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THE SUN, FiUDAV. .Jl'LY U. 1911.
10 HEAR ARBUCKLE ON SUGAR (OM IU " It-IOMMITTEE i ;s; .s iieosioe MAY It p ( mi l rl Down tofuMoiii Home t'l MrrU I'linlj 'iii roliorrtlrico. II I nrlr' sinr of IMdencc nnliMt ii mi i- Ti-ul .Nnthhis Hour, No. ,.iiin.iox 'Inly 13 When t lie Hard- m k Hi,, m rftialiiiK commitleo goos io New iork next week .1 sub-committee wilt m probability lo named to visit the iic,f.ili r Inlin Ai buckle of tin) firm f rlnu li" UroH Mr Arbtioklo rcKrtod 11,11 111' WHS tOO ill tO COlllO t) WuslllllgtOIl If tin- cummittee finds that ho is unoJdo tniiinuMi at tlio New York Custom House, l,eri. week's hearings will Ik lii-lilj apUl- iimtltee will bo named to go to hini ' 1 " Wils decided Ukii ut u meeting of tlir iiiimltt'i' to-day, Arcor ling to niembeis of tlip iiim mittee Mr Vi buckle, whoso llrm bitterly fouclii tl' Amerienn Sugar Itclluiug ( omp.uiv lor years, in expected to dis iloe uood deal of interesting informa non telativo to tlie operations of the ui!r truct Washington U Thomas, vice-president of the American compnny, and John E Parsons, for many years itH counsel, are eipected to appear before the committee in New York It was reported to the mmmittee to-day that Mr. Parsons rnnot nt present located in Now York Representative . liardwiok of fioorein, the chairman, is of the opinion that Mr. Parsons will roxrt in due season uxt week Miltou D Purdy, asaiaUuit to thu Attorney-General in the Roosevelt ad ministration, and Frank C. Lowory. csoeral sales agent of the Federal Sugar Hetining Company, testified before thu committee to-day. Mr. Purdy whs called a witness to explain why the Jtooievelt ndministration failed to piosecue the sugar trust, Goorge H. Karle, ,lr., of Philadelphia testified some duys ago that in 1909 he submitted to President Roosevelt, Attorney-General Bonaparte and Mr. Purdy information which in hit. opinion warranted proceedings against the trust for alleged violations of the Sherman act The transaction to which he made reference was that by which the American company acquired a major portlou of the stock of the Pennsylvania Sugar Kenning Company. Mr. Earle de clared that Mr. Purdy after examining the vidence exclaimed: "This is Uie case that tho United States has wanted for years. We will send them to jail." To-day Mr Purdy corroborated the Mstement rf Mr. Earln that he (Purdy) expressed the opinion that if tho tacts as presented were true the enso was a strong one and that the whole matter should be referred to a Oram! Jury. Whv tho Roosevelt Administra tion did not proceed Mr. Purdy did not linow The only reason he could advance was that Attorney-General Bonaparte riscided after inuqiry that the data stibr mitted by Mr. Karle did not justify a prosecution. Kxery effort was madn by Democratic members of the committeo to, brine out that some reason not disclosed had dis suaded Mr. Hoosevelt and his Cabinet .officer from proceeding against tho Ameri can company. It was disclosed that after his retire ment from the Department of Justice Mr Purdy was nominated to b Federal District Judge in Minnesota, lie failed of confirmation. This u milled Repre sentative Ruker of California, n Demo i rat He declared it to be hi belief that Mr. Purdy failed of confirmation because of his attitude toward the nigar trust and other corporation" .SOT OXE LOST A .Oil. Senate Mai In lt Fhe Co -Three Art Kent, Tu tirt Other Job. W AKHINUT3S', July 13. Tho Senate foi 'two hours to-day was in the throes of un angry debate over Jumes Jones, the negro body servant of Jefferson Davis, President or tho Southern Con federacy. Jones bus heeu more or less in the public eye lecenlly us the only man living who knows tho exact hiding place of the great olllcial seal of tho lost cause, 'liils secret, nccoidlng to James, was confided to him by Air. Davis with the injunction that he never disclose it. I 'or u number of years Jones has been attached to the Senate payroll as tin employee of the stationery room, but he fell within the condemnation of the Republican committee on patronage, which after 1111 Investigation reported the names of five employees who were druwing salaries nnd performing no duties itpder the office The committee recommended that the five places be ubolished. One of tho others selected for decapi tation was a messenger attached for many years to Senator Halo's committee room und whose devotiou to Mr, Hale guve him the name of body servant to the latter. Since Senator Hale left the Senate this messenger has rendered no service. It was said to-day that lie owns a number of houses and has a good income from rentals aud that he was easily worth $25,000 Yestordav a lesolutlon abolishing all five jobs passed tho Senate, but Senator John Sharp Williams of Mississippi, who was personally interested in the retention of .lumen Jones, moved a reconsideration, To-duy when the matter came, up the mot Ion to i eoonslder was carried formally, and when thu subject wasonce more before the Senate Senator Williams moved to except Jones from the resolution and continue him on tho payroll. It was this motion that started the trouble. Senator Williams paid a high tribute to the personal devotion of Jones to his former master, Jefferson Davis. This brought Senator Heyburn to ids feet, nnd the Idulio Senator declared that he was willing to reward Jones for faithful service to the Senate but was unwilling to continue him on tho pay rolls as a mark of recognition for the "infamous service" rendered to the lost cause, There upon Senator Williams administered a scathing rebuke to Senator Heyburn. For a time the bloody shirt was flaunted. A vote was taken on Mr. Williams's amendment to retain Jones, and it pro- ailed, bv a voto of 38 to 17 Immediately Senator Lodge offered an amendment to continue Gasklns, former messenger to Senator Hale, and Duifee, an attache of the Finance Committee. As the resol . lion passed it abolished but two places, ono held by one of Senator Burton's constituents and the one known to the official blue book ns assistant postmaster of the Senate. Rut it was explained in this connection that Senator Burton had been assured that his constituent should have n place equally lucrative and the man who has been drawing a salary as assistant postmaster of the Senate will hnvc his salary continued and be classified as a messenger. The sum total of the patronage com mittee' work and tho Senate's debate was therefore 7ero LA FOLLETTE ASSAILS TAFT VII AMIES THAT I'HESWEXT HE- Tit a yep ritoaiiEssi yes. "IceUred Mr linker. "ion were feailes .Movement of Natal Vessel. Washington, July 13. -The collier Prometheus lias nrrived at San Fran cisco, the Colorado ot Mare Island and the monitor Cheyenne nt Rremerton. . The cruiser Ruffalo has sailed from Unalaska for Kiska, the battleship Maine from Portsmouth, N II . for Tompklns ville, the tug Navajo from Mnre Island for Honolulu, the cruiser Marblehead from Santa Darbera for Santa Cruz, the battleship Missouil. Mississippi and Ohio , from Provineetown for Now York, the 'battleship Virginia from Provineetown and auxiliary Severn from Provineetown ltltteriirn, .Marks Mlacoixin'i fcperch Max Itrclproelty U a Cat cli word Concealing Hire Things Taft la Traitor to ltooierlt Too, lie Add. Wahhinoio.v, July 13-Scnator La Follette came out Into the open to-day As a Presidential candidate in a vicious sfieeoh on tho floor of the Senate Against President Taft La Follette openly charged the Presi dent with trenchery to Roosovelt and a betrayal of tho trust imposed in him by the people of tho country Ho charac terized theAdminlstration Interstate com merce bill as n complete surrender to the railroad Interests, a sham sot before tho country under fulse pretences and under a (also title, a mak behind which wa concealed In obscure imd devious lan guage tho sinister purpose of the measure. I -a Follette aocused tho President of trying to buy the progressives with pat ronage and charactorizod his acts in the Kallingor case ax tho most mortifying that tho American people had ever had to en dure from any President "Heir to the Roosevoll policies as a Presidential candidate, Mr Tuft," said Senator Im Follette. "was a pronounced progressive and the loading and most enthusiast ic Roosevelt champion from the first to the last day of the campaign, Three months before he was Inaugu rated Roosevelt's Cabinet seemed certain of being retained by Taft. Three months after he was Inaugurated he seemed to have forgotten that there had over been any well-known lioosuvelt policies. He had no sooner taken his oath of office than he sacrificed tho progressive cause for the support of Aldrlcb nnd Cannon and their reactionary programme. 'Rebuked at the rll" 'n thooloction of 1010, he foolishly tried to buy back with poet office appointments the support of the progressives in Congress which he had lost when he abandoned progressive policies, in the same spirit he is now seeking to regain the lost confidence of the publio by Cabinet changes, in the hope that the peoplo will forget. Tho Presi dent' course has been vacillating and without definite policy His conduct of the pending legislation is of the same kind and quality as that which has marked his whole course as President. Reci procity Is a popular catchword. The President seized upon It." Senator La Follette declared that the reciprocity measuro violated every princi ple of reciprocity heretofore expressed in the platform declaration of the Kepublinon party and reoommended by former He publican Presidents. Also considered us a tariff bill it violated, he said; every tariff principle and platform promise upon which William H Taft was elected President of the United States "In his speech of acceptance." said Senator Li Follette, "Roosevelt, tho idol of the American peoplo, seemed to be uppermost in the mind of Candidate Taft. Around Roosevelt and tho record of his Administration and t ho progresive ideals which hnd begun to toko tho form of sot tied policies tho candidate builded the chief strength of an otherwise ordinary discussion of issuos, "On Thursday, December ibob. Presi dent Tttft's first message on general legis lation was presented toConeress and the country It was a document of forty printed paces The man and his Doliclos'eo often quoted and discussed in Mr Taft'o speech of acceptance and in his addressee during the campaign were twice ief erred to in this, lil llrsf message on general legisla tion Once he Is mentioned u lilv pre decessor' who directed attention to the TAMMAXY EX-I.EAOEHASVIVIDE Mllllam K. KtlllliiR Hliol Hlnnelf After Complaining of the Ural. William K. Stilling, who was Tammany leader of tho old Twenty-olghth Assemb ly district in tho 'DOs aud who won asso ciated with Richard Croker and the late Hugh J, Grant, killed himself on Tuesday or Wednesday hi his apartments at 811 St, Nicholas avenue. Mr. Stllllngs's body and the pistol w ero found yesterday in tho bathroom. It was nol'known that he had troubles of any kind, Ho livod happily with his family, his friends said yesterday, and he wns it jovial figure at the clubs of which he was a member. Ho had been living awhile nt the Jamaica Yacht Club, where ho luid complained about tiio heat, saying that It wus more unendurablo at i the sfcvshore than In tho city. When lie left the club on Monday ho tokl his friends tliat ho was going to town to oen his apartment. Mrs. Stllllugs and the chlldien were at his farm in Dutchess county, whero Mr Stllllugs sent them every summer While thoy wero away Mrs Miller, the janitress of the apartment house, took caro of the apartment and looked after .Mr Stlllings when he hapfiened to be in the itv. She said yesterday that sho didn't see Mr. Stlllings when ho came homo Sho went up to the apartment yesterday to air It and found the door locked and bolted. She .rapped several times, got no reply and then went out and called a policeman. Detectivo Hunt of tho West 15Jd street station forced the dosr, and after looking around the rooms went into the bath room. 5Mr. JStlllings, partly dressed, lay on the floor, the revolver at his right side, whero It had fallen apparently from his right hand. In his left hand was a small hund mirror Ho had shot himself in the right temple. He had been dead perhaps two davs The detective looked for a noto or a letter, but Mr. Stilllngs had written none apparently. Tho only explanation thut his friends had fur the suicide was that Mr. Stillings's mind had become affected by the heat. He was a big, full blooded Mian of a great deal of energy. Woni was sent at once to Mrs. Stlllings, and she came hero last evening. Itaker Stlllings or 607 West 108th street, a brother of William K., said Utat Mr. Shillings was not worried by anything so fur as he know And that the only possible explanation was that the heat had unbal anced him. Mr. Stlllings was M years old. He got into Tammany Hall In I8S!) and was made a member of the executive com mittee in 189?, the vear ho became leader or the Twenty-eighth He ruled the district from 1892 until 1899 and wan a school commissioner and counsel to Sheriffs Grant and Gorman. He wns educated in the publio schools, at Claverack Academy and at the Colum bia law school. He was a member of the Sons of the Revolution, the Democratic and Irish American Athletic clubs. A ICO Ltxr. STRIKE OX AXO OFF. riiat U tho Innlciil conclusion to draw" , for Hampton Houd the tender ( astute I 'outrageous condition of the workhouse ,r,"li norrnnnanro of vour dutv and thai I for Newport. Ill" collier Ilrillils from and in.il in the District of Columbia.' nnd once aiain. where President Taft. realiz- Hosion for Hamilton Road, the torpedo ' lne the weakness of his ixwitmn and the boats Whipple, Hopkins, Hull, Truxtun, 1 necessity of bolsteritu his advocacy of Paul Jones, Perry. Preble, Stewart. Law - i n doubtful proposition, leans on Roosovelt i once, KatTHgul.Cioldsborough and Rowan J and says that 'following the course of my from Kureka for Coos Hay, Oregon distinguished predecessoi . I earnestly . i recommend to Conirres. the consideration llIMMI .t sviciih:. whv. in mv opinion, your nomination failed of confirmation." "I tliat your conclusion?" asked Rep. resenitlvo" Foidney of Michigan, a Re publican "No. it is not." th Witness replied "Was. not th" nomination opposed by Senator Nelvm of Minnesota.'" asked llepresentnlivo Sul.er of New York "lie did not oppose me. Ho was for another man." responded Mr. i'uidy. Mr Purdv told how Mr Earl look up ih sugar trust matter with him in lf. Thy discussed it after nn nil day cou- -... Tl- . .1.1 i. i - n..,,,., : r ilir.,., o.-...ii.i Hint , . ... .i , . u.i , Senator La l ollette accused. .President ' i.i ...U...I..-.I I... !.. LV...I.. 1 Ml" lliillel I '.mis Lire of .Mrs. Mnlc Ihrlg In ;a I'lltnl lliioni. Short Iv before 6 o'clock last night J A Campbell, the evidence submitted by Mr hurle snii to tie convincing Mr 1owery was on th- stand the better tart of the d.iy His examination was marked bv a livelv debate between mem iists of th'e committer, in which tho wit ness joind at times. Stnndpat Joe Fonlney sat erect in hu chair when Mr Lower" announced iha he b!ievi in free trade in sugar. !(o: why he replied that it would be a Sri thing for the consumer This nio'i-eH Mr. Fordney Ho went after tho wiiii- m an effort 'to get him to chnngo h views. Mr Hardwiclc, a low tariff lmoerat. helpod the witness in his sT'ubhle with Mr Fordney, "r you it Republican?" asked Mr. lordney" sadlv. 1 have voted the Republican ticket," ri,liv the witness "Last year I voted InrreiLntsl Ins hiirtlelis nnd left, hurt ninrr who lives in an apartment t completely than ever at the mercy of the Mr , house at 241) West Fifteenth street, smelled I irusi nil traced it io uie apartment, m ow Tftft jn (lfrpct of navinR ,iouble crossed Ship, Not Held Up Trouble on the I'nlted Fruiter Mrtapar. The strike of the International Sea men's Union against the Ward Line wr.s started over again yesterday morn ing after a truto of several days on ac count of tho failure of the union com mittee to come to an agreement with Assistant Manager W. D. Macy of the lino at a meeting of tho Marin Fire men's Union, which he attended on Wednesday evening. When the union mh began to leave the Morro CartK the Segurnnca and tho Saratoga of the lino a message wm sent to the headquarters of tho union committeo and the committee, headed bv Henry P. Griffin, came to the pier and after a brief conference with Assist ant Manager Macy announced that a verbal agreement wiw rea?hed by which tho limtinils w.mo lm anted. Tlio Morro Cost le got away a little late. The Senure.Tfa sails for Tamp-oi tn-dav and tho Saratoga will sail to morrow liv the terms of the settlement what the "union alls the itandard wages are to be paid to the crews, the men are to get an allowaiue of 75 cents a day instead of .Vi cents for "grub money" ami the ! iminti is to l.c rccocui7cd I While this wr.s going on the sailing V, ..., .l,P..H.ulI.n.o,i(TI,lll.l..,. Ol HI" .U"lr.ll Ol Uie LIIU.I riUllt)lll ,,"-. io ... . . ... if,, ....... ... ........I A.,,,., fnr .Ijimton was lieinir ileli'VOri tiv e.sents oi me union who wom to m and passiipe of a ship subsidv bill "Is it to lie wondered at that the Re publican voter in 1910 felt that lie had several scores to settle'" The same voter. Mr I.a rollette said. hi-, occupied by Mi's. Mazielhrig.a widow . W1 nroeresives in the matter of an in of a vear, nnd her friend. Miss Cathry" Icomo tax Senators Cummins and Horah Lagan Campbell found tho door un- had been led to believe that they would locked and went into the apartment. 'have tho President s support on this prop- In the Dedroom the inrce gas jets wero "siumi, f"""' pi.-uiw-n on full and all the windows were closed. On the bed lay Airs. Ihrig in her night clothes. Campbell threw open all the windows, turned off the gas and hurried out to find a policeman. An ambulance came from New York Hospital and Dr. Hanker, the surgeon, suid that Mrs. Ihrig hud been asphyxiated Some minutes after tho doctor's ex amination of the woman when tho police man lifted her hand he found a.::calibro revolver beneath the folds of her nlgh. dress. Then the doctor made a closer examination. Ho discovered a tiny hole in the head, hidden neneain mo nair M- il'H for W.lson. In tho-national election I I Tho bullet had entered Mix, Ihrig s brain, iiiav voto the Democratic ticket, because ' When Miss Lagan w-as summoned from tli" Republicans did not reduce tho tariff i a department store whero Mrs. Ihrig had is -nv promised " I also been employed until she became ill l't. -.ssing Canadian reciprocitv tho 'during the recent hot weather ; she found ! doubted whether tho farmers 1 a noto on tho dressr This directed that iih-l the pending agreement U letter for a Mrs. Imergau would bo -lh..v do not like it, my friond," wild found in tho tp drawer .Mrs. .onergan I Mtvlney "I hopo over' loiiow who WHsaciunu nm uui ..iiB,iiuiit,..iiro vo it is skinned " said. She lived in the neighborhood, but M, the Government got n claim of MissEagan would notsaywnero. Loroner J 'i ni against your rompany for under-l Holtzhauser gave permission over tho " Ji'ng''" Mr Fordney asked tho wit- , telephone for tho removal of tho body to ro- who replied in tho negative. Mr an undertaking establishment without Hr 'wi.-k objected to inquiries along this I troubling to visit tho place or Inspect the r Mvmg that thjubeot did not come ' note to Mrs. Lonergan uvh n the scope of the inquiry Tho wit-1 iesased that tho question nnd answer I - f HATES I'Olt MAX. he Mr ken from tho record, but this rX;:m' Fordney said he got the "nrr r.n.lrj II J J..I;.-... Over lnfnrtii...mii th.nt the Oovnrnment hnd n t1 f "Not Oullt)" I'lea. 'Ui'. ,iK'.iinst tho Federal for undor ""ig'.itig from Attorney-General Wickor- fll.ll. I ' " I i I t explain whv it has not boon I' ll . Ur,- ..i"l II. iskeil Mr. I.OWOIT. id " responded Sir. Fordnev. n in charge of the caso is ill ' te-overs tho procoodings will up " I never collect it," returned the rm and a Order. .ii, y l.l -Thr.c arii orilpu "O. t " dm i'- Ii I epcli . Twenty-rlctllh Itcjl-'-i a. tnemlir otdcnerftiatftrf Cnriis, llrr.nnn (iladc. .sum Infanlry. to '-iiilpm am I'llfiiU. niminlssnri . from Sun si I mil. nl N Mimin retired, to Hhode Il 1 1 ui' MnrMriii. it I , as prurrnsor fit' i nnil t'u lii's i n M tusr, Cfielnrrr Corps, from itir'ii'Us, li, V . lo OmtlHiioogn, '.etil Taj lor. Coast .rllllrry. to ,iui fillers werf 'ssiirtt It HitfH, troni commanO nt ui rotunutml of Utc AnnHmll it.'Tistiu lioti) ilui) rrinnccllon ' ' i i i ul Acmlrmi . i toii-n friini ihr Prliit'rton lo the ti i. live unit iih laalnr. i ii'u urmU'. liaUrr, from the 'iiu'lu sjinoa, nnil nititttlonal ilut " cra'le 1 Tnnimler trnin nit i m n i io I K as m nlor cnirlneer l.llh I'OtM lllf I'rlniilou In the A Tre er 1 K,i.t.soii ,tnd ( ' ' ' ' r Vi ii.no . i i 'her 'run' it'll j o.iinv ii "'i- Monachal) r l ' 'U III from N'ollolti i n.i l lio.iii il dreat l aKcu. an S.rceon J II Kaiiflman from " 'he lx)ulln, forth with ids corioratiou taxpro)sal us a means of warding off the income tax and President Taft Immediately accepted it An artful dodge in the opinion of the Wisconsin Senator Tax corpora tions, indeed! It was merely un added tax upon the common js'ople.for the cor porations shutcd the tax to their cus tomers. Senator La holletto then turned to tho Controller Bay incident Ho intimated that tho Administration lias withheld its decision on tho Cunningham coal claims until Guggenheim's agents had an op portunity to got n grip on the Controller Hay waterfront Ho characterized the Executive order withdrawing the land from the Chugach forest reserve as "se cret " He added that on the very day the order was mailed in Washington James t t i .I...- ..r itni,- K,,n ...uv. U t) II II, HIIIUIIIUI III llll.ll'. li. ..jo.., .,. dummy entrymen, went upon and began ....... ..f f. 1 iul rr..nrln cr m fun t r.illor ' .-l.f II Hill C I ul kIV M , l . V. a,,......., w.. 11a y. pier , nit got the union mn In the crew to quit The vessel was to have willed at IS .30 P. M.. and after shipping moro men pulled off into midstrecm short handed. The union sent a tug in which wero n number of picket to intercept i'.uv new men, and according ti thi pickets u 'number of intending stiiko breakers were induced to go back. The Met.ipan went down the hav and anchored off Liberty Island, whore moro strike brock ets we're taken on board. The tug with the pickets followed tho pickets shouting through u megaphone tof tho men in the crew to quit. By this time a police boat arrived. Tho boat with the pickets was kept from tho ship and none of thoNj members or tno crew was taiten on . i nere was no disturbance When the Metn.pan flnallv sailed for her destination there were enough men to work the vessel, hut the crow was short of the usual number bv twenty-six men. Tho ship needed twenty-three oilers and coal passer, a baker and two cooks, In tho present strikes the engineers. who have a union of their own, have no nart The encineers on the Motcnau will got extra wages for this trip, as will also all the momliefs of the crew. TO In the leading Brewers' Journal of Germany ("Zeitchnt't flier das gesammte Brauwesen," Muenchen), in issue No. 20. dated May 20. 1911, the following excerpt appears in an article entitled: - "Reminiscences of America and Its Brewing Industry'' ". . . The Piel Brewery was the first American Brewery which I visited right at the outset of my sojourn abroad, and hence it was really not surprising that I exclaimed: 'Why all this is really the same as in -our own German breweriei, only somewhat more progressive and practical' but, vou sec, at my first brewery-inspection, 1 hud happened into a TYPICAL GERMAN BREWERY. Later on in my visits, I wus to discover ESSENTIAL DIFFERENCES from whut I had here learned to know. "As with the brewery, so were my experiences with their beers, und I repeat at this point, what 1 have already stated (in un curlier install ment of the article), that of all PURE MALT-BEERS which ! tasted in America the beers of the PIEL BREWERY received my HIGHEST PRAISE. . . ." It is no less an authority than PROF. DR. ADOLF CLL'SS. VIEN NA, Ord. Professor at the College of Agriculture of Vienna, and Lectur ing Professor at the Royal and Imperial Brewers' Academy of Vienna, who renders this verdict. During the past year, he visited the United States in a mission of his government and went through ALL THE BREWERIES OF IMPORTANCE IN THE UNITED STATES: HE DESCRIBES THEM IN HIS ARTICLE. And to we have the gratification of submitting to you the impar tial verdict of a German scholar and expert, wherein you find our claim fully corroborated and indorsed a claim that we have repeat edly made known to the public in our advertisements and circulars for the past twenty-five years that our Real German Lager Beer IS America's Finest Malt Beer. At Your Service, SOLE OWNERS : Gottfried Piel, Michael Piel. 9 GOY, DENEEN ON L0R1MERCASE UAAXOIS EXECVTIYE SAIS SEXATOlt OPPOSED ItlM. Mrlmer, He Uellrvrd, Rrprfif ntfd In trrriti That WUItrd to Get Hid of Drnrrn One It or Another Wltnnt 11 lnr With Htnes m to Phone Talk. Washington, July 13. Charles S. De-1 neen. Oovernor of Illinois, to-day de scribed before the Lorimer investigating committee the troubled course of Illinois politics during the Benatcrial deadlock which ended in the election of William Isrimer as United States Senntor. (iov Deneen told how efforts had been matin by interests opposed to him to per suade him lo become a candidate for Sen ator with n view to eliminating him from tho Oovornorshlp. Senator I .o rimer sug gested that he (Deneen) become a candi date and promised the support of Dem ocratic Senators if Deneen would agree to make the race. (Jov. Deneen said he regarded Iirlmer as representing the interests who liad opposed his nomination and election a Governor. , , In his opinion tho contest which had been filed by tho defeated Democratic candidate for Governor following the , election had been used to force him into tho Senatorial light Ixrimer. according I to Deneen. was the controlling force in Illinois politifcn by virtue of his dominat- j lnc power over Senator ShurtlofT and tho coalition of Democrats and Republicans ! which elected the Speaker. By reason of this control Mr Lorimer, the witness said, was in a position to declare tho Gov ernorship vacant had he so desired Gov. Deneen declared that ho declined to become a candidate for the Senatorship because he had fostered the direct primary law under which the people of Illinois had declared in favor of the reelection of ox- Seuator Albert J. Hopkins and he thought he ought to stand by the choice of the people under this law This Lorimer A1NE LAKESsWOODS INLAND RESORT: T TP in the Land o Lakes you may luxuriate in the splendid hotels or in the camps and bungalows connected with them, where you'll nave numciiKc seclusion our. no nomc cares. Try a Maine Hotel-Camp Here tie untrodden forests, crystal like? and ever changtm: stream. Here are golf, tennis, canoeing and gay fashion all In the bracing air. THROUGH EXPRESS TRAINS (Dally except Sundayl jtv Grand Central Terminal, New York P.M . (beginning J une 19) J.CS A.M. ( " " M) farlor. Sleeping and Dining Cars and Coaches Htlpfut Literature end two cents In itimpi lor our Illmtrated llooklrtl. ti.ll ot detail that will tTPrdite )ouiilaii. I'romrt attention given all cor respondence. Address ADVERTISING BUREAU ct 1007, South Station. Boston rot licftr-.. rulor M SieeElar C.r ira.r. rite r call. crrr TiewTT nrrrrr lUSmcwtj, New York Cltr ' arm that tj -ori- . (j nc- 1 th.it,G is different from that contained in th testimony of Mr Hines, who said that Gov. Deneen promised to support Lor iiier uuy utfiirtm hieu neoit.u wio curacy of Mr Illness statement l.orimer had seen Deneen on tho morning of May .28, 1009. before Mr Lorimer's election. Gov Deneen said that he did not ee Mr Lorimer on that, dav until shortly coalition of Democrats and Itepublicans after his election, which occurred early STEEL (OXTEHEXCE IXQLIHY 'I hero is ono man in New York who is willing to pay marked prices and no questions usked-mid he lives in Brook lyn Max llolfgatt of 73 Meserolo street is the man who hews to the line laid down by a price liht Yesterday morning Max was up before MugNtra'o Butts In Essox Market court cliawd with driving a sore horse. He had been arreted by an officer of the humane society At first Helfgatt pleaded guilty .,,. , "Ten dollars, sanl Ins Honor "lint I luivo onlv SI 75." nrotested Mat. "Well, do you want to plead not guilty?" asked the court , "How much will that cost.' parried the prloner. , , . . "Seo here, rapped the Magistrate, "you can't bargain with tiro courti" "I don't want to bargain, your Honor. I want th) ik.li price " This answer completely wrecked the diKiiltv of tho court and the Magistrate roared witli laughter ... , "Well,'" ho n.ii(l after he had regained his composure, "you're tho (Irst man I ever knew to come into this court to have sn Utile business Instinct." Uimn reconsideration Ml" case was adiotiriied until Mux could bargain with a lawyer Net Mid When She Killed llrr Husband. Mrs Francos O'Hhaughnossy, Cieyoting wom.in who shot und U'lled he' husband, (leorg. on May S when she found ho was attiitlve lo another woman, was ad judged sine yesterday bv the commission appointed by .liidgo 'Muliiueeii, The commlshion found that she was sane at I the time of tho shooting and is sane now. She will probably bo tried at an early I date before Judgo Mulcjueen. AOAIXST SPASISII IX. In Department of Justice to Investigate Uie llrussrl Assemldj . Washington, July IS. -The Department of Justice is to investigate the Brussels steel confercn. The Government wp.nts to know. In connection with its investiga tion of the steel industry in this country, whether Judgo Gary and the steel men who recently mot in BruBsoh have at tempted to form r.n organisation for the control of steel in International trado, At tho prebent time the investigators of tho Department of Justice assigned to tho steel trust investigation have all the work they can do. Sa'.icitor-General tahinann, who is con ducting tho investigation, Intend' to have his investigators look into tho facts of I the reported International trust orgAiuza- Hon. Cotter i. iimi anil iienry .uariiu, secretary cud treasurer of the Auti-I'tjaiHt League, called nt tho White House to day to ask President Taft to have tho international steel conference investi gated. The President told them Hint ho thought tho Government ought to know exactly what had been done there, mid sent them to Attoriiey.tJeueral Wlckorsham andSollcltor.Onerr.l l'hmiinu to present their suggestions. At tlie Department of Justice, however, they were told that the officials had already decided to look Into this matter at the first possible moment, N. el more llalsey's H2,(MM,(MM) iCslatr, The will of N Wet more llulsey of South Orange, N J , head of the broker age firm of N. W. Halsey A Co., was filed ;tiB Leader on Trial for slobbery lloldlnR l'i a Saloon. Assistant District Attorney McGuire, who is conducting the prosecution of Johnny Spanish before Judge Mulqueen in General Sessions, closed his case yes lerdtv. Spanish is on trial for robbery in the (list degree. Ml' McGuire caV'd soernl ni"n who were in Isidor Mll'.er's saloon at 17i Norfolk street Iftst March when Johnny Spanish and two com panions are said to hao held up the place aud robbed every one in it. Spanish srt sullen und uninterested all through the story. Ho is said to be sufforing irom tubercular trouble, but Dr, McGuiie, the phvsicain In the Tombs prison, sid that h had given no evi dence of it since ho hnd been there. I!o siili'H his mot Iter nnd sister his sweet heart, Mildred Hose, was at the trial yesterday. Abraham U-vy. counsel for lite do. fence, questioned uU th" witnesses closply yohteniav as to whether stuss games were not 'roiuiout in Mi'.'er's saloon They domed it It is said that many of th holdups which occur m Kas Sido saloons ,unl coffee houses are mado by tneu who he.vo lost money there (it stuss mid nre trying to got mviv wn.u iney feel thuy have neen fh"a'"d out of. Grants Hreofr I'nwvtlon of Their Daughter. Paikhros, N J., July 13 After five years of litigation Mr. and Mrs. David O. Grant of Clifton to-day recovered pos session of their twelve-year-old daughter Olga, who was legally adopted seven years ago, when the Grants wero not in comfortable, circumstances, by Dr. and Mrs, Horace V. Pike, both of whom were committed to the asylum for the insane at MorrlsI'lalns six months ago on account , ...... !.... v 1 i nt tiptif. iiiittti . AireruuunencoiwiHii irn lerdar U for I - d at 2,i""J,WKi Air . , of an estate valued Halsy died July 1. The entire estate is distributed among relatives, tlie major part going to tho widow and three chil dren under a trusteeship Mrs. Halsey is named as executrix with Harry It. Tobey of Now York and Colin h, Bobert son of Forreaton as coexocutora, (iris, (irant at the State ramp. Pkkkhmi,!., July 13, Major-Gen. Fred eriok D. Grant was a visitor at the Bute camp this afternoon and saw some of the target practice oi me artillerymen, nuji. den. Verbeck also visited the camp, in Illinois politics, the Governor said, was known as the "holy alliance" and later became known as the "black hand." Gov. Deneen said that his fo liowers were known as the "band of hopo." "I told Mr. Lorimer." said Gov. Deneen, that I wanted the Governorship contest question settled I realized that.he was In control r.nd could oust me had he wished to. He had been successful, and I was ready to take tho results of our political warfare "Mr Lorimer told me that I seemed tbea cheerful martyr I replied that I thought that I would be stronger with tho people of tho State if I wero ousted from the Governorship. "Tho people back of Lorimer wanted me out of politics. They wanted to eliminate me, either bv forcing me out of the Governorship or by eloctine me to the United States Senate. They wanted to kick mo upstairs or kick mo down stairs," The liquor people, the railroads, tho gas and electric light companies were the "interests" named by Deneen as opposing him. Gov. Deneen denied that he had aided in Lorlmer's election. He had heard of a "jack pot fund" at Spring field since 1807 The probable contribu tors to this fund, ho said, were the rail road companies, the gas and olectrio light companies, the stockyards and elevator companies and the Pullman Cotnp.tny Gov Deneerv emphatically denied the testimony of F-dward Hines, president of tho Ldward Hines Lumber Company of Chicago, In regard to his telephono con versation with Gov Deneen from Chi cago. Gov. Deneen said that Mr. Hines culled him up from a Chicago l ank and asked htm If ho had received a message from President I aft. asking him to use his Influence lo obtain tho election of Senator lorliner "I told Mr. Hines," said Gov Deneen, "that l had received no such message and asked him how the message whs come to me Mr. Hines replied that It was from Senator Aldrich und would be delivered to mo through George Reynolds, president oi tno i oiuinonmi commercial National Bank of Chicago "Mr Reynolds never delivered suoh a message lo me I did not tell Mr. Hines that I would assist in Mr. Lorlmer's elec tion and I did not recognize his voice over the telephone. I hnew him only casually aud as I was surprised at the unusual nature of the message I regarded It as in the anonymous letter class," This version of tho telephone conversa tion between Gov. Deneen and Mr. Hines in the afternoon Gov. Deneen t.ad that Mr. Hines in his telephone conversation did not refer to the use of money to elect Lorimer I Henator Kern wanted to know if Gov Deneen had ever had any conversation ', with Senator Aldrich or with President Taft about the alleged message in which the President was reported ns having pledged his support to Lorimer , "Not at that time," replied Gov. Deneen ' "At any other time? inquired Senator Kern. ' "Yes," continued the Governor. "1 have talked with the President twice since then, but I would prefer not to repeat 1 tne conversatipns with the President unless he is to bo a witness " Gov. Deneen will continue his testimony , to-morrow morning. yi i ii':satc.T 1 v "Aanti1actur iQlesalers Want to save 55000 on cartage, $5Q00 on insur ance, $3000 on labor and get RENT FREE? Write and ask ua "HOVVV" Bush Terminal Co. 100 llrnail Mirrl, .Noi link Itv TOIl UTO Till V' .., S LITTLE LOAX COXVEItXS CLOSED. One Mai Htm by Negroes and Is Htl,7M llelilud. Hare Kramer riKiiri-lle fo. (,et crdld liulerthe Antl-I ru.t I :ivt. Kam-.ioh, N. C. July 13.- I'lio j.,n th tho caso of the Ware Kiamer ('i(iur..tt.i 1 Pnmtiftiii. ..f V,.rt..lt. V . Stato Banking Superintendent Yan Tuyl ! m.,i., ,i, A',rl., ' ,.,,', liaaa cloned up the Afro-American i Invest-' of New Aork , , , ' , ' - ........ . ' "".--" i s:n,oon to-day , which in suit of t i l.i BI1UOI, DIUUnitll, 11114 I1IU .CJVWIIUIH Dwinsker Cooperative Savings and Ixian I Association of 27n Stockton street. Brook lyn, and their affairs will bo wound up J by tho department. Both are very small1 concerns nnd both have been in the proc- j ces of liquidation for several years. Tho Airo-rtinerican concern was run ny i negroes, its assets are ll.ODI and its liabilities nro $5,810. The other concern is still smaller, with assets and liabilities of only a few hundred dollars. James J. Kennedy, a State bank ex aminer, will have charge of the liquidation of the two companies. acter lileaus three tune tho uinniiut In addition tho United States com r .niilgo this evening milled Ho.eoo hii hdclrndanl must pay to nlaititllT's conic- 1 .hi ip Connor also taxed the costs again.., h American Tobacco Company. , uliis $73,000 to JUKM!) morn Tho toi a i i trust, thereloie. is mulcted lor ti n i, -. than $!.r.o,oiMi. Th amount sued for was si fm id, The defendant moved for a new t i iu on six exceptions. 'I hi being deui.'il uti appeal wits tukon to tho L'uitod Mates Circuit Court. However Hot the Day, an Iced Bottle of 'will Refresh nnd Delight You wiih Us Pate, Sparkling Goodness I i UiMtlril onlv hy th hr.'M Ucodlestun & Vo;r. New Vutk i rcer ti on .iny ile?