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THE' WASHINGTON HERALD. SATURDAY. JANUARY 11. 1913.
I O PAID IN SAVINGS
II CORNER 15t?'iWD H STS I
URING 1913 you
will find it of
in saving money if you
make plans which are
in keeping with both
3'our income and ex-,
Let the Union Trust
Company assist you to
carry out our savings
plan. It receives savings
accounts from $1.00 up
wards and helps to
make your balance in
crease by paying 3 per
cent interest, com
OLD POINT COMFORT
Tickets Including Materoom and
Sal. to Von T-.0
Frl. to lion, or at.
Prl. to Turn, or nt.
NEW YOHK and 1IOSTON BV SKI
City Ticket OHIee. 731 l.'.th t. X. V,.
.ORFOLK A WASHINGTON
Leesbarg-. Paeonlan Sprlnss. Fureell
vllle. Ashburn, and Intermediate Sta
tions. From Washlncton, (I.OO; Thrlf
ton, Vn n,-.e. Cam leave Thirty-sixth
and M Ms. N'. W.
36th and M Sis. N. W.
Kiwi irrnMjlianla, Jan. 30
Jan 3 Vrw. LuK-mn. Ki-b. a
Madeira, Gibraltar, Algiers, Naples, Genoa
S S Hamburs 11.0X)) ton, Feb. H, 10 a.m.
S S Cincinnati (17,000 tons), Star. 11. 10 urn.
UAUItCRG AMERICAN USE. 15 Broadvaj.
N. Y or E. i' Droop & Boca Co., Uth and O Sta.
BW.: Geo. W. Mom. 517 Hth SL. WaaolEjton. 1). U
ATLANTIC CITY KES0HTS.
Amcrtcui And European plus. BrnxUl irtster ratn.
NEW YORK CITY.
47th St., Just Off Broadway.
Convenient to Everything.
Library-, Billiard Hall and Restau
rant in Connection.
All Rooms Handsomely Furnished.
75 Rooms, $1.00 per day.
100 Rooms, with Private Bath,
$1.50 per day.
50 Rooms, with Private Bath,
$2.00 per day.
Fine Diamond, and YVatdiea, EtaWaed 1175.
'IJecIn the New Year night
nr Inmtinc in a I'l'KH WHITE DIAMOND.
Its COMMERCIAL VALUE will cooatantlr IN
t'HEASE. IT WILL I'AY lOU tr tak. adian
taw of th I MUAL iOOD VALULS hi our
atortr of )III)M(iUAIK DIAUOM)d. HEliK-
ONK A I'lRfc WHITE IIIMLMAST DIA
MOSU. AIls01.rTr.LV TEltrLCT CUT,
f ttit 1 rarat, 141. art in any atjle. bPEUAL
PBll E. Jin 06
JEWELER AND SILVERSMITH.
23 C St. N. W. Phono M. 4243-Y
(No Branch Stora.)
We Rive Herald $23,000 coutrat votes.
Indcdicg cat-vet, cratude cast, embalming,
throud. openinc of crare, thrw carriage.
hearit. Ac., Ac. Call or pboca for further
W. W. DEAL & CO.,
UNDERTAKERS AND EUBAOtEKS.
616 K STHEET NORTHEAST.
, jj ,, fl, ,- ,, Tt, ff. A if, A A A A A A A iTi ti its ?t if i i?i A flj ,!
t Openn. rye!
J. Ten rears old, $133.
jt. Order by nbone.
X Alao TENNESSEE, fl.OO llottl
x The Shoomaker Co
3. 1331 E Street X. IV. 1
4. Established 1SS3. Pbone SI llSSra J
;, ,j. T f. ,;. f. jm. .v, .;. $ ,;, , .r.-rir
Arguments in Impeachment
Trial Closed at Senate Ses
sion Held Yesterday.
REED SPRINGS SURPRISE
Plea for Integrity of Judiciary It
Made by Clayton for
Arsgmenta In the Impeachment trial of
Judge Robert W. Archbald were conclud
ed in the Senate shortly after 6 o'clock
last nleht. A vote on It may be reached
Almost the last act In the caee was the
callinB of James D. JIaher, a clerk of the
United States Supreme Court, who pro
duced the record of the Louisville and
Nashville case concerning which Judge
Archbald, who had the case under advise
ment, wrote to Helm Bruce, attorney for
the Louisville and Nashville.
Attorneys for Judge Archbald made a
point yeterday of the fact that the
judge had placed all of this correspond
ence carried on by the railroad attorney
In the record of the case. Senators Hoke
Smith, O'Gormin. Reed of Missouri, and
others visited the clerk'a office to-day
and examined the record and decided that
It ought to be produced in the Impeach
ment trial. Mr. Maher. the clerk, was
requested to keep his office open until 6
o'clock In order to be In readiness when
the Senate called him The letter and thi
record showed that the word "not" had
been interpolated with a lead pencil In
both the letter written by Bruce to Judge
Archbald in reply to certain inquiries pro
pounded by the Judge and In the record
of the case.
Heed SprlnRa Surprise.
Just as the Senate was preparing to
adjourn. Senator Reed of Missouri
sprung the matter of the alteration ot
the record in the I.ouIsvilIe and Nash
ville case. He propounded a question
to Judge Archbald designed to elicit from
the respondent whether he had made
the change In the record. Attorneys for
Judge Archbald promptly stated that
they would object to the question unless
they could have time to argue the mat-
tir after the judge had replied.
Then Mr. Reed asked that tho question
be read to the Senate and let the Senate
decide whether the judge should be com
Idled to answer. At this point Senator
Clark of Wjoming called for an ex
ecutive session and doors were closed.
After an hour behind closed doors the
Senate in executive session oted two to
one that the question should not be
asked. In the debate behind closed doors
Senators O'Gorman, Reed, and Williams
contended that the question was a proper
one, and Senators Root. Clark, and
Smoot opposed allowing It to be asked.
The opposition to permitting the ques
tion was based on the fact that It was
rew matter not Included In the articles
cf impeachment and would mean the re
opening of the case. When the doors
were opened Senator Reed withdrew the
The argument was begun esterday by
A S. Worthington, of Washington, at
torney for Judge Archbald, who con
eluded the case for the defense, and he
was followed by Congressman Henry D.
Claton of Alabama, chairman of the
managers on the part of the House, who
spoke for more than two hours. .Mr.
Worthington defended the judge and de
nied the charge by the managers of the
House that soon arter Judge Arcnoam
went on the Commerce Court he formed a
plan to deal with railroads In the whole
sale purchase of culm property.
In his closing argument Rcprcsenta-
the Clayton, chairman of the House
managers, was severe. He declared that
the attornes on the other side had
shown a skill and Ingenuity that sug
gested the work of the adept defending
the common criminal.
"I hope to lift this case above the
murky atmosphere of the Police Court.
said Mr Clayton, "to the plane of the
majesty of the American people."
In the two hours he consumed in re
viewing the easel Mr Ciajton dealt
with both the law and the facts, de
nouncing Judge Archbald and declaring
that the Senate owed It to the country
to preserve the Integrity of the Judiciary.
TELLS OF JACKSON'S DUELS.
Gnlllard Hunt (liar Interesting;
Talk Before Revolutionary Sons.
"Andrew Jackson and His Dueling Ex
periences" was the subject of an ad
dress made last night my Galllard Hunt
of the Library of Congress, at a meet
ing of the Sons of the Resolution at
the University Club. Mr. Hunt described
in detail the arlous personal encoun
ters of Andrew Jackson, their causes,
and the people with whom they were
others to address the meeting were
Prof William Libby of Princeton. N
J., general becretary of the national or
ganization, and Rev Randolph H. Mc-
Klm, president of the local body. Prof.
Hbby advocated nn extensive campaign
for Increased membership and the erec
tion of memorials to the men and prin
cipal eents ot the Revolutionary War.
Plans for the celebration of Washing
ton's birthday were discussed. It was
decided to hold a. patriotic meeting In a
theater and invite several prominent men
Among those present last night were
Galllard Hunt. Lawrence Washington,
iiaj Pierre c. Stevens. A. B. Homer.
Dr. H. L. K. Johnson, B. B. Wilson, John
K. Stauffer. Dr. Stuart Mancaster. Ed
ward W. Dona. Barry Bulkley, J. Ken
nedy Stout, Col. Henry May, Joseph 1.
Keefer, Charles L. Gurley, Franklin
Steele, T. W. Hungerford, and Dr. B.
SOUTH POLE FAME
ConUnned from Paste One.
Gives I.ectnre on Panama.
An Illustrated lecture on Panama was
delivered yesterday by John Helmus at
a special meeting of the Capital Camera
Club, at the club's home, 1010 F Street
Northwest One of the features of the
lecture was the beautiful coloring In pho
tographs ued to Illustrate the lecture.
Mr. Helmus, who spent considerable time
In Panama, made a collection of rare pho
tographs which he had colored In their
Fire tn Dressinn; Room.
A make-up candle left burning by an
actor Is thought to have been the cause
of a tire in a dressing-room at the Gayety
Theater last night shortly after 6 o'clock.
The damage was about C00. Before the
flames could obtain any size Ed. F.
Smith, stage carpenter, had them, under
control and the fire engines arriving soon
extinguished the blaze entirely.
Held Under JflT.OOO Bond.
William E. Vermillion, formerly a po
liceman and on parole on a three years'
sentence for fcrgery. according to the
police, was arrested yesterday, and when
arraigned In Police Court was held for
the grand Jury under a $2,000 bond. It Is
alleged Vermillion forged a check on Jesse
a De -Vllbus.
For a Disordered Stomach
HofTs Lemon Setdlitz Is the greatest
thing In the world. It is prescribed by
physicians everywhere and for sale by
ULlrusslsta. -. , .. -
rriptlon, aided by his pictures, of the
winter home of the expedition on top oi
the Ice barrier, which he said looked
like a smooth snow plain. This winter
i,nrn. ... mi,i un In very comfortaoie
manner, consisting . of "-workshops, living
rooms, kitchen, storeroom, sieepint, quw
t.r. h.imnm. and other conveniences.
The dogs were housed in tents placed
around the home which was entirely cov-.,-
h. drift snow, only the chimneys
stleklne through the snow, showing
where headquarters of the expedition
was located. During the winter, the
speaker said, sledges were made, meteor
ological observaUons were made, and
other steps were taken In preparation
of the southward march aa soon as
weather permitted. The mean tempera
ture was about i Degrees miu r,
but would fH as low as T5 degrees below
n thii- vA- Cant. Amundsen s ex
pedition met the Japanese and Capt
Scott's English expedition, which Febru
ary 4 came Into the Bay of Whales. On
inni.t "s winter was over and prepara
tions were made for the atart south
ward. The speaker said that me origi
nal plan that all members of the expedi
tion ahnuM co to the Dole was changed,
and that It was decided that only Ave
should proceed southward, while three
should go eastward. The trip to the south
was continue with five men. forty
sledges, and fifty-two dogs, and provl
slons to last for 121 days.
Step by step the lecturer depicted and
traced their approach to their desired
coaL which thev reached without experi
encing any great difficulties or hardships
December It. 1911. when "nve men stood
at the southern end of our earth's axis,
planted the Norwegian flag there, and
named the region after the man for
whom they would all gladly have offered
their lives King Haakon VII. Thus the
veil was torn aside for all time, and one
of the greatest of our earth's secrets
had ceased to exist."
EnthuslasUc applause greeted the pic
ture which showed the Norwegian flag
planted on the site of the south pole.
IV-Iaycd by Heavy Weather.
After many difficulties, which he de
clared proved. In a way, to be as em
barrassing as some he encountered on
his way to the south pole, the Nor
wegian explorer reached Washington last
night. Capt. Amundsen s difficulties on
his trip to America and the United States
began when hl-i ship, which was due to
reach New York on Friday, arrived yes
terday morning, belated by heavy
weather. This made It Impossible for
him to reach Washington In time to be
received by the President at the White
Housx and to deliver his first lecture
before the National Geographic Society
yesterday afternoon. These two engage
ments were postponed until this afternoon.
Following hi lecture before the
Geographic Society. Capt. Amundsen was
escorted to the National Press Club,
where an Informal reception was tender
ed him. the presentation being made by
John Sutcr. president of the club. There
he made but a. brief talk.
Capt. Amundsen will be the guest
honor at the annual banquet of the Na
tional Geographic Society at the New
Wlllard to-night, at which Admiral
Peary, the discoverer of the north pole,
will be toastmaster and at which a gold
medal will be presented to Capt. Amund
Greeting of Welcome.
When the St. Paul, upon which Capt.
Amundsen arrived In New York, reach
ed quarantine, a tug ran alongside with
a. host of Capt Amundsen's country
men, who shouted to him greetings of
welcome and accompanied the liner up
to the pier. Had the St Paul not been
delayed by adverse weather It had been
arranged to take Amundsen off the
steamer at quarantine and rush him to
the Pennsylvania station In Jersey City
In time to catch the 11 a. m. train for
Capt Amundsen was looking younger
than when h visited this country last
In 190$, after he had discovered the north
magnetic pole. He wore no overcoat,
and while every one shivered, remark
ed that New York's warm climate did
not agree with him. He declared that In
July, next year, he would start for the
"The trip will be made In my old
ship, the Fram. now at Buenos Ayres,"
ht said. "Our start will be made from
Bering Sea, and we expect to come out
out on the Atlantic side. The trip will
last five years, and I shaU lay my course
across the arctic basin. By constantly
drifting I hope to reach the north pole
and on the way we will explore and
make observations In the arctic zone
In the Interest of science."
Roald Amundsen was born at Borle,
Norway, in 1ST2. He was trained for the
Sweden-Norway naval service. In which
he became a lieutenant. In 1301 he mai'e
valuable observations of the East Green
land current. In 1837-99 he was first offi
cer of the Belglca expedition, which ex
plored the region west of Graham I.and.
In June, 1903. he headed the expedition
sent out to relocate the north magnetic
pole and to navigate the northwest pass
age. Both of these objects he accom
plished In the summer of 1904. He safe
ly brought his ship, the GJoa through the
archipelago Into Alaskan water In 19u5,
the first ship In the world's history to
traverse the northwest passage.
Woman Gets Ten Years.
Justice Stafford sesterday sentenced
Edith Williams, colored, to the peniten
tiary for ten years, following her con
viction of robbing a white man last
October. John Wise, colored, was sen
tenced to the penltenUary for fifteen
j ears. Wise was convicted ot an assault
with Intent to kill another colored man.
Vice Rampant In New Hampshire. ,
Manchester. N. H., Jan. 10. Out of 171
Indictments returned by the grand Jury
In the Superior Court here to-day,
seenty-8lx are against police officials
and citizens of Nashua, the second city
In size In the State, as the result of a
vice crusade. Two counts of bribery are
returned against Police Commissioner
Wlngate and Policeman Frank A. Man
sur. Charges of gambling are made
against prominent citizens.
&&ks $c &umpm
A Sale of ,
Worth up to $30.00
Being Chinchillas they arc much in demand. Being
Saks-tailored Coats makes them all the more of a bar
gain Blue, Gray, and Brown Single or Double Breast
ed plain or belted back shawl, velvet, or convertible
collars. Medium length or long-cut.
You see they are exactly what you want.
A Special Sale of
in Two Parts'
Suits worth up to $20, $13.75
Suits worth up to $35, $21.75
All the best models of the season are included
and all the patterns arc popular. English and Conserva
tive cut plain and fancy weaves tailored our way
which means everything" in continued satisfaction.
50c and 75c Lisle Hose
19c a Pair
Lord & Taylor's Samples Tans, Navy Blue, Cadet
Blue, Gray plain and embroidered docs and figures.
High-spliced heels and toes; double soles full-fashion.
m. t. pollock, ,our a:ue,tn,si" w'
FARMERS AT MERCY
OF MONEY LENDERS
Y. M. C. A. Members Hear First
Lecture on Business by
G. GrosTenor Dawe.
That the American farmer Is rapidly
falling Into the hands of the money
lender and that the free planter of this
country soon will be a thing of the past
is the gist of a lecture delivered last night
at the Young Men's Christian Association
by G. Grosvenor Dawe, head of the edl
torlal department of the Chamber of Com
merce of the United States. Mr. Dawe
stated that the small farmer Is practl
cally debarred from the credit which It ts
necessary for him to have.
Mr. Dawe was Introduced by Senator
Duncan U. Fletcher of Florida. Senator
Fletcher said that the American farmer
paid S6O0.00O.O0O annually as Interest on
farm mortgages. This, he said, was due
to excessive rates of Interest.
"If some system of rural credits, where
by the farmer can get a little money when
he needs it at a fair rate of Interest. Is
not devised the tvplcal old-tlroe free
American farmer soon will be a matter of
history," said Mr. Dawe.
"In the national banks lands, which are
the farmers' biggest asset are not recog
nlzed as such. When one thinks that
there are 19,000,000,000 w orth of farm lands
in the United States, It can easily be seen
what a disadvantage the farmer Is work
ing under. More than 33 per cent of the
farms of this country are under heavy
mortgages. Only a small per cent of our
termers are actually prosperous. The
great mass are Just on the ragged edge
Walter II. Acker Released.
Walter H Acker, real estate broker,
who was adjudged In contempt of court
December 13 last and committed to Jail
for failing to appear and show to the
auditor of the court the securities be
longing to his ward. Miss Dorothy L.
Hanvey. was released from custody yes
Wife Awarded Divorce.
Justice Barnard yesterday granted an
absolute divorce to Cecilia Fitzgerald
from Thomas Fitzgerald, on statutory
grounds, and awarded her the custody
ot their child.
Engineer nnd Fireman Sralded
Pittsburg. Pa.. Jan. 10. Engineer
Joseph Collins, forty-four, and Fireman
Charles Lavelle, thirty, were scalded to
day when several tubes In a locomotive
which was pulling a passenger train on
the uessemer ana juaxe trie itauroao.
.with spoBsry feet collects the Invisible
germs of lisesse qsresnai thesa aver
ear iKa aaa pouoas m with tyyhew.
ssssaasasssas assaassaass i
aaaaaaaaaaaaaas aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaVsaaaaaaaaaaaaa OHT Tel
Mil bsjects bite
ARE all exposed to such dangers our onlv armor Is oood red
blood I Let VOtir atmach hn nf o-Mvl Hlawatinn rrnm-' li -tir
and your lungs fall of good pur. sir and you don't surrender to any of thef disease
beanng; germs. The best known tonic and alterative, that correct a torpid liver,
and helps digestion so that good blood Is manufactured and the system neurished. U
pira's flolden Medical Discovery
This famous mediema has bn saM v tnmAMnm Am in lf ltmiUf ..
fierce s uolden M
orby mill-, send i
Qlie8tioiUt Of TAfo ara 'Bn nJ properly answered in the Panpte's Medical Ad-
T . i .. : - vnser or K.V. rures. at. D. All the Imowlsdn a yousr
man or woman, wife ordsoihter should hare, ts eontaiacd In this tag HoaM Doctor Book
containing impacts) with enrrsTinca bound In doth, sent free to anyone sending SI ons
cent stamps toprepay eostof wrapplagaad poataca.
IH 3 r mtHtl I f
We Save Ton S3 Per Cent an
We use only Valentine's Van
adium Varnishes, the only var
nishes that will stand soap. mud.
and water. We bake enamel on
hoods and fenders.
Autos painted. 112.50 and on.
Used automobUss and motorcy
cles for sale.
Cor. 14th and W Sis. N. W.
Why should Automobile owners be tor.
mented with tire troubles when they
can be positively doss away with by
Tk World's Best FuTct
(or Automobile Tires.
Sods Tire TrouUst t
jraTlre mier Co.
308 SouTHta ButLoma
Filling Plant, 8-24 Fourteenth
Street X. W.
We sire Herald SS3.000 contest votes.
WARREN MOTOR SALES GO.
flas Removed t. i
1610 14th Street N.W.
Fhen North S89T.
"BUY A WARREN AND
BE A WINNER"
i We sire votes la The Hernial
4 S23.000 contest.
4"fr'l'4 ftfl Jt'4"l'fl"fr4fr,fr'3"t'fr4'flfrft 's
CEO. W. BEALL
fl5 9th SL. N. W. H. 7.15
Cite Votts to Tba HnaM'a S3.0OI Contest.
IF IT'S ELECTRICAL WE HAVE IT
Phons M. SSI.
CEO. W. PAREZO,
SOS H St N. W.
Electrical Supplies and Novelties,
Wl Qtts Votts to tfb. Harald'a S3.0O9 run
W. am Votas Is Tbs Harald'a S3.mi Coaisat.
AITOMOBILES FOR HUE
Fir. and seven passenger cars.
1319 L St. N.W.
Phone N. 1470.
tr. Olta Votaa ut Tb Herald's C3.0O3 Ceelea.
Expert Electric Vehicle Repairing
a.wed. Ignition and Lighting Btttsr
lea Charged and Built to Order.
SOITHWORTH KEISER CO.
A City in Itself
'THE SOUTHERN BUILDING
is the most popular and populous
office building in the National Capi
tal, and is generally regarded as the
finest office building in the South.
About 14,000 people pass through
its doors daily. From 9 a. m. to 6
p. m. the average of tenants and vis
itors is 1,600 per hour. The tenants
of the Southern Building represent
industrial and financial interests
whose combined resources aggregate
many millions of dollars. Located at
15th and H Streets (the new finan
cial center of Washington) the South
ern Building affords you unparalleled
advantages for the location of your
business offices where you will be
brought into daily personal contact
with the maximum number of thrifty
and successful citizens.
The space in the Southern Build
ing is 93 per cent rented. The few
remaining offices still subject to
lease are all desirable outside rooms
with splendid light and ventilation.
The Renting Offices are located on
the second floor, and your applica
tion for a lease should be filed
promptly in order to receive favor
WILLIAM FRANK THYSON, Manager
Southern Building, 15th and H Sts. N. W.
The Southern Building at present has nine sto
ries.' Being completed only fifteen months ago, it is
of strictly modern architecture and equipped with
every business facility, including four high-speed ele
vators which run- at minute intervals. The original
plans of the architects (the well-known firm of D. H.
Burnham & Company, of Chicago) provided for the
construction of eleven stories instead of nine. The
Management contemplates the early erection of these
two additional stories in order to meet the demands
for space made by various clubs, social organizations,
and business corporations which cannot now be
Room 206, Woodward Bldg.
Phone West 213
Of Every Kind Always Here.
Tet. 31. M.
Wo arlva Herald S3.V000 contsst votes.
P. M. CORR,
Aarent for Flanders nnd Yale Motor.
cycles nnu teri-a juktihi i"vjvir.
Motorcycle Overhaullnc and licit lie.
palrlnir. Areessorlea and Minurlrs. ,
Bleyrlr Ilrpslrinc. llrazlnc. and
OrerhanllaK. Supplies and Arees.orlrs.
818 Sth St. X'.. W. l'bone Main 3105
I National and Yale
a High-grade Bicycles
H and Motorcycles.
E. P. HAZLETON
H 429.41 10TH ST. 5V.
H Open Evenings Until "130. 31.038.
We site Herald RMKM) contest
.Wtrre th ben ot foodttsffa
be had at las loweat nrenutss
ITlcc Upata. VUo. uid.e-ronaHca
409 Third St. N. W.
W Gilt ..etts la Tat UtiaM's fW