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THE EVENING STAR.
PUBLIESHED DAIL. EACEPT SUNDAW Temporry B siew Ofie, 1109 Pennsylvamia Avenue onl afe nn s 'he Evenm g Star Newspa r C mpany, M t. H. KAUFFMA N Pres'L e iagi. t o Y ew Y ork O cslo : 126 r nb nun B uildinig. Close I ItEt Chicag Officer I. BeuEnilding. 2. Pages I t 140 for* the easy ewe &I I erto Off ce: Trafa1gar Buildings. Trafalgar Fquae.s The E-meng star is Zer.d to subocribers to the g r t opee ew city by carri-ra, 'n their own acunt. tt 10 ent e th per. week. Or 44 s p-r th C t the k pe n .o t eor uttr. 2 Mete.l By vuail -~ , 1.e inItD 110 d. dity to raa, United State. or Canada-postage prepaid-5O cents per MWOsth. te mometeig h up Wo atr QutatolSheet Star. $1 per yre: with lM32".01 at the Poat 00"r at Washliglon. V. e-. e cond-elaAn l1 matter.) E7yA1 n mpaid i WASHINGTON, D. C., TUESDAY, JANUARY 16,pa9d-Fn TEraPre. Ptt - 2m- the dieoteeirt tie w. J -T Successful grocers kr That Ivory Soap is b Because 'tis best to I Their trade, well sati They cannot be indu The other soaps, wh Just once "-to find. Insist on Ivory Soap A WORD OF WARNING.-There are many as the . Ivory ';' they ARE NOT, but like all counto of the genuine. Ask for " Ivory " soap and insist coPvmw.Trsesavnsappoc The "Postal" Is the Greatest Competitive System of Telegraphs ever maintained. rearhing all important commercial points In the United States and Canada. and all points In the Old World. via "Commercial' Cablea. Packages, notes, etc., promptly delivered. Table of telegraph and messenger rates upon ap plication. Main Offlce-1345 Pa. ave. 'Phone 458. Branches-912 Pa. ave.; 6th and B; Sth and F; City P. 0.: House Corridor and Senate Post Office; U. S. Capitol; Woodward & Lothrp's; 15th and Vt. ave.. King's Pharmacy; 1608 14tb. Beanstnrg's Prarmacy; 15th and U. Portner Pharmaey; 14th and Wellington. Epply's; 22d and P. Huddleson's Pharmacy; N. & W. Wharves. foot of 7th; Raleigh. National. Ebbitt. Riggs. Wellington. Gordon. Normandie and Regent Hotels; 3207 M at.. De Maine'a Paint Store. Georgetown; a Government Depart ment. ja5-42tf Great Reduction in Hair (goods. ...it.h... 2.50-formerly $5.00 Sih.... ......51eoN-formerly $19.54) Gray N-Itchen .... .8.o-form..rly $5109 Grav sivitcee...$4.50-formerly 50.50 Flrst-claws att ndants to Halrdresolng. Shampoo. Mrg. etc. Ha'r I~cn aahinr a specialty. Knt SI Hair Regenerator for restoring gray hair. Nta al cobo- $1 Z. S. H ELLER RS,9 720 Seventh St. N.W. ja2T-20c Plenty of 0: getting the bes omy, and pract This tailori until you knov We have given ing values, ano us to pass all ro We started our winter wo< duplicate the g We're goin have a very lh that we have melit away fast In the adjo inducements. ow full well est to sell se, and so sfied, will grow. :ed to buy ch people "try hem wanting; then again., white soaps, each represented to be " us as good rfeits. lack the peculiar and reogrkable qualitie pon getting It MRn a Q.aussMa co men Good Thingsq [5i GRASTY'S 4 BIG STORES. 150G TO 1512 'iTH ST. 19.W. ow b saa pp s-au fresh and nice. , a and Java offee, 90e ch peopl "tryc pr Fa ea at Nw.lec r green. 35t - sos' nd reare ow 1be n t ra good . rfees l the cl abr ands rart butto ns Met s Gray nd Brown Heuvj, Flee ed Shifts and Daraw o d Cn orts and ke IN y variety of star& nle Carpet. 12%/,c. Re~a g,,d onc 5. 'ernd Heavy Rag Carpet, (RT,T PSR 4 BIG STORES. IOT150-58-512 TSTH.W 25- Eta R onet. n P5c and i.e. Funre Calrp es in. c ion p ek yte and wet o rba ou and moreoee 5. W'ny e. H 5tels.TALEEEIevpe lb. Io o eal e t o citie. liest g reen. m ne baek foe a nytigudoea flotw at 25 xr good. aleewd le, silk ha bnod parl tonsL e Fu-n~ ry nap and lace. k.lc.&. PECIAL RTE TOSH R, 4 I SOF3-5116dW81101127H set an Qrnbe. arnice Carpet.nmy isw it. gLoet us c ea Weasing n r ene o i oth in tuin t h tcords of tanl i es icAS teoay .s S, nget epandmQcan't t. keet u te rp Wrgeshtk under I I in e~turns-45i o ino luying hes thgoos weor wth alea AFFAIRS IN ALEXANDRIA Adjourned Meeting of Busineu Men's League Held Last Evening. Washington Chinamnan and American Girl United in Marriage-Gen eral and Personal. Evening Star Bureau, No. 701 King st. (Bell Telephone No. 106), An adjourned meeting of the Business Men's League was held last evening In the rooms of the organization, corner of King and Washington streets. A discussion of the question as to whether Alexandria should.come under the provisions of a bill pending in the state legislature requiring street electric railroads to use underground wires in chies having a population of 20,000 or more was the main object for which the meeting was held. At the regular meeting a week ago Mr. Isaac Eichberg Introduced the subject and Mr, C. C. Leadbeater sup ported it The measure, however, met with considerable opposition, and it was finally agreed to postpone a consideration. At the meeting last night many members absented themselves, and, as it became evident that a stiff opposition would be encountered, the matter was allowed to drop. The question of separating the state and corporation assessments was brought up and discussed. It was thought best to take no action until the council committee on finance had been conferred with, and Francis L. Smith and Gardner L. Boothe were appointed to pre sent the matter to that committee. Chinaman Weds American Girl. An unique international marriage took place here yesterday afternoon, the con tracting parties being Moy Gop Yahn, a Chinese laundryman. detective and inter preter of Washington, and Miss Lillian B. Patton of Antwerp, N. Y. The ceremony was performed by Rev. J. H. Butler of the First Baptist Church. The visit to Alexan dria was made necessary by the groom's inability to secure a marriage license in Washir gton, where his nationality operated against him. When the couple applied at the ccrporation court here the clerk was at first undecided as to the legality of issuing the license. The opinion of legal men, how ever, was that it would be all right and the papers were granted. After the cere rrony Mr. and Mrs. Yahn visited several points of interest in the city and later re turned to*Washington. Funeral of Mr. Mingon. Funeral s rvitces over the remains of Jo seph Mingon, who died Saturday night at his residence on l'pper Duke street, took place this afternoon at Trinity M. E. Church and were largely attended by friends and relatives of the deceased. The Junior Or der l'nit'd American Mechanics, of which organization Mr. N ingon was a member. attendedi in a body. Rev. N. B. Masters conducted the services and the interment was in Bethel cemetery. General Matterm. Miss Nannie E. Bag'ot, daughter of the late John Bagot of this city, and Mr. John D. Crans:on of Washington were quietly married yesterday afternoon at the parson age of the M. E. Church, Rev. N. B. Mas ters ufficiating. Miss Myrtle Sterling, daughter of the late Henry Sterling. and Mr. Charles E. Hall of St. Asaph will hbe married Wednesday evening next at the parsonage of Trinity M. E. Church. At the annual meeting of the stockhold ers of the Kretol Chemical Company, held here last evening, the following directors were elected: John A. McKenzie. Mrs. An nie Campbell, M. W. Michael, Dr. W. M. Starr. Dr. T. B. Campbell, Richard Young, L. A. Crandall, W. Lee White and R. W. Browne. The funeral of Mrs. Winnie F. Fones, who died Sunday night, took place this af ternoon from the late residence of the de e. Why? Well, t money is econ isdom. be useful to you in this matter. :leas as to tailor= gton has helped elfing. earing sale of all :s than we could ::e, and while we he inducements large quantities vili see our price >06 and 908 ceased on Lower Queen street and was at tended by many friends and reltiAves. Rev: J. H. Butler of' the Firt Baptist Church conducted the services and the .burial took place in the Methodist Protestant ceme tery. INSURANCE FOR Ct*OR*D RACE. Co-Operative Sebem L nceumed In Chicago-Booker Wanon Talks. A dispatch from Chicags says: Hundreds of colored people of Chigego growed into Bethel Church Sunday IM her Booker T. Washington discuss the novement for a new fraternal insurance ,organization for colored people. Among thosi seated on the rostrum were the Rev Jenkin Lloyd Jones. Rabbi Emil G. irsh,.- State's At torney Ciaries IT Mneen, Judge C. C. Kohlsaat. Judge Orrin C. Carter, Judge Richard Tuthill, Mr. Patrick. H. O'Don neflis 'and Miss Jane-Adai.' Prof. Washingtons safd "Ir seeking to give encouragement- to tits Ipovement, I do so because It In In . e line with the teaching to which 3n, t Is, largely de votedL-that of bsdar-thp raoe to prepare itself r indiustry,. ess, to exercise thrift and eeeno f save money, to help lay up something for a rainy day. Neither actively, officially, nor financially can I enter into the business of this or ganization, for I am determined to let nothing draw me aside from the work that I have undertaken for the elevation of our people through the medium of the Tuske gee Normal and Industrial Institute, at Tuskegee, Ala. "A few days ago I was asked by a gen tleman in the north in what manner could the negro's interests in the south be pro tected. My answer was: 'Assist us in making the negro the most useful man in his community.' Usefulness will constitute our almost lasting and potent protection whether we live in the north or in the south." THE ADVANCE IN LUZON. Insurgents Scatter Before American Troops at All Points. A dispatch from Manila yesterday says: Part of Gen. John C. Bates' troops are operating about Lake Taal. The insurgents continue to retreat south. Col. Hayes, with the 4th Cavalry, is supposed to have reach ed Lipa, where many Spanish prisoners are ;eld. Col. Anderson, with the 38th Infan try, took Talisay. on the north shore of the lake, with but little opposition. Maj. Cheatham, with a battalion of the 37th on his way to San Pablon, dispersed 100 insurgents, whom the eavalry are pursuing toward Alaminos. A troop of the 3d Cayvary lost two men killed and three wounded in an encounter with the insurgents near San Fernando de la Union on January 12. The United States transports Olympia and Pennsylvania arriv'el at San Francisco yes terday from Manila, the former thirty-one days on the journey and the latter twenty eight. Both vessels brought a number of passengers. On board the Olympia was Col. C. D. Viele of the 4th Cavalry, who is to bE made brigadier ge-neral. Col. Viele was forced to return to this country owing to ill-health: A number of men from Tnlted States war ships returned on the Olympia. To Prevent Food Adulteration. Mr. Brosius of Pennsylvania has intro duced in the House a new bill, to take the place of the one introduced some time ago to prevent the adulteration of food and drugs in the District of Columbia and ter ritories, and fo: the regulation of the In terstate and export traffic, and providing for an inspection of export food and drugs. The new bill simply makes modifications in the original bill, calculated-to-make more eplicit its provisions. and.simplifiles the en forcement of the law. Corpse Lost Amonc,,00% Coffinn. A dispatch from Santiago de Cuba says: The next United States tran'snort to leave Santiago will carry 1,000,offin*, which will go to Manila. Unfortunslely, one of these contains the body of a soldier. As It was not marked, the coffin wis m laid. and it is now Impossible to dis ver .hich one it is, as ach box contains t ee uns. Item 1 Or .....S -00 Former prices $14. $12 and $10. Item 2-s . . ;' 9.0 Former price $15. Item 3-"ove* $12 Former pries $20. $18 and $1. Item 4-torr' troOrser... $3.65 Former price $5. Item 5-"" .$4.65 Former price $0. Item 6- re $535 Former price $7. o rder ...... Former price $. Item 8-.~ Former pr e. $0 t. Item 9-- ,-~.1 F'ormer priem $8. Item 11-o r..$'J1 Former "rices $30 ana $8. Item 12-d;$1 Former prices $25, $t aseW5. thes makers nd price makers, FUTURE OF PHILIPPINES Senator Wolcott Defends the Administm tion's Conne, Bitter Attack on Mr. Pettigrew's Op position-Does Not Agree Entire . ly With Mr. Beveridge. The future of the Philippines continued to occupy the Senate yesterday afternoon until 5 o'clock, Mr. Wolcott speaking at length in support of expansion, and Mr. Pettigrew replying briefly to some of his statements. After The Star's report of proceedings in the Senate was closed yesterday after noon Mr. Wolcott said that in his opinien any general discussion of our policy toward the Philippines seemed to him out of place at this time. Our first duty, he said, was to quell the insurrection. When that pre vailed it was time enough to bring order out of chaos that existed there. He would not have replied at all save for the "re markable and intemperate" utterances of the senator from South Dakota. No bet ter demonstration of the value of the Senate as a public forum could be found than this speech. There were In this country 70,000,000 of people, good, bad and indifferent. They were mostly good, but scattered through every community there were the discon tented and unhappy; people who had not been successful and who viewed with sus picion and hatred all whose lives had been crowned with success. In the warm sunshine they saw only the shadows; be hind every good action they looked for a lurking sinister purpose. There was but a step from individual to national hatred; hatred of the country, which nourished and protected them. It was fitting that such people should be represented here. Bitter Denunciation. "And I know of no man so fitted to speak for them as the senator from South Da kota," said Mr. Wolcott, turning his eyes upon Mr. Pettigrew, who sat close to him and who returned the gaze of his assailant. "During all the years I have known him," continued Mr. Wolcott, -I never knew him to say a kind or friendly word about a single person or a single cause. It is not only valuable that such persons as I have mentioned should be represented here, that their views should be aired and ventilated. but it Is of great importance that those views may serve as a warning and a detri ment to the young men who are growing to manhood and upon whom eventually the responsibility of government will fall. They should see how important it is that they should cultivate a good digestion, a hope ful heart and a cheerful mind." Mr. Wolcott said he did not share the sug gestions that utterances here had any in fluence upon the insurgents. If Aguinaldo had his ear to the ground he must know how utterly trifling is the captious caviling that went on here. There was not an hon est democrat who did not admit that if his party were in power the first thing to be dene would be to crush the insurrection. "If our soldiers in Manila will take care of Aguinaldo and his sympathizers as they are doing," said he, "our people at home will take care of Aguinaldo's sympathizers In the Senate and in the country." Mr. Wolcott recalled Mr. Pettigrew's statement that if he (Pettigrew) were a Filipino he would fight until he was gray against the aggressiveesas of the United States. "I have no dopb~t.he would fight," re marked Mr. Wolcott' sarcastically, "if he were a Tagal. It is possible they might take him by adoption. I can picture him now-clad principally in the genial, pleas ant smile for which he is noted (laughter) blazing away with his blunderbuss against every one in sight. A suggestion that the senator and Aguinaldo inaugurate an ex change might, for the purpose of experi ment, not be without its attraction. If the exchange should take place and if Aguinal do, brave, loyal and patriotic, stood here representing the state of South Dakota, whose sons had bled and died in defense of the flag, he would not be found traduc ing the President of the United States and sLandering and maligning the soldiers at the front, charging them with being swin dlers and defrauders." Every Step Honorable. The resolutions to which Mr. Pettigrew had been speaking Mr. Wolcott declared were of no importance because they were smothered and engulfed in the broader res olution that called for all information in the possession of the executive. They were simply petty carpings, which contained the suspicious intimation that there had been crooked and dishonorable conduct. No step had been taken, Mr. Wolcott asserted, that did not reflect honor upon the people of the United States. He read from the Pres ident's message the extract about the duty of the government after the insurrection was over to spare "no effort to build up the waste places," "to open schools and churches," "to foster trade and industry," and concluding with the words that it was "their liberty, not our power, which we are seeking to enhance." "That," said Mr. Wolcott, "is the last public utterance of the President, whose treatment of the Filipinos is described by the senator from South Dakota as 'brutal' and 'cruel.' "There might be something worse in store for the savages of the isands," Mr. Wol cott said, "than asking them to take pot luck with American laws and American government and the proud destiny of the American republic." Why We Took the Philippines. Turning to the other view of the case, Mr. Wolcott said that while the utterances of Mr. Pettigrew were deplorable, he was still unable to acquiesce in the utterances of the extremists on the other side. We had taken the Philippines, he said, not as a conquest, but as one of the highest duties we owed the human race. We had entered into the war with Spain because we could not listen to the cries of distress that came from Cuba. We had girded up our loins for the fray with the assertion that we were not entering upon a war of ag gression. When we inaugurated the war no one dreamed of ' the Philippines, but when It closed so quickly and so victorlous ly we found 5,000,000 people suffering op pression and cruelty. Spain defeated and bankrupt and the Philippine Islands floating derelict. We had taken them because to have allowed them to drift helplessly into the power of another would have raised In ternatIonal complications. We would have been compelled to take them had they been as bleak and befrren as the desert of Sa hara. Mr. Wolcott said we might be com pelled to keep the islands indefinitely. Difered With Beveridge. He then directed attention to the speech delivered by Mr. Beveridge last week. He did not approve of the resolution of Mr. Beveridge. The senator from Indiana had told of nuggets of gold, of a mountain of gold, of coffee, -f hemp, of corn, of the rich and tempting valley of Luzon, and he had said our commerce by the retentIon of the islands would be richly rewarded. "Mr. President," said Senator Wolcott, "the argument of the senator from Indiana Is base and sordid. This war, it we con sider first our duty to the people of the islands, Is, the noblest ever fought; but if ouinpurpost in retaining them is that they are rich the war will go down as miserable and degraded a one as ever disgraced the history of the middle ages." There was a disposition, he continued, re ferring again' to Mr. Beveridge's speech, to treat the questions involved wIth a senti mtenality somewhat maudlin. There were Ltfoo Ynany rdferetnces to Almighty God. HIs tory had taught htim that God usually fights on the side of. the heaviest battalions. It was possible, .he said,* that we, wbr'e a chosen people; as Mr.' Bevetidge had- said, whom aod' Almighty hna maae a truseen Never Again Will You Buy SHOES AS LOW. The announcement of the beginning of our great "MIDWINTER CLOSING-OUT SALE' has crowded our 3 busy Stores to their utmost ca pacity,-yet there are thousands who probably do not realize the economical importance of this sale. If every one of you would only know how much the wholesale cost of all shoes has increased,-our stores could not hold all the buyers who would take advantage of our present sale. The following reduced prices are for fresh, reliable, up-to-date Shoes,-not odds and ends or undesirable quali ties, nor broken sizes: Ladies' Department. 8 1ifferent kinds of Warm-lined Cloth Eleant Hland-inial, $2.M Grades Styl and Felt.-aso Cotton-lined Ish Vi- Kid and Vitale Call e All - leather H-use Slippers lAe, and Blutton.-any pop- *Oe I at..... ................. ular style.................. All our $1.25 and several $1.50 kinds H1snd-sewed Turn and Welt-sole Warm, P ettj and Comfort- $3 Bo-ts.-with or without & o able House and Bed-room inisit-le Cork &I.- 31Z.3 Slippers, now .....(ofr-8 c Slpp 1s ..w-- ----- -- -- n - w......................... Perfect-fitting and Splendid-wearing Dongola 1ld Laced and But- The finest $4 French Pat. ton Boots,-a variety of good 95 ent beather Calf B Itnd-seed * p $1.50 linds ..............aced and Button lBos.. Thousands of pairs of Dressy and Dur- Very best 9urpass KId Dresa and able Kid and] Box Calf Shoe wa flking Wklp, made o that you'll buy never again $ 1 the most costly materials.- e under $2... ............... rt ............ No Reduction on Our $3 "Wimodausis" or Warranted Patent Leather Boots. flen's Shoes. For Children. Highest $5 Qualities Kid or Drill-lined Girls' and lays' iest $2.50 Quality Cordovan. French Calf and lox Calf. Patent Leather Tan Willow Cif Isress. $ and Viet Kid Winter Walking and Storm Shes... She.. ... Any of our Famous S3.O Double- Exollent - wearing Tan and Blaek wear Tan Titan Calf D(tlle-sole Shrss f-;r Misses ioutble and Triple - ue and Boys, --rth fullt. eiol Shoes....................... 5.'lid I'ouiele-sole Kid and Satin Calf Solid Dmdtle - sole rl ..) sb S. - good $1.5" values. co caif Laeedandlialit-, e ay Nle. for lys or e -round or square toes . -.. Girls ............-............ Alout 1400 palls Warm and The best Box Calf or Kid fleho Confortalde VIlur Rih.se c Ste's e-er sl anywhere f-r Slipiero. - a variety f e.,l- * $1. - Siea ht., 2. - now ors................... . only..--------. -----..-.--.. W M. IIIAIIIN &cons C()R 7TH AD WM. H A HN & CO.'S 11"" - b VEIA 3 Reliable Sho Houses, PA. AVE. S.E. for the civilization of the world: but if so that, In his opinion, would mult'ply the We won.d need to treble our fleet of war dangers. vessda, Wsr would have to joiin England and At the conclustnn of Mr. Rawlina speech Germany In the partition of China, we must 'Mr. Davis. chairman of the foreign relations needs seize Madagascar and Port Arthur. ccmmittee. gave notice that early today he "My own idea of the- mission of America. - uld move an executive session. said the spnator. "is that it is the last hope At5:24 p.m. the Senate went Into execu of republics: that our broad, large, fertile tive session. area will gradually till up by the admission of the foreigners and oppressed of other lands, and that in days of peace we will work out the noblest and highest social - problems. We will say to the rulers of theR C old world: 'You may hold your thrones as Heary T. Dea. long as the people will permit.- but this Special Correspondence of The Evening Star. continent shal ,orever be devoted to lib- ROCKVILLE, Md.. January 15. 1900. erty; you shall not step your foot upon it.. That Is our destiny- I believe it is kdle to talk of our being God's chosen people." Railway company haq presented to Mr. Bound- to Make Mistakes. Henry T. Bean, the father of the little boy Mr. Wolcott said he was startled by Mr. instantly killed near this town a few even Beveridge's statement that charity did not Ings ago by being run o'er by a construc bei 8thmbt a itrdI from the tion engine on the Washington and Rock begin at home, but was filtered in from e the hekfrj2 r.B a outside. With the municipal corruption that all admitted existed it was ridiculous to also been offered a good lfe position with talk of appointing a lot of Indiana politi- the company. clans in the Philippines and letting the re- It isustyteothat a e ofpMontsom flected glory of our republic shine across erc undemocratsae apint o the seas to make their administration pure i Among those mentioned are Hatters and holy. If that was so then the islands W would be worth millions, though they only oy W Tabo offickiugh for o io consisted of lava beds and the craters of for a clerkship in the treaurer's Ofl. dead volcanos. But, Mr. Wolcott said, we itobert Hilton of Clarksburg. J. Melvin were bound to make many mistakes, and Etchison of Damascus and Thomas Clagett before we finished we might believe we had of Laytonsviile for tobacco inspector, is. taken over from Spain a home for Incor- R. Rice of Trailah and Reuben M. iggs rigibles. of Laytonsville for school commissioner, to "But," concluded Mr. Wolcott, "in the succeed Jar'es E. Williams. Thomas J. D. closing year of the century, when the world Bowie of Oley, W. Jerome Offutt f is growing more beneficent, when the rich Pooleaville and Berry Clark of Sligo for are growing richer and the poor richer too or of elections. There is also said the time will come, if we do our duty, when uevin the sun which now shines so brightly over minor positions that come to this county. our own country will shed its refulgent rays upon far distant seas."completed. The first Mr. Pettigrew Replies Briefly. car to make a through trip was run Friday Mr. Pettigrew replied briefly to Mr. Wol- afternoon, It carried as passengers En cott. The latter had stated, he said, that iee Hart an ut andtmae the run he had never had a kind word for his asso- The engineers reported the road to li III ciates in the Senate. Yet. Mr. Pettigrew excellent condition throughout. When tie said, his relations with his colleagues had feed wires are placed in position, It is *ai the distan"c all be covered in f6-rty in been most pleasant. The Senate could not utes. A regular schedule will go into Ci hide behind the large personality of the fetn few days. senator from Colorado. ilam Bowie and John Addison. Young "I have not spent much time." said Mr. colored men of the vicinity of Brookeville. Pettigrew, "in lauding him, although were brought to Rckville this aftenoon ready to confess he has a large voice." a n dgedkin rail, c rged with pt He said he did not think the senator's pa a runken ro I state l ya-b attack upon himself was worthy of reply. a fte ong It s state thtot He did marvel, however, at the division ina dnyong neroe amentaed the ranks of the imperialists. The senator The~~a sntrgeneral figrht. Several of them were ser from Indiana (Beveridge) had said themo tive of expansion was 'greed." the senat o sybusd ube fohrars "from Colorado (Wolcott) said it was 4" ill ~ iw lanthropy." The latter was the motive which actuated Spain in her conquest of Jpn iiay Tama e the western world. Her 1:retext was civil- Cie. ization and religious zeal. Those were the Adipthfo Pengsy:Ainf motives of Pizarro, who butchered peoplecatsgofhepr pe oesoply right and left. Proceeding, Mr. Pettigrew pointed out theIntefurinCnaiththe.iaes names of many illustrious men who had op- gvrmn a eiieyofrdt sa pcsed the policy of their home governmentslihamitracd yatekntoe to aggressions abroad, notably Fox an: aeCieeune aaeeofies ti Pitt, who had denounced the course of KingsadttChn isfvrbydpoe George against the American colonies,. oadti pooiin "It is these champions of freedom," said -- - he, "who dared to denounce the course of !o eaiea ertr ae theIr governments." At the conclusion of Mr. Pettigrew's ATldOidsac as ~mn5 statement an order was made, at the re- GgSceayo h Irasrhssn quest of Mr. Lodge, that the resolutions81to eldfry heunalepns under consideration go over until todayofWanW.Ggwodehreen without losing their place,.esls ek n h lie ob T'he FinancIal Blii.fiscosnothcaieofcr. or Consideration of the financial bill wasspnecrvaldttthclidrl then resumed. Mr. Rawlins addressed the tosi i o xsbtSceayGg Senate in Qpposition to the measure, whisentacnrbtoh"nacuto h be intimated was one of the objects of th s mlrt ftlis who favored Imperialism, He denouneed * *tsea'erutNa at. the bill as sanctified by Wall street and Wila 3.BynndPedetAhu blessed by the British financial promoters. He declared the efforts of the republicanT.HilyoYleUvrstwreIer party to bring about bimestallim had beauveenn.Lusystra eaiet h perfidious and treacherous, and that there atrspooa ootaietutmg was no example in history of greater du- ntsBt r gedo h data plicity. He devoted~ his chief attention to .the House bill, for whIch the Senate mean- 5~a eonto hudh eidt m ore is a substitute, pointing out what he mneggdi rs rohrbsns regarded asits serious defects. Hie said itenrpseiiiatoheuhlemf,, was asoihng that on the eve of a Onan- adta h u'cma hudb doa cial crash, due to an arrested monsy supply, a osetoeeiste b ' a p0'011051t0Ucshdumo'eb andexecutoveessesssoe.