milk
to her heart's content, and the increase
of the State Unlvcrsltv -.arm revenues.
Josephine s reUrement comes at the
eaxl use r.f nine icars, but shc has seen
more people and D"-n seen bv more peo
ple than any other cow In history.
Josephine failed to break tl.e world's
record for milk production for tho full
rear, after beatlnr; all vorld'-s records
up to eleven months. The cow. which
was ewned by tho State, was fed and
guarded as carefully as a baby.
Dookrer T. to Fmh Caae.
Tuskegre. Ala.. March 2S.-Booker T.
Washington returned to-day from his
New Tork trip. Asked concerning a re
port that he -would drop tho prosecution
of Albert TJirlch. who attacked him In
New York, he declared it had no founda
tion. He Intimated that the case would
STRIP DIAZ OF POWER
Disarmament of Rebels Not In
cluded, He Asserts.
Father of Provisional President An
nounces on Vrrival at San Antonio
from Jfw Tort that by Arranjre
ment with I.lmantonr a Definite
Treaty I.ooMnc to Restoration of
Harmony Is Being Formulated.
San Antonio, Tex., March 28.
Francisco I. Madero, sr., father of
the provisional president of Mex
ico, arrived here with his on Gus
I tavo straight from New York this
morning, and he announced, within
an hour of his coming, that by ar
rangement which had been con
cluded between himself and Jose
Limantour in New York definite
measures of peace between the in
surrectos and the Diaz government
ver lhe CntlrC territory Ot .MCX-
ico, and without the intervention of
It would be a peace concluded without
the lavmg down of arms bv the msur
rectos cow in the field, said tbo elder
iladero It would be a peace which
might allow Diaz still to sit in the presi
dential i hair, but the nature of his
powers would be far different from that
which has obtained in the past.
Francisco Madero stated most posi
uvelv thit he was tho accredited rep
resentative of tho lasurseto-f in srcxJco
ami that Scnor Limantour wras equally
plenipotentiary of the personal govern
ment of Diaz
The earlier statement which Scnor Ma-
made immediatclv upon his arrival
in San Antonio. Miortlv arter . o clock
this morning, he amplified and explained
at 6 o clock, to-night, when he received
nev spaper men on the porch of his home
here His son Gustavo, mo-e facile in
the use of Fnglish than his fathe-, under
took to do most of the talking, first hav
ing said that he was speaking on behalf
of his father, and that it should be
understood that he himself had no part
in the forthcoming peace overtures.
Free Election Imperative.
This is. a. part of the programme of
conciliation that IYancico Jladero then
outlined as lh- basis of the reconcilia
tion between the rebels and the federal
There will be no armistice between the
MadTists in the held and the federal
t-oops opposing them du-ing the time
that whatever negotiations now contem
plated be in the making
tnder no conditions will the rebels laj
dow.n their arms They will simply guar
antee to disperse upon the conclusion of
a tmal trcatv. each man carrying his
arms to his home
Peace will not become a fact unless
two things arc guaranteed a free elec
tion and the incorporation in the na
tional constitution of a law prohibiting
the re-election of all government officers
Certain changes in the ncwl appointed
cabinet, looking toward the inclusion
therein of m--n who are known not to
be allied with the old Diaz regime, must
Continned on Pace 7, Column 4.
TO RECIPROCITY PACT
May Not Be Enacted Owing
Manufacturers, Including Americans.
Ottawa, March 3 While the Canadian
government has the power.to secure the
enactment of the reciprocity agreement
with the United States before Parliament
adjourns, the question as to whether this
power will be exercised is undetermined.
Serious opposition to the adopuon of
the agreement has developed. It comes
largely from the Manufacturers' Associa
tion of Canada, an organization In which
there Is a large representation of Amer
icans, who have established In the Do
minion branch manufactories of their
They embarked upon these enterprises
here In the belief that the tariff wall
would not be broken down. Had they
known that there was to be any change
in tho tariff situation they would not
have expended money In tho erection of
branches, but would have handled their
products from the American side, and
shipped goods Into Canada exactly as
they ship to nilriols or "Kansas. They
feci that the proposed changes will re
sult in serious financial loss to them.
Laarier'a Plana Go Awry.
The finances of Canada are in control
of five or six banking InsUtutlons, and
these are also opposed to the agreement,
largely because they have assisted in
financing the establishments represented
In tho Manufacturers' Association. This
fact gives great weight to tho opposition.
In adOlUoB to .this,- Sir .Wilfrid.
Photo by EdnsoDfltoo.
Loving cup, grift of the Chamber of Commerce, and silver pitcher, gift of the plate printers, presented to
Senator Gallinger at the dinner in the New Willard last night.
WOMAN TO BECOME
Robison's Holdings Go to Mrs.
Britton, of Cleveland.
Cleveland, Ohio, March 2S. By the pro
visions of the will of M. Stanley Ftobi
son, principal owner of the St. Iouls
National League Baseball Club, a woman
w 'II succeed to his stok and become a
baseball magnate. The will was pro
The baseball stock is included In the
three-fourths of the estate which was
boueathed Mrs Helen Hathaway Kob
ion Britton. of Cleveland, daughter of
the late lVank De Haas liobfe-on, a
orother of the deceased Balance of the
estate goes to her mother, Mrs. Sarah
Carver Hathawav Roblson The two
women were mentioned as the onlv
On the death of Mrs Robison h"r
quarter of the estate will go to Mrs
Britton, to be held In trust for the Britton
children until thev are thirty years of
age. On tho death of bth women the
whole of the estate will go to the ch.l
drcru , . .
1'red X. Abercrombie was named cxu
tor, with Mrs. Robison and Mrs. Brit
ton. 138 MAY BE DEAD.
Cargo of Steamship Yongala Wash
ed Ashore in Australia.
Brisbane, Australia, March 2S Por
tions of th" cargo of the ovc-due steam
ship "iongala, f'om Townslle fo- Vaek
c, a-e b"ing washed ashore here. This
leads to the belief that the vessel, which
carried 6S passengers and a crew of TO.
has fourdcred. The wenthT recentlj
has been of a cj clonic nature.
TAGGART AT BAY.
Marshall to Probe Gambling
at French lick.
Indianapolis, March 3 Gov. Marshall
is preparing to move on gambling at
French Lick, and it is said around the
State Building that he has come into
possession of some facts that will cause
him to act promptl.
The letters from citizens of French
Lick, and especially from tho two min
isters who wrote of conditions there,
arc said to give details that show tl at
the gambling rooms are worse than dives
and that liquor is sold in them without
a license or regard for hours.
It is said that the governor's mt'en
will bring to light some reasons for tne
attempts to djnamite Tom Taggart s
to Serious Objections of
Lauricr's political mancuvcrings have
not worked out as he had anticipated.
He welcomed tho reciprocity agreement
as a means of strengthening hinvclf
with the country west of Winnipeg, be
lieving that he held the province of
Quebec in the hollow of his hand. He
now finds, however, that considerable
opposition has developed in Quebec, and
he is in a quandary. He had hoped that
the American Corgress would defeat the
measure, whereupon it would have been
promptly enacted by Canada. Sir 'Wil
frid would then have been in Uie posi
tion of favoring the Western Canadian
farmers without injuring the Eastern
manufacturers. When the American
Congress adjourned without acUon it
left Canada to take the initiative, a po
sition which Sir Wilfrid was anxious; to
Bat Little Time "Lett.
Parliament is supposed to adjourn in
the first week of April, eo tnat tho de
cision ot tho government cannot be long
postponed. It is evident, however, that
tho question is as much of a problem
hero as it was In' Washington, and at
the present time Sir Wilfrid does not
know whether to enact tho agreement
and hope for reieoUon'in Washington.
or to allow tho subject to go over, with-
- n vote until the American Congress
If the agreement Is adopted in Wash
ington the Canadian government wilL be
forcodfto tako.'filmllr action her. I
Gold n'A prrvnteS Smtor GilIinT bj the
Buanl of Tradr.
KANSAS (Ml BARS
Law Violates Decree
Kansas Ot. March 3. The long hat
pin with the sharp po nt exposed now is
ofticiallv and legally barred in Kansas
Citj. If these new conical not comical
straw turbans without brims arc to be
worn, thev must be held in place bv a
rubber or tied with a bow of ribbon under
If that viol itcs the decree of fashion,
then the hat pin muht be filed oft and
have its point made harmless with a
button, like the fencing foils that are not
intended to stab any one. Now has come
the time for a test as to which shall
prevail fashion or the law Members of
the citv council are betting on the law.
Thy believe it can be enforced
The upper house asserted that belief
last night by passing, over the mayor's
veto, the ordinance to prohibit the wear
ing of hat pins with the points exposed.
The lower hou-e passed the measure
two months ago
Police Fear Embezzler May
Pittsburg, March 2 Charles D. Shel
don, who now admits that the amounts
he secured by embezzlement and false
pretense in Montreal, Canada, aggregate
J3,CV),000, to-day confessed that his right
name is Charlas W. Robinson, and that
while clerk of court in Brockton. Mass
he absconded, in 1S90, with 00,000. He
said he gave the money to several of his
political friends, who were in financial
difficulties at the time. When he tried
to get the money back from them he
could not, so he left.
Early this afternoon a warrant was
served on Sheldon, charging embezzlement
of stocks and bonds valued at 11.100. The
informaUon was was given by Mrs. Ethel
McAdoo, with whom Sheldon boarded in
this city. Sheldon was committed to jail
for a hearing on Saturday morning.
Chief of Detectives McCaskell is on hit
way here from Montreal to get Sheldon,
but the Jail commitment will prevent tak
ing him away within forty-eight hours
after his arrest, and ho may bo tried here
and suffer imprisonment first, unless Gov.
Tencr should decide that Massachusetts
is entitled to the prisoner first, rrom
Sheldon's actions, the local police officials
fear he will attempt suicide.
JTo Kxpoaltlon for Paris.
Paris, March 2S. The local Chamber
of Commerce to-day rejected tho plan
for a universal exposition in 1S20. This
action was taken In accordance with the
already expressed views of other French
Peruvian Rebels Active.
Lima. Peru, March 2S. A. band of forty
insurgents surprised tho military guard
at Calacaos and took as prisoners two
merchants who were carried oft. Govern
ment troops are, now in pursuit of tho
rebels. The movement is entirely
paradle ., -
Mnrpliy and Piooserelt Con
Albanv. March 3. The third Demo
cratic caucus, which assembled to-night,
failed to bring in any more of the in
surgent Democrats The caucus, which
started shortly after 9 o'clock, was still
in session after the midnight hour, hav
ing balloted through four roll calls,
which varied little from the vote taken
at la.st night s caucus, when there were
twentj-flve candidates voted for.
The delay In bringing the caucus pro
ceedings to an end was the result of
negotiations which the lcgislaUvo Dem
ocratic leaders were holding with Chief
Murphv- over the telephone in Xew York,
on the one hind, and with Senator
Roosevelt, who was in consultation with
his orother insurgents at his home here
In an endeavor to see if there was not
some ground upon which they could all
get together and name a caucus candidate
for Senator who could get a. majority of
the legislature on joint ballot.
Later the insurgent leaders submitted
to Mr. ilurphy oer the telephone the
ns.mes of Ildor Straus, Martin "H.
Glnn. and Martin "W. Littleton, and Mr.
I' Murohy, -eplj ing, submitted the name of
I) Cady Hcrrick, of Albany. The Insur
gents took Mr. Hemck's name under
consideration The caucus adjourned un
lit 1A n tti WivlnMflav
SOME MAEITAL inX-TTP.
"Weds Divorced Wife of Piret
Wife 3 Brother" announces a
headline, which probably caps
the climix for freak marriages.
At Pasadena, CaL, last Saturday.
IJoss Ambler Curran. the New
York banker, was married to
Mrs Ethel Cook Postley, the
bridegroom being the son-in-law
and the bride tho daughter-in-law-
of Mrs Clarence Postley.
Tho former Mrs. Curran re
turned suddenly from Paris to
New York last June. Mr. Curran
remaining abroad. She went at
once to Iteno. Nev.. and it was
generally accepted that a dlorco
would soon follow. When Mr.
Curran returned to the United
States in September his wifo
came East to join him. That a
divorce had been granted was
not generally known until tho
announcement of Mr. Curran's
Where the errtwhile Mrs. Cur
ran is at the present time Is not
known. The marriage of Mr. Cur
ran and the divorced wife of his
first wife's brother has caused
considerable surprise among their
friends here and in San Fran
cisco, it is said.
Mr. Curran's marriage to Miss
Elsie Postloy. in November, 130 i,
was an important social affair.
She and Mr3. Sterling Postley
were children of the late Mr.
Clarence A. Postley, who died in
1908, and who was well known in
EEFRAIKED EEOM SHOOTIN'G.
Representative Eilvrards Sid Kot
"Wish to PrlKhtcn Women.
Savannah, Ga., March 23. Following
an attempt to enter his residence to
night. Representative C. C. Edwards, of
the First district, shotgun in hand,
trailed a negro to a grocery store near
by, but refrained from shooUng because
there were many women in the place.
The negro escaped.
If you want to know something
about Good Housekeepers, read
the story of. the Washington Fire
men in Next Sunday's Edition of
The Washington Herald:
Remarkable Demonstration of Gratitude in
Honor of Statesman.
President Taft and Senator Bailey Lead in Speaking
Ecohiiums of Praise Before One of the Most
Representative Gatherings Ever
Held in Capital.
To expiiess "not that gratitude which is a lively expression ol
favors to coi&ic, but a heartfelt appreciation of an untiring cHarnpton
ship of the Listrict in the pat," residents of Washington gave to Sen-
ator Jacob HI Gallinger, of Xew Hampshire, chairman of the Senate
Committee onl the District of Columbia, a mammoth party on the occa
sion of his sefenty-fcurth birthday anniversary last night.
The most', representative Washington attendance that has gathered!
in a banquet lball since the dinner to Crown Prince Henry, of Prussia,
according to the speakers, gathered in the large ballroom of the New
Willard. It included representatives of every ocation, as well as ofi
every political creed. President Taft, Senator Bailey, of Texas; former;
Senator Chandler, of Xew Hampshire; former Commissioner H. B. F
Macfarland, and others vied with one another in paying the tribute ofi
their eloquence to the guest of the e ening.
ACCOUDH.D A TltinDTE.
Hailed as tho man whom the people of
the District hane most to thank for
rapid strides in eery direction, and for J
unexampled preferment from
in late years, Seraator Gallinger was ac
corded a tributes that stands unique In
Washington, and, is believed to have been
equaled seldom in the entire country.
From the viewpoint of a resident, and
one interested Tn tho Nation s Capital,
the affair was the one that will long
bold a placo in th,; memories of those
wlto particlpStJl. - The U of guests
drew from all New England, friends
anxious to take part in tho testimonial
and to swell in, size the District s token
Through the efforts of J. H. Small and
friends In the War Department the hall
into which the guests passed from the
receiving line was a bewildering bower
of color, in which the rich carmen of
American Beauty' roses vied with the red
of the American flag and the scarlet
background of the State emblem of New
Hampshire, that bung over the seat re
served for the honored guest. And
throughout almost the entire length of
the dinner and the speaking that frl
lowed the three galleries of tho room
were crowded with women, relatives and
friends of the diners, and. with them,
anxious to play a part In the tribute to
Senator Bailcj, leader of tho opposi
tion to Senator Gallinger s party in the
upper house, but whose vote was cast
on the same side more thanonce during
tho late session, responded to the toast
"Why we love Galangcr." in place of
George A. Post, of New Tork. who was
unable to attend because of illness.
The Texas orator, although confining
his remark3 largely to Senator Gallin;er
and tho District, embraced the occasion
to wavo tho Constitution as a warning
against "this day of mugwumpism or
progrcsstvism. In which an old-fashioned
Democrat or a stand-pat Republican
finds himself without as much company
as he might want. Incidentally, per
haps. Senator Bailey hailed Senator Gal
linger as one of those who are guarding
this country from "the crisis of socialism
that now assails it life "
Praised by Bailey.
Senator Bailey said, in part:
"Although coming from my State, I
live as far from New Hampshire as it
would be possible to and stay within the
Union, and although my poliUcal con
vicUons aro as widely different from
those ot the guert of the evening as our
homes are far apart, the separation of
our homes or the differences of our
political opinions abates nothing of my
respect for him as a man or a Senator.
I accepted the invitation to respond to
the toast. "Why we love Gallinger," be-
cSuse I know he deserves the affection
ate gratitude you feel far him.
"There are times when we rise above
party opinions. These are rare occa
sions with me, because I am an old
fashioned partisan, and this is a day of
mugwumpism or progresslvlsm in which
an old-fashioned Democrat or a stand
pat Republican finds himself without as
much company as he might want. But
on a day like this we forget all party
distinctions and all political divisions.
In a more humorous tone. Senator
Bailey declared he was not ono who
wants Washington to bo the most beau
tiful city in tho world, because It makes
IN THE DISTRICT
the return of the legislator to his con
stituents too hard.
"I am still old-fashioned enough tc.
telieve in the wisdom of tho fathers.
I an(1 xnat -ua"n, i-TanKim. iiamilton.
ana .uason lounaea a Detter government
than the progressives could have founded
or could found In this day. If they had
the power. I telieve the fathers of our
republic tried, in designating the site ot
the nation's Capital, to locate it in homo
place that could never become a great
cU. and thev tried to accomplish thu
purpose by placing it in the mafshes of
the P'ltomcC "Ri sr. -But vFlth tho aid
of such men as the guest of the evening;
j ou have been successful in transformin
It into a beautiful and attractive city.
and if the Federal Treasnryholds out I
suppose the expectation 'f.'the.'.fathcrs
will be disappointed
Want lo Stay Hcxei- J
"Ton have made the ctty;-fso beautiful
that every man coming heB'Jfrom.thef
backwoods is loath to go"liome IBut Xi,
suppose men of my opinion. must yield
to tho inev itable. and believer that tbo
Capital ot the greatest republic on earth,
is destined to be the most beautiful city
in the world. It Is not my win. but-
I believe in parks, where statesmen
w ould-bo statesmen can go out and med-
aiatc. And since they plan to make it a,
beautiful place, I expect them to maker
it the most beautiful place on earth.
"Now. since over my protest thesa
things have been done, I can but say
that more of the improvement Is due
to Senator Gallinger than any other man
in public life. But I do not love him for
these things. I love him because I be
lieve he is as true a type of the New
England Yankee as ever lived. H em-i
bodies all the virtues of his race. and.
through his contact with us has lost alL
Getting back to a serious Tcin, Mr,
Bailey referred to the changes in pollti-
cal lines and creeds, and of tho trials toi
come as a result. After referring to so
cialism, ho said:
"But it shall survive this crisis of so
cialism that now assails its life. This,
republic, once assailed with arms which,
my father helped to buy, was not in so
great danger then as it now is from these
silent forces that seek to undermine its'
foundation, and the men who from 1SSI
to 1S63 shouldered muskets in her de
fense did not render it more signal serv
ice than men like Gallinger are rendenns
Closing with a further humorous trfbuta
to Senator Gallinger. he said:
"No American city of this generation:
ever had so excellent a mayor as Senator
Gallinger has been for you. For he noe
only spent your own money judiciously,
but he has made the balance of thai
country contribute liberally."
President Taft, In a particularly happy
mood, refused more than a passing glance
at things political, confining himself ta
a handsome tribute to Senator Gallinger.
and the painting of an optimistic futuro,
for the District of Columbia.
The President's Tribute.
President Taft said:
"You do a great deal of dining ins
Washington. It is one of those allure
ments that my friend. Senator Bailcjv
would have dispensed with In order that
the Senators and Representatives might
go home 'without grief, but you could
not use the function of a dinner for a
better or a higher purpose than to testify
your gratitude, and that of all good citi
zens of the United States, to a servant
and a Senator who does things because,
they are to do good to the people. I do
not like to bo invidious in my distinc
tions or have anything more drawn front
what I say than what I really mean, but
you will all agree with me that there
is a class of legislators who favor legis
lation because of the good that it is
going to do when it Is enforced, and that
there is another class who aro in favor
of legislation wholly without regard to
what it is going to accomplish as an en
forced law. b,ut who tako an Interest
simply in respect of and because ot the
votes that the advocacy of the law 13
going to give them. Now. Senator Gal
linger belongs to the former- class. And
that virtue for it is a virturo cannot
be demonstrated any more conclusively
than by the work and tho time and th
attention and the industry that a Senator
or a member of the House devotes to tho
causo of the District, of Columbia. This
is what r understand wo aro here for to
testify to our appreciation ot the work
that Senator Gallinger has done.
"They have in NcwT2ngland what they?
call 'safe' men. By that they mean
men. whoiram. tiiljc-,roiiUl--di ieei