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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 28, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1913-01-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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The Herald has the Urge
morning- home circulation, and
print all the'news of the world
each .day, in addition to many
exclusive features
Fair and colder to-day; to
morrow increasing cloudiness.
Temperatures esterda Max
imum, .48; minimum, jv
ST0. 2306
The President and Mrs. Taft
Guests at Southern Re
lief Ball at Willard.
Figures in Grand Tableau
'93 3 65 55 S3 '
53 53 53 53 &3
Suffragists Finish Plans
United States to Take Drastic
Measures with Warlike
President Taft So Tells Diners
at Banquet to Sir Horace'
Debutantes of This and Last Season
Assist in Making Affair a
Sweet charity extended a potent appeal
to joung and old last night, and all the
fashionable world attended the South
ern Belief Charity ball at the New "Wil
lard It proved to be the most brilliant
and successful ball given bj that so
1 ct since Its inception some 5 ears ago.
The hundreds of guests were received
with true Southern warmth and cordial
ity b Miss Nannie Randolph Heth.
president of the society, assisted by
Mrs White, wife of the Chief Justice
of the Supreme Court. Mrs. 'William
Corcoran Eustls. Miss Mary Custls
Lee. Mrs. Claude A. Swanson. Mrs. Llnd
say Lomax, Mrs. Marcus Wright, Mrs.
Scott. Mm. Ilorton. ana airs, uscar
The introductions were made by Sena
tor Swarson. Senator Hoke Smith, Mr.
Robert Lee. and Mai Gordon.
The box holders were Admiral and Mrs.
Dewey, Representative and Mrs. Oscar
Underwood. Gen Julian carr, 01 uur-
hara. K a: Mrs. Matthew T. Scott,
Senator and Mrs rietcher. Mrs. Cren
shaw, Mr. Graeme Hanev, Mrs. John
Miller Ilorton, Mrs. Cole, of Tennessee:
Dr. and Mrs. James Dudlcs Morsan.
Mrs. Elmer Black, of New York; Mrs.
Lew-is Bennett, and Mr. Justice and Mrs.
The well proportioned ball room was
beautifully decorated with Southern sml-la-r
and nalms. The Marine Band and
the Engineer Band played alternately so
dancing was continuous, nut not until
after the supper, which was served at
midnight In the large dining room on
the ground floor, did the dancing con
tingent reallj get the floor to themselves.
Before that the crush was so great that
the dancers had difficulty in finding space
for the light fantaslc evolutions of the
present daj.
Trumpet Herald President.
President Taft s appearance was greet
ed with enthusiastic applause, and
throughout the evening many friends en
tered his box to exchange greetings with
him and Mrs. Taft.
So great was the interest evinced In
the ball that a. committee of this and
last year's debutantes was formed to as
sist in making the affair an even greater
success than formerl. They were chap
eroned by Mrs, John Sharp Williams, j
Mrs Steven B. Ayers. and Mrs, Joseph.
I.eltes. Among thrn were. f .
Ms-. Harie HolLcmaa Adam. Sflm Dalslia.
Allen. Mina Ansie Armit. Ilia Jaae Anitia.
Mi JaneUe Arm, Mm Emilj Beattr. Was Aliea
Brwr 3Iis. Lurile lUecn Omaha. 3fua EmilT
Bowie, Mus Ylnriiut Crown. Mia Emily Bui
loph. Jliss Id Bosir Vlws KaUurine Bowie.
Mia Jane Bamc )tiw I nth Itowir. Mix Osra
Itrnnrlt, Cou&trM Ilela. CaKlli. Uiu Hclfn
Conterae 3Hm Mary Chew, Miss IVhsTa Cumr-
Um, Miss Claire Claxton Miss Helen ClaxtoD.
Continued on Pane Threr.
President of (he "Southern Relief Snclet.
"Now, we are reachtnr a. 'point where
we can calculate that unless we da
somethln gin the way ot improving our
methods of agriculture, we shall bo at
a point where we shall have to import
what we eat and we shall become de
pendent on other countries rather than
to feel the Independence which has
swelled our heads to a point sometimes.
I tfilnk. to a point of danger: We have
a great deal to learn, and I doutv not
that from -such authority as btr, Horace
llunkett, we can learn a great dear
In theso words did President Taft call
the serious attention of the country to
the immediate need ot Improvement of
the methods of agriculture In this coun
try at a banquet In honor of Sir Horace
Curxon, Plunkett, of Ireland, tendered by
the Southern Commercial Congress, at
the Shoreham Hotel last night, among
those present being Senators. Represen
tatives of Congress, high government of-
nciais, omcera- of the army and navy.
Case Probably Last of Big Corpora
tions Being Granted Charter Un
der Present Jersey Laws.
Trenton. N J , Jan. ITT W hat Is re
garded as probablj the last big corpora
tion to take advantage of the Xcw Jer
sey incorporation laws before the pa1
cage of Gov. Wilson's anti-corporation
bills which the Governor has designated
the 'Seven Sisters', was incorporated
to-day in the oillce of the Secretary of
State when the International Harvester
Corporation filed its charter with a cap!
tal stock of S70 000000. The stock Is di
vidod Into 300,000 shares ot preferred and
4u.W0 of common, of a par value of S100
The incorporators are Harold V Mc
Morralck. of Chicago, William J Louder-
bach, Chicago, William It Saunders,
Plainfleld, N. J , John L Chapman. Chi
cago, Clarence V. Gregory, New York,
Robert II. Neilson, New York.
There is already an International Har
vester Companj Incorporated under the
laws ot this State The corporation is
what has long been known as the Har
vester Trust At present it Is involved
in litigation with the government.
The incorporation of the concern to-day
maj be a step to take over some of the
business of the large corporation which
is capitalized c JlWOuOOOO
The charter tiled to-daj shows that
the concern has taken advantngc of sec
tion 51 of the corporation act, which per
mits tnc existence or holding companies
Tils is the power which Gov Wilson
s-eks to prevent bv the corporation bills
rhich have bom pnsentcd in the Leg
islature unaer nis auspices
The fee ot the Mate of New Jcrsej for
incorporating the International Harvester
Corporation was J. It (0
It is understood here that the original
companj will change its name to the
International Harvester Corporation of
New Jersej.
The International Harvester ComDanv
v as declared a monopol) in violation ot
the Sherman art.
Gen. Sickles, Placed Under
Arrest, pives $30,000
Widow of Confederate General Sends
Telegram Offering to Raise Fund
by Subscription.
New 'iork, Jin 17 Kor a few minutes
this afternoon Gen Daniel 13 Sickles,
sole surviving corps commander of the
iivil war was a prioner of the taiate o
New ork on a iharge of mlsapi'ropri it
lng $SsI7G it the battlefield monument
fund He was given his freedom when
Sheriff Harburger, his old friend and suc
cessor in the office which the latter
now holds, ao opted a bond of S3O.O0O co
ering the shortage and therewith began
a campaign to raise b subscription
enough moncj to make up the alleged
While the arrest and bond transaction
were taking place In the library of the
Sickles home in llfth Avenue the general
received a telegram from Mr'. Helen
D Longstreet a widow of the famous
Confederate General In which she of
fered to take up a subscription to make
up the amount which the general is al
leged to be short in h!s accounts. The
telegram, which was dated Gainesville.
Ga.. follows
Turks Mast Take Action by Saturday
to Avoid Further Hostilities.
Special Cable to The Warfiimiou Ilcnld.
London. Jan Si Unless Turkej makes
fresh proposals of peace by the end of
this week, the allies will deflnltclj break
oft the peace negotiations.
Notice to this effect Is contained in a
note drafted by a committee of the allies
late to-day. The note will be examined
by the Balkan delegates to-morrow, and
submitted to the Turkish plenipoten
taries. In view of this state of affairs, diplo
mats here expect the fall of -Adrlanople
to automatically solve the problem.
Turkey Is ready to resume the war, ac
cording to Enver Bey, the military dic
tator of the Ottoman empire, who made
a statement to that effect In Constanti
nople to-day.
Chexapeake & Ohio Ry. to firyr Orleans
, mum, .niuuiiL aiarui eras, zi
uujvcab um ra, j,v c , xj . ac nw.
Itnlsr Fund.
'Mj soul is sorrowed hv jour trou
bles I am wiring to the attornej of
New Iork that I will money among
the ragged and destitute veterans who
followed Gen Li-c to the amount de
manded. If New Iork Slate will allow
sufficient time We are not writing
into our historv the storv of degen
erate descendants uf not ible sirs The
republic whose battles Jlu fought will
not permit tins depredation
The sheriff, at the hend of a small
army of deputies counsel, bond clerks,
and newspiper men, fmina the nlnety-three-year-old
general In tho librarj
of Ms mansion After a pleasant con
versation of a few mlmitts the sheriff
apologetically served the State's sum
mons, which Gen Slcklis tossed unon
(the table without looking at it The
general then produced a security
companj bond for $30,000. which was
readllj accepted Informed by the
sheriffs bond clerk tint there was a
fee ot J3 15 on the bond, the general
Uunrrcln with son.
'Wnj, what's th-it for Ivc already
paid S00 for this bond "
Told that it was- a State fee, the gen
eral turned in Ills chair and called
"Edle, Edie. bring me five dollars and
a quarter."
Then appeared, her hands full of small
coins. Miss Wllmerding. the spinster,
whose place In the Sickles house as
1 ousekecper Is the principal cause of the
continued estrangement of Gen. Sickles
and his wife, who has declared she will
never return to him or come tojils aid
until the housekeeper is discharged
Manton fclckles called on his father this
morning discuss the hitter's financial
condition The -discussion grew so bitter
that the general 'Anally ordered Stanton
from the house and told him never to
cress the threshold again.
"I shall not cross the threshold again."
retorted Stanton, "until you apologize to
me and put that; W Ilmerdlng woman out
of this house"
Frenzyi-of Sifcaj ettfscjbrj
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t to' -:rjwtq hr Jlarravliato.
UU and other men prominent la
and private life. Dr. Clarence J.
s. managing director of the Con-
being chalrman of the arrange-
i committee. '
ingJhts compliments to-the guest
nor for the great work-accomplish
(him ln'lmprovlnc- thc'condltion of
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London Sbop Windows All Bo Jd
Up and Array of Police Patrols
the Streets.
Mvrul CaUe to The )alunoa Herald.
Ixjndon Jan .7 The furj of the suf
fragettes to night over the death of the
franchise bill, knows no bounds. Within
a lew minutes of Premier Asqutth's an
nouncement, made to an excited House
of Commons that the measure would be
withdrawn owing to the amendment pro
posing woman sunrage, cunstltutllng
new bill, Mrs l'ankhurst rounded up her
most prominent supporters, including
auss i&eue Emerson, of Uetrolt. Mich ,
and declared that there would be an im
mediate resumption of hostilities.
"We are guenillsts." she said, "and we
are fighting as Garibaldi fought in the
Italian war for freedom "
To-night tho west end of London pre
sents a unique spectacle Policemen are
everywhere, and every piece of glass
worth Lraklng Is boarded up. As soon
as the word went round that the bill had
been killed, carpenters were hurriedly
sent for, and the noise of thousands of
hammers eloquently told the story of the
panic that has seized London.
ThrnnvT Monr nt 1'alntltis;.
The suffragists convened meetings
evcrj where, and, the word 'betrayal'
was In every woman's mduth In Tra
falgar Square fully 5 000 women assem
bled, headed bj Mrs. Dcspard and Sjlvla
Pankhurst During a struggle, Mrs.
Despard was arrested, and was only got
ten to tha station house after a des
peralo attempt to rescue her by a mob
of excited women Sjlvla got away In
the excitement, but later inside of St.
Stephens Hall. Westminster, she threw
a stone at one of the valuable pictures
there and was capturd after an excitnlg
Another woman, who gavo her name as
Lady Crewe, was arrested In the West
End for disorderlj conduct, but she is
not believed to be the wife of Lord
Crewe, as It Is understood that the suf
fragette planned that woman who should
be arrested to-night should give the
names of Cabinet Ministers wives.
As a rclut of the meeting to-night tha
suffragettes promise a new outrage which
will "make life Impossible for every
The charge of the light brigade sinks
into insignificance compared with the
charge of the gallant Iltle bandof wom
en who were told oft to guard the en
trances to Holborn Town Hail to-night
from Intrusion by mere man, nt a meet
ing hurriedly called to discuss the plan
of campaign as a result of the failure ot
tho bill.
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alalalalalalaHiiu4'H '" LH
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SaaaaaaaaBsMlasaW "falH
HaiaiaiaiaiaiaHr " AH
Go To Mardl Gran
New Orleans. Pcnsacola, , MobUe Great
ly reduced faros, boutherrr Railway of
fers splendid service. Consult Agents,
TO 15th" SL.and S,F SL.nw.
llceror Hides Thronsh S tree In.
Delhi. India, Jan. I7 Baron Charles
Hardlnge, the viceroy of India, who was
Injured by a would-be-assassin's bomb
on December S, has recovered and to
day made, his first appearance In public
The viceroy received a tremendous ova
tion as he was driven through the
streets 'in11 a motor car. He'saM he
relied on the friendliness of the.indians
and would take no especial precautions
to prevent another attempt on his life.
Saulabtir? rar to Victory.
Dover. DeL, 'jan Zl willard Sauls-
bury, Democrat, lacked but three votes
of the number necessary to elect when
balloting was resumed In the -Legislature
for the United States Senatorshlp this
Photo hr Ham Cuius.
Description at Procrenlre.
the farmer in Ireland, President Taft
took occasion to give expression ot his
view of what constitutes a "real pro
gressive" President Taft said.
One sometimes gets tired of the uso
of tho word progressive bj persons who
make no progress," said he. ' but it's a
plcasurn to welcome to our country
man like Sir Horace Plunkctt a real
progressive, a man who has done so
much for the progress of his people in
the agricultural pursuits." Tho President
wild the necessltj of a better credit for
farmers has greatly Interested him. and
he Isjmpressed with the possibilities of
it from the results that have been at
tained In other countries.
President Taft was Introduced by Sen
ator uuncan u. lelcher. president of the
Southern Commerlcal Congress, who pre
sided, and who in his opening speech
reviewed the hlstorj of the American
farmer, and the movement to organize
co-operative methods among- the farm
ing Interests similar to those In Germany,
France. Italj, Ireland, and other Euro
pean countries.
Slr'Horaco said in part.
"What is It which has brought tho
condition of jour agriculture Into a
foremot position among the qeustlons
of the day? I think the answer is
plain The farm lands of the United
Slates are not producing 'anything;
like the amount of .food which, the rap
Idly Increasing population of the coun
try demands. The best experts are
unanimous that the jield per acre
might be enormously increased with
out any serious dlfficultj.
I nsplte of all advantages, the actual
amountt of food produced has not In
creased nearlj as rapidly as the popula
tion of the country, and it Is abundantly
evident that for some cause or other the
farmer Is not rising to hU opportunities.
It looks as It, had prices remained sta
tionary during 'the last ten learsv the
farmers would have been bankrupt, and
It is qulte'certaln that unless some great
change comes over 'the condition! of the
Industry the nation win be hard 'set to
Xecd Itself." , " '
Top Mrs. Street, in tufttrnllitr
rntunalavt who svlll nlil America,!
off race plitns.
LovTrr Klalr Hill, prominent In
urTrairo council".
President-elect Indicates That
His Selections Have
Been Made.
Governor to Spend To-day on State
Business Meets Spanish
Trenton. N J. Jan IT President-elect
Wilson Indicated that his Cabinet, so far
as the influence of an) outside advice
can effect it. is practicallj made up. The
only thing that remains for him to do
Is to take a pencil and mark down the
names and officers. The President-elect
has said several times that no one will
know his selections until ho has done
Five weeks remain before the inaugura
tion, however, and it Is not likely that
tho pencil w ill be brought Into play until
the last moment. He was asked to-night
if he could not see his way clear to make
His cabinet announcements within
short time. It "was suggested that ap
proximately a month remains before his
inauguration He quickly corrected this
statement saying
"Oh, no, "we still have Ave weeks.
am not ready to name the Cabinet
Hhe Governor said that ho did not
expect to hold any more conferences
with national leaders.
"I shall have to be constantly at
tentive to stato business, he said
"National leaders may como to see
me, but I am not going to plan any
Han Boar Da J.
The Governor put in one of his busi
est days to-day. Arriving" from Ho-
boken shortly after 10 o'clock, he was
engaged In conference with legisla
tors and other vlsltohs until after 3
o'clock this evening. Then the legis
lature held its night session. To-morrow
he will have his annual conference
with the legislature as a whole, at
which all pending and prospective leg
islation will be discussed.
"The Seven Sisters," as tho Governor's
corporation bills have come to be known
will be thoroughly discussed, and the
Governor will Impress upon the legisla
tors tne desirability of enacting these
Into laws without delay. The Governor
expects that the bill will be adopted
practically unanimously. Many of the
Republicans will vote for them, esnecl-
ally the Progressives among them To
morrow arternon the Governor will leave
for Atlantic City with the legislators,
and there a banquet will be given. This
the Governor says wili be a family
affair, the details of which are never
given out for publication."
Itrrclvrs Npitnlsta 1'niojr.
Gov. Wilson received to-day a dis
tinguished visitor in the person ot Ma
rin us dc la Vega Inclan. special rcpre
fcntatlve and deputy ot tho King of
Spain, who Is on his way to San Fran
cisco to select a site for the Spanish
exhibit in the Panama Exposition. He
called to-dav to convey to the President
elect King Alfonso s personal message
of good will and good wishes, and his
interest In the exposition at SanFran-
cisco. Thcj hid planned "a similar ex
position in Spain for the same time and
arc to lng now to postpone It until 1913
In order not to conflict.
A delegation of the national grange.
Including T C Atkinson, of West Mr
glnia, t O Ttaine. of Missouri, and
Richard Pattee, of New Hampshire.
(ailed to urge the appointment to the
Department ot Aflricuituru men who un
derstood art! sympathized with the work
of the farmers.
The President-elect, denied the report
from Washington that he intends to
visit tnc I'niuppmes ana .iasKa as wen
as Panama
That is a piece of Ingenuity and fic
tion." he a!d "The men who sent that
dispatch knew more about mj plans than
I do mj self My thoughts does not ex
tend beyond going to Washington and
getting down to business. Releases from
business I haven t thought of"
Delegate Quezon, on Floor of House,
Declares His People Are
The s-ntence of death has been passed
against tho hostile Moros, who will not
give up their weapons and register at
the United States offices on the Island
of Jolo. P. I.
Following official confirmation of the
massacre of Capt, Philip McKally and
six native members of the Philippine
constabulary by the Moras. Secretary
Stlmson yesterday decked that the Unit
ed States should take immediate and
drastic measures to exterminate the war
like natives who have caused Uncle Sam
so much annoyance In the last decade
Accordingly an ultimatum will be pub
lished giving the Inhabitants of the is
land of Jolo their choice between living
quiet, peacable life, sans weapons, or
of belns hunted by the dreaded Ameri
cans and driven Into tho sea.
Brig. Gen Bell, commanding the De
Wlll Capture Natives.
partment of the Philippines, has been
Instructed to take every measure neces
sary to the capture and execution of the
natives who engineered the massacre,
and to sec that only large numbers of
soldiers are allowed to move about on
the Island.
So far as is known, there is nothing
In the hostility of the Moros to Indicate
that a general uprising is on the way.
as a remit of the agitation concerning
the Jones bilL Armj officers bellev e that
trouble Is much more likely to occur In
case the Democrats do not pass the
Jones bill, after giving the impression
that they will do so. than while the bill
Is still awaiting action.
Democratic Senators, who have con
ferred with President-elect Wilson on
Cabinet matter, were interested last
night In the news from Trenton that the
next Chief Executive had made up his
There Is no longer anj- question In the
minds of leading Democrats here that
William J. Brjan will be Secretary of
State This matter. It was generally
agreed, his been settled for several
Representative A S Burleson of
Texas and Joscphus Daniels, of North
Carolina, are regarded as having been
selected The Democratic leaders here
feel assured that Burleson has been se
lected for Secretary of the Interior or
Secretary of Agriculture, and that
Josephus Daniels will realize his ambi
tion to become Postmaster General.
Louis D. Brandels. the Boston lawjer
and Progressive, they said, is probably
eliminated from consideration for the
single Cabinet place tllal has been allot
ted by common conrent to New Eng
land, and be conceded tne place to sena
tor Obadlah Gardner of Maine. Senator
Gardner's term will expire ahortlj.
New Iork. they believe, will be given
two places In the Cabinet. Henry Morg
enthal, they said probably has been se
lected as secretary oi me irensurj, aim
William F. McCombs. as Secretary of
War or Secretary of the Navy.
Representative A. Mitchell Palmer was
In high favor among the Cabinet makers
here. There was a division of sentiment
as to what he will get but he was accord
ed tho office of either the Attorney-General
or Secretary of the Treasurj.
MncMnaVT Goes Down.
Los Angeles, Jan. r7 The hull of the
steel freighter Mackinaw settled In the
deep water Just outside San Pedro Har
bor to-day, rouowing a collision wicn tne
breakwater -when she was outward
bound last night In a dense fog. The
crew was rescued
Emperor-!! Contln DIcm.
Vienna, Jan. 57 Archduke Ralner. sec
ond cousin of Emperor Franz Josef, died
to-day. He was S7 years old and bad
been 111 for some time.
Manuel Quezon, delegate in Congress
from the Philippine Islands, was ap
plauded by the Democrats yesterday as
he concluded a speech in which he urged
the I'nlted States to grant the Filipinos
an independent government. Delegate
Quezon, who Is a dapper little man. and
a typical Filipino in appearance, was
given an ovation as he rose to speak.
From the beginning the Democrats
showed tueir sj-mpathies were with, th-i
Filipino deVgate- a -i
Mr. Quezon referred it the outset to
recent'reports concerning uprisings in the
Philippines and that Agulnaldo and other
Filipinos are getting readjr to revolt.
Mr. Quezon charged that these reports
wero Inspired by persons opposed to
Philippine Independence.
'Thej are printed dallj throughout the
United States." said Mr. Quezon, "ap
parentlj' with the purpose of Impressing
the American people with the fact that
because the Democratic party Is pledged
to give the Filipinos independence there
will be a revolution in the islands"
Fitted for "elf-government.
Mr. Quezon admitted that the Moros
were troublesome at times, but he in
sisted that quiet prevailed generally
throughout the archipelago, and that his
countrvmen were fitted for self-government
Addressing the Democrats. Dele
gate Quezon said:
' In spite of the fact, I say, that we
are being told that j-our party platforms
mean nothing, we have a different con
ception of the great political parties of
the United States We believe that
those parties stand by what they sav
to their people and to out people. We
cannot believe that your national plat
form is meaningless. vSe believe that
thej are the omclal and responsible
statements to the American people and
to the world of what the party that is
coming into power Is going to do
Mr Quezon said that tne lrnipmos
were not looking for more trouble. They
tlred long ago of fighting American
troops. "We have learned from sad ex
perience what It means to fight the
American troops. W have lost thou
sands and thousands ot lives and there
r-ave been destrojed millions and mil
lions of dollars worth of our property."
Representative Sherwood of Ohio In
terrupted to ask: how many lives had
been lost In the Filipino insurrection.
"Well." replied Mr. Quezon, "according
to a newspaper report attributed to Gen.
Bell, the present commanding general ot
the Philippines, in the Island of Luzon
alone tmoco men. women and cnlldren
were killed during the war or died as a
result thereof."
"You understand, of course, that In
killing your people we did It for their
good?" suggested Representative "Dies ot
Mr Quezon said he did not care to
discuss the revolution
AVHI Never Flsjht United. States.
"1 want to say right here and now to
tho American peoplo that the Filipinos
are not preparing for revolt," continued
Mr. Quezon "They have faith, in the
sense of Justice ot the American people,
and they expect to get from tho gerf
erosity of the American people their
freedom and Independence. Tbey will
never fight the United States. ! hope
that If the Filipinos ever go to war.
they will go to war In support of the
United States and not against the United
States. And it is very easy to accom
plish this.
"It Is very easy to find every Filipino
ready to die for the American flag; if
you onlj heed their cry and give them
what they are asking for and longing
for their Independence. If this Is done,
and the time, should ever come when
you should ever have a war in the Far
East, "you will find every man. woman,
and child In 'my country fighting for you
and for your flag."
Ten-J-ear-old Boy Held for Murder.
Greensburg. Pa. Jan. zt Da via ucat
bettl. aged ten jean. Is in Jail here to
day charged with, the murder of Andy
faabon at Yukon. a mining town near
here. The boy. who Is the son ot Ntck
Scalbetti, a grocer, quarreled with 3,
brother over some candy. David got a
rifle and fired at his brother, but the
bullet went wide and killed Sabon. who
was a, customer in bis father's store.
Atlantic Coaat Liar.
The standard R. R. of the Southi I Ltd.
trains dally to Florida. Cuba.. South. 3-ffi.
630. 9t0s.ni: 4:30 a. m. Electrlc-llirhtid
Pullmans. IKS New Tork Arm. nw.
3&t. i-V Jbgfi.
rA ,

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