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. FILIPINO HOPES
Bill Granting Independence
j Marked For Defeat.
ISLAND STILL UNPREPARED,
O'Gorman Opposed to Fixing Time For
Abandoning Control Sayt Education
May Take Generations Wllllamt
Suggests a Foreign Secretary Not
Coming Up at Special Session.
Washington. Whatever nctlon may
be taken by the house toward grant
ing Independence to the Philippines,
the nttlude of Democratic leaders In
the senate makes certalu the defeat of
nny legislation which alms to bring
about the relinquishment of control
over the Inlands by the Unltco Mates
In the Immediate future. Intiuentl.il
Democrats In the upper house think
that the Filipinos as a whole nrc not
yet capable of self government, but
(there Ih ,ii difference of opinion as to
when they may safely be Intrusted
- s -
r' Hpi -I
H ''& 2II
8ENAT01I JAMES . o'OORUAN.
with that privilege. The defeat of the
Jones bill giving entire control to the
Islanders within eight years Is assured.
Senator O'Gorman. who is opposed to
F fixing any definite time for giving the
Filipinos a free baud, takes the view
that tbey may not be equal" to tbelask
for one orfwo-generatlom)-reTeB'
longer. As the senator from New York
Vis close to Governor Wilson, It may be
-('assumed that be has so advised the
',' president elect. The granting of lude
' nen'deuce to the Philippines is of so
little urgency that the question will
not even be taken up by the senate at
the forthcoming special session of con
gress, according to Senator O'Gorman.
Senator Simmons, who probably will
be chairman of the committee on
finance; Senator Martin and other
Democratic senators more tbau
enough to prevent overturning the
present system of administering the
affairs of the Philippines are Inclined
to oppose the Joues bill. Only a few
Democrats, such us Senator Johnston,
favor giving the Philippines independ
ence at once.
Others, like Senator Gore and Sena
lor Stone, say that the Islands should
be neutralized, if that could be nccom
pllshod. remaining under the protec
tion of the United States, before any
step In the direction of nutnuotny W
taken Hut the more conservative
tlew that It Is best to wait until the
educational work uiulcrtul.cn by the
United States has !hou Its effect
seems to prevail generally.
The Jones bill grunting the Island
an Independent government within
.height years Is so far from the minds
lof Democratic senators that few have
considered the quetlou at all.
Seuator Williams, who was one of
the originators of the so called
'bridge government" for the gradual
11 relinquishment of control over the Is
lauds, expressed the opinion that the
time fixed should not be less than
eight years and that the United States
should retain a certalu coutrol over the
relations of the Island with foreign
governments by the appointment of
n American secretary for foreign af
fairs, who should be responsible to the
state department lu Wushlugtou, and
that 11k granting of Independence
boull1 not take place for a much
ime than eight years, certainly
I than fifteen.
or Martin took the ground that
i no Immediate necessity for
ip the Philippine question now.
gilt that the 'ones bill allowed
, t a time for the transition,
iv of the attitude of the leaders
lennte. which undoubtedly has
ide known to Governor Wilson,
t probable that either the ex
or legislative department ufter
ivlll tub nnv sten toward
wing the control of the United
lover the Philippines, which, us
Int Taft sald4 Is so necessary to
own well being.
Train Hits Steamboat.
Cumberland City. Tenu.-Currled by
8, flood on to a railroad truck, u rher
steamer wuh struck by n freight train.
A halo was ripped lu tbo steamer's
LINCOLN MEMORIAL HITCH.
Division as to Form of the Proposed
Washington. Division oer the bill
providing for the erection of n tr-.(XiO.
(HHj iniiiiiiiiieiit to the memory of Abra
ham Lincoln Is threatened when the
measure Is taken up lu the house. It
has pased the senate.
The incusuto provides for the erec
tion of a statue and Greek temple nu
the mall tiear the. Washington monu
ment. Opponents of this project favor
Instead a memorial highway from
Wnslilngton to Gettysburg. Itlclmrcl
Watrous. secretary of the American
Civic association, tteiit broadcast sev
eral thousand letters to members of
the organl.atlnu. asking them to call
on their representatives In the Iioiim
to support the monument measure.
The light for the highway plan Is be
ing led by Representative Borland ot
HERE'S A TITLE FOR $125.
German Olympic Committee Offers It
to All Comers,
Berlin. People wanting n German
title can get a new one for $125.
The committee on the Olympic games
In appealing for funds states that these
panics lu Germany must bunii example
of the German power of organization.
"We must show the visitors." says a
statement, "who will flock to Germa
ny our fatherland In its beauty. Indus
trial, economic and military might, but
above all the feats of our athletic
youth must bear witness to the Inex
haustible sptiugs of our national
strength and vigor."
With n view to encouraging dona
tions the committee offers the title ot
"Promoter of the German Imperial
Committee of Olympic Games" at the
RESUME MONEY TRUST PROBE
Will Probably Elect Glass Chairman
at Next Session Pujo Retiring.
Washington. Members of tbo money
trust commltteo deny that that body
will give up Its investigation in an
uncompleted state. Chairman Pujo
will retire from congress at the end of
this session, and Representative Car
ter Glass of Virginia probably will bo
' As soon as the new committee Is
chosen a resolution will be presented
to Uio house nsklug for Inquisitorial
powers to go into the affairs of na
tional banks. This resolution was
passed by the house at the last ses
sion, but was defeated in the senate.
As soon as this resolution Is passed
the committee will go ahead with the
Investigation of the national banks.
TO SOLVE FUEL PROBLEM.
English Professor, Pin. His Faith to
"ImlbTiiAlcoTf tooTvehie fuel
problem, said Professor Lewes. "Thero
Is only one way." be says, "to regen
erate the sun's eucrgy to make it avail
able for power, and that Is by alcohol.
In vegetation we can And energy ab
sorbed by a plant from the sun. That
energy can never be regenerated ns
coal or oil, but It can be as alcohol. At
present, however, this Is practically out
of the question."
CASTO R IA
Uej'j Is a uwtiKt! ,' dwe othI srJl
rtiwr from .Mis. O. J. $Iar,Un, Hwv-j
Mill, iVa., who t .i nuUor ot eUYi 'on
clilMjrMi. (Mit-s. ,AI u-Cn wis rJir-il n."
sfjMiuufi trwu'jJ" tuiU o.Mi.sHi'a.t.mi !
O'uuidjfrlajjiti TuJj1'm Ujfti? ti3 yeu.-w
ot sufffvlut;, will now nvo)iiiiiMulK ,tfi(e
tn,blvui v V"3 C".'j1V -M by -M Itin
era. Heart Disease Almost
Fatal to Young Girl
"My daughter, when thirteen years
old, was stricken with heart trouble.
She was so bad we had to place her
bed near a window
bo she could get
her breath. One
doctor said, 'Poor
child, she Is likely
to fall dead any
time. A friend
told me Dr. Miles'
Heart Remedy had
cured her father,
so I tried it, and
she began to Ira
prove. She took
a great many bot
tles, but she Is
spared to me to
day, a fat, rosy
checked girl. No one can Imagine the
confidence I have in Dr. Miles' Heart
Remedy." A. R. CANON, Worth, Mo.
The unbounded confidence Mr.
Canon has In Dr. Miles' Heart Rem
edy is shared by thousands of
others whp know its value from
experience. Many heart disorders
yield to treatment, if the treatment
is right. If you are bothered with
short breath, fainting spells, swell
ing of feet or ankles, pains about
the heart and shoulder blades, pal
pitation, weak and hungry spells,
you should begin using Dr. Miles'
Heart Remedy at once. Profit by
the experience of others while you
Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy Is sold and
guaranteed by .ell druggist
MILES MEDICAL CO., Elkhart, Ind
Kv m JTJU
IN THE DELUGE
The BeltigG Rightly Understood
Was an Act of Mercy, Deliv
ering Man From Slavery.
Pastor Russell's Interpretations Unlock
Bible Mysteries Dark Statements
Made Luminous Lucifer by Rebel
lion Became Satan How His Evil
Example Was Permitted to Test the
Loyalty of All the Holy Angels.
V e b r u n r y 0.
heard Pastor Hus
sell today at Me
morial Hall. He
spoke twice. Wo
rep,ort his dis
course on the Del
uge from the text.
"The Hood came,
and took them all
I continue to
day my Biibject of n week ago at
Brooklyn. I am confident that many
of you keep In touch with my week
ly dlscourt.es through the newspa
pers. Last Sunday we considered tho
physical causes which led to the Del
uge and found them most reason
able", in full harmony with history
and geology. Today we consider the
Deluge from n different standpoint
We shall show from the Bible why
God permitted the Deluge, and that
He was fully justified in blotting out
humanity, except Noah and his family.
Tho Pastor showed that Adam, cre
ated perfect, could have maintained
that perfection by continued obedience
to his Maker. When Satan obsessed
the serpent nnd guided it to cat the
forbidden fruit, he produced a tempta
tion. Eve saw that the serpent wns
not. poisoned by that fruit, but that it
was the wisest of the animals. She
thought Increased wisdom would make
her husband and herself like gods.
Only the Divine command stood be
tween her and the highest Ideals. She
partook of the fruit and recommended
It to Adam. He knew that death would
surely follow disobedience; but ho pre
ferred to die rather than to be separat
ed from Eve.
Disobedience led to expulsion from
Eden, and the gradual execution of tho
sentence, "Dying thou shalt die."
Adam died within the thousand-year
Day lu which he ate nine hundred
thirty years old. His -race- inherit
his dying tendencies. Humanity are un
der the curse of death, said the Pastor.
The Deluge a Deliverance.
Pastor Russell proceeded to show
that according to the Bible the Deluge
was a blessing in disguise. Mankind
bad gotten into slavery, and would
have been wiped out by a new race,
most peculiarly intruded upon human
ity. The Bible states that this race
consisted exclusively of males, propa
gated by the human female. These
were giants, "men of renown."
The fallen race, he continued, were
unable to cope with the superior
strength of the Intruders. Robbed of
their wives and daughters, and com
pelled to drudge for their new masters,
mankind found life a burden. The
new race was vicious, bruta). Immoral.
Tho Bible declares, "The earth was
tilled with violence." Noah, however,
was of puro Adamlc stock "perfect In
his generations." See Genesis 0:4-11.
Tho Pastor declared that we have
not studied the Bible carefully enough.
The origin of the giants Is clearly told
there. Satan, a glorious angel, deflect
ed to sin because of ambition, thought
to establish a separate empire on earth.
If lie could become master of the first
pair, their children would be his sub
jects. When Satan perceived humanity
growing weaker under tho curse, he
formulated a new plan. To the angels
permission had been given to help hu
manity. These possessed the power to
materialize. Satan suggested the be
getting of a new race, with human
mothers. To these, tho angels could
impart their own virility.
The Pustor then showed that tho
children of this illicit union were gi
ants, reuowued at a time when man
kind rarely reached maturity earlier
than a century. Genesis 0:4 proved
that these bestial giants filled the earth
Hope For the Antediluvians.
Pastor Russell pointed out that these
giants caunot be Included In tbo re
demptive work of Jesus', who died only
for Adam's posterity. (1 Corinthians
15:22.1 The antediluvians of Adam's
race have the same hope of a resurrec
tion that the remainder of iinanklnd
have, This menus, he said, a hope of
Restitution, to the perfection lost lu
Edeu. This hope rests on God's prom
ise that all the families of tho earth
shall be blessed lu Abraham's Seed,
"which 8eed Is Christ" Jesus, the
Head, nnd the Church, the members.
lu the Messianic Kingdom tho Seed
will accomplish the blessing foreordain
ed. St. Paul says, "If yo be Christ's,
then are ye Abraham's Seed, and heirs
according to the promise."
Next Sunday Pastor Russell will
show what penalty Divine Justice tins
Imposed upon Satun and his angelic
rebels. Tlioso not lu touch with any
of the hundreds of newspapers pub
lishing his sermons are iuvitcd to drop
him n enrd to Washington Temple or
Brooklyn Tabernacle. If they desire
further reading matter.
COUNTESS CANT WEAR 'EM.
Attracts Lk.idue Attention Would
Hunt In Africa, but Pears Spiders.
I.os Angeles, Oil. The Cuuntes do
Lnxtcyrlo, who was Miss Constance
Warren of New Yotk nnd was married
to the count a short time ago. arrived
here from Cntnllnu with her husband
very much out of sorts because here
In the "wild and woolly" west she
couldn't wear men's trousers while
huiitln? without attracting undue at
tention. "I supposed," she said, "that there
was n puod deal of the frontier here in
the west, where civilization had not
reached, hut I am afraid 1 shall have
to go elsewhere to find u place where
I may wear men's clothes without be
ing too conspicuous."
She nnd the count will return to
Cntnllnn nnd fish, hunt, boat, swim and
golf for awhile, nnd then they will go
up Into the Rocky mountains In Colo
rado with pack mules carrying their
camp equipment nnd hunt.
The countess says she would go to
Africa nnd hunt elephants but for her
fear of spiders.
HIKERS BAR EVENING DRESS.
Suffragists Will March to Washington
In Pilgrims' Clothes.
Nei York. Evening dress Is to be
barred on the hlkp to Wnslilngton.
General ltosnlle Jones has announced.
The leader of the suffragists who are
to fare forth Feb. 12 to the capltol
finds formal attire will be unnecessary,
but she has made out a list of essen
tials for marchers.
These Include woolen stockings, ad
hesive plaster, largo shoes those of
soft leather preferred and n pilgrim's
cloak, hood, knapsack and staff. The
costume may be purchased nt the wo
mnn suffrage party headquarters.
Each marcher will have one small
bag, which will be transported in a
baggage wagon. The expenses have
been figured at from $2 to $2.00 a day.
ALFONSO WILL GO VISITING.
To See Paris, London, Berlin, Rome
and Possibly Buenos Aires.
Madrid. It Is rumored here that
King Alfonso will visit the Argentine
Republic and other South American re
publics In the near future.
The luiparclnl's correspondent at Ali
cante says that King George of Great
Britain will visit Alicante with the
British Mediterranean squadron and
will meet King Alfonso.
It is understood In Madrid that King
Alfonso will visit Paris. London and
Berlin In the spring and will go to
Rome In the autumn.
PLAN A SWISS GREENLAND.
Siberian Dogs Will Be Used, to Draw
Sleighs on Glaciers.
Genera. A novelty of the Alpine sea
son will be sleighs drawn by Siberian
dogs ou the Jungfrau and the Aletscb
glacier. They will give visitors the
Idea of the appearance of Ice and snow
Dogs are now being trained for the
NEED 25,000 MEN TO
GUARD PANAMA CANAL
GoBtWs Wants Big Garrison
For Strategic Point.
Washington. A garrison of 25,000
men will be necessary to guard the
Panama canal, says Colonel Goethals,
Its chief builder. Under present plans
congress would provide for a garrison
of only 8,000 men.
"Once we lost control of the sea In a
war." lie said, "we would have to de
pend upon the garrison of the zone.
We cou(d not expect to get re-enforcements
thcie from the United States.
The locks, the vital portlou ot the ca
nal, should be guarded by a large
force, and the Atlantic and Pacific
ends of the canal should be garrisoned.
At least -fi.OUO men would be needed
to properly guard the canal."
Ills statement that the canal could
hardly lie held If the United States
lost control of the sea aroused much
iuterest in Washington.
WHY- CZAR WAS ANGRY. '1
Grand Duka Michasl's Marriage CauM
of His Disgrace.
London. A dNpatch from St Peters
burg snys the removal of Grand Duka
Michael, brother of Kuiperor Nicholas,
from command of the Chevalier guards
regiment marks the Imperial displeas
ure at bis recent mnrrlngu to Mme.
His banishment from the capital, the
corresKndeut adds, doubtless Is in
tended to prevent the grand duke's ap
pearance Ht the forthcoming celebra
tions of the tercentenary of the llo
Millionaire Drives Bulls.
Rostou.-Qulucy A. Shuw. reputed to
be Boston's i Idlest man. president of
the Calumet and llcclu Mining com
pany, Iiuh u new fad. It Is driving n
pair of Imported (Jerry bulls which he
brought over from Ireland. Beverly
farms never saw n stranger sight than
tlieso pilwerful auliiinls hitched side by
Hide, with the nipper magnate holding
the lehw. The hulls tire driven by or
dlnnry reins passed through rings
which plerif their notes They are
tractable a ml repoud readily to their
"Patronize Home Industries1
Do You Know What
jf Who cans tomatoes and other
vegetables for the trade ?
I Who makes shoes or harness or
other leather goods ?
Who manufactures.overalls, night
shirts or underwear?
J Who .makes suits of clothing,
overcoats or dress skirts?
J Who makes flour, meal, break
fast foods or other edibles
I Who prints pamphlets, stationery;
cards and "other jobwork?
If you want, to help
about these things and
INDUSTRIES" instead of buying these prodwefc
from Mail Order concerns.
GIVES SLED THAT
WENT TO SOUTH POLE
Amundsen Presents One to the
New York Museum.
New York. Captain Itoald Amund
sen, discoverer of the south pole, pre
sented one of the three sleds used by
bis expedition to the American Museum
of Natural History.
A letter from John A. Gade says the
sled made the entire Journey to nnd
from the' south pole on the recent ex
pedition. One of the three sleds taken
I was left behind at the pole. A second
j was presented to a Norwegian society.
The letter concludes:
"By this gift Captain Amundsen
, hopes to express bis gratitude and ac
knowledgment to the merlcnn people
and most especially to the scientific
associations which In all this work
bare shown htm such constant encour
agement und ready assistance."
A formal letter of acceptance was
sent o Captain Amundsen by Presi
dent Osborne, who referred, to the fact
that Admiral Peary bad given to the
museum one' of bis sleds that made
the Journey to the north pole.
To Live Long Eat Molasses.
VVakeQeld, Mass.-Wllllam Hoone El-
j Ired, who believed that by eating u
allon of moloBses a week be bad pro
onged his life many years, died here
It the iigo of eighty-seven. He ate mo
lasses on all his food.
When seventy years old Eldred be
gan riding a bleycle for exercise, and.
according to his own figures, rode 20,
000 miles during the past seventeen
years. lie was a defendant of Daniel
Vast Coal Field In Kongo.
Brussels. Belgium. -Tl" discovery of
jxtenslvo coal llcMs t . the Belgian
(tougo In the neighborhood of Katun
ja Has continued officially by Chief
engineer Mlnettu of the Geological
ind Mining society. Borings over uu
iren qf -100 square miles disclosed lay.
trs from six to seven feet thick of u
juullty like Uulguriau coal.
hli' aw- i-Mi-trcxr-M
Is Manufactured In Yqwsr
l '!-. Ml
if4 IT'S A
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i ''Iff"'' i
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one drpo4et dlsra.w tfcat dClnapo, it.v
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and that is Cu.ta.rrli. Hull's CborxHr
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