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THE WASHINGTON HERALD. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1912.
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All Goods Made on the Premises.
Window exhibition of Taffy
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TABLETS T jKa.
Twenty-four Tablets 4 Fifteen Cents.
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niv-v wwb ana. n. S. Paints
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narv nafnt nJ , .
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wuu i ciiaiK or Duster.
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rhrsical Cultnre. Writ for estimate on any mac
JAMES S. FRASER, Kenota Bids.
' AVe ajlve Herald 33,000 contest votes..
WILL FACE JURY
IN MURDER CASE
Police to Summon Mrs. Jett
at Inquest Over Bones
Taken from Furnace.
Falling In their efforts to unearth evl
dence which ttlll prove bejond the
shadow of a doubt that Lentle Jett slew
Arthur Webster In the early hours of
September 18 and crammed his body Into
the combustion chamber of a furnace at
the piant of the National Capital Brew
ing Company, the police have pinned
their hopes upon a grief-bowed woman,
wro. It Is belleted can give Information
which will solve the mystery of tho dls
nDDearance of Webster.
Unconscious of the trial which the
notice hate manned out for her, Jars.
Minnie Jett. wife of Lentle Jett. the
brewery fireman suspected by the police
of hating slain Webster, spent last nigm
at her home. 627 Florence Street North
east, neeplng hysterically with grief
over the death of her husband, who
committed suicide last Sunday, and
it hose body as burled jesterdaj'.
Police officials decided last night to
summon Sirs. Jett as a witness at the
Inquest to-morrow morning at the Dis
trict morgue oer the fragments of
bones, supposed to be all of the earthly
remains of Webster, which were raked
from the combustion chamber of fur
nace No 6 at the brewery. The papers
will be sered on Mrs Jett.
After the suicide of her husband on
Sunday, Mrs Jett has remained silent
and denied herself to -ls!tors. Acting
on the advice of an attorney. It Is said,
she has refused to talk to any one con
cerning the suicide of her husband or
his alleged part In the murder of Arthur
Webster. When questioned by the police
heretofore she has said "I must protect
m- children " Other than this she re
fused to ta!k.
Arthur Webster disappeared on the
night of September 1" The police sus
pect he was murdered in the small hours
of the following morning Thej suspect
Jett of committing the crime. Now they
are asking. "Isn't It likelj- that Jett
made some remarks to his wife which
will clear this murder mjster-"" The
police also wonder whether Jett left a
note explaining the cause of his suicide
Mrs Jett sajs that her husband told her
he was going to end his life because he
had been dicharged from the employ of
the brewing companj".
Coroner J. Ramsey Netitt and the po
lice hae been unable to find any note
which Jett may hae left It is belie ed
that the man ml) hae penned a note
which has been artfullj' concealed Mrs
Jett will be closelv questioned when she
appears before the coroner's Jurj' In
fact, the police believe Mrs Jett will be
the (not Important witness at the hear
ing I'lni Hope on 1 Ife.
From the standpoint of the police, the
fact has not been definite!) established
that Webster has been murdered. The
police can sb,o that Webster disappear
ed from his home, that he was last seen
In the furnace room of the brewcrj. and
that a boxful of bone fragments was
taken from the combustion chambers of
one of the furnaces. But thej hate jet
to find a bit of eMdence that will prote
concluslielj' that the bones are the
earthly remains of Webster. For these
reasons, the police pin their hopes on the
wife of the man suspected of the murder.
The combustion chamber of furnace
No . where the body of Webster Is
supposed to hae been cremated, was
searched thoroughly last night without
success In the endea6r to find some
thing wnlch would proe that Webster's
body had been placed In the chamber
Quantities of dust and ash of long ac
cumulation were raked from the cham
ber, and among It were small particles
of bone, but nothing was discovered that
might proie that ebsters body was
That the heat charts at the brewery
would proe that the door of the fur
nace chamber was open for some length
of time on the morning of September
1. when Webster is supposed to hae
been killed. Is one of the hopes of the
police that hae been blasted. It was
reported that the chart shows that the
temperature of the chamber fell 100 de
grees between 3 and 4 o'clock on the
morning of September 18 This drop In
the temperature, it was believed, could
be used to show that the door of the
furnace chamber had been open for
I man to shove a body through the
A careful examination of tbe chart last
night showed that the temperature of
the furnace chamber aried onij a few
degrees on tire morning of September 18.
This variation, employes of the brewery
say. was normal The door of the fur
nace chamber was open for an hour on
Tuesday afternoon when the bones were
being raked out, and for nearly twe
hours last night while another search
was being made, but the variation of the
chamber was but a few degrees There
fore the police do not expect to prove
that the door of the chamber was open
on the morning of September IS by any
tarlatlon in temperature shown by tbe
Funeral services for Lentle Jett were
held at his home yesterday morning at
f SO o'clock. Rev. Paul Watlington. pas
tor of the Maryland Avenue Baptist
Church, officiated The body was re
mot ed tc Spottsj 1 ania Court House, Va ,
for Interment. Only relatives and the
best friends of Jett were admitted to
the house during the services.
Mrs Lentle Jett, who Is expected to
play such an Important part at the in
quest to-morrow, has twice known the
grief caused by the suicide of a husband.
Eight years ago the present Mrs. Jett
lost her first husband. Lloyd Geyser, who
killed himself by firing a bullet through
his brain. The then Mrs. Gejser was
a bride of one year and was the mother
of an Infant only a few weeks old.
HADLEY TO CAMPAIGN FOE TAFT
Indianapolis, Ind, Oct. 2. Gov. Had
ley. of Missouri, will speak for Presi
dent Taft at a big political meeting In
Indianapolis to-morrow night.
A few weeks ago Hadley Issued an
ultimatum to President Taft demanding
that he express himself on certain Issues
before Hadley would consent to speak
for him. Late this afternoon In a long
distance telephone conversation with
Thomas A. Shlpp in Indianapolis, the
Governor consented to begin campaign
ing for the President. "Gov. Hadley did
rot say exactly what word he had re
ceived from President Taft." said Mr.
Shlpp In announcing the decision ,f the
Governor, "but he Intimated that he and
the President had come to a. mutual
understanding In regard to the questions
which Hadley had asked."
Gov. Hadley was announced as the
principal speaker at a recent Taft
meeting In St. Louis. The Governor re
fused to appear, issuing his famous ulti
matum Jo the President. He was floor
leader of the Roosevelt forces at the
Chicago convention and a,t that time
much was made of the Presidential pri
mary and the so-called "boss ridden"
OF PARCEL POST
Special Committee to Meet Farmers
and Merchants in Frederick
and Eagerstown, Md.
Postmaster General Hitchcock yester
day decided to send the special commit
tee appointed by him to work out plans
for the establishment of the parcel post
system, which will be Inaugurated on
January L to Westminster, Hagerstown.
and Frederick. Md., to confer with farm
era, merchants, postmasters, and rural
carriers. In order to determine the char
acter and volume of business that will
probably be handled by the parcel post.
Westminster and Frederick are In the
first zone from Baltimore, and Hagers
town Is In the second zone.
This region has been chosen because
It Is a typical farming country, with va
ried crops, and the committee desires to
get Information especially about the
probable shipment of farm products.
Mr. Hitchcock Is particularly anxious
to learn from the farmers to what extent
thfv nnM in uA thA nnrcel nost and
In the proposed conferences It Is fioped
that a more complete understanding will
be reached as to the possibilities and
range of the service, and that there will
be a fuller comprehension on the part of
the farmers of the benefits which the
parcel post will bring to them.
The postmasters of the three cities
named were communicated with last
night and were Instructed to hate farm
ers, local merchants, and rural carriers
at hand to confer with the committee,
which will leave Washington this morn
Renr Admiral Yonnc Demi.
New York. Oct 2. Rear Admiral Luclen
Young. U. S. N. died at Waldorf-As-torla
this afternoon from an Intestinal
hemorrhage He was sixty jears old and
married, his wife being with him when
he died Admiral Young had been In the
nut j fort j -three jears. He started on
a month's leate of absence on September
19, and had been at Key West and Ha
vana before coming to New York. He
had been In good health while here until
Tuesday night, when he became 111 sud
denly. ARCHBOLD, PRICK,
AND GOULD GAVE
Continued from Pace One.
sachusetts followed Mr Sheldon on the
stand He testified that he had raised
Jllc.000 for the national. State, and Con
gress campaign committees in Massachu
setts in rS. Of this, only J-J0,ono was
contributed by Massichusetf big protect
ed industries cotton, wool, and shoes.
Diioii 'on Mnnd.
Th first witness of the day was James
G Cannon, president of the Fourth Na
tional Bank, New lork City. Mr. Cannon
was called becauso his name appeared
as auditor of the accounts of Cornelius
N. Bliss as treasurer of the Republican
campaign of 1501 Mr. Cannon was a
willing witness, but had no information
to Impart. He had simply examined the
diburse-nents and found them to be cor
rect, and knew nothing about contribu
tions. He said that he was a persona
friend of Mr. Bliss, but that he never
saw the list of contributions, had ncter
heard Mr Bliss mention any contribution
from John D Archbold, nor had Mr.
Cannon any knowledge of contributions
either to the campaign of l'OI or 1S0S.
The commlttte thn passed from srave
to gay when Senator Joseph M Dixon
of Montana, militant manager of Col
Roosetelt's campaign, was called. Mr
Dixon was on the witness stand for more
than an hour at tbe morning session and
for about the same time In the afternoon.
He was belligerent fiom the outset
benator Dixon plainly showed that he
was charged with suppressed emotion
when he took the witness chair He was
very nertous, his face was almost ashen
In Its paleness, and his eyes indicated
The committee, before It began the in-
qulltion considered Senator Dixon's ln-
tertiew in executive session, and decid
ed to question him about it. Et erj mem
ber of the committee keenly resented the
charges Senator Dixon did not wait for
beginning to question him on this point.
He brought the subject up tery shortly-
after taking the stand.
"Did you solicit any contributions?
asked Senator Clapp
indicated He Was Hard Vp.
"When I met friends of CoL Roosevelt
who were zealous In his behalf, I may
hate suggested to them that we were
desperately hard up for funds I collect
ed some We always needed money, and
I spent It as fast as I got It. No books
were kept, but I recollect In a general
way the amount I receited In all and
how much I expended, that approxi
mately. The benator explained that the
sums he collected and spent were sepa
rate from those git en to the committee
yesterday by Treasurer Hooker, except
7,500 that was sent to him by Mr.
Hooker. All other funds controlled by
him were In addition to the amount car
ried in Treasurer Hooker's statement
filed yesterday, which was 81(1,000.
The members of the committee then
showed a curiosity to know the details
of Senator Dixon s financial transac
tions as the Roosevelt manager. It was
then that the explosion came. Squaring
himself In the witness chair and as
suraing an .aggressive attitude, the
Roosevelt manager said:
"Before going into this matter, 1
would like to know of the committee
just what is to be the full scope of this
Investigation. Is It to include the Re
publican and Democratic campaign
George R. Sheldon testified
John D Archbold. for the Stan
dard Oil Company: Henry C
Frlck, for the United States Steel
Corporation: J. P. Morgan & Co .
and George J. Gould, for the vast
Gould railroad Interests, contrib
uted 8100.000 each to Theodore
Roosevelt's 1904 campaign fund.
He was shown a statement of
contributions to the 1304 fund,
among the Items in which was
one crediting the late Edward H.
Harriman, "the railroad magrrate,
with a contribution of 8236,000,
or 8240,000 received from various
individuals for use In the New
York State campaign.
Nearly 75 per cent of the con
butlons to the 1904 Roosevelt
campaign was corporation money.
The smallest contribution on
the list showed him by the late
Cornelius N. Bliss, treasurer In
1904, was 81,000.
Senator Joseph M. Dlzon of
Montana, testified that:
The total Roosevelt pre-oon-ventlon
expenditure last spring;
amounted to 896,000.
He believes that the fire of the
Investigation is aimed exclusively
at the Bull Moose cause.
funds, as well as those expended for
Chairman Clapp explained briefly the
resolution under which the committee
was .proceeding. He asked Benator
Dixon if he had read the resolution, and
the Senator declared that he had not.
Senator Pomerene suggested that, the
resolution could be read to Senator
Dixon for his information, but Senator
uiapp suggested that it was a long doc
ument and that time could be saved by a
personal explanation of it by the chair
man Whn thla haJ Kuan la, Rtff-fli
tor Dixon continued his observations on
the character of the Inquiry:
"The testimony uo to this time lndl
cates that this inquiry Is directed
solely into the political campaign of
Col. Roosevelt." said Senator Qhton.
"That Is the popular lmpresslffn of
tnose who have read the proceedings
heretofore had. I would like to inquire
whether an Inquiry la to be made into
the expenditures of Gov. Harmon, Pres
Idcnt Taft, Champ dark, and GoV. Wll
son. As a member of the Senate I want
to seo all of these things Investigated,
but I think it should be done before
the election. We are within thirty days
of the election, and up to this time the
omy inquiry has been aimed at col.
Roosetelt's pre-conventlon campaign.
I would like to Inquire whether the
committee intends to summon the man
agers of the Harmon, Wilson. Clark, Un
derwood, and Taft campaigns."
No Reflection on Committee.
Senator Dixon dlsatowed any desire to
reflect on the committee, but Insisted that
before he would answer any questions
concerning the Roosevelt campaign that
he would Insist en assurances that the
other campaign managers be called and
"Senator Dixon. It Is jour duty to an
swer the questions put to jou," said
Chairman Clapp. tThe committee re
sertes to Itself the right to call other
witnesses at Its discretion, and when
ever it pleases. The witnesses you named
have nearly all been asked to appear and
their names hate been given out from
time to time to the press.'
"Well." observed Senator Dixon, shift
ing his position In 'he witness chair, and
crossing his leg, "with that under
standing I am ready to proceed "
"There Is no understanding about It,"
toared Senator Clapp. "The committee
will exercise Its owri discretion."
"I would send you to Jail.' suggested
Senator Pomerene, who was white with
anger and considerably agitated
"As a Senator you ought to realize your
duty," Interposed benator Pajnter of
"All I want Is a square deal." retorted
J-enator Dixon "and I Intend to Insist on
that, for I am a co-ordinate member of
the benate and hate as much Interest In
the investigation as the members of this
With these preliminaries adjusted Sen
ator Dixon began answering questions as
to the contributions and expenditures he
has made Independently of those stated
Tuesday by Treasurer Hooker. It was
vague and Indefinite, but he admitted that
he had received In all and expended ap
proximately 8X.0TO or 8J4.0OO Of this sum
152,000. approximately, was spent in the
Washington headquarters. The Senator
could not recall all of the details of the
expenditures, but said in a general way
that they covered printing, mailing, clerk
hire, and telegraph and telephone. He
l.ept no books He said that he could
tecall the larger contributions, but that
there was about 83,1X0 In contributions
ef from II to J25. of which he had no
leconl At the suggestion of the com
mittee he recalled the following large
William Eno, of Washington, an uncle
of Glfford Plnchot. gate JLOCO, Mrs An
tonelta Wood, an aunt of Glfford Pln
chot, gate 83 000. Kmlln Roosetelt gate
J-.0U0; G-torge W Perkins. Frank A.
Mun-ey. and Daniel R. Hanna. each con
tributed tarious amounts aggregating,
arnroxlmately 8-5.C") for each. Senator
Dixon could not remember the dates when
this money was given.
"Whenever we got desperately hard up
I went to these tl ree men and they con
tributed." said the Senator. "I tried to
keep their contributions about the same,
so that the burden might bear equally."
"Wheneter you got hard up you went
to Pcrklis." Inquired Senator Paynter.
Ilnn-t- Tnft Manaein.
Senator Clapp asked Senator Dixon if
he could tell of any other expenditures
or of any other contribution- than thoe
git en. by Treasurer Hooker yesterday
and by the Senator to-day. Senator
Dixon Immediately begun to roast the
Taft managers and the other campaign
managers for their expenditures. "We
spent less money for the totes we got
than either Taft. Harmon. Underwood,
Clark or Wilson," said the Senator
"Why the Taft people spent 8M.CO0 for
billboards alone In the State of Ohio
One man Is reported to hate git en 313,
HO to Gov. Wilson's pre-cont ention cam
paign and then 810.000 since his nomina
tion ' The benator said the man lived
in Philadelphia, and that his name was
Penfield Later he corrected himself
and said that It might have been Mrs.
All the while that he was giving his
testimony, with more or less show of
excitement. Chairman Clapp and other
members cf the committee were trying
to halt him Finally Senator Clapp told
Mr. Dixon that the committee desired
him to tell about Roosetelt's campaign
funds and were asking specifically about
those, and that he might make a stump
Senator Oliver called Mr. Dixon's at
tention to his Interview In the morning
newspapers arraigning the committee
and asked him if he did not realize that
It was a reflection on Chairman Clapp.
"No man has the respect of the people
to a higher degree than Senator Clapp,"
replied Mr. Dixon.
"Are you aware that all the work of
the committee for this week was exclu
sively In. the hands of the chairman "
Inquired Mr. Oliver.
"Answer the question and make your
stump speech afterwards," demanded
I am not making a stump speech,"
roared Senator Dixon, glaring savagely
at Senator Oliver.
"Let me make a friendly suggestion to
"So far as I am concerned." observed
Senator Oliver, "I don't care for your
Money Spent In States.
After the committee succeeded in get
ting Senator Dixon back to the subject
of the Roosevelt campaign expenditures
they elicited from htm the fact that he
had spent certain sums of money in the
tarious States. He admitted that he had
spent about 315,000 In New Jersey, 82.000
in Indiana, and a like sum In West Vir
ginia, and he had given some money to
Gov. Hadley at the tatter's request.
"Do you know Herman Frasch, one of
the contributors to the Roosevelt fund?"
Inquired Senator Paynter.
"Don't know him." snapped Mr. Dixon.
"Never heard of him in my life."
"Is he connected with the Sugar
"It Is humanly impossible that he could
be connected with the Sugar Trust, and
be -for Roosevelt." replied Mr. Dixon.
"The whole group of Wall Street finan
ciers were either for Taft or Wilson, and
vigorously against Roosevelt-"
Mr. Dixon, almost In the same breath,
charged that 8200,000 had been spent by
the Taft managers In Massachusetts, but
when asked for his authority, he said
that Matthew Hale, and other Roosevelt
managers In Massachusetts had estimat
ed that to be the amount spent. Then
he appealed to the committee to call
Thomas F. Ryan, who had given 83.000
to Woodrow Wilson's campaign for gov
ernor two years ago. Senator Clapp told
him that the committee was not Investi
gating gubernatorial campaigns in New
"I understand that Gov. Harmon col
lected s bis fund from the financiers lfl
1 1 CO7. 7th EYE(I)STRETStN.W.
We Meet. Your Needs With Satisfactory
Neither too mifth price nor
too little quality, but the BEST
for the least always. And this
season is no exception to the
long established H. & H. policy.
Your experience with this store
will prompt the utmost con
fidence in its merchandise and
its methods. Busy days these
but not so busy as to fail in giv
ing jou the best possible atten
tion whether jou have in mind
to buy much or little.
We hope you under
stand that you arc en
tirely welcome to charge
anything you wish.
New York City." suggested Mr. Dixon.
Uo iniimniml that Senator Pomerene
might know something of this. He
charges that Joseph E. Datles. of Wis
consin, spent J35,ono ror vtuson in i i
. ... .i . . !- rv (f Tfln,Vs. sDent
Slave; inav v .-. w... . .-,--" . -.
several thousand In Kansas, that tred
II Lynch expended 813.000 in Minnesota
for Wilson, und mentioned TN. F. Mc
,.,.. ciwA Rnnlrift. Mich . and
Joslah Qulncy. of Boston, as men who
could gite the commuiee V" ,...,
tlon on camraign expenditures for "H-
"Has the committee called some of
these men" demanded Senator Dixon
..-- i,.u ahMntlv refuses to
disclose its plans until the proper time
comer" obserted Chairman Clapp
Again an appeal -'
Dixon io answci m-- -..- ..
asked and he countered by suggesting
that he had plenty oi m '""
would assist the committee If they de
sired to hear It Senator V" ln"
tlted him to disclose it. whereuJ"'1,rn
Dixon drew from his pocketj a '""
copy, or photographic reproduction, of
i''. ' j .,. ..nt out from-New
n. leiier anu w u .... -
York by Louis C. "r W
than 3 newspapers puwuucu """"
fanes In the. United States, off ertng
to contract wuii men ,-.- ---editorial
paS and imposing the condl-
tlons that tney snuu,u H.-.V --
telt matter in un ........ ----- .
form of a paid advertisement Mr. Dixon
declared that Hammering wa, the ad
vertlslng. manager "-- Th.
found that tney oore ""'--' T,rt not
ator Clapp declared thai : they dU I not
relate to the pre-conrem.v.. ... -
this year and were not within the Juris
diction of the committee, Mr DUon in
tlmated that the com--.---
Information, and wnue ;- , ch
ling letter during tne oaj.
DUon Analn on Stand.
When Senator Dixon returned to the
stand after lunch He was questioned
about the employment of Ormsby Mc
Harr. of New York. He took responsi
bility for employing McIIarg He said
.. . v.. .miht McIIarg out and
git en him the employment to look after
the Southern situation. itepoi -"
-.inn. tr niTnn admitted that he
had sent 81,500 to North Carolina, 81 M0
to Georgia, and tour or " ..
into South Carolina.
rrM.. Cla..an Dnmr,nit took the Wit
ness In hand and the Utellest scenes of
the day were enacted senator i-u...c-
.-... ... ha witness sataffely.
idie "cut a.. - - -
At times both men were on their feet
glaring at each other and once or i.i
it looked like a personal encounter.
Finally Dixon refused flatly to answer
Pomerene's questions and Pomerene
asked for a ruling In the committee com
pelling him to answer. Senator Clapp
.i,t ,i.a. niv,n tttinuiri nnswer and the
witness still refused, whereupon Senator
Pomerene raised the question that Sen
ator Dixon was a contumacious witness
...... .m.nj. tt,,tf im h- reouired to
answer. The committee took the case
under advisement ana senator i-ui
.. .- nnM.... ,,,-ttt Tia atruek another
snag and for the second time raised
the question, senator .Dixon naa awrst
that large sums bad been expended In
v.i..tf ,. v.a nth.- pandMaipt for Presi
dent. Senator Pomerene demanded that
he name his iniormants. un,
thousand people have told me," said
Senator Dixon with a walte of the hand
"Name them," demanded Senator
"Oh. I cannot recall all of the names,"
retorted Senator Dixon.
"Name one of them," insisted Senator
know it as well as I do that large sums
of money were being collected and ex
pended tor tnese various jresiaenuai
candidates," replied senator Dixon.
"You know, bcause you are a lawyer.
limb Ilia lUlUIUIAUDH JTUU BIO lVllie .
is not evidenced You say that large
sums of money were being expended for
President Taft.' Will you give the name
of your informantr demanded Senator
gs MAGAZINE I
WHEN IN DOUBT BUY OF
White Enamel Iron Beds, slngle'or White Enamel, with brass trim
double slxe: strong of construction j . &
ana attrscute in aesign; iuu sue,
firm and rigid.
(Exactly as Illustrated )
... ........ .... .
Made on straight lines; with brsss
knobs on each or the four heavy
posts: brass cross rods at head and
foot- Heavily White Enameled.
Sifll $l-0 1
jl I worth 3.00. 3
iMlMei itrcftiPvll f jh
hold the periodi
cals ; cupboard at
top ; 42 inches
wide, and a very
handy piece of fur
niture for living
room or den.
I I U
if 4 (Exactly as U
III Illustrated )
A little later Senator Dixon resented
Senator Pomerene's questioning
"You are assuming the attitude of
' Taft s. attorney." said the Roosetelt
j chairman. "I have told you where you
can get tne Iniormatlon, by calling cer
tain witnesses. I don't Intend to have
a Senate committee escape the responsi
bility by assuming a technical attitude.
"I am trying to extract some informa
tion from you." said Pomerene. who
was on his feet, 'but I don't want to
hate to perform an obstetrician opera
tlon to get It '
"You'll not perform any such opera
tlon on me!" snarled Dixon
' You are sitting here as a wttne-s and
you ought to act like one, not like an
attorney, said Pomerene savagely
"I am sitting here as a witness and
a a benator with as much Interest in
getting at the facts as you hate,' roar
ed back Dixon. "I hate given you the
names of the witnesses who will give
you the Information, but you are acting
like you are Taft s attorney"
Senator Dixon finally told the commit
tee flatly that he would not give any
names of his Informant" "I hate no
sreclflc John Doc in mfnd." said he
"You will not get any further answer out
of this witness"
After vainly trying to get Senator
Dixon to give names. Senator Pomerene
arose, and adtanclng toward the wit
ness commenced to lecture him "Your
whole attitude has been to discredit other
candidates." said the inquisitor, "and yet
you refuse to gite the names of the per
sons who hate said these slanderous
"I have given you the name of per
sons you can call as witnesses." replied
"You have come here and slandered
this committee, and you admit that you
hate done It without any Information.'
continued Mr. Pomerene Senator Dixon
was on his feet, apparently resentful, and
both men were talking at once
"You are the worse witness to get any
thing out of that J. eter tried to ques
tion." said Pomerene
"The trouble Is I hate given you more
Information apparently than you want."
retorted Dixon. "I have not slandered
the committee. The committee has Its
responsibilities. If It feels that It has
been derelict. I am not responsible for
Its state of mind. I hate made mt
statement of the money I handled I
published It li the newspapers weeks
ago. No othei manager has made a
statement. Has Taft made a statement
demanded Dixon, addressing Pomerene
"I am not on the witness stand."
"Has Harmon made a statement? ' per
sisted Dixon, addressing the Ohio Sena
tor. "If yoj will step outside I'll answer
that privately," replied Mr. Pomerene
"Oh. It will sound Just as well if you
will answer It here." retorted Dixon
"You seem to forget how one Senator
should demean himself toward another,"
"Oh. Senatorial dignity has neter Im
pressed me as strongly as It does some
men." observed Dixon "I try to be
human whereter I am."
"It does not Impress me, but there are
some things In the way of courtesy that
one gentleman owes to another." retorted
"I think so. too." snapped Dixon
Finding Itself absolutely helpless In
dealing with Mr. Dixon the committee
excused him for the time being. As the
Roosetelt manager left the room he laid
his arm on Senator Pomerene's shoulder
and tried to pacify him. but the member
of the committee repelled the advance.
Almost one-half of the commercially
developed water power In the United
States Is In five States. California. New
York, Washington, Pennsy It arfTa. and
South Carolina being the leaders, in the
No Storage Charges for
Kraaaaable rate n atoraarr. baattoc
packing. Estimates furalsfaed. Ks-
UNION STORAGE CO..
Mama U. 4 . Wll Pa. Ave.
Ws Gin Vetas la Z BcnlHI S6.0W Coctsst.
jtrong and substantial.
itxacuy as illustrated.!
Heaty continuous posts, ornamen-
tal fillers, and finished with White
l!aked-on Enamel that will not crock
nor ,urn color. A bed that Is made
(Exactly as Illustrated )
hogany - finished
frames of grace
ful design, uphol
stered in green
silk plush or fine
j 'ft.f(.tyis -a vMii.gg
428 Ninth Street
Phone Main 1858.
2315-2317 18th St.
Phone Colombia 85.
Wholesale and Retail
In order to give our entire atten
tion to our rapidly growing business
at our Eighteenth Street Store, we
are discontinuing business at our
Ninth Street Store.
Prior to removal we are
selling out our stock at 428
Ninth Street at very low prices.
TO-DAY IS A GOOD DAY
tVe G1t Votn la The Herald f 83,000 CccUMt.
SERVICE IS OUR SPECIALTY
tt Service and comfort out of a H
K pair of hoes that we hae soled ;
XJ and healed by our efficient and Xt
XZ economl method. n
I NATIONAL I
SHOE MF6.& REPAIR CO., Inc. 5
Work called for and delltered. S
K Phone 31. 1610. H
3 Works: 403 llih SI. H. W.
H e arlre Herald sgS.000 eon test votea.t
I.adlnE Opticians for Over a Qoar-
ter of a Century
Oculists Prescriptions Filled
We Glit Tctea la The Herald a C3.XD Ccstaat.
Russia has granted a 73-year conces
s'on for utilizing the water powers of
the Caucasus and transmitting high ten
sion electric current throughout that
rejlon to a British engineer.
so; f inmWZjtp H
Old Masonic ht Jsr k
OFFICE AND WORKS: .JJBK
6 Street Northwest. yRCPr
Collars to us. jfljEjy
We'll dfSM We save
them forsV3you 25 P"
11 yP'kPy CCDt n "l
CB laundry you
U VT siii totta la Tit
My Serald'a 3.000 Contest.
. -Cto "Ife "s c6. Jc,? -g yJ