OCR Interpretation

The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, December 13, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1912-12-13/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

-v ;srt -$
ktt t
' TSBWgS5"?'r "--p- i-P'IJ9S'-5TE,v? -
Tair to daj To morrow fur
and warmer
Temperatqrcs jesterday Max
imum, 44, minimum, 23
NO. 2260.
Minister Simlcs Recalled from
Vienna-No Explanation Given
by Government.
Diplomats Now Believe War Is Al
most Certain to Follow.
Fighting at Janina.
London Dec IS The Austro-Servlan
situation to clarifj which the powers
have been asslduouslv at work tor several
davs past was thrown into utter coufu
slon late to da -when the Servian Mini"
ter to Austria M Slinics was recalled
bv imperative order from Belgrade
No explanation accompanied the order
No successor to him lias been announced
ndicatlng that the action was taken as
k formal breaking off of diplomatic rela
tions with Austria Hunfsar
Diplomatic circles here regard the act
aa a challenge, which Vustria already
prepared and anxious for armed conflict,
will qulckl) accept
That Sen la should take the initiative
in this direction has caused great sur
prise here Servia has been in the po
sition, of the alleged violator of Austrian
honor and therefore has been on the
def eneiv e
Excitement In A lenna
It is believed In well informed quar
ters that ustria ma hae submitted
i Srria her demand' and finding them
i nreasonable Servia has thrown down
t te gauntlet to her powerful adversarj
Great excitement prevails In lenna
where wai with Sen la is now regarded
ai a tertamtv
Th firs fighting officiallv reported
from t c Balkans since the signing of
the protocol for an armistice took place
w-da before the besieged town of
Janin The reports of the outcome are
onfl ting Athens reports that a bat
talion of Ganbaldians occupied the v 1
age of Drisco near Janina. ifter ev
eral hours of fghting In which mam
I1..!.. wa.-a C 111 a r umlnHetl Turkish
advices ftate that the Turks completely"
annihilated the Greek" compelling the
Greel forces to abandon the lege of
Jan na and retreat toward the Vdrlatic
rumors of even description are in
culation here regarding the probable
divu.on of Furopean Turkej br the
peace plenipotentiaries who are to begin
their peace negotiations at St. James
Palace on Mondav
V Krung 'eellnj, prevails among the
I rlomatisls that peace will eventually,
r sec r a bifore the delegates leave
l.ondon but in some quarters partlcu
Urlv among the financier theie are
1 anv pessimists to be founo The pes
imT5ts Insist that Bulgaria will demand
drlanoplc that servia will demand
Iiirazzo and that the Montenegrins will
efur to give up S utan. and that
reec will 10I 1 on lor Jan na. Of
ourte it the I a K3n allies make these
mand nl refuse to "cile them down
t i it tl Turkish proposals the
1 jt-r coiierenct will have Been in vain
Th Otto lan representatives, whose
d av n hit! ii g cms -d a postpone
n nt of th negotiations from Trilaj
I Monda are expected to morrow
cht Thev will sta at the Ritz Hotel
T Monti negrini aie "laving at the
II d- Park as are the Servian and t e
i eeks are at Claridgc"
Reappointment of Juvenile Court
Jurist Decided Upon by Presi
dent, It Is Said
Peappointment of Judge AS illiam H
t)c Lacev of the Juvenile Court, whose
MX vear term expired last Julv. has been
dtcded upon bv President Taft It was
ported with seeming authority ves
It could not be learned when the ap
Of tbJaranIfr Court.
pointment would be made but It was
aid that Judge De Lacy if nominated
hy the President, would have a good
cbatJce tor confirmation In the Senate
According: to reports last night, it has
been understood that Judge De Lacy
Is to confine his public activities to the
administration of his office, and leave
off active affiliation with civic and char
itable organizations. "While Judge De
Lacy Is an earnest admirer of Judge
Ben Lindsay the "reform police Judge
of Denver he is not to enter politics,
as did Judge Clndsaj
Judge De Lacj is , native of Wash
ington, and has held the office 'of judge
of the Juvenile Court of the District
l ever since it was created.
Former President of New York
Stock Exchange Testifies
Consolidated Exchange Members
Complain of Treatment Ac
corded Them.
Tqank K Sturgi" former president of
the New ork Stock Fxchange and now a
member of the board of governors ac
knowledged on the witness tand before
the Pujo Investigating committee jester
da that tl e sale of stocks on the big
board was sometimes manipulated so as
to bring about a high or a low level of
prices. Mr Sturgis insisted at first that
this manipulation was designed to make
the market seeminglv active and he was
not prepared to condemn trading of this
character When pushed to the acknowl
edgment that the real purpoe of stork
manipulation was to depress or raise
prices Mr Sturgis sa d that it was a
matter of individual responslbllltv with
members of the exchange and one for
which the exchange Itself cannot be held
When as! ed if ne Delieved that the ex
change ought to punish manipulations he
replied i es w 1 en thev are of a heinous
character Their helnousncss In bis
opinion would consist in the danger of
At one point in the inqulrv Mr Sturgis
replied to a question as to whether or
not he approved of stock manipulation
ou are asking me a moral question
and I am answering a tock exchange
ttornry 3Iakes ng;s;eatloii
In the course of vesterdav s inquiry
suggestion was made by counsel for the
committee that some method be adopted
bj the stock exchange to prevent losses
to customers through the rehypothecating
bv exchange brokers of the customer s
securities Mr I ntcrmv cr advanced for
the commltte the idea that brokers should
'IVfbllged to mark on tliclr loan en
pes containing stock on which a cm
tomcr owes moncv and the amount that
is borrowed on it. so that the bank will
not lend more than is owed to the broker
Mr Sturgis declared that this would be
The most of the dav was spent in ex
amlnlng Mr Sturgis and obtaining his
defense of Ivew York Stock Exchange
method" The forrnllltee founJ time
however to listen to the complaints or
Miguel h. d Aguero president of the
Consolidated Exchange and other mem
bers of that bodj against the treatment
that had I ren accorded to them bj the
governors of the big board Thev con
tended that the stock exchange author
tics wee attempting to establish a mo
nopolv Later Mr Sturgis was examined
In rega-d to the controvers between the
two exchange ind acknowledged that
If the Consolidated brokers would double
the r commission charges it probably
would be a healing balm
V thlcK of Trading
Mr I nt rimers assumption that the
witness favored certain manipulation
was baed on an answer made bj the
board of governors to one of the ques
tions sibmltted bv the Hughes Commls
slon w h ch examined the Stock Ex
change That answer read
If a member In good faith gives to a
broker an order to buj a certain amount
of stock, and the said member gives to
another broker In equallv good faith
and with no collusion between the two
parties an order to sell the ame amount
of stock and tho"e two orders are ex
ecuted upon the floor of the exchange
and commissions paid and every require
ment of the law met such a transaction
is not Illegitimate.
The witness testified that he still ad
hered to this statement
Then said Mr I ntcrmyer if a
member of the exchange gives to one
broker an order to buv 1 000 shares of
stock and an order to sell 1 OH) shares
of stock and both orders are executed
bv d fferent brokers and a commission
given jou consider that a perfectly le
gitlmate transaction
I do providing there is no knowledge
and that the orders are given in good
faith and with no collusion between the
two parties
Q But sou know that when buving
and selling orders are given In that way
they are given for the purpose of ma
n pulatlng stocks to u higher or lower
level of prices V No they are sonJe
times given purelv to make the market
active In dull times
Q But why would a broker pav com
miss ons on both orders Just to make
the market active Thftt could be his
purpose A Just that His clients may
have large interests in those stocks
Q Is It not for the purpose of either
Increasing or reducing prices A Not
necessarily it is for the purpo'e of mak
ing the market active
Q Tor the purpose of making the
market seem active er for the
ptjpose of making it seem active If
jou prefer It that way
Loaned ?2,0no,iO0 In Dnj
The da s session opened with the
testimony of J H Giesel king of the
money crowd who told of the methods
of lending call raonej on the exchange.
Mr Gricsel said he had been a member
of the exchange for twenty nine years
and had been in the business of lending
money on call even before that. He
said that the loan value of stocks ranged
from 25 per cent of the market value of
Industrial Issues to 63 per cent of the
value of first-class railway stocks
'I have loaned as high as 5 000 000 In
a day, said Mr Grlesel but the. gen
eral run of a day s business Is not more
than tlO.000.000.
Mr Grlesel gave as the biggest lenders
of money" the National City Bank, the
Chase National Bank, and the Bank of
Commerce The First National Bank
came in for some of the big business In
times of stress but was not a con
sistent lender of money Of the private
con6erns. .Kuhn, Loeb . Co stood at
tne neaa, wnn uoiaman saens s. Co a
close second J P Morgan Co, he
Continued on Paice lx
S1.25 to Baltimore sad netnrm.
Saturdays and Sundavs via Pennsvi.
vanla. Railroad Tickets good returning
until 9 a. m. Monday An regular trains
extern v.pnx;rcsawflai itiinnsa.
Bowlegs and
Crowd Cheers Debaters at Press Club
"Verbal firework; lingual shrapnel oralJ-
grapeshot. flew thick and fast last night
at the National Press Club
And when the dust had lifted and the
audience began to get out the wet towels
as tho principals retired to their corners
Referee John Have Hammond threw both
arms high above his head and cried
above the reverberations of the surround
ing storm
No decision
It was the nicht of the annual debate
f the Press Club I our noted leglsla
tors held forth In all their glor) as the
speaking stars of the occasion The sub
ject was that world old question
Resolved IThat Bowlegs Are a Greater
Menace to Navigation Than Knock
Gov elect U iltlam Sulier of New Tork
and Representative A O (-tonlev of Ken
tucky held forth for the bowleg" argu
Ing against the proposition "senator
Boies Penrose of Pennsvlvanla and Sena
tor Thomas P Core of Oklahoma the
blind Senator upheld th 1 onor of the
knock knees throwing shafts of verbal
thunder and lightning into the mldectlon
of their opponents argument John Havs
Hammond mining imgnate, high In Re
publican council" representative of the
I nlted States at the coronation of King
George and globe trotter extraordinarv
was referee President Frederic J
Haskin Introduced the referee Graham
B Nlchol was tlim keeper Each speaker
was allotted ten minutes In which ti set
forth the merits of his particular brand
of legs Representative Stanlev whs an
added starter taking the place of Gov
elect James Cox of Ohio who was called
home several dajs -go The elubrooms
were crowded with Senator- members of
Congress club members, and guests
President Haskin started hostilities
promptly at 8.3) o clock, the opponents
having weighed In ringside some few
minutes earl cr amid frantic applause
and tobacco smoke
Senator Penrose was the first to ap
pear being followed a little later bv the
three other principals In a bods IIos
tlllties were postponed a ffhort while
until Representative Rodenberg of nil
nols read a poem written bv Robert H
Davl managing editor of Munse) s
Magazine entitled Ode to the Printing
Pres '
Qunlinrd for Job
In introducing John Havs Hammond
as referee President Haskin stated that
Mr Hammond was particularlj well
qualified for the job The master of
this disputation is a man who has traveled
far he said He has tried all forms
of navigation from sailing on sunlit seas
private yacht to going homo In the
dark with a skate He is such a con
firmed navigator that he can t look at a
glass of Ice water without saying Ship
ahoi He should have no trouble in
keeping the contestants in a straight
Mr Hammond immedlatclv proceeded
to have a little fun with the disputants.
It is a complete refutation of the
charger of modern pessimists that
patriotism Is dvlng out, he said, when
we find a mining magnate like tbje
Governor elect of Iew ork the Sher
lock Holmes of high finance like Rep
resentative Stanley neglecting the op
portunities of office and the importuni
ties of offUe seekers when we find men
like Senator Penrose willing to leave
his political fortune to BUI Flynn. and
Senator Gore to leave the envied ap
plause of listening Senates to come
here at the beck and call of humanity
as I say, it la a refutation of the charge
that patriotism has died out. But even
more commendable Is the fact that so
many members of the National Press
Club who usually at this time of night.
after a strenuous days effort In be
half of humanity, retire to the seclusion
of their homes (laughter) have come
here to add by their presence encourage
ment to the discussion of this monxthtous
Anything that menaces navigation Is
,,,. .. . . ,, !..,
"wrewuin wiuuuiu mioivwurso
which make" for international c mltj and
the peace of the world vn. the I anama
Vie have selected kno k kneed men lo
advocate the caue of tie low legs and
converselv Thev can qu.tl tv bv tl e fact
that the eliminate -elf as has leen their
custom for so manv vear In IfT" public
life. This is not espccialli applicable to
ou. Senator Penrose so vol need not
blush Furthermore thev have this ad
vantage over most speaker in that the
are absolutely Ignorant of the subject
and therefore will at leit be Impartial.
Now the order of exervl'es will begin
by an argument en the part of Mr Sul
Continued on Tatj t our
Daughter of
Premier Asquith
to Visit Bryces
London, Dec 12. Miss ioIet Asquith,
daughter of the premier announced that
she will sail in a few davs for the United
States. She will spend most of hfr time
In Washington as the guest of Mrs
Bryce and will also visit Vcw Tork and
possibly some other cities She will be
chaperoned by Lady Aberdeen.
Reduced fares throughout the South-1
,tBfc VM 0UUUICIH imi. x-vmou,. T
agepts. 10v ISth 3t.u and 595 F gfc UK
m ml
1lnll thla nm plcnr
I can't
End in Tie
New Jersey Man Said to Be Willing
to Forgive Eloping Spouse
Sought bj Hector Fuller
New otk Dec 1 Th ms terj
the nh reabouts of Mr" Frances Hewitt
Bow in fascinating voung vomlc opera
Tctress and Jordan I Mott. Jr wh
began an iround the world elopement
last Mav took on a deeper complexion
of uncertalntv to-dav when It vv n
learnel tlwt the fontur husband Vial
ter Downe had liurrtedlv left I l est te
nt Mlllincton N J ai d departed for
tl-e West
V voi ng woman friei d of Mrs Bowne
declared rotitivelv to-day that the voing
woman was n t i two months j
I met Mrs Bowne tno months ago
in Long Islind Citv "aid this voung
woman Mr" Bowne wis plalnlv
noved when fhe realized hat I hid
recognized her he was reluctant to
socak of her affsir.
i aKea ner if tne inj left vounc
Mott and he aid sht had here i
wotildn t sav but she gave me the Im
prev'on that le was In this countrv
She told me .! e expected to go out et
but would not tell mt what she Intended
doing out there
VIbv II r nit Nlnur
Irom the tone of her conv ei ation I
gained the Impression that she and Mott
had parted rompanv bv mutual consent.
If I were asked to hazard a guess as to
ner w Hereabouts I should sav tint
is either in Fort Wavne Ind vhere
dwell" an Intimate friend of hers Mr
Robert Crenshaw or Cranshaw or that
she Is on the Pacific Coast, singing under
an assumed name In some theatrical
production, bhe is possc"sed of a spl n
did voice and could easllv securi. em
Wtmn told of the hurried departure for
tluvtWest of alter Bowne the voung
woman saia
Mr Bow ne was In Flushing and Ing
island tit ome weeks ago seeking i
clew to his wife He wants to forgive
and forget He has probablj received
some inkling of where to find his wlft.
and has left to join her
The attitude of Hector Fuller war cor
respondent who was sent around the
world on a promise of C3.000 from voung
Mott s father If he would separate the
couple, would lead one to believe that
he had b-en successful. Fuller arrived
In San Francisco on Wednesday on the
Pacific Mall steamship Persia, He re
fused absolutelv to discuss tho case
which would seem to Indicate that he
had earned the JS.000 reward which
carries with It an obligation to main
tain the strictest silence
Booker IVafthlncton Here
Booker T Washington principal of
Tuskegee Institute In Alabama will
speak to-morrow evening at Howard
Theater The meeting Is to bo held
under the auspices of the ,egro Busl
ness League of the District of Columbia.
Daniel Freeman is president of the local
9USS Baltimore and rteturn
Baltimore and Ohio
Krervr Kuttirrliv ,nil (..j... .-., .-
rfiira itntll a o m Mt .. .r. ...
I , IV . l" monaay Ml
trains both way, Including; the RoysJ
300 Men Watch to Prevent
Dynamiting of Erie Tunnel
Through Palisades.
Acting Governor Holds New Jersey
Troops in Readiness to March
on Edgewater.
Ldgewater N J De 1 Three
hundred I eaviiv armed leputles com
manded by Under hheriff Heath of Ber
gen ' oumv are to-night standing guard
to prevent tie dviamiting of tie r rie
Railroad tunnI through the I alisades
from I-dgewater to Little Ferrv Post
live information reached Sheriff Heath
to dav that the attempt would be made
to night bv the busquehanna and vest
ern Railroad strikers, who veterdav
shot and killed two detective" in a
pitel el battle ne-ir Edgewater
Actii g Gov Prince and Attornev Gen
eral Sadler are in their offices In the
State House at Trenton awaiting a hur
rv call for troop" rollowlng several
clashes with the deputies to dav and
urged to fight the law to the end b'
th Industrial Workers of the Vvorld
organizer" the strikers are In desperate
mood to night and another sanguinary
lash Is feared
Th death of ever) foreman who re
n iirei Iojal to the companv wa" vowed
t a secret meeting an 1 consequent!)
he foremen are in I Idlng and tl er
no one to direct the wtnkebreaker"
whi were brought up to the Snn lv sid
ards from Jer&ev Citv
OMoiIcr striker
Earb today Sheriff Heath led two
parties of armed deputies up bhadvsdc
Hill and drove more than 2w " rikers
fro n the menacing position thev had
hcl 1 since last night V vollev of shots
flre over th strikers head" had the
desl ed effect of driving the workers
dowi the otner side of the hill Mx
the strikers were arrested
Following this charge the Sheriff and
his men Invade, the village of CI ffsidf
and searched the homes of the striVer"
where hev fo in 1 several rifles and re
olver" No trace of the dvnamitc with
which the strikers are known to lav
plotted to blow up the Lrle tunnel
could be fiund.
It was said late to-night that I A TV
organizer" hai Joined the ntiks of til
utcrganizri coil imssem aad were stif
fening theM up for a siege of the coal
The flr"t clash to-dav occurred "oor
after dawn when Chief of Poll e Bissl
and tl ree of his policemen "Pled "had
owj lit ires working abo it an Iron door
which give-, entrance through a short
passagewav to the railroad tunnel
There uaa a sharp struggle with fists
ana tns triKers made their escape
tnrough tre unoe bruh
searchlight Pln on Hill
Ml night a big searchlight on the Man
hattan "hor wept the ehffs of th I all
"ades to reveal anv lurking marauder"
t dawn Sheriff Heath extended his lines
of defence fro n the coal and railroad
vsrds between tie river and the llffs ip
over the high battlement" of rrxk whl h
offered securttv for "harpshuott r" whe
might tike pot "hots from the ro Kv cre
ke Two other forces of d pi t s vvtr
sent to the left an 1 right of the coal lock:
to patrol the river road Hftv r rl detect
Ives were massed li the ai vard" as ;
guard over the "trlkebrtaker" The hr
Iff s forces occupv practicallv these battle
lines tn night with an extra force at the
entrance to the "rie tunnel
ii viannaitan sea cnngi t Is again
weeping the J erst v coast to nicht t al
Ing it almost impossible for the strike
tn delivtr a surprise attack on the fore
of the law
Vlnkc trrcots
siuad o detectives sear hed the
vabins of strikers on the Palisade" thl
afternoon anl arreted nine men eigl t
of whom are charged with laving taken
part in tie uttack which resulted in th
deatl s of bpeclal Officers Craw am
Mallorv and nc with having attempted
n Incit the strikers to further vlolcn c
C hlef Vi lsel sfrgeant O Hrlen and
Roundsman McKav at midn ght arrested
Antonio Feraro ond Marian Deluc la the
ringltaders of vesterdav s riot
Ml of the prisoner" were taken to ih
Hh ktnsack Jail at midnight to be held
wlthoit loll Chief Vvissel allowed
Consul MagnanI to converse with the
prison rs but he made no comment
Tli -uquchanna and e"tcrn 1 as 1 V)
farloads if coal mar Fdgewatcr j
lias teen eager to "tart the coal movjg
before tic vards become hopelesslv con
London Dec 1 Five vears ago an
actress with a small part In 1 etcr Pan
at d now tho possessor of a JG Ouo estate
is the change of fortune which ctrcum
stances have brought about for Mrs.
Man Ruth stlej known to the Vmrrl
can "lage as Mav Kinder
Ml"s Kinder came to Ian don with
1 ter Ian and afterward swltcled to
musicil comedv bhe advanced rapldlv to
stardom ind married Ilenrj J D W
lev the amateur aviator who was killed
during a flight at Belfast last September
His wife Is tit d as his sole heir in his
will which was probated to-dav
steal ?1,O0(l nf silver Bullion
Liverpool Dec li The robberi ot
(3.000 worth of sliver buUion here Tues
day was reported to-day to the police
Thieves secured the bullion from a gov
ernment van while It was being removed
from the rallwav station
Striken Return lo TVork
Wilkesbarre Pa. Dec 12. Twelve
hundred striking miners employed by the
ennsyvanla Coal Companv at Plttston
returned to work to-day after officials
of the company threatened to prefer
charges against officials of the union be
fore the conciliation board for ordering
the strike
Christina llolldar Rates
la tho Chesapeake and Ohio TlaJIwav in
points In lrglnia, West Virginia Ten
nessee. Louisiana and Mlsslsslnnl nmc
we JH aMEVC """ U i-rnnwviygnjin
The Herald has the largest
morning home circulation, and
pnnti alt the news of the world
each day, in addition to many
exclusive features.
Delay Will Stimulate the Race
Among Candidates While
Friends Work Hard.
Maj. G. Fred Cook Is Latest Pos
sibility for Place A. L. Sinclair
Reported in Good Favor.
Lxpectatlon that President Taft will
defer appointment of the civilian Com
missioners of the District until after
his return from the Panama Canal seem
a stimulant rather than a deterrent t
advocacj of the several men who have,
been proposed for the places
The President yesterday was expected
to see another delegation of citizens
who wi.h Capt. James F Ojster presi
dent of the Board of Lducation and th
Washington Chamber of Commerce ap
pointed as a Democrat and though the
President because of a press of other
business canceled the engagement to
s-e the delegation there was no abate
n,r,2 "V'asm on the part of Capt
UJ oxers iriend
m-n" Char'M W Dn- Who KM
r7n? "f SeVfral days aso held Prom
inent place among the candidates jet
terdav and the friends who have ad
vanced his candldacv declare that h
has the best chance among the Demo
crats Mr Dirr has a remark ibly -v dv
and svmpathetlr knowledge of the af
fain of the District, for while he Is n t
conn-cted vr th the District government
ne has been a prominent advocate i
nuinerou" public affairs before Congrc"i
and In civic organizations Becau of.
his ab litv and his popularlt Mr Dsrr
will have a general ndorsement e 1
frinds claim
Prporlcd In food lavor
V LeftWlch . , air a,,, a aR ,r
has nad two visits at the White Ho se,
whert he is reported to he in good lavor
M- Sinclair has strong recommendation
bv reason of his ablitv and personalis,
and he has the backing of Senator Mir
t of irglnia and other prominens
Demjcratlc Senators who would bt
helpful in the tin e of confirmation after
nomination The latea poss b Itv for a Comm s
"lonersbip Ir Maj i I red took a well
know rt nev paiier ma and oue or tho
leading spirits in tl National Guard.
Maj Cool has b-en a lifelong resident:
of the D stric and has beer engaged
Ii newspaper vork in this cit 'or i or
than tw-ntv jcars He has kep i
use tou h with District matters for th
last twentv vears and h s friends r,
sider his qualifications to be of th
hlghes order
Ills name ns been brought t the no
tice of the President and it Is uude -stood
that Mr Taft s onlder ng Ma
Cook s candlcacv
Maj Cook gets lis milltsr t tie front
a connection with the National Gua d
if the VI trlct f C lumbla .h da es
bick to tic dav before t e sera-aio
compan es and ha tal ons hj i bei
merged into a briza le
I nncht nt Snntlaso
During the .Dan sh war Maj Conk in
adjltant and ill to col Haine" mw
flhting n the t enches a-o nl -amia
ird fell ill with a had case of ubarl
fever Because of 1 1 long frlend-l a
wit! his irtjitint i ol Harries crawled
through the spsnsh line. nQ- o!,
medicine and con lense.1 milk for Coot
fter stepping fron the rank" of th
reporters "taff Maj took was plated on
the editorial "taff of the paper of wh eb.
he is now citv editor
Woodrow Wilson
Will Testify at
Blackmail Trial
Newa-k N J Dec l-l n ted Statel
comml'sioner tockton to-dav issued r
subpoeni fo Presidentelect Woodrow
Wllon whose testimonv l dealr-H - .!.
li-ariiig of se-lev Davenport. Warren
Dunn and Jake Dunn now under arrest;
here in oni cctlon with the sending ot
thrcateung letters to Mr wli.n m,.
hear ng is to be held on Tuesdav after
noon the dav after Mr W ilon arrive
from B rmuda
Ceneva Dec i r Muiirr ,, rW tvj
Prcs dent of the Swiss confedTatlon here
Ciolnsr Home fur tnail
Relucrd rates via Atlantic c oat line.
Office lies New lork ve
-non jialr
For Shopping
Before Christmas
itcp nqht up' Onh a
tew chance1: left Ignore
them and the Big Stick will
get attcr ou
Make up ottr mind what
ou want, and then get it
If jou can't decide, sugget
that your wife had better talk
in her sleep or the kiddies
write to the much-abused old
If that's a failure, read
The Herald ads You can al
ways find something suitable
in them.
Washington Herald

xml | txt