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PRESS OF U. S. Writers Hear New Describe Poet Riley's Ideas On Spiritualism. Ofeiigaoooa of the press to the coun try ar? ?-Mater than those of Con ?? n?s according to the opinion ex TtreesoA by Senator Harding, of Ohio, at the National Press Club's initial entertainment last nicht. Tbe Sena lor et-ttad that a ne?rspaper without a coneclenee la far more dangerous Than th? destructive aajencle? whose BT_raaa* I? .te wreck the Institutions of tbe world. Senator Harry New. of Indiana, re v?ale?- an mimate side of James Whit rosnb Rlley ? Hfe. The Senator was associated with the famou? American moat tor many yean. He brought out pha-ee of tbe poet's life which indica ted Rlley believed In ?p.ritualism. The audience was thrilled at the recital of stran?? tneidents following Rlley'* death a few.yeers avo _ The Senator told of Rlley*? writ known repugn?nce toward under taker? aad the myatetioua circum stance? surrounding the locking ??f the door to the poet's bedroom after tbe ?rabelmer departed for hi! ?f tre. 9aaator Cappe. Kansas ?_*? plained now h? gained ? pound and one-half la weight ?? a Washington corre-rpoadent ?ever?l year? age?.and It??d on New Tork avenue In the food old days when rent, food and ?rashlng could he obtained for $7 a week. Senator Moses of New Hampshire. ?rbo graduated from the editorial chair la Uli to the senatorial toga, quoted free verse as contributed by a rural correspondent of the Con eord ?evening Monitor, which ho pmbliihe? ?**_uurman Colver of the Federal Trad? Coi_iml??ion. ?n active newi r-aper man until his appointment to the commission, told a few storte?? ? t the expense of his colleagues and bt-BBett Representative Ouy Hardy la an active editor and gave hia vtrwa of Congress. Representative Harold Knotson. Republican whip of the Home, who hankered for the prvatdeney of a railroad and ended ?s aa editor, threw In a monologue that bristled with wit. Th? ?*-rt club party will he 1n boner of TTner? Joe" Cannon. ALEXANDRIA TBK BgR.l.D CIRIAU A. ? Tie?lpti-a. TV Klat 9tl?*L U'xan.in?. V?. Sept. ??. ? The taking of testimony In the case of William H. Oehlert. charged with ?hooting and killing Unwood Kid well November 1?. IM*, was com pleted late tonight in?the corpora tion court. Tomorrow will be devoted to argu ing instructions and the close argu ment* of the attorneys. ? jury from Fredericksburg I? h??ring the ca.?e. It ?? composed of E. M. Curtl?. Joseph Boxley. Frank l.n Merma, John O-nther. W. A. Bell. ? \" ? ?. j G ?berlakr. . . ?--, ?: ? G ? -hael, M. . I George Her .??? ?? by ,\t .nd ?.th?? -r* - icted by Howard \v Smith. assisted hy Attorney Charte? H. Smith. Tli.- first trial of Oehlert, re suiting in ? verdict of ten years in the pen i:eniKiry, wa? set aside, ?nd the remnii time the ease ?vas tried the Jury wa.? unable to agree. The marriage of Mi*.? Florence May Baker, daughter of Mr and Mrs Her bert J. Bake', of this city, and .loha I??, jr. of Bay City. Mich., took ulace Wednesday at St. Mary's Tatho 1 ? Oiurch. the Rev. U F. KVjlly. as sistant pastor. ofBciating. The. bride ?vas t attended by her sister.* Mrs. r_rsaise M. Kreamer. of Washington. ?nd the bridegroom had for his best man William H. Sims, of Bay City. The couple will reside in Washington. Announcement is mode of the mar riage of Miss Cora l.ee Eaton, this rlfy. and f?eoi-ge W. s .?kind, of Chi cago, which took piar?; Wednesday at the ra-reonage of the M. K. Church ?South, the Rev. 15. V Regester. D.D.. pastor, officiating. The bridegroom fermerly was a sergeant in the Ma rine? and was stationed at Quantico. H. J. Oarr. who has been employed fan the First National Rank, this city, has accepted a position a? cashier of Oie National Bank at Nokesvilie. Skin troubles' are unsight Resinol heals eruptions Only tfarxe who have undergone tharn can rea.? the mental and p?-*_C_- dim?eaiorts which mar y ?hin ??--crions orase. Th e d ia tre?? . nmj appearaace and (he Jntolerable ?K-kiof and burwirrr ?no oiten make Nie fvsWrr miserable. Yet Resinol O-Btment. aided bv Resinol Soap. fB__?aai.>7overcome, these trouble? BatBDBjtJ-r. even if they are severe ami Irj-rr-ettibiishccJ. The Resinol iK-atment (tops Hchinf mslanth. SaaPSM l?-dm??-??lS-???r???-l W?T tlori'l rea ley ?M*?' ?r,i?. to Banee? Tea Cm ???? Prat Ola, America'. -?I Dancin? Mae ler. eaa teach ye? ta a law meaos If yoa esa te taas-t, taacb inc ???1?_???1? ?t UM MOHTWAT ?eb??l ?f Daaelag IS19 tew Teak Ava. % alt th* B-iht-?? flini-U? .ilj a?-to-oat? dancln?? acad ewt to-tt ?f Ne? York, t-aek in? ?a th? ai larri a-oca?, Prt -.1? ?? IIIB, ?BJ -Pdf. Tic. Te? e?d ?Ot h??? ?ff-?O-BCTlt. l-toa? G??? rSM. Ona ? SEPTET OF ARGUS-EYED SLEUTHS PROTECTS OUR PRESIDENT FROM CRANKS AND MALCONTENTS This photograph was taken in San Francisco. Tt shows how the President is protected from ? ranks. The man on the running board of President Wilson's machine is "Joe" Murphy, known to his Secret Service associates as "the most responsible man in America!" Behind the machine arc Mites McCahill and Walter Ferguson, of the President's guard, who seem to have sensed danger on their left flank. ? false move in the crowd will bring seven of these "eagles" swooping into action, lest harm befall the Chief Executive of the nation. f-nt'H illnt???? tj* not n.-.* ?-. Aiut it is ?'-riou!?. H<* iit years and the c?re.*i ILLNESS FORCES THE IMMEDIATE RETURN OF WILSON TO CAPITAL co"?Ti>xaU) room ?-*?:? ?*?_. ward the better, he will be unable to no to New Tork to welcome the Kin?; of Beleium to the United States; he will not preside at the forthcoming industrial conference in Washington between capital and ? labor which he has called for Oc | tober n. and which will proceed ot I all events; he ?vili not be able to ? attend the sessions of the interna ? ticpal labor conference which con ; venes st the Capital the lasrt ot |<sct*ber: he will have to forego "n tertaininc either the Prince, of Wales or Cardinal Mereier of Bel gium, and h?* will be compelled to leave the fortune? of hi? light for the ratification of the peace treaty? and the league of nations covenant in the hands of his lieutenants ? ? he Senate. lin ?. >.t Crave. The President's illn . esavarily srrave is cttinar on of his olTice have weighed heavllv upon him. H?. has been worklne- st ? top strength, without adequate rest, I for more than two years. He has , not had a real vacation in that time. ? It has he-? A case of "co. fro. pn." practically all fhe time, and his rath has been no easy road to , travel. 1 He thoutrht he would be able !.-> . finish his trip, and he confidently ? expected to speak at Wichita this intornine, hut the worn and haggard lines on his* face, his utter weari ness and n sleepless, painful nichr 1 proved a * combination of circum stances which moved Pr. Orayson I to issue orders ending the tour. Statement "to Pe*ele. The President in his private rar dic tated the following statement to the i people of Kansas: "Tt Is with sincere regret that ? am unahle to meet the fine people or Wichita und Kansas, to lay berore them all the facts regarding the treaty of peace and the league or nntions. 1 know with what candor they would desire to treat this Im portant matter and I am confident what their Judgment of the facts would he. It la a real disappointment to me that 1 must leave Kansas with out having the pleasure of comme into personal contact with them." The Presidential train became a fast movine special, with rieht of wsy everywhere, once it left Wichita. It will arrive in Washlnfrton about ? o'clock Sunday momine and the en gineer pilotini; it has received Instruc tions to move slowly over had stretches of the road and speedily Mrs. Wilson Betrays Worry. As the lone; train sped through Kansas this affemoon little groups of men and women gathered at the station? alone the way to wish ?fient hopes for the recovery of the Presi dent. Under the tender care of Mrs. Wil son, who has betrayed hy nervous ness durine the peat few days the fact that the President's condi tion worried her, the President spent a comparatively restful day The traveline "White House" Is return ing to Washington by the quickest route, which Is by way of Indianapolis. Pittsburgh and Harfls burgh. It wa* a tremendous disappoint ment to the PresKtent to etve up the remaining speaking dates?which were five in number. He had reached the ullmax of his tour In Denver and Pueblo when he served notice on the Senate that It was this treaty or no orher. Put he believed he could accomplish much more in the few days left to him. " tdmll. He I* "All a_> Trembllng slightly. He Anally ad mltted to Secretary T-rmulty: "I didn't realize it. but I guess I am "all In." " For ?everal days the President has given Indications of a nervous strain and although Dr. Orayson's state ment declares his aliment to be one of digestion, the fact remains that he Itrexhsusted. hi? nerves are frayed, his ?trength diminished. He Is a sick men. Yesterday. when the "White House" special was twenty miles or so out of Pueblo. It halted on the orders of Dr. Grayson and he made a final effort to bring: tne Presii*/ it back to form. The President, ac companied by Mrs. Wilson, walked a distance of two miles In an at tempt to rouse his sluggish circu lation. The President, In fact, sprinted IDO yard* or more to get the blood circulating naturally, and he wa* much fatigued by the exer cise when he returned to the train. And last night tbe Illness, came over him and claimed it? due. Wichita Crew* Disappaiate.. In "V\ ichita (,000 persons had gathered In th* municipal forum. The streets of Ul? Kansas town were crowded wtth thousand.?- more ? and there were counties? automo- ? liil?s. carts, wagons and here and there an <>idtimc buckboard nil? 1 with people who had come to town to aee the President. The city was i gaily decorated and the school j children, in costumes representing I the different nations of the world? ! were happy in expectation of seeing I the nation's Chief Executive. Policemen, members of the recep ' tion committee and other citizens 'would stop the incoming crowd? and : inform them of the President's 111 : n?s.?. In the forum megaphones were used. "The President has been taken ' sick. He cannot be with us thrs morning," were the words shouted. A cry of mingled dismay and sor.* trow was the reply of th*- audience ! fc.\ number of women wept, and it was a silent 6.0OO persons who filed out of the hall. Dictate??, Mrsaajt**. M? .*?..-?ape.?? were sent to the other , cities where the President wwe to have spoken. Oklahoma City, Little j R'if-k. Memphis and Louisville were ?notified. The President wrote a mos sa go of regret to the people of Wichita and Kansas, then he did something elee. He showed that th?? fichtinir spirit had not left htm. Mr- dictated and made public a stat'*- i ment on the Shantung question, lie j did this because Senator Capper. He ? publican of Kansas, opposes the treaty . of peace solely because ofa the shan ', toe award, and the President wished ' to present his case to the people ot ? Kansas. He had Intended at his' ? speer?h this morning to dwell on that ; ; feature of the treaty. Within nn hour after the news ot ; J the President's illness became known ? I the "White House" special received j I hundreds of telegrams of sympathy ' from persons in'all parts of the coun try and the flood of messages eon ? tinued far into the night. G. a P. TO RECOGNIZE TARIFF COMMISSION Tor the first time in the history of a ? Republican .Conterei*. <he House yes terday departed from the standpat I Kepublican policy ot high tanir lor I the protection of American Industry, ? The high tariti policy was reinforced ' with a licensing system to regulate ? the importation of chemical dyestufrs. This action is of further Interest . from a political standpoint from the I fact that it recognizes the Tarltt : Commission, a Democratic institution, by assigning to It the duty of con ducting the licensing system. " Miners Demand 60 Per Cent Increase Buffai?.?. ?V Y.. Sept. 2?.?The miners and operator??' representa tive-?* of the central competitive coal A?->lda went into executive session today. Tho miners presented their demanda for an increase in ^*ago? of tiO per cent, a live-day -.week of six hour?? a day. and Other proposi tions. After diacusping? matter? relative to the conduct of the meet ing the conference adjourned until Monday. In the meantime the op erators will formulate their coun- ' ter-proposal S and this m all prob ability will be submitted to the! ronf-frence' Monday. A working J committee re. presentai i v? ot ?*aci> aid? may then be narr.? d. PAN AMERICAN UNION CHIEF TO QUIT HIS POST John Barrett Has Held Director General'? Oftce Since 1907. Future Plan? Unknown. John Barrett, director cenerai of ths Pan American Union ?ine? HOT. has announced his Intention of resigning (rom office at the No vember meeting of the union, ac cordine to word reaching here from New Orleans. Officiai? of th?- union in Wash ington said last night that they had not been informed of Mr. Bar rett's decision. Mr. Barrett, who Is 'unmarried, was born at Orafton, Vt.. In It?? and was graduated from the Wor cester Academy as well as Dart mouth College. He was successive ly professor of Kngllsh at Oakland. Cal., and edltnr of papers in Ta ? urna. Ban Francisco and Seattle. Mr. Barrett was appointed Amer ican minister to Siam in 1>S4 and was active in settling arbitration claim? for the government. Kol I0WI113 tbis work, be undertook many commercial investigations In Japan. Philippines, Kore?, Siberia and India. He also served as Amer ican minister to Argentina. Panama and Colombia. In recognition of hi? work he has received many decorations.) and is the author of articles and books on Latin-American subjects. ?" The beautiful Pan American Building at Seventeenth and ? streets northwest was constructed under his supervision, and prob ably would not have been located here had he not desired it. JOHNSON SAYS HIS TOUR NOT TO MEND POLITICAL FENCES COSTI NT ED nu-M PAO*. (INK. ryery man who self-respects as an American. "I came here in tbe hops that 1 would get a vote on the amendment which I proposed, but after con sulting with both sides, I found that would be Impossible and that it had been relegated to the ?nd of the entire debate, and I uni merely resuming the tour where 1 left off." Johnson declared that the time has gone by when the American people can be frightened by epi thets or being called pro-German, or partisan.' "If the President has inferential!? Htated that Senators opposing tbe league covenant are pro-German." .?-.lid Johnson, "you are pro-German if you say that tbe United State? should have as many votes as Great Britain. You are partisan If you re fuse to accept this league as tt Is." Senator Jones of New Mexico tried to argue with Johnson, but the lat ter refused, promising upon his re turn from his trip "to stand here all day and answer any questions you want-" Vmon Trust Company OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Cor. 15"-arvd H Sts. .Northwest THE WOMAN OF THE HOUSE as the Purchasing Agent ot tbe home, spends by tar the larger percentage ot the family income. She should have at her disposal every facility which up to date banking affords. For many years the Union Trust C >mp?iny has maintained special con? veuiences tor women customers. Its arrangements in their interest are al together complete. ?> _ - . ??? ^ *-es . a?*\! Irr?] OFFICERS: CHARLES C. GLOVER. President. r MILTON E. AILES, Vice President. WILLIAM J. "FLATHER, Vlce President. JOSHUA EVANS. Jr.. Cashier. AVON M. NEVIU8. Assistant Cashier. ROBERT V. FLEMING. Assistant Cashier. GEORGE O. VASS, ** Assistant Casbler. Special Provisions for Women The Riggs National Bank particularly welcomes the ac counts of Women and extends to them courteous and help ful service. A convenient, quiet room is provided for their exclusive use," as are two experienced tellers, clean, new money, and a neat folding check book which just fits the shopping bag or purse. Many thoughtful homekeepers maintain a special "House Account" here?paying all bills by check. Why don't you? iie MmAtonal lank ? OF WASHINGTON DC. ? On Pennsylvania Avenue lacing Ihe US. Treasury Capital aad ?larplBS. ?-???. Beaoarees, Ctwee at nu.lnr.a J-ar SO, tfESSaattSSJ ? at Tert-th St. 1 Mothers' Day Sale No. 1 Tomorrow will re-inaugurate our weekly Mothers' Day Stale?, which always have been, in season? past, o? special interest to all thrifty mothers. Now that the kiddies' school clothe? muet be f.>elecfj. we offer the following items : -"-~~ Initial Special ?Girls' Tub Dresses of excellent quality gingham?jpat the thing for school wear. An opportunity to protrure two or three dresses at a very reasonable price. Special for <? O Q C Saturday.W*?? mmP Girls' Goats?Sizes 6 to 14 Years Of Zibeline. Broadcloth. Silver-tones and Novelty Mixture? Priced From $19.50 to $35.00 Coats for Little Tots?2 to 6 Years Materials are Chinchilla, Serge. Zibeline and Broadclotri Priced From $10.00 to $35.00 Girls' Regulation Dresses Of Best Quality Serge?All Sizes Pricee Range From $12.50 Up Boys' and Girls' Hats Of Felt. Velcrtxr, Plush and Corduroy Priced $1.35 to $8.50 Special No. 2 Serge Middies?in All Sizes For Saturday Only $7.95 Still a Chance to "Cash In" on this Extra ordinary Offer Men's New Fall Suits 9 25 Actually Worth up to $40 Whew! You folk have certainly kept our salesmen busy this last we?rJc handing out these crackajack fall suits! We're not complaining, though. Not a bit of h! We're mighty glad to see that so many Washingtonians appreciate t h e exceptional value these $25 suits offer and hope that joe, will find time to get down this after oonn and get yours. No matter what model or fabric you prefei there's one here to suit you. Trousers to Match Your Old Coat We've one of the largest stocks of separate trousers in Washington. Bring down that odd coat of yours?we'll match it for you. $5.50 Trousers $3.98 $8.50 Trousers $6.15 $6.50 Trousers $5.00 $ 10.00 Trousers $7.50 Unparalleled Hat Values #2*95 Like everything else this fall, at most stores hats are sky-high in price. So if you need a new one. no matter what style or color, you'd better get in on this sale while the "getbtig's good." Regular $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 Values FRIEDLANDER BROS 1 428 Ninth Street N. W. ?***? ?Men *? Clothing Dept., Firtt Floor?