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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 14, 1912, Image 3

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Its pure Natural Carbonic Acid Gas -
acts, as a Gastric Stimulant and Tonic
and promotes the Digestion and Assimilation
o even the Richest Food.
tJulzer Introduces Bill Changing
Appointive Procedure in the
Diplomatic Corps.
A bill, which, tf passed by congress
jrtU result In a complete change In the
manner of making appointments to the
llplomatie and consular service, was In
troduced In the House yesterday by Jtep-
resentatlve Sulzer, of New York. Mr.
Bulzer's measure would tend to abolish
promotion through political pull," ad
vancement being made only on grounds
of meritorious service.
The Sulzer measure provides that the
President shall make all appointments
of secretaries In the diplomatic and con
sular services to grades Instead of places,
subject to the advice and. consent of the
Senate. Promotion shall come to sec
retary only on recommendation of the
Secretary of State. Five classes of sec
taries are named, with a nxed salary
for each class. They are as follows;
Class V, secretaries of embassies, J3,ouu,
class i secretaries of legations, J2.63,
class 3, secretaries of legations and sec
ond secretaries of enjbassles, CUPO. class
, second secretarles-of legations, J1,SW),
rlass 5. third secretaries of embassies or
'egatlons, XLZSO.
It Is further pro ided that a board con
sistine of the Assistant becretary o:
State Chief Examiner of the Civil Ser
vice Commission, and a law officer of
the State Department shall pass on the
qualifications of all persons appointed,
ond on those recommended lor promo-
Wltnee Before Senate Committee
Descry Downward Revision.
The Senate Finance Committee yes
terday morning resumed its hearing
on the Underwood steel revision Dili,
with C C Ramsay, of the Pittsburg
Crucible Steel Company on the witness
ctand Mr Ramsey explained that his
company manufactured the highest
grade of steel products and that labor
entered into the cost of production to
in extent of from SO to SO per cent of
the total cost Mr. Ramsaj objected
lo the reductions proposed in the Un
derwood bill on the ground that the
difference In the cost of labor here and
phrnAii would not warrant such a re
duction. He cited figures to show that
the labor cost o the Crucible Company
was twice as much or more than it was
to foreign manufacturers. Ramsay said
the Crucible Comnam employs 20,000
men. Its profits last jear were, he
said, j:.500,000 He estimated that the
cost of Its finished products was
rents on the dollar
Krd A. Geier. of the Cincinnati Mill
ing Machine Companj. was the second
witness. He was introduced to tne
committee by Representative "Men
f .nnirworth.
Mr Geier declared that there were
215 manufacturers of milling machin
ery in this country. He had been au
thorized by all of them to represent
them at the hearing and protest
against the proposed reduction In tar
iff He added that the output of these
3 concerns was J400.o00.000 annually.
ir ndrid that the business ot manu-
farturlng milling machinery is highly
competitive In this country, the 225
concerns being scattered over eighteen
btatcs The witness declared that the
cost of American machines to foreign
consumers was higher than to Ameri
can consumers He declared that the
proposed reduction In milling ma
chinery would be a blow at the indus
try in this countrj.
Loan Shark" Bill Referred.
The Djer "loan shark" bill, recently
passed by the House, was reported In
the Senate yesterday and referred to the
Benate District Committee. It is believed
that the measure will meet with no op
position In the Upper House because a
clmllar bill, introduced by Senator Gal
llnger, was passed. The terms of the
act, however, are radically different from
those of the Dyer bill In Its amended
Others Allow a Hard Cold
to Sap Their Strength
and" Then
""Everybody Is a bit tuberculous at
some time or another," say the German
Doctors, which Is one way of declaring
that most of those who have consump
tion get well.
As soon as you begin to cough take
Ozomulslon, because It is a nourlsher,
a strengthened a fortifier, and there
fore a shining weapon to fight those
conditions of dangerous weakness of
which the cough Is only a noisy, dls-corofo-tlng
symptom. '
Even after the consumptive germs
have begun to multiply in the lungs,
Ozomulslon Is a life-saver,-
But who that Is conscious of failing
strength, and sees bis bones beginning
to show more and more plainly beneath
the pallid skin, would wait for other
vigns that help is needed?
Sample Bottle Free by Mail.
That those- who arc seeking health
and strength for themselves, children,
relatives, or friends may experience the
life-giving properties of this exclusive
Norway .gold medal ozonized cod liver
-oil medicinal food emulsion as well as
to know Ozomulslon superiority In
being most palatable and easy to take
a generous three-ounce bottle will be
sent by mail to those who send ad
dresses by post-card or letter to Ozo
mulslon, 515 Pearl street. New York.
Investigation of Alleged Political
Corruption'; in Delaware Un
expectedly Ends.
President Taft jesterday withdrew the
nomination of Cornelius P. Swain to be
United States marshal for the district ot
Delaware. The action -came as an unex
pected climax to an Investigation of al
leged political corruption in Delaware
politics. Neither Swain himself, his coun
sel, nor Wlllard Saulsbury. Democratic
national committeeman .for Delaware, who
was prosecuting the case, had the slight
est Intimation that the nomination would
be withdrawn until a few hours before
the President's official act was communi
cated to the Senate. The withdrawal
came as the result of a request by Sena
tor Du Pont to Attorney General Wlck
ersham "While it was agreeable to Sena
tor Richardson and Repreesntatlve Heald.
who had Indorsed Swain's application for,
appointment, neither of them knew any
thing of the agrtinmt to abondon Swain
The first Intimation of the withdrawal of
the appointment came yesterday at noon
when the subcommittee of the Judiciary
Committee met to hear Swains state
ment In defense of himself. Instead of
allowing Swain to so on with his stOry
the committee called vviiiara oauisourjr,
the prosecutor, and Judge Hastings,
Swain's counsel, into secret conference.
Following this, Stnator Sutherland, the
chairman, announced to the expectant
audience that "for reasons understood
Kv .,nji in ih msr." the committee naa
decided to indefinitely postpone a further
Senator Bourne Says Soclj Lesrlala-
tlon Would Affect Parcel Post.
Senator Jonathan Bourne, Jr , chairman
or the Post-office Committee, has re
ceived a flood of letters advocating 1-cent
letter postage, which contain a statement
thlt such a reduction would not Interfere
in any way with the parcel post, ine
cnotnr takrx excestlon to this statement.
and. In speaking of tne matter yesieroax,
hn Raid:
"The highest aim of the postal service
of any nation should be to give. In all
Its various branches, the maximum serv--c
nnMihie at rates so low as not to
prove burdensome to any citizen or to
any class or society The various postal
activities are so correlated and Inter
woven, however, that It is not possible
to make a change In any one or tnem
without some reactive effect on all those
which remain, especially If the service Is
to be approximately or quite self-sustain-
n Resolution to Change Inaugural
Date to April.
The Hay amendment, to the' 4rmy ap
propriation bill, which was pending Mon
daj night, wljen the House adjourned and
which prohibits the further expenditure
of money on the twenty-five army posts
which the War Department has recom
mended for abandonment, was passed by
the House yesterday. It is understood a
fight will be made on the amendment in
the Senate.
When the House adjourned at C G
o clock, the Hay amendment proposing
to Increase the enlistment term of the
army from three to five years was pend
ing Consideration of the army bill will
be resumed to-morrow.
To-da Is calendar Wednesday, and the
Henrv resolution proposing to amend the
Constitution and change the inaugural
date rrom the Fourth of March to the
last Thursday in April may be called up.
Vote May Re Taken Starch
Senate Committee.
The Senate Committee on Privileges
and Elections leclded yesterday to meet
March 23, and. If possible, vote that day
on a report on the merits of the Lorlmer
case Meanwhile, time will be afforded
the attorneys to file briefs. The com
mittee agreed that Milton W Blumen-
oerg, tne official reporter, had purged
himself of the contempt, and the case
against him was ordered dropped.
Time was accorded E. G. Hanecr.
counsel for Lorlmer, until March 1 to
file a brief In support of bis plea of res
adjudicate, and until March 15 to sub
mit a brief on the general Issues in the
Loruner case.
GalUna-cr Introduce BUI Further
Ins; Jurisdiction of Police Court.
A bill providing that the Police Court
of the District have jurisdiction concur
rently with the Supreme Court of the
District In cases of affrajs and the keep
ing of bawdy houses was Introduced in
the Senate yesterday by Senator Gallln
ger. A fine of not more than $500 or Im
prisonment for one year or both Is the
penalty fixed for persons convicted of
these offenses The bill also gives juris
diction over cases where threats to do
bodily harm have been made, providing
that persons convicted or this nrrn.
shall give bond for six months to keep
luc rc. .
Slayden Slake Charges.
Denouncing the sensational renorts on
the Mexican situation emanating from
-the State, War and Navy Department.
Representative Slayden, or .Texas, made
a brief speech on the Boor of the Hnnn
Testerday afternoon charging that great
interests were trying to moment troubi
.between the United States and the south
ern republic
"The Secreary of State," said Mr.
Slayden. "has Just started on a visit
to Central America and Mexico it is dis
tinctly a peace mission. Only those who
covet something some one else has and
hope to get ltnhrough strife and pillage
are following him with the 'evil eye"
and endeavoring to thwart his beneficent
purpose-" "
Nomination Is Confirmed. '
The Senate yesterday confirmed the
nomination of John P. Klelds io be
United -States attorney for Delaware,
Will Be Angel Before fle
Will Go in Steel Bnsi- .
ness, Says Hill.
Bailroad Han Tells Stanley Com
mittee a Few Truths Abouj
Affairs of the Day.
James J. HUl's rugged personality
came to the front within the last ten
minutes of testimony before ho finally
left the witness stand yesterday. Here
are some of the things he said:
"I'll be a first-class angel, with red
and white feathers In my wings, 'before
I'll ever go Into the steel business "
"When the Federal government has to
regulate commerce, there'll be no Fed
eral government."
"The age of competition won'fpass un
til you change human nature. It. will
exist as long as the law of the survival
of the fittest Is true."
"We are not wearing any crepe be
cause the United States Steel Corporation
is giving Up our leases."
"Wall street's opinion has never Influ
enced, me particularly. I'm satisfied to
hold my ore Interests."
Attack Government's Jteport.
Unlike .Carnegie, 'Gary, or Perkins,
"Jim" Hill ruggedly attacked the opin
ions and conclusions ot the government's
corporation commission, as well as Wall
He declared that Herbert Knox Smith's
conclusions as to the steel business are
so divergent from what his knowledge
has taught him that he didn't Dottier
about finishing reading the report. Rep
resentative Gardner, of Massachusetts,
asked him If he would not read it care
fully and. talk to the committee about It,
pointing out what he believed to be In
correct deductions. Hill refused, declar
ing that he "didn't have time, and he
wasn't any expert anyway."
Representative Gardner asked him
whether it wasn't true that the news
that the Steel Corporation was going
to break the lease on the Hill oro lanijs
had not sent the price oft Northern Ore
certificates. Ho declared that the opin
ion formed of an industry by Wall street
or tne puouc. was not regarded by him
as of any great importance.
Steel Trust "Frluntened."
Several limes during his six hours on
the witness stand yesterday the grizzled
veteran of mine and railroad declared
that he didn't know what made the
Steel company seek to break the ore
contracts for the Mlssabe ore lands.
They must have been frightened by
sometning, ne saia.
Most of the afternoon session had been
spent In discussing the details ot the
ore deposits In the Mlssabe reclon. At
S 30 the committee excused Mr. Iflii, but
jtepresentauv e ueaii, or xexas.-'asKea
tne veteran to remain a moment.
'Carnegie and Gary and many others
have expressed the opinion that the age
ot competition nas passed," said the
Representative. "They declare the time
has come when some government agency
must control tne big interests. What do
jou think of that?"
Alv-raya Competition.
Hill replied:
"This win be only my personal opinion.
But I think that If you can change
human nature, the age ot competition
will pass. Tou will have to eliminate
the selfish motive which moves every
human being I think that there will be
competition In the world as long as sur
vival of the fittest lasts. And when the
Federal government takes a hand, then
there will be no more Federal govern
ment. I don't want to live here then."
Chairman Stanley then took a hand.
' If." he said, "all the big concerns
should organize for their own selfish mo
tives and Interests and operate 'under a
new commercial golden rule of broth
erly love, dividing all they get from dis
gorging society, and use this power to
prevent a like agreement among em-
ploj es. how long would you say the gov
ernment could last?
Lnxt for a Week.
"Might last a weekVHIU repled.
Representative Bartett said: "Tou
tried the railroad combination game,
didn't jou, once?"
' Oh, yotf mean Northern securities?"
asked HIIL "I was In a tight place."
Bartlett"But the courts got ou out?"
IIIII "I was mighty glad to get out. I.
had to raise 90,000,000 In threo months.
and if I hadn't those properties would
have been drawn Into the Southern Pa
cific, as big a combination as ever ex
isted In this country."
Galllnccr Measure Uelnir Consld-
ereil h House Committee.
It Is probable that the Galllnger uni
versal transfer bill, recently passed by
the Senate, will be favorably reported
by the House District Committee next
week. The bill Is under consideration by
the subcommittee on the judiciary, and
it Is expected that It will be reported to
the full committee Friday. There is
some doubt expressed, however, as to
the report likely to be made, pending dis
position of the public utilities bill, which.
If It passes as amended by Senator
Works, will include universal transfers.
Fixe Date for Report.
Senator "Heybum gave notice yesterday
that on February 20 he would call up the
final disposition of the reporttln case of
Senator Stephenson. Senator Xe& ob
jected to the date, but when Senator
Heybum Insisted that It was a matter
of the highest privilege It was agreed
that February 0 should be the day for
considering the matter. The -minority
report against StephensonwilL be filed
on Frlda).
For Six-year Term.
A Joint resolution extending the term
for Presidents and Vice Presidents of
the United States to six years was in
troduced in the Senate yesterday by
Senator "Works. The measure would
make all holders of the offices ineligible
for second terms.
To-Kalon Rock and Rye
A mixture of 7-year-old straight
Penns, Rye Whiskey and pure
rock- candy a mighty good renr
edy for coughs and colds.
1 quart 1 COc pint.
new iuc c a ur ftuilM
ST6NZ. IW r . B. H. fcu as.
Maj. Shelton Attack Present Sys
tem of Mnnasrement.
Declaring that the United States army
is individually efficient and collectively
worthless, Maj. George H. Shelton, ot
the Bureau of Insular Affairs, appeared,
yesterday before the House Committee
on Expenditures In the War Department
to discuss the present plan of army
organization. Maj. Shelton insisted that
the arnfy should bo made compact and
available through speedy mobilization
for an emergency ot war.
"The troops should be located in towns
and cities." he said, "This would put a
stop to desertions duo to the monotony
of array life in small remote posts. Just
because a man Is a soldier he should
not be cut oft from all contact with his
fellow-men. This system ot Isolation Is
contrary to that followed in every other
country In the world. It results in ex
travagance, expense, and unavailability
of men when needed.''
Progressives Say that While
Be Is Silent the Taft
.Movement Grows.
Col. Roosevelt must speak quickly. The
progressive Republicans are not even
willing to wait until he addresses the
Ohio constitutional convention on Feb
ruary 2L They realize that the Taft or
ganization Is making headway, and that
It will continue to develop, as long as
nobody knows whether Roosevlt Intends
to accept a nomination. Theprogresslves
think that If ho will make this affirma
tion, event If he does not declare himself
candidate, he will sweep the country.
Senator Borah, of Idaho, who Is count
ed a near-progressive, and who u In
New York Jesterday, may bring some
word from Roosevelt. In the meantime,
tl-tre Is a sentiment among the progres
sive IlepUDUcans that the Chicago Roose.
velt organization Is not sufficiently na
tional In Its character. Chairman Alex.
ander II. Sevell and Secretary Edward
H Sims being Chicago men. The former
has had some prominence In national
politics, but not as a progressive Repub
lican, and Mr. Sims has come Into recent
prominence by virtue of the fact that
President Taft refused to reappoint him
as United States attorney for the North
ern district of Illinois. The present I3ea
Is to accept the Chicago organization as
the Western headquarters, working under
the d'rection of the national organization.
La Follette Still Active.
Senator La Follette, since his cam
paign, has received additional financial
support, and Is resuming active work,
and although hi friends Insist that he
must rest for several weeks, assuring
messages are. being sent out dally to
his followers In the West and Middle
West asserting that he will be In the
field again In a few days. His secretary.
John Hannan. said yesterday that Sena
tor La Follette would renew his speech
making within a short time and that he
was as much In earnest as ever in his
Representative John J. Esch, of Wis
consin, made a statement yesterday. Ha
declared that while Senator La Folletto s
Illness "eliminated him as a candidate,
that the State of Wisconsin would In
struct its delegates to vote for him "as
a matter of State pride." Mr Esch said
that he was not prepared to say how
these delegates would vote after they
had complimented Senator La Follette
This view seems to be shared by most
of the Wisconsin Representatives in
Republicans are now awaiting with In
terest the speech of CoL Roosevelt at
Columbus next Wednesday. The accept
ance of an lnvffAtlnn tn a...... !.- u-
stltutlonal convention In Ohio, coming
just hi inis ume and meaning, as It does,
the Invasion of Taffs home State by
his rival, has aroused the party leaders
Prnrr.sh int In lh. .nn A,.... ....
aid from the coming of Roosevelt, at least
to tne extent ot onsettlng the effect of
Gov Harmon's attack on the Initiative
and referendum.
luncheon Given by Speaker to Be-
braskan's Henchmen Sets
Tongues Wagginfr.
A quiet little luncheon given yestcr
da at tho Capitol by Speaker Champ
Clark has started the tongues ot politi
cal wiseacres wagging. The luncheon it
self has nothing to do with the gossip.
but the Speaker's guests are the basis
around which many theories are being
built up.
The luncheon presumably was given In
honor of Mrs. Grace Bryan Hargravc.
daughter of William. Jennings Bryan.
Others at tho table were Representa
tive Sulzer, of New York; ex-Senator
Pettlgrew, of South Dakotar Cotter T.
Bride, and Edward A. Newman, or Wash
ington. Sulzer has been considered more
or less of a Wilson man, while Bride
and. Newman, followers of Bryan, have
heretofore. X" ail appearances, looked
upon WOson as the bright light of Democ
racy for the Presidential nomination.
The former Senatorjfrom. South Dakota is
an avowed touower ot unamp Clark.
The political affiliations of the guests
caused rumbrs to be freely circulated
to the effect that Bryan, who some
months ago was a Clark man, but who
later appeared to favor Wilson as the
Democratic leader, is coming back Into
tne uiarK loia. ana win tnrow what
ever strength be possesses to the apeak,
er In tfjp national convention.
Mar Bay Lincoln Painting.
Senator Dillingham Jesterday intro
duced a bill In the Senate providing for
tho purchase of a .portrait of Abraham
Lincoln to be placed in the CapItoL Tba
painting is by William D. Mnrphy, and
the bill orders an appropriation of $,000
for the purchase.
Chemical Schedule Ttext.
There will be a caucus,ot House Dcm--
ocrats this afternoon at 4 o'clock on the
bill revising the chemical schedule The
bill was made public late yesterday aft
ernoon Considerable increases, which
Majority Leader Underwood estimates
win result In an Increase In the reve
nue collected under this schedule of
about lUMfiOO are assessed against per
fumed eoaps, coemttlcs' and other luxuries.
$4.50 Coats,
$3.50 Hats, $1.00.
Many little lots made
into one at a greatly re
duced price for
tJoats, in sizes 2 to 5 years,
are of fur-like cloJis, all
wool serge, and cheviot.
The hats, of fur, caracal,
felt, and beaver, are ribbon
Children's Gowns, J9c
Children's Drawers. 1flf
The Night Gowns are of good quality
Long Cloth, with lace edge; sizes 1 to 6
years. The Drawers are of cambric, tucked
and ruffled ; sizes 2 to 10 years, at only 10c.
They Believe that His Administra'
tion Hearts Stability and
Perry Heath, of Indiana, former As
sistant Postmaster General for many
jears, and who was prominently identi
fied with the McKlnley and Harrison ad
ministrations, has returned to Washing
ton after a visit through the West, dur
ing which he visited about twenty
States. Mr. Heath saw thl President at
h wiilta TTmise yesterday" and Informed
him of political conditions. In- the West.
Mr. Heath made the trip at tne request
of manufacturers and business men who
do millions of dollars of credit business
In the West and not In behalf of any po
litical candidate.
'Business men generally." said Mr.
Heath, "are simply awaiting events.
They have been in a state of doubt and
unrest for some time. Business every
where Is about S per cent below normal
conditions. This will not Improve much
until there Is a better understanding of
the purposes of the men who will be
placed at the head of the great political
parties in the approaching political cam
paign No matter what anybody says,
the waiting attitude of business Is due
to the apcrehenslon and doubt as to the
political future. Agitation is present on
all sides. The Insurgents and progres
sives try to teach that everything is go
ing to the devil. Under aU the circum
stances, business is hoping for a change
of some kind that will bring stability
and opportunity to resume operations
with a prospect of being undisturbed for
a while. The business men are uncertain
as to just what tbey want.
"What hostility has been directed
against President Taft, I believe. Is due
to misunderstanding as to his policies
and purposes, but since I have finished
my trip I have observed that business
Is beginning to look to him as the man
whose attitude toward business promises
mora confidence than any other person
now. talked of for the Presidency. What
has been needed has been a brushing
away of this misunderstanding as to Mr.
Taft. and I think this Is now taking
place I believe Mr Taft will be renora
Inajed and re-elected, but there must be
hard work to. convince the dissatisfied
Republicans that they have more to hope
for from Mr, Taft than from a Demo
crat." Indiana political conditions were dis
cussed at a conference at the White
House jesterday by Charles D. Hiles,
Becretary to the President. Representa
tive McKlnley, of Illinois, who Is In
charge of the Taft renomlnatlon bureau
In this city, former Senator Hemenway.
ot Indiana, and Jose H. B. Keating,
former United States attorney at In
Everglade Engineer to Appear In
Florida Land Probe.
J. O. Wright, the fojmer employe of
the Agricultural Department, who Is now
the engineer m charge of the Everglades
drainage project, and who made the
charges ot Irregularities in accounts on
which Chief Engineer Wright and As
sistant Engineer Morehouse, of the de
partment Drainage Division, were re
cently dismissed, arrived In Washing
ton yesterday -morning too late to appear
as a witness before the Moss committee
that Is Investigating the Everglades
Consequently, the only witness heard
by- the committee was A. Zappone, Chief
ot the DlvislOon of Accounts of the Agri
cultural Department, who testified con
cerning the details ot the Drainage Divi
sion accounts In 1909 and 1310, involving
less than 11.000. which has been char
acterized as irregular.
Representative Clark, of Florida, who
brought the charges against the Agri
cultural Department, that resulted In the
investigation begun last week, was ac
corded by thecommlttce the prlvllego ot
examining witnesses. The Investigation
win be resumed at 10 o'clock: this morn
ing with J. p. Wright on the Stand.
To Protect Seals.
Representative Flood yesterday intro
duced a bill to prohibit the killing ot
seals on. the PribQof Islands during the
year 1912. Representative Jones, chair
man of the House Committee on Insular
Affairs, Introduced a, bilr to give citizen
ship tov the Porto Rlcans.
To Probe Mexican Mnrdcrs.
Berlin. Feb. li The foreign, office an
nounced to-night that an Investigation
of the murder in Mexico ot forelirn sub
jects baa been ordered,
Now 50c
choice. The '
A UliliLJ 'wmL
n kll Br wOEsfl
I AVsfF'JEsV rsnTTlvi
The Dresses as pictured above, in sizes to t
years; also, Rompers. All are made well made of
good wash materials, in colors, plain and fancy, both
water and sun proof. Not a few are worth $1.00.
Also Hats, Caps,. Toques, Sweaters, and Leg-
cms, some ot wmen
for 50c. Take elevator
Missouri Delegation Says that He
Has an Excellent Chance to
Secure Nomination.
The members of the Missouri delegation
In Congress at a meeting In Senator
Reed's offlco Joined In an appeal to
Democrats throughout the country to
rally to the support ot Speaker Clark
for the Democratic nomination for Pres
ident. ,
It Is stated that Mr Clark has the
solid Missouri vote, and that he Is prac
tically certain within the next few weeks
to carry several other large States.
"The drift of public sentiment In his favor
during tho past few weeks." it is declared.
"has been very marked. He has an ex
cellent chance to be nominated, and. if
nominated. It Is confidently believed that
he will be elected."
Among th claims on popular support,
advanced tn Speaker Clark's favor are
that be now occupies the most prominent
place in part' leadership; that his public
record covers twenty years; that he is
a progressive Democrat; that he began
his crusade against trusts twenty-two
years ago as .a member of the Missouri
legislature, when he Introduced and
passed the first anti-trust statute enacted
by any State. Mr. Clark Is characterized
In the appeal as "a progressive Demo
crat." Attacks "Porrder Trust."
An arraignment of the "nowder trust"
by Representative Good, an Iowa Repub
lican, was the feature ot tho House de
bate yesterday on the armv armronria-
tion bill. Representative Good attempted
10 amena tne oiu to curtail tl)0 amount
of powder bought by the government
from the trust, but his amendments were
dedamt that th gnvw run. hv fnaVH.i
;contracts with the E- I, Du Pont de
ncuoun -rowaer company was lostering
one of "the most flagrant ot all violators
of the Sherman law." He urged the gov
ernment to manufacture more of Its own
Sherman Still Absent.
Vice President Sherman yesterday seat
a telegram to the Senate stating his In
ability to return to Washington Is time
to preside over the Senate to-day. In
consequence , .Senator Galllnger was
named to serve another day as president
Pro tern.
Dies tn Kins; John's Chamber.
London, Feb. IX Made despondent by
tho removal by the town council ,01 cer
tain curios from Newark castle at New
castle, William Mountney, the keeper,
Hilled himself by drinking poison In the
bed chamber In which King John Is said
to have died. His body has Just been
found. A note was found near the body
which read: "Councilors, come, and coun
cilors go. They have taken my treasures
away, and I go, too." f
Qneen Elizabeth Is III.
Brussels, Feb IX Queen Elizabeth is
confined to tho palace with a severe at
tack ot influenza. Her physicians an
nounce, that aha Is ill, but her condign
is not serious
At flatf Price
No Valentines carried over from
oae year to. another that's why
the collection Is always best hers.
Prices range from 1c to U Come
this morning and pay exactly
one-half the amount of your pur
chase. Every- convenience the
Valentines, the envelopes, the
stamps, pen and Ink, the post
office. ,
ivere as mucn as si.ou. inoice
to-Third floor.
1300 G St.
Storing; Pletnre Men Will Snap
President Slsnlnsr Proclamation.
For the first time moving pictures wui
be taken ln-the Whits Houso office this
mofting: when President Taft will sign
the proclamation admitting the Terri
tory of Arizona Into the Union.
Several years ago former President
Roosevelt had a moving picture show
In the White House, given by Jack Aber
nathy. United States Marshal In Okla
homa, in which a train robbery was de
pleted. Never beforr, however, have mo
tion pictures been made in the Whlta
When President Tatt signed the proc
lamation admiting New Mexico to ths
Union several weeks ago. the picture oc
the President a hiring his signature- in
the presence of several members ot his
Cabinet and a delegation of citizens oc
New"MexIco was made In the usual way
by newspaper photographers, to-cuy,
however, the Arizona boomers wm go
their New Mexico brethren one better by
having the signing of the Arizona
proclamation perpetually preserved in
moving pictures.
Committed for Steallas Bread.
For stealing tour loaves of bread, &
dozen buns, and five pmts or mule from.
the grocery store of Jacoa Wlllche.
Eleventh and i' streets southwest. Clar
ence Gilchrist, a sixteen-year-old colored
boy, ot Clalrmont. , was arraigned
jn Juvenile Court yesterday afternoon.
He was committed to the care ot the
Board of Children's Guardians tor ono.
Bingo! Bing!!
Cora's Gone!
Wtar Smller Stac, Urgw Safes
Snick' rld
ance to
worst corns,
bunions that
ever grew
on human
teat. Not
r lddanoe
whole plagued thing goes. Every time!
"Bingo" enables lots of folks to wear
size smaller shoes slzo, larger smiles.
Makes foot smooth as a whistle shoe
slips on so easily, painlessly, you for
get yon ever bad toot trouble.
"Bingo" shrinks the corn, loosens It
down to the root's end out It comes
Just like that! Doesn't hurt healthy
tissue. 'Bingo's as different from tho
usual "corn cures" as night from day.
Get it and see.
Cuts pc wtrth nors. At dnszMi'c or teat di
rect br Denataa nurnwil Oci Ul-txh Darsom
tt. Ceiasa. ID. Said is tttt sitj ir "
X.et every
corn victim SP
Won derful Vi
"Bin so" JVarV
stops ae- .ysW.
verest corn f f wif
pains at I A.jej
oneel Just Sm3E l ST v57
paint tho Jy TC
corn a sec- BjV cNfisai
ond s time RouBJB
say t 1 n- (J WZMB &L,
go pain's rJaaBTillsQl
gone. Great- f- .
est inven- B j-"sVssw"
tion tor 7 tatBB

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