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title: 'The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, October 21, 1912, Page 3, Image 3',
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WPOKTSM TAILQaV', ' (I
615 Piin. Ave. N. W.
We Hm Yets la ne Batskrs IM Ob,
NT r4TMETTL.rE 3L
UUlif Oatlelaas to Orcr
te el ceatary
Oeallata Preserlptlaw SlUed
. . Eyes Exanitae
We Oh Totes hi Ik Herald's W.JB)
AttOTiey Semenl WkktnBUi
Makes PaHk letter UpktM
iif Hi CemteHtleB.
DOCDMUT DEALS i
BLOW TO lOOOTEIX
236 ESt U.K. Ptwn)L.47
WGIre.Vota. In Tb Eold'l MBlM OoDtaE.
D. Clumberlaia Aaiwen (torn
Bnuucatioa uXeferesce to
Court Acticm. .
STOP THAT ACHE
Headaches Can be Stopped br Dilng;
H E S
Heat Fatigue Is readily overcome
by our Powdera,
H. E. SPRUCEBANK & GO.
2d St and Pat Ava. S. E.
Telephone l 528.
We aire Herald SZVMM eoatest Tatca.
OC GROCERS' OO
Ev the labels. Good for 5 votes In
If yoa want to aril yoar aatlqaea. a
If jon are collretlas; aatlqaea. tal la
1217 Eye St. M. X?5.M
We aive Herald S2S.0O0 coateat v-otea.
Attorney General WIckersham yester-
dajr made public a document which deal
a hard blow to CoL Roosevelt's conten
tlon that the dissolution of the Stand
ard Oil Company has been 'a farce and
absolutely Ineffective. Mr. WIckersham' s
answer to this Is a letter written to
him by C D. Chamberlain, secretary
and general counsel of" the National
Petroleum Association, . an organization
of independent refrains' comnale.
Mr. Chamberlain says that the decree
of the united States Supreme Court In
the Standard Oil case has not onlv af
forded the Independents relief, but has:
given mem a cnance to live has af
forded them an unrestricted and un
controlled opportunity to carry on their
business without unfair secret and op
pressive competition. Mr. Chamberlain
ays further that there has been a very
substantial Increase in the Drooortlon
of the trade controlled by the Independ
Here 1s the Attorney General's state
ment and 'the .letter:
Relief Has Glvea.
"The Attorney General has been mak
ing careful Inquiries Into the present
condition of the business of the country
in the production and selling of crude
oil and the sale and distribution of
refined oil and Its products, as affected
by the decrees of dissolution In the
Standard OH case. He has already
pointed out on several occasion sthe
fact that the decree In that case gave
precisely the relief which Mr. Roose
velt s Attorney General and his able as
slstant. Mr. Frank B. Kellogg, sought in
the bill filed at St. Louis. Mr. Kellogg
jiimseir on more man one occasion has
declared that CoL Roosevelt's 'statement
that nothing had been accomplished by
me aecree was wide of the truth, and
In Mr. Kellogg's annual address before
the American Bar Association, at Mil
waukee, in August, 1311, he said: I
behete absolutely In the justice, in the
soundness, and In the economic neces
sity of the decisions In the stinrii-
OH and Tobacco cases. The
judgment put an end to all the
long list of unfair methods of com
petition used for the nurooaa of rnh.
ing out and destroying competitors; It
severed the holding company, separated
the subsidiary corporations, and prohib
ited them from being thereafter man-
m as one Harmonious whole, and
thereby deprived them of th mr in
control the commerce of the country. To
ine smaller corporations and Individuals
engaged In the business It brought pro
tection from the control and domination
of the great combination, and toJay the
Hiwireuucui manufacturer jn the oil
muusuy is enjoying the right to engage
a fair opportunity to
t. - - . r" J .... "
BBBr.aas'j- nanmai' uuat
ka reaaltea to. a soil wfcat ,1a-
adea of' tha.-Teanea afedaeM.
h tMoaaiarmr aaaimae m u umm
State matertaBr contributed. , 4
"Of course, too abort a period fcaa
eWpeea- since. the dWatecratton ofitha
Standard-Oil oomMnaWoo to,, accurately
estimate the full effect of that decree,
bat-K la very aapajant.to every en a-
toi the oil MiaHim- that the tode-
aeadenf f oinpaalea have .tn-day- an un
restricted aad uncontrolled opportunity
to carry on their bustneas without, un
fair, ear iet ana1 nfiniiaalse eomaetltkm
on the part of on great rival, than
I they have enjoyed for years past. This
I of Uaetf Is 'a 'tremendous and slgnlncant
rcvoiK irnna 'nas uaen Drooajnt aooui,
and could only nave been brought about,
by the government's prosecution. With
this opportunity add Insurance of Its
permanence growing competition will
benefit the public in natural course and
as a necessary result, and a monopoly
or the business be impossible.
"Tours very respectfully,
v a n. rHiwBMw.
"Secretary and General Counsel, The
National Petroleum Association."
Commenting on the Chamberlain letter :
the attorney-general said:
"This letter coming from a represen
tative of those companies which were
most injuriously affected by the Stand
ard Oil combination, affords very strong
corroboration of the views which have
been expressed by the Attorney General
and by Mr. Kellogg, or the effect of the
decision by the Standard Oil case, and
affords a very conclusive answer to the
superficial condemnation which has been
so recklessly Inludged in by political op
ponents to the administration.
- -v a . - ivrv ' ji "-, T4T
AT PUBLIC UB8ABY
rrrrt r f?l
-Mi . r
Catlaaed froas Page Ose,
liarrhei, lysMtaty, CiMlera In
fint.n MSTMTLY laiEYEI -7
McChesiey & Jiachin,
8th and FN.E.
2d and EN.E.
We aive Herald 2S0oo eaateat vatea.
SPECIAL MlXEl CHOCOLATES,
25c and 40c per box.
J1.00 gallon, 25c quart, 15c pint.
S4 8ta St. aw, 1303 H St. at,
0 H St. aw.
Free Delivery to All Vartm -n-
We aive Herald fgOO contest votes.
-jTWe n?e Her-
DO YOUR FEET ACHE?
The quickest, simplest, surest remedy is
Fifteen Cents a Box.
I. W. SMITH. 22.4-Pa. An.
We Gin Votes In Th Henld'i JZ.on Cbotac.
CaU up Main 1419 for All Kinds
J. W. JORDAN ,
623 D StrMt N. W.
We Gin Votes in th HgmM's 85.001 Caha,
HAVE YOU RHEUMATISM?
t.ocn jou iBB xcniKij gee one ibm contains MO
MERCURY. Jt b nfest. Fifty yean mxxtm ki
tack of BEAXeT'S RHEUMATIO REMEDY. Tot
117 iu kui irat remray. sac per botut.
HEALY'S PHARMACY, '?&?
TNWD ST. AMD MASS. AVK. M.W.
We Pit. Votes In The Herald's tmjm Come.
In business with
Tke Chamberlain IHrr.
"For the purpose of ascertaining the
news or representatives of the lnde.
nepdent dealers on thli latter point the
Attorney General some days ago wrote
to Mr. C. D. Chamberlain, who Is sec
retary and general counsel of the Na-
uunoi r-eiroieum Association, an aiso
claUon of a very large number of in
dependent refining companies, embracing
practically all the companies not con
nected Ith the Standard OH Company
and Its subsidiaries, uklnr ih ,. ,.-
nlsh as accurate information as he
could concerning the nmnt ,-ji.i
of the oil business aa mnirii i.i.
its condition prior to the decree against
i9i1"Stan(1anl " comblBat,on ta May.
Mr. Chamberlain has replied to that In-
yMj tu me xuiiowing letter:
Won. George W. WIckersham.
Washington, D. C.
"ity dear sir: 1 am In receipt of your
letter of October 9. In reply to which I
would state that It Is not easy to draw
a sham line for th nnnwu. .M
parlson between the conditions of the oil
business at the date to which jou refer
hen the SuDrezne Pmtrt itwiiti ...!
Standard OH case In May, 19U, and the
present time, because the effect of (ho
ko ernment's prosecution of thu sim.
ard OH combination began practically
with the filing of that suit In November,
1906, and from that date the practices of
the Standard Oil combination , in large
measure ceased to be predatory, and the
Independent dealers began to have a
chance to live.
This condition continuously Improved
during the pendency of the government's
suit, and that Improvement has continued
since the decree of dissolution, so th If
may be safely stated that the giving of
reuaies upon wmen me standard OH
nonopoiy mas ouut up Das ceased, nref.
erentlal rates are few and far Jw.fn
disclosure of information by carriers of
competitive shipments is no longer prac-
uscu, pnce-cuiiing oeiow cost to kill
competition Is rare, and many other un
ethical commercial prattle, h.v. K-
corne so Infrequent as hardly to cause
complaint. Now, however, the indepen
dent manufacturer and refiner of oil I.
able to conduct his business with a fair
snare 01 pront reasonably due him, and
without the fearful handicap under
vhlch he labored before the govern
ment's suit was brought.
Controlled 84 Per Cent.
(joMnaithl OoM. Grippe, sod tuiaria Qas
ada vol help job. wbss all otheni tail. Ose.
tstwd. - .
' a Gldaattk).
rta aad V ats. W. W. Paaae If. SOML
W. Qh Tetai In-Tb. BaaM's KB) Casta.
I . 'A" Estimates Oivea.
ras-x ni .. jx.W. Pki
w we vsms ja.Xht Hetahrs I
"In 1906 returns from the oil industry
show that the Standard OH combination
controlled about 84 per cent of the entire
oil business of the United States, and the
remaining IS per cent was dlatrlhiit.
among the Independent companies. The
most accurate data which I hava ben
able to secure show that at the present
time the Independent companies control
34 per cent, exclusive of California.
where. I am informed, the Independent.
control nearly! 0 per cent.
One other practical, result of the
government's prosecution and decree la
shown In the increased prices secured by
producers of crude petroleum. The total
production for the last five years (stated
lr. mlUlons). was: For the vaar 1107 lac.
O00.OCO barrels; 1908, 17S.000.000 barrels; 1909.
U3.000.000 barrels: 1910, 200.000,000 barrels:
and 1911. 220,000.000 barrels. r
"You will, of course, recall that it was
never the policy of the Standard Oil
combination to own the oil wells, and
their actual ownership was but a trifling
percentage of the whole, being not
more tnan iz per cent In 1109, the latest
data that I have. Their policy was to
control transportation, and ny control!
Ing transportation and the enormous
volume or business in the refined pro
duct, they fixed the price of crude at
ngures which tney chose to give. Since
that date of the decree of dissolution
(May. 1911,1 the price of crude oil 1
uvaircea irom cents to 70 cents a
oarreu in the Mid-Continent field fmm
ES cents to 87 cents In thai Tninni. M
Hand from O.S0 to tL0 in the Pennsyl
vania neia tnose Ming practically the
large fields of production of reflaable
on. Of coarse, 'these Increases In the
price of erode, which benefit the pro-
aucer 01 tne cruoo. ana, not s either tM
country from now on in the hope of
turning the advantage to the Progressive
For the last two weeks of the cam
paign, therefore, at Roosevelt's own di
rection, the Progressive fight Is to be
pushed forward without let up. Exactly
what part the colonel can play, aside
from that of ' a looker on and casual
adviser, is to be determined by the ra
pidity of his recovery after he reaches
the quietude of Sagamore Hill. If he
obeys meekly the orders of his physl
clans and can hold himself in check for
a week or so. It Is regarded as possible
that he may swing Into the flight in Its
lest stages with appearances on the
stump. But as the doctors pointed out
in a bulletin to-day, he must go slowly
when he returns to Ojater Bay if he Is
to later to make his reentry in the cam
paign. Many, Pledge Sopport.
The Bull Moosers here were trying to
figure the political effect of the shoot
ing of the colonel. While they refrained
from openly discussing It, they were
forced to consider It as a potent factor.
Ever since the night the bullet was fired
the Progressive leaders have been net
ting letters and telegrams from all over
the country conveying expressions of
sympathy for the stricken leader from
men of arylng political faith. In all of
them a ring of deep admiration for the
unflinching courage of the Bull Moose
leader has been sounded. Democrats
and Republicans alike have written that
they have been moved by the evident
sincerity of the colonel, as shown ln'htaj
amazing act In going on with, hla speech
at the Milwaukee Auditorium Ith the
bullet tat his breast. In every message
this has been dwelt upon. Assurances
of support in his fight if he survive the
bullet wound have been conveyed.
While these messages were pouring in
Bull Moose leaders In various parts of
the country were sending word of a tre
mendous tide of senUment for the col
onel. As tangible evidence of how this
trend is going, the Chicago headquar
ters gave out information to-dav that
a pou 01 tne state during; the last week
snowed an appreciable Increase of
strength In the Bull Moose fight. The
poll, started on the day the colonel was
shot, was kept UP until Saturday. Tim
Progressive leaders calculate that, whilo
nuuseveit was certain Derore the shoot
ing, to carry Illinois, he wUl capture It
now oy a majority of over 100.ODO.
CoL Rooseelt put in what he called a
"hllTnwfrilm ,4a.. a. Uu lr ..
chiefly because of the strict dictum of
nis pnysicians tnat he be kept quiet.
No visitors, excepting the wife of Dr.
Murphy and the colonel's own family,
were allowed to see him. The physi
cians discovered Saturday night that
the former President had Ured himself
with his activity of the day. A slight
advance In pulse showed that the ex
citement of running his campaign from
the hospital had been too much for
80 the colonel would be thoroughly
rested for the ordeal of going back to
uysier nay to-morrow, the doctors left
word that he remain undisturbed. This
inniciea a nardsnip on the restive patient.-
He wanted to see even body
who called He wished to talk. He felt
"all cooped up" as he told ifr Rnn...
ieju uut Mrs. Koosevelt the "boss"
11 you want to start home to-mor
row you'll have to behave." cautioned
tne coioners wile.
Roosetelt sitting In a chair, niinnwi
that as long as they had the advantage
"Hit nea nave to complacently sub
mit. He felt no pain from the bullet
wound, he said, and the splintered rib
was giving no trouble. Withal the col
onel was In a sublimely rollicking
uiuvu uver me prospect or getting out.
Saaday School Celebrates.
The Sunday School of St. John'. Eni..
i-uim .oapei at jnount Katnler celebrated
Its anniversary jesterday. More than
ISO pupils attended. A brass and string
ureunin acrampaniea ine chorus. Supt,
Joseph T. K. Plant, Mayor of Mount
Ralner, read a historical sketch of the
Addresses were delliered hv t.
Henry Thomas, rector df the parish:
Rev. C. F. Edwards, vicar of Eninh
Chanel of Waahtntrtnn n,t t, d .
I M. E. McKee. of Washington Cathedral!
Work Oom lm' All Qtiii, iWtke
JXidernrta TbMf lift
There Is being dtaslayad atth PnkH.
Library an exhibition eatcaodto show
me divers eervices. rendered .by, the U
brarv to ' th VnM1 ..k.i. -. ' a....'
lngtoh. This exhibiUonl,' of course," of
most- interest to the teadhers In the local
publlo schools. Teachers -of private and
parochial. schools.-to which' somewhat
similar services. are rendered, also WUI
be Interested. ,
The exhibition Is displayed on the sec
ond floor of the library building where It
fllls the-west study, the exhibition cases
in the adjoining lobby and' overflows
into the lecture room. It consists of
books. Including those used and those
regarded as undesirable, of namnhl.t.
charts, pictures, blanks and forms, all
attractively-and artlsUcally displayed.
e exnioiuon illustrate the work
aone tor an grades from the kinder
garten through the ' hlsh school. Th
work done by -the-library through Its
acuow uuputaie collection from which
books are sent In bulk to the erammar
MllJAAf O. ff fllMex-A ., a . ..
""' iiiu.irai.eu oy ine exnioiuon
01 a moaei imrary consisting of one copy
each of all books contained in this col
lection. A neat strong box with nad-
lock, containing thirty volumes, shows
the method of sending books out, either
by motorcycle or by parcel delivery to
the various grade rooms. last year
irom a stock, or 4,000 volumes In this col
lection book were sent to seventy-eight
different schools and had a circulation
to the homes' of the children of 45.338
volumes; that Is an average of eleven
times for each volume. The explana
tory chart shows that the collection has
been increased to 5,500 volumes. By this
method the library. In some measure,
makes up for its lack of a system of
The Public Library recently has ob
tained a combination stereopticon and
reflectoscope. The operation of 'this ma
chine is shown In connection with the
exhibit' It U designed to' place this In
strument at the disposal of school of
ficers and teachers who wish to bring
their classes to the library for lectures.
The exhibition will be kept' In place un
til November 3. It will be opened on
school days from 3 to p. m. and on
Saturdays from 9 to 6 p. in.
f ' '
O-rrit-k f-Jrt fe. To-. Cni
'. Xtmr Toi-u Diti After
IT. f. fllM.mznitAXDlf
TO KADD0 GOVZUMEIT
Kut Zeep Coa-uuriettiom Opea
Betweea Ttapico aaiCapital
at All CMto.
Vera Crux, Oct JO. Following a bom
bardment by rebels occupying the fed
eral i gunboats, the soldiers of the
Twenty-first Battalion, garrisoning Fort
Uiuca. on an island In the harbor, to
day Joined the evolutionary forces of
Felix Disc Several refugees on the Is
land were killed by the shells from the
gunboats Bravo and Morelos.
The foreign consuls to-night cabled
their1 governments to send gunboats
to protect the foreign -residents. Twe
United States cruisers are reported en
Geo, "Valdes notified the consuls 'to
night that he would advise them to-morrow
whether to warn ail foreign resi
dents to leave the city.
The Ward Line steamship Seguransa
arrived to-day, but will not t discharge
No news of the federal army advancing
to the relief of the city has been re
ceived to-day. The rebel outposts sta
tioned several miles west of the city
hae not yet reported slghUng the en
emy, but the opening guns of the battle
for the possession of the city are ex
pected any moment.
G Sttwt-Tw Dmi. tmt of Eltveath.
The Faultless Shirt
tfce Maffctiy 9wt
b m '
j jhYU lsT""a,
-trT f Vl " I V "V .
Tfc " jj 4mvSmwjS
BaA Tr-mwn J.
Yes, sir, the new An-v
tumn-Wjnter styles are;
all here, with bothpum
and pleated bosoms. 4
TThe collar to match
the shirt s a new fea-?
ture. Not imperative to
wear such a collar it is-'
given you separate from.'
the shirt.-.. ,
Do .you understand J
the adjoining -picture?
Note that with the
"Nek-Gard" the collar
stud cannot touch thej
neck it avoids the ura-
rnces ot tne new,
Faultless Shirts are as
usual $1.50, $2.00, and
THE PALAIS ROYAL
Open 8 to 6 G STREET II
yy ' J
TO PEESIDE5T MADES0
GIVES OBGAH BECITAL.
W. T. Taker Playa la First Coaarf-
The entire congregation at the serv
ices last night at First Congregational
Church remained for the organ recital
given by W. T. Taber, an organist who
will probably be stationed In Washing
ton for a few years In connection with
his duUes with the Pay Corps of the
United States Army.
Those -ajb heard Mr. Taber last night
were most pronounced In their praise
of his playing, and expressed the de
sire that he remain In this city that he
ma) assist In making church organ re
citals more popular. The programme
last night Included: March. VRIenxle,"
Wagner; "Govotte," from "MUrnon":
"Question and Answer." Wolstenholme;
"Iargo," Handel: Overture, Lohen
grin, "Romance," Haydn, and "Funeral
Viewing the Dlax Insurrection on the
Gulf coast ot Mexico as by far the most
serious movement against the Madero
government hlch has jet appeared, the
United States goernmcnt yesterday took
precautions to Insure the safety of
Americans In Southern Mexico. The
Mexican government was Informed
through the American Embassy at Mex
ico City that the United States will In
sist upon communication between the
capital and the port of Tamplco being
kept open regardless of a hat may hap
This precautionary measure has been
adopted for the purpose of making It
certain that Americans In Southern Mex
ico will have a means of exit if they
find It desirable to leave the country
should the stluation become more men
acing. It Is also for the purpose of In
suring constant communication "between
Washington and the Mexican capital by
telegraph and cable.
Henry Lane Wilson, United States Am
bassador to Mexico, who is on leae In
this country, arrived at Washington yes
terday and spent most of the day with
officials of the Department of State. He
declined to discuss conditions In Mexico.
As to the Dlax movement. Mr. Wilson
learned more from tho department officials
than he told them about this particular
revolt, as it had not shown Itself openly
when he left Mexico City.
Secretary of State Knox and Assistant
Secretary Huntington Wilson will be at
the department early this morning, and
there will then take place an extended
conference on the it hole Mexican situa
tion. In whlcrt the Ambassador will take
a prominent part. It Is extremely un
likely, however, that the conference will
result in any considerable change in the
course of action of the United States
with regard to the disturbances in the
southern republic The department re
gards the Dlax Insurrection as the most
likely to succeed of any of the revolu
tions now In progress In Mexico. Yet
there Is absolutely no foundation for the
assumption that this government will
lend Its moral support to the nephew of
tne rormer president.
ACCxDESTALLY SHOOTS SELF.
While hunting In the marshes along
the Patuxent River about twent mles
from Washington, M. J. Falbush. thirty
four years old, of 2007 Gales Street,
Northeast, accidentally discharged his
shotgun jesterday and received the
charge In his face and left hand. He
was accompanied In the expedition by
J. L. Brown and William Johnson.
When the accident occurred the two
friends of Mr. Falbush placed him in a
wagon and took him to Upper Marlboro
for medical attention. He was brought
back to Washington last night.
Elphonzo Youngs: '
2315-2317 18th St.
Phone Columbia 88. "
Wholesale and Retail
We Have Moved to Oiii
18th Street Store
"See Etz and See Betted'
EDWIN H. ETZ
We aive Herald ffrr.aa coateat vatea.
Opinions are often expensive
This Couch has heavy oak frame, with extra deep
sides; Is upholstered in Chase leather, with stitched
A verj handsome pattern In highly
polished golden oak: large drawers
and closets; heavy French pate mirror.
Heavy quartered oak
Dining Chair, with
leather seat; carved
Because we have always offered our customers an ex
tended credit a great many other people have formed an
opinion that has cost themselves a lot of money.
They have paid prices much higher than ours simply
because of a false belief. They thought they knew, and
so did themselves the injustice of never coming here to
see what might be the actual facts.
Aren't you willing to accept what your own eyes and
judgment will show :
We mark all prices in
figures that you can read.
Come in and read them. If
you are a judge of quality
that will be a help to us; if
notf remember that this
house is reliable and will
make good every represen
tation regarding value.
After you know just what
you can do in this store
nothing will please us bet
ter than to have you make
comparison -with the best
offer of any other furniture
store in Washington.
This style of Lady's Writ'
ins? Desk Is of solid oak. li
the Early English finish. It
has one large and three small
drawers, with convenient back
Durtas fcrtj yesn bat bcea sold to totaeeo nan
hT rati ft ss directed bit sttcstid its mrlt
sad worths, s tebMcosntioote. It eUDttSeTtBI
us items soa-mtons bis mmuf and BftTsloft
H"1 4i etwie of in rQesey in anlkfatios
lb entbw for totmrro 1. ts ?iS ,kT, ,TS
stin mm doias. nKTBowBtf afiHatast i
the deblttbitat rieottae-inlaineatofieoT rr li
!. .najt. srt ana. tSSS
bOK. dstlllHSd tier VtaaBtaBra am
t It esntsir; inihh Jaluleas SBdMnsr-
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H. UTUETTE TMCt! SHE C... IK..
J1 Grant Place, Caleaaw. mtsteU.
FOR OLD AND YOUNG
Taw's UvarHU act as I
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Solid Oak 6-ft. Extension Table, with mas
sive pedestal and heavy-carved claw feet; well
finished and polished.
Pedestal Tablea at $7.50 and up to t0.00.
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'65.00 47.50 $52.50
One, of our handsome Mstchcd Sets of Circassian Walnut. We carry an unusually large
number of these pieces In plain and quartered oak. mahogany, walnut, and tuna mahogany. In
all woods we can show' you these and other bedroom pieces perfectly matched.
Peter Grogan & Sons Co., 817 to 823.7th St.
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