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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, July 27, 1912, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-07-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Creamery Butter,
Brook-field Brand,
1-lb. cartons,
Ham's, Honey Brand,
Sliced Ham,
Small Picnic Shoul
ders, lb.,
Pure Lard, Open
Kettle, lb.,
Spring Lamb Legs,
Spring Lamb Hind
quarters, lb.,
Sliced Bacon, lb.,
MillbrooJtEggs, ex
tra selected and graded
for weight and size; in.
sealed cartons; each
egg guaranteed,
Selected Eggs, dozen,
930 La. Ave. N. W.
14th & U Sts. N. W.
8th & E Sts. S. E.
31st & M Sts. N. W.
7th & Que Sts. N.W.
1111 HSt-N.E.
1632 N. Capitol St.
3418 Ca. Ave. N. W.
The Market ol
Thg Market cf
"See Etz and See Betttr"
1003 -G" STREET
7th and H Streets N. E.
Phones, L. 237 and L. 176J.
Watch and Jewelry Man
ufacturing and Repairing.
Special prices one -week.
10 cent per roll, by experts.
Photo Supplies, Stationery.
Phone M. 4330. SC8 G Street
No more Indigestion It you use
Goldsmith's Indigestion Remedy
XSe and 60o Bottle
Phone orders delivered. N. 2393.
. (BcUTmin, Goldsmith).
f.'Cct. ruv n4.li eu. k. W--w.'"cti n. a
6th and E St rests S. E.
Talepboe Llncalo 3ML
Corporal 1. R. Fehr Took Two Bifle
i and One BevolYer .Trophy
During Shoot
Windy Weather Seems to Effect
but little the Excellent
Testerday saw the completion of the
annual shoot ot the District National
Guard. Though a strong breeze swept
across the range, necessitating a con
stant use ot the wind gauge, a good
showing was made In all matches. Corp.
3. R. Fehr, of Company K. First In
fantry. showed unusual skill and ver
satility as a marksman by wlnnlnr three
Important and very difficult matches
the Smiley Individual skirmish, the Even
ing Star trophy, and the Brett revolver
Sergt. X D. Sehriver. of the same com
pany, won the Neumeyer match, an
event at 200 and 1000 yards, open only
to those who have the rank of "distin
guished marksmen." and Sergt. A. J.
Schmidt, also of Company K. carried off
the Harris & Co. trophy. Maj. G. I
Tatt. chief range officer, expressed the
opinion that the team "of Company K.
First Infantry. 'did better work than any
other organization on the field.
The event of most Interest to specta
tors was the Smiley Individual skirmish
match. In which the contestants advanced
at double time, firing at Intervals. The
target, which. represented a man lying
prone, bobbed up for a few seconds at
each fire and disappeared again. At the,
200-yard line five shots were flred In
twenty seconds, reproducing the condi
tions of a rapid fire volley in the field
Richardson Wins Troiiby.
The brigade team skirmish match was
conducted In the same way. and was open
to teams from each battalion and regi
ment of the District National Guard.
Richardson, of the Second Infantry, won
the trophy with a score of 7a.
The Gerstenberg trophy match was a
squadded competition at 1.000 yards, open
to officers and enlisted men of the guard.
Shooting at this distance, over half a
mile. Is a sport of great nicety. The
wind must be carefully allowed for, and
the result is watched through telescopes.
Private C E. Groome. Company B, Sec
ond Infantry, won the match with a
score of 47.
Besides the Erett revolver match at
I yards, won ty Corp. Fehr, there was
a novice revolver match. In which L. M.
Sheers carried oft the first honors. Sergt.
J. C. Frazier, colored, who won second,
distinguished himself by making ten
bull's-eyes In succession at 60 yards.
Scores In detail were as follows:
l-Sergt. Alfred G Schmidt. Co K. Flnt Inf... 4J
Z-E. IX, Gerber. Co. F. lint Infantrr
3-J W. fame. Co. M. Second Infantrr...
t-LIeut. C ; Cirdner, Second Infantrr 45
S-Lieut. H. E. Burtjon. Second Infantry..
C Cart E. It Brian. Second Infantrr....
T-H. F. Richardson. Co K. Second Infantry... 41
3-J A. Wade. Co. JJ. First Sep. Bitulioa 41
-Jf. B. Attlnsrn. Co. E. First Infantrr 43
W-lst Sergt. F B. McFajdrn. Oft. B. Flnt lnf... 43
1-PrIraU J. R. Frhr, Co. K. Flnt Infantrr
3 n. E. nirhardson.
3-M. B. Attlnsno. Co. E, Flnt Infantry.
4 Lieutenant Earnshaw 77
5-H. Y Krk
3 G A. Joynea.
7 Lieutenant Gardner 73
8-P. W Gibson
-F. J. Kahrs
10 Llcutrnant Adams .t...... ........
li-i vr. rame et
13-E. 1! Gerber
13-H H. Bamnra.
14-D. H. BUkdock. P
U-J C Fradtr.
lfr-F. It. McFadrni 57
17 W. R. SWtmaa.
13-W. Uaiaball SI
19-J C. Strrott. U
SS E. Bomar 51
3-J. M Iarr
S-H. r. y.atman
3 Prirate Laodrolct 2
It-W C. CurtU ,3S
S-W. B SptezifT 31
O-U M. Shrni 30
ZT-A. II. JlcGonfsal 31
75 E. U. Barry .......
33-W. a Otal
3-F. C Crawford
31-1 It. Winner 13
33-J. D. Brawn
1-Pritate J K. Fehr. fa K. Fint Infantir,
tStrtl. 1 D. SdiriTCTV Co. K. Firrt Infiotn.. SI
3 Lieut. R. Alderman. Ordnance IK-pxrtmrnt... 90
4-Capt. W W. Conlaon. Small Aim. I)ept..... SO
5 I'mate Cbarlrs E. Groome. Co. E, Second Inf. S3
t-Capt F H. llridenreich. Small Anna Drpt... B
7 Prirate F. J Kahn. CcfK. Fint letanur.... al
S-Prirate It F. Richardson. Co. K, See. Inf ... S3
S Lieut Richard Powera, Ordnance DepU S3
10rrirate J W. rarne. Co. M. Second lnf . 87
II Prirate 31. B Atkinson. Co. E. Flnt Inf.... 8S
B-Serrt. H. H. Barrowi. Co. B, Second Inf..... SB
Second Infantry
Richardson M 73
Jornea. S3
Gibson 63
Mater M
Barrowi 32
rarna - - 5T
Flnt Infantry
Kahn 70
Gerter - 43
.Reese 31
Reynolds 32
McFadyen. ...-- .'.... 71
Third Battalion. First Infantry
Berry 39
Yeatman..... ...M...... 23
3IcOonetal 43
O'Xeal n
Bomar. 13
Brown. 24
Sent. J D. Schnrer. Co K, Fint Infantry.... S3
Lieut. Tbomai Brown. First Infantry. 91
R. H. Clouser. Co. -B. First Infantry. S3
Llent, R. Alderman, Ordnance Oepartmrnt. 37
Lieut, R. Powen. Ordnance Department. 37
Prlratl C E. Groome, Co. E. Second Infantry.. 73
Lieut. T. F. McAnally, Ordnance Department... 73
CoL W. E. Hanry, Second Infantry 73
Cat. F. W. Holta 35
1 Prirate C E. Groome. Co. E. Second Inf. 47
Z-CoL W. E. Uaney. Second Infantry 43
3Lleut. lL C. Earnihaw. Second Infantry . 43
4-Cipt. F. W. Holt, Ordnance Department. 4i
S B. H. Clouaer, Company B, Fint Infantry 43
fi-J. O. Sweeney, Company E, Second Infantry... 43
7 Corp. J. R. Fehr, Company K, Fint Infantry.. 43
I Pnraie J. R. Fehr, Company K, 1st Infantry 173
3-Capt. F. U. Heidenmcb. S. A. D 1U
3 Cape. F. W. Holt, Ordnance Department. 137
4-Capt, W. W. Cookson. S. A. D 1(3
5-Pririte F. J. Kahn, Company K, 1st Infantry 133
3 3L A. Bodenhammer,. Company B, lat Infantry 77
1 L. M. Sheen. Company E, Flnt Infantry 133
3-Sertt. J. C. FraaUr. Comtaany C, 1st Sep. B. 114
3 P. V. Gibson, Company K, Second Infantry.. 114
4-F. 3. Kahn, Company K. First Infantry 104
5 F. T. Bernolda, Fint Infantry.... . 1C3
6-George, Fint Battery, F. A. S3
7 Capt, J. E. Brooks. Second Infantry. 76
s L. B. Hudson, Company G, Second Infantry.. 73
J-O. H. Datla, Fint Battery. F. A. n
JO F. A. Crawford, Oomptny M, Second Infantry 73
Durulary Cnarred.
Claude Bowden, colored, was arraigned
in the Police Court yesterday on two
charges of burglary. He was committed
to Jail for hearing on Tuesday. Bow
den Is alleged to have stolen a S150 vio
lin from the home 'of Eugene C. Helsley,
H2 Q Street Northwest, and articles of
clothing .and Jewelry from the house of
W. D. Tennllle, - 10C9 O Street North
west. - . -
Transoarent hosiery haint doin
much t boom the straint an nar
row path.
Liver spots are almost unknown
in dry towns.
Continued from Pane One.
session of Congress be. and the same is
hereby, repealed."
Judging from telegrams and letters re
ceived In Washington, the country Is
stirred up over the Democratic policy in
opposition to naval extension. The atti
tude of Representative John J. Fitzgerald
of Brooklyn, one of the House leaders,
hss apparently excited resentment In
New York. For example. RepresentaUve
Sulzer yesterday received a telegram
from J. Sergeant Cram, or Tammany au.
reading as follows:
"Hearty coneratulatlons. Keep on until
you win. More than SO per cent of the
cost of battleships Is paid to American
labor. Hence those voting against the
nvy not only repudiate the Monroe doc
trine and the Democratic platform, but
are not friends of American labor."
Clark's Stand Csniri Comment.
Speaker Clark's vote against the hat-
tleshlp resolution In the recent caucus
Is still the subject of comment among
Democrats. The Speaker has been crit
icised by the battleship advocates, espe
cially as the presiding omcer arrayea
himself against Majority Leader Under
wood on this proposition. Friends of
the Speaker deny that he has changed
front on the navy as has been charged.
It was pointed out yesterday that In
a New Tork publication that supported
the Speaker for the Democratic Presi
dential nomination, that Mr. Clark. In
an authorized statement, came out In
favor of an amendment to the pending
naval bill providing for one battleship.
It has been assumed that the vote of
the Speaker on Wednesday meant that
he was opposed to any additions to the
fleet at this time.
Friends of tho Speaker declare that
his position In a measure has been mis
represented. They say that Mr. Clark
favors and will vote for one battleship.
They declare further that the resolution
offered Wednesday proposed to authorize
two battleships; that no alternative was
presented, and that accordingly Mr.
Clark felt It to be his duty to vote
against the measure.
Try Discount neports.
At the coming caucus. It was said, op
portunity will be given to vote for two
battleships and the alternative. The
Speaker says that he will support a
resolution providing for one battleship.
An effort was made ycsieraay to dis
count reports about bad feeling Deiween
Sneaker Clark and Leader Underwood.
Practically every Democratic member of
the House Is aware that since tno uaiu
more convention there has been a feeling
of restraint whenever Messrs. Clark and
Underwocd happen to meet. I'nvateiy,
friends of Mr. Clark speak out In bitter
terms as they recall that Mr. Underwood
released his delegates at Baltimore when
Woodrow Wilson had attained a ma
Jorlty of the delegates, but that he had
failed to do so on the tenth ballot, when
Mr. Clark's vote was in the majority.
Clark and Underwood are loj-al Demo
crats, a prominent leader pointed out
jesterday Whatever the feelings of one
or the other. It la tneir duty to main
tain an appearance of harmony at a
time when party success is promising.
As the battleship advocates among the
Democrats are determined to press the
fight the prospects for the incorporation
In the naval bill of an authorization for
one, and possibly two battleships,
brighten. The willingness of the leaders
to give assurance that a public building
bill will be passed at tne December ses
sion wll doubtless bring many recalci
trants into line.
Citizens of Chevy Chase find them
selves In the same quandary as Park
View citizens regarding lack of school
facilities. In order to reach some solu
tion as to where the children of the
suburb are to receive Instruction this
term, a meeting was held In the Chevy
Chase Library last night.
Two of the suggestions discussed were
the erection of a temporary school build
ing, or to hire a wagon and drive the
children to Bethesda, Md., to classes.
'me proposed pians to meet tne sit
uation were 'both objected to as unfeas
ible, and the Montgomery County Voters'
League appointed the following commit
tee to take the matter up with the county
commissioners Tuesday: William Maw.
Mai. Jerome B. Burke, Charles D. Cugle,
Charles W. Ptmper, Dr. Thomas K. Con
rad. Jesse W. Nicholson. George A,
Green. Michael Hogan, Dr. Wilbur G.
Evans and B. Ashly Leavell.
A committee of the Chevy Chase Citi
zens' Association, of Chevy Chase, will
accompany the committee. The Joint
committees will hold another meeting
Monday evening to discuss plans to obtain
the needed school facilities.
Auznst E. and Mary C Sacks, boy.
Conrad and Kathnins Manns. glrL
Slrcon and Mary RadouskL boy.
Alrin and Lillian JI. Cny. boy.
Joseph F. and Martha Henderson, ctrt.
Seward and 3Iinnie P. Parker, boy.
Arthur J. and Matilda E. Manreu, boy.
Vincent & P. and Aits M. Dooley, sirL
James W. and Eltoor.E. Gordon. firL
Richard E. and Ada C Jockscn. boy.
Oharles M. and Myrtle Corcoran, boy.
Colin C and Alice McGuirf. boy.
James T. and Era M Reed. boy.
Florence and Geneiltra O'Sulliran, giiL
Harry J. and Marcarrl V. Leon. (irL
John T. and Clara Dusrrr. boy.
linwood L. and Alice E. Holbmok. boy.
Lawrescs P. and Lula B. Payne, boy.
John A. and Larlnia Greenfield, box,
Alfred sad Mary Aadcrsca, boy, .
Next Tear's Bill, Which Is Vow
Beady for Presentation,
Is Accumulative.
The docility with which the House
Democrats allowed their "economizers" to
keep from them the annual "pork barrer
public building bill was explained yester
day. The members who expected public;
buildings this year will be royally com
pensated for their sacrlfico as soon as
the next session of Congress convenes In
December. At that time on omnibus bill,
which already has been drawn up, sub
ject to additions, will be presented and
rushed through. It will be the heaviest
pork barrel which a majority hjii fed
from for years, containing the public
buildings appropriations for two years
rolled Into one bill. The members are
not to sacrifice their personal and polit
ical interests In their districts in the
Interest of public economy: they merely
are to wait unUl the coming election is
past, that the House Democrats may
have the credit for reducing public ex
This Is tho programme and these are
the expectations of the members who
have fought the battleship programme
on tne grounds of economy. Just how
far this programme will be carried out
next session Is. of course, problematical.
Leaders Mar Balk,
Whether the leaders of the House next
session will stand for such a programme
or whether whoever Is In the White
House will permit the accumulative raid
en the Treasury, Is a matter of grave
doubt. But the bill is tentatively pre
pared and waiting to be presented and
rushed through at the earliest possible
moment next session. Its size Is estimated
variously at from J30.CO0.000 to 110.-
Both aides are watching the battleship
fight closely, and the Democrats with
some anxiety, due to the .fact that
Speaker Clark and Majority Leader
Underwood are on opposite sides of the
controversy. Mr. Underwocd. It Is un
derstood, overrode his own convictions
on the battleship programme in order
to uphold the platform pledge. Mr.
Clark was generally expected to follow
the same course as Mr. Underwood, but
he voted In the caucus against any ad
diUon to the battleship fleet at this ses
sion. Some coolness between the S Mak
er and the floor leader since the Dem
ocratic convention has been marked, but
It was not expected to make Itself gen
erally felt In the closing days of tho
ssslon. The fact that the two leaders
take opposite sld.s in this question, how
ever, cannot be taken as conclusive
rroof that they are entirely out of sym
pathy or that they will continue to work
at cross-purposes.
Compromise Turned Down.
The two factions of the House contin
ued yesterday tightening the lines over
the battleship question. In a final at
tempt to prevent an open split In the
party, or the bolting of a large number
from the caucus pledge, the anti-battle-
ship leaders offered to accede to the
Senate additions In submarines and tor
pedo boats. It the no-battleshlp plan be
allowed to gu through. This basis of
'ompromlse found no friends among
those Democrats who desire at least one
battleship this session. The Baltimore
platform and the supposed desire of Can
didate Wilson regarding battleship con
traction again were advanced in at
tack on the caucus action. In reply to
tho platform argument, some members
Interpreted the plank dealing with the
navy In that Instrument to be favorable
to a well balanced navy, rather than to
the construction of additional warships
tnis session. By stopping for this year
battleship construcUon and by In
creasing the number of colliers, subma
rines and torpedo boats, these members
say the platform pledge win be carried
out; that the navy will be better "bal
anced. '
Slcnlns; Vp Petition.
Representative Sulzer of New York, one
of the leading two-batUesh!p advocates
of the House, was busy yesterday circu
lating his petition for a fourth caucus
on the subject Mr. Sulzer claimed to
have procured the signatures of thirty
five Democrats to his petition, and stated
that before he finished he would have
100 signatures. All of theie, Mr Sulzer
claimed, are two-battleship Democrats.
and the result of the next caucus will
be the passage of a resolution Instruct
ing the House conferees to accede to
the Senate amendments und permit two
It was generally understood yesterday
tuai rsuizer and several other Democrats
who believe as he does, have served notice
on Representative Burleson, chairman of
the caucus, that they will not be bound
by Its dictum on the battleship question. '
ttlA VArrllo, rt (ha ... .n . ..
harn nVrlftrri If tc thl,. int. ni. - i i. '
and vote with the Republicans to acceJo
to the Senate amendments.
Representative Burnett, of the Public
Buildings and Grounds Commute, and
who has led the fight against battleships
with the "no public bulldlncs. no battle
ships" slogan, denied jesterday that n.
"pork barrel" bill Is now ready for in
troduction early next session. Mr. Bur
nett Is acting chairman of his committee.
jur. uurncu was the only Democrat ques
tioned who pleaded Ignorance of the bill
Three of tho members, who admitted the
existence of the bill In Its present tentn
Uve fotm. were chairmen of three of the
most Influential committees of the House.
Two of them were no-battlaship men.
Louis A. Murray. 3S. of Baltimore, Md., and
Ella M. Boswell. 23. Iter. Ambrone A. Bearan.
Heard E. Miles. 24. of New Tork City, N. T.,
and Lillian C. Heth, 23. Ber. Edward S. Dunlop.
Edward B. MldgtU, 22. and Ethel T. Douglaia, 13.
Rer. Arthur H. Thompson.
Gearjs De Berj, 47. of Troy. X. Y and OUrrtU
McBrids, 35. Rer. Edward Stanley.
Aaron Maizels, 30. and Rom Belanky, 22. Rer.
M. R, Toelson.
Frauds M. Fowler. 22. and Maude A. Cooks, 22.
Rer. Clarom E. Wheeler.
Odus X. Hirxlc. of HarrlxmbcTz. Vs., and Laura
E. Shntten. 2s. Rer. W. a 3fcKenney.
G. J. Reed. 23, and Fannie E. Henderson, 23
Ber. W. Wratnr.
W. Washlnzton, 21. and Amelia West, a Iter.
L. D. Robinaon.
3IcD. 8terens. It and Katie L. Diss, 23. Rrr.
Wffllam J. MeVeith.
H. Carter, 25. and Ethel BtrowUiers, . Rer. O.
Darid C Balentine. 70 yean. 2001 Kalorama Road.
Lucy C Minor, 32, LouIm Home.
Cora E. Femmer. 37. 315 B St. te.
John T. Ward. 74. 1023 Jlasa. Are. ne.
Martin. Meininr. 90. Soldiers' Home, D. C.
Benjamin F. Lloyd. 73. 1308 G St. nw.
William Halslup, 43. 313 D St. aw.
Marian Barrick. 2. 2309 K St.
Chester Crceon, 5 months. BunvUle. D. CL
Infant ct Ruth Stead. 1 month. Columbia HoarJUl.
John W. Daerer. Pi hours. 31t 2d St. se.
John W. Winston. !0 years. 1SC7 8th 8t. nw.
Joseph Collins. 31 14 Pierre St. nw.
James Parne. 24. 1903 K St nw.
Bernard Howard. 45, Goremment Hospital Insane.
Joseph Laws. 1. 1211 Collins Court sw.
Henry Green. H. 44 F St. aw,
Jermlor Howard. 10 months. In" loth 8t sw.
Daniel Butler. 11 months, 129 Rows Court
wrtori B, Brown,-It days, 1433 Uta St n.
Representative Rodenberg Attacks
Wilson and Bonis Has, Tilt
with Humphrey.
Yesterday was a day of political de
bates In the House of Representatives.
A supply bill was under consideration,
but few members paid any attention to
It. Representative Rodenberg of Illinois,
a regular Republican, started the ball
rolling with a bitter attack on the public
utterances of Gov. vVoodrow Wilson.
Representative Humphrey of Washing
ton, regular, .assailed Representative
Norrls of Nebraska, Insurgent. In
speech that teemed with sensational ut
terances. "Uncle Joe Cannon took a
shot at Gov. Wilson, demanding that the
Democrats Inform him whether In this
campaign Mr. Wllscn was to be appraised
by views expressed before he entered
politics, or the views he bad uttered
Woodrow Wilson was In the minds of
members most of the day. A great up
roar was raised on the Republican side
when RepresentaUve. Fitzgerald, of New
York, a Democrat, asked consent to print
In the Record a speech on the science
of government delivered by Gov. Wilson
In New York last May. Republican
Lader Mann was Inclined to object. He
recalled that last week, when Repre-s-ntaUve
Hill of Connecticut, a Repub
lican, asked permission to print a "free
trade" speech of Mr. Wilson's, objection
was made by Democrats.
"I have no objection to the publica
tion of the Wilson speech presented by
Mr. Fitzgerald," remarked Mr. Htll. "I
think the more Wilson speeches there
are printed the better It will b for the
Republican party."
So the Wilson speech delivered in New
Vork went Into the Record.
The verbal bout between Messrs. Nor
rls and Humphrey stirred up a good deal
of excitement. It was provoked by the
speech of Mr. Norrls, delivered early in
the week. In which the charge was made
that the Taft nomination at Chicago was
tainted with fraud. Mr. Norrls charged
that the Taft forces "stole" the fourteen
delegates from the State of Washing
ton. Mr. Norrls said he had reached
the conclusion after submitting the evi
dence to "a high and lnfiuenUal lead
er." He refused to reveal the idenUty
of the leader. The Inference was that
Theodore Roosevelt was the leader Mr.
Norrls had consulted.
Refers to Reforms.
"Is it any excuse that this 'high and
Influential Republican' should withhold
his name because he Is running for of
fice?" asked Representative Humphrey.
"Is It any Justification for a man to sup
port another for office when he knows
that that man has stolen his nomination,
because he himself is a candidate? Is a
man Justified In refusing to expose po
litical thefts because he himself Is a can
didate of the party that practiced such
corrupt snd dishonest methods?
"I regret to say this seems to be the
approved method of a large class of pro
fessional reformers who are seeking by
the volume of their vocabulary to make
the public believe that with them rests
thfi solution of the republic
"It seems that there are many esti
mable gentlemen that are In such a
dazed, hysterical condition that they
have lost all senae of proportion. I hope
this period of suspicion, hvsterla. and
unfriendly denunciation will pass away,
and that we will have less of the cant
and hypocr'sy of self-appointed guardians
of the people In their self-righteousness
so loudly and fervently thanking God
that they are not as other men are."
Representative Norris was angry, and
immediately charged Representative
Humphrey with resorting to d seourte-
ous, disreputable metnods Minority
Leader Mann protested, and asked that
the language quoted be stricken from
the record.
Representative Heflin said that some
corporate .nterests are supporting Roose
velt and others supporting Taft.
"The bull moose wants to come back
and serve the power he served so well
when he was in the White House be
fore." declared Mr Heflin. "The Sugar
Trust, the Wool Trust, and some of the
other trusts, are. however, shouting
Hurrah for Taft:""
r. S. Dep- of Aericulture. Weather Bureau.
WashlMtci. Friday, July 36-8 jv "
Local showers will continue Saturday In the On-
tral and Sraithera Rocky Mountain regions and in
the Certnl Plains States and th Mmnuri Valley,
probably extending: Saturday nUht or Sunday Into
the Lpprr MIw!sain4 Valley. Orer the remainder
of the country the weather will b. genenlly fair Sat
nrday and Sunday, exeerc. in the Rocky Mountain
recion where then win b. local ahowera.
The winds along the New Enfland and Middle At
lantic coasts will b. modente northwewt and north
ffc Smith Atlantic Coast lizht to mod'nte north
and northeast, on the Eaat Gulf Coast light to mod-
on the Vrper Lakes moderate northeast
ts east
Local Temperatnres.
MtdnitM. 71: S a. m . 70: 1 a. m.. 70. s. m.. 71.
8 a. m.. 74; 10 a. m.. 74; 13 noon, 75; 2 p. m . 76. 4
p. zn.. 77; 6 pi m . 77. 8 p. m.. 73. 10 p. m . 63. High
est, 7&: lowest. 63.
Relatire humiditr-s a. m.. 7C. 3 p. m.. 53. 8 p. m..
64 Rainfall (8 p. m. to 8 p. m 1. 0. Hours of sun
shine, 10.9: per cent of poeAible sunshine. 73.
Temperature same date last year Highest 34; low
est. 38.
Temperatnres In Other Cities.
Ttmpmturrs In other dtlcs, together with ths
amount of ninfatl for th. twenty four hours ended
st I p. m. yesterday, are as follows:
Max. M'r. 1p.m. fall.
AshetiUe. X. a 7 M 70
Atlanta. Ga. H TO M
AUantk! City. X. J 74 61 73 0 v
Bismarck. -V. Dik n M 82 0 22
Boston. 31ass 73 63 70
Buffalo. X. Y 7 58 70 0.10
Chicago. HI 68 64 (I
Cincinnati. Ohio.. M (3 74
Cheyenne. Wyo. M 68 0 01
Darenpott. Iowa 84 63 80 ....
Denver. Colo t 60 72 0 01
D Motocs. lows,....... JI W
Duluth. Man..,....., 63 SA 63
Galrcston, Tex............. S3 78 84 ....
Helena, Mont 83 CO 84
Indianapolis. Ind......... 78 60 73 ....
Jacksonville, Fla....... 93 N 91
Kansas City, Mo 80 71 73 0.10
Little Rock. Ark 96 H H
Los Angeles. Cat 76 38 70
Marquette. Mich 64 63 35
Memphis. Term. a 71 81
New Orleans. La 35 78 K
New York. X. X 83 62 74
North Platte. Nbr 83 64 73 1.03
Omaha. Nebr. 83 73 80 0 02
Philadelphia. Fa..... 82 (6 76 0.10
Pittsburg. Pa. 71 62 63
Portland. Me...... 73 M 61
Portland. Orrg 76 51 75
Salt Lake City. Ctab 93 66 90
St. Louis, Ms. 84 68 82
St Paul, Minn. 83 62 80
San Francisco. Cat t 34 tn
Springfield. HL....- 84 61 (0
Tamps, Fla. 91 90 81
Toledo, Ohio.... 72 63 73
Vickaburx. Miss. 34 83 83
Tc-day-High tide, (38 a, m. and 739 p. m.; low
tide, 13 IS a. m. and 123 R m.
To-morrow High tide. 722 a. m. and 8 SO p. m.;
low tide. 1:31 a. m. and j p. m.
A Massachusetts woman has in
vented an Individual street car strap
for the use, q; persons who do not
care to touch the straps usually pro
vided in cars.
Continued Iroaa Pasre One.
to have an amendment grafted on tna
bill providing for a tax on the produc
tion or ths American Tobacco Company.
Ha declared that the object of his amend
ment was to tax the Tobacco Trust out
of existence, and be sought to accomplish
It by Imposing a prohibitive tax on Pro
duction whenever It reached the limit of
40OO00.000 cigars annually and 20.000,000
pounds of tobacco and 4.000.000 pounds of
snurr, 7ne tax was to be laid In an as
cending scale until the burden became
so heavy that the trust would have to
limit Its production.
Senator Bailey took occasion to make
a vigorous speech In which he opposed
the use of the taxing power of ths gov
ernment thus to destroy and declared
that the Sherman anti-trust law was
ample to correct all trust evils If its crim
inal provisions were enforced. He aald
that there was but a single amendment
to that law necessary, and that was
one which would confer on the govern
ment the power to have a receiver ap
pointed for any combination In restraint
of trade In violation of the Sherman
But the Senator from Texas reiterated
the opposition ha has often expressed
against the perversion of the taxing
power to accomplish by Indirection what
he believes should be accomplished by
direct methods. He said that be hsd op
posed the oleomargarine tax. which was
Imposed as a prohibitive tax to aid the
dairying Interests, and for the same rea
son he had opposed the Imposition of
tne destructive tax on the manufacture
of phosphorus matches, which he be
lieved to be an Invasion of the police
power of the State.
Are Many Roll Calls.
The consideration of the excise bill was
punctuated by a series of roll calls that
aroused unusual Interest The division
was not on party lines. For example.
the vote on the final passage of tho ex
cise bill was as follows:
Yeas Republicans: Bourne. Bristow.
Clapp, Crawford. Cummins. Gronna,
Jones, Kenyon, La Follette, Nelson.
fomoexier, Townsend. and Works 13.
Democrats: Ashurst Bacon. Bankhead.
Bryan. Culberson. Fletcher. Hitchcock.
Johnson, Johnston, Martin, Martlne.
isewiands. o Gorman. Overman. Pome-
rene. Shlvely, Simmons, Smith (Arizona).
Smith (Georgia), Smith (South Carolina),
Swanson, Thornton, Watson, and Will
iams U. Total. 37.
Noes Bandegee. Brlggs. Burton. Ca
tron. Crane. Dillingham. Du Pont Fall.
Gallinger, Heyburn. Lodge. Massey,
age. renrose. ferklns. Root. Smoot
and Sutherland 11 The negative votes
were all cast by Republicans.
On the Income tax amendment the vote
was more complicated from a partisan
viewpoint For example, in Ohio, Sena
tor Pomerene. Democrat, voted against
tl.e Income tax, and Burton, a regular
itepuBIIcan, voted for It The vote was
as follows:
Yeas Republicans: Borah, Bourne,
Bristow, Burton. Catron. Clapp. Craw
ford, Cummins. Fall. Gronna, Jones, Ken
3 on. La Follette. Masse), Page. Perkins.
Foindexter, Townsend. and Works 19.
Democrats: Ashurst. Culberson, Hitch
cock, and Martlne 4.
Noes Republicans: Brandegee. Brines.
Crane. Du Pont Gallinger. Heyburn,
Lodge. Nelson, Penrose. Root, Smoot
Stephenson, and Sutherland 13. Demo
crats: Bacon. Bankhead. Brj"an. Fletcher,
Jonnson. Johnston, llertln. Newlands.
O'Gorman. Overman. Pomerene. Reed,
bniveiy. feimmons. Smith of Arizona,
bmlth of Georgia. Smith cf South Caro
lina, Swanson. Thornton. Watson, and
Williams 31 Total, "O.
OrlRlunted In House.
The excise bill, which originated in
the Ways and Means Committee of the
House, and which now bids fair to be
agreed to In conference and go to the
President, imposes a tax, on the business
of every "person, firm, or copartnership."
with respect to the carrying on or do
ing buslnes. "equivalent to 1 per cent
on the entire net Income over and above
ICOuO received by such persons from all
sources during each year.
The effect of the bill is to extend the
excise tax which was Imposed by the cor
poration tax law- m the Payne-Aidrich
tariff act to Individuals, firms, and part
nerships, whereas it now npplies only
to corporations.
The bill Is practically a duplicate of the
corporation tax law. except as to the lan
guage necessarj' to limit its provisions.
Some of the Republican leaders believe
that the excise bin win be seriously ham
pered In conference by the addition of the
Canadian reciprocity repeal amendment
and by the tariff commission amendment
both or wnicn were antagonized by al
most the solid Democratic vote in the
The Senate will take up the last of the
tariff bills to-day, when under a spe
cial unanimous consent agreement the
day will be devoted to considering a bill
revising the sugar schedule and various
substitutes proposed to it The Indica
tions are that the Senate will pass a bill
originating with the Republicans that
will abolish the Dutch standard and. the
differential, and reduce the duty on re
fined sugar from 1 9-10 cents a pound to
about 1 7-10 cents. This will be passed In
lieu of the free sugar bill sent over from
the House.
Chaa. A. Muddiman. Georgs 5. Fraaer.
12th and G
Gas Ranges &
Gas Changes
Estimates Freely Given
Clark Jewel
Gas Ranges
Old Gas Ranges Refined, Re
paired, and made good as new.
& CO.
616 12th St. 1204 G St.
Clot I P. M.
421 U 428 7th SL
417 U 425 Ith SL
LADIES' $1.50
Ladles' Ingrain Silk Hose; dou
ble sole, high spliced heel, gar
ter top: all colors. SLS0 de
value. Special JJC
Ladles' Chiffon Gauze Llile
Hose; double sole, spliced heel,
garter top; all colors. 50c 3C
value. Special , J'-
Ladles' Lisle Hose: doublet sola
and spliced heel, garter OC
top. J5c value -6ac
Ladles Lisle Hose: doublet heel
and toe: black and tarLlOi.
19o value 1&V2G
Misses' Gauze Lisle Hose; dou
ble sole, high spliced heeL,
garter top. 60c value. Spe- IC
clal -'-''--
Misses' Fine Ribbed Lisle Hose:
black, white, tan. pink. Ot.
sky, and red. 35c value 'ac
Mlsses' Silk Hose, double sole,
high spliced heel, lisle gar- O ti
ter top. $1.50 value yac
Infants' Fancy Socks; double
heel and toe. Special.
12I2C and 25c
IN our handsome
banking quarters
we have provided
a separate room for the
convenience of our
women depositors and
a special teller Is con
stantly In attendance to
assist them In the
transaction of their
financial affairs.
Small as well as large
accounts are Invited,
either checking or sav
ings. ALFORD'S
Bring back replies, because each
order receives the same personal
attention, irrespective of size.
You will find our letters free
from dark edges, broken type,
typographical errors. &c
Tou can safely Intrust Impor
tant form letters to us. being as
sured that they will be carefully
edited and delivered on time.
2,000 LETTERS, $4.0 J
District Xatlonal Bank Building,
1406 G Street
'Phone Mala 7304.
Christian Xander,
909 Seventh St.
Special Notice.
slor, 5-lnch surface, equa' to 12 gal
vanized steel rods. Installed with best
Instellators Also electric work. Esti
mates gladly furnished. J. H KUEH
1.1XC. Electrician. 501 Twelfth Street
and 1114 Pennsylvania Ave. Northwest
We're Supplying
Freezing Salt
And FLAVORINGS to a crcstistlr tncTvutcc
mncber ot cooJctlo:m and druggistx Df
pratUNa gtd lowest jTiwaprtuBpt dellvwr.
XyWrtta or phoM. No cotvz&en surplini.
Wholesalers, 11th and 31 Sts. S. C
nonsurgical; 103-p. book (res. Apptr hj man, 311
Colorado Bldg. Free lecom fos wanes Wednes
days st 330 p. n. Mt-tf
Established lfST. CHA3. 8. ZCHUORST. Mp.
J. WILLIAM LEE. Funeral DIkm..
and Eznbalmer. Lirery in connection. Ctanroediou
Chapel and Modem Crrnatotium. Modest prices.
332 FwunajlrsnU Ars. nw. Telepbont Mala USA
940 F Street N. W.
Phones Main z
Beautiful Floral Designs, scrr reasonable In prtesv
rhon. 2111 lis In. 11th & Ere. at. nw.
Of Ztot DetcriEtloo-Modcratclj Priced.
Funeral Designs. aTszssrsl Dtslssafc
IM I si M.
7Z2) ttt
i ?j.

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