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gfjr wf"iHtjr&&-fi v ;$& irr'T.' & M " A J T an tme Fmr Tonight and Thursday. , , ri rf-tv-1 f"v-"jv.i Last Edition NUMBER 7083. . TRIMBLE DIES FOLLOWING Tl Hope of Recovery Abandon ed After an Operation at Midnight. FIND THAT SHE WAS HURT INTERNALLY Members of Family and Washing ton Surgeons Rush to Bed side in York, Pa. YORK, Pa., May 17. Mrs. Mat thew Trimble, jr. of Washington, died in the York Hospital at 1 o'clock this afternoon. Mrs. Trimble was Eeriously injur ed yesterday when the automobile In which she and her husband were following the Four-Leaf Clover Soci ality Run contestants, ran over an embankment a short distance from York. Although not believed at first to have been seriously hurt, it devel oped that Mrs. Trimble had been in jured internally and at midnight an operation was performed in the hope of saving her life. No improvement was shown In her condition following the operation, and this morning hope for her recovery was abandoned. Conscious but not realizing the ex tent of her injuries, Mrs. Tjimble teemed cheerful up to the time of her death. Besides a fracture of the pelvis and a compound fractur of the arm. Sirs. Trimble suffered from serious fn ternal injuries. Mr. Trimble is suffering from a dislo cated shoulder and numerous bruises about the head and body, but his con dition is not regarded as s,erious. At Mrs. Trimble's bedside were her mother, Mrs. R. Q Smith, of Washing ton; Mrs. Trimble, t.r., and J V. Trim ble, a brother of the injured man. Two "Washington surgeons arrhed in York In an automobile last night, while mem bers of the two families reached here on the first train. The accident occurred yesterday, when Trimble, who was a non-contestant in the run. attempted to pass a farmer's wagon on the pike leading into York. Trimble lost control of the machine, which ran off the road, plowed through a heavy rail fence and turned over at the bottom of a ten-foot embankment Powerful Car Wrecked. The wreck of the automobile, a big, powerful roadster of the semi-racing type, was brought into York this morning. The stetering post is bent double, the radiator and other mech anism is a mass of tangled iron and steel, while the body of the car Is a total wreck. It is believed that Trimble was driving at about thirty miles an hour when the accident happened. They had Just passed two machines and were driving along a smooth stretch of road when a four-horse farmer's team came in sight As Trimble at tempted to pass the automobile went off the road, through the fence and over th embankment. Charles Miller and a party were In a car Just behind the Trimbles, and behind them came Bruce Emerson and Frank Stewart They all went to the aid of the Injured couple, released them from under the automobile, and carried them to the York Hospital. Is Hurt Internally, It was not thought at first that Mrs. Trimble was seriously hurt, but later it was discovered she had been hurt internally. Matthew Trimble, jr.. Is a well-known resident of "Washington. He Is a son of Matthew Trimble, of the board of Dis trict assessors, and a member of an old Washington family. Mrs. Trimble was Miss Marjorle Smith. The couple was married about a year ago at the summer home of the bride's parents, on Long Island. Both were enthusiastic motorists, and since their marriage spent much of their time on the road in their automobile. Chandler's Separation Suit Gets Another Jolt NEW YORK, May 17. Bob Chandler's separation pioceedings with Cavalierl, the famous diva, have received a set back She refused, it is said, to sign a release of antenuptial claim unless $75,000 In cash is in evidence. Chandler is wondering, also, if the Einger will consent to come to America to pose for the long-planned painting, "The Perfect "Woman." His lawyers refuse to issue a statement. WEATiIER REPORT. FORECAST FOR THE DISTRICT. Fair tonight and Thursday, not much change in temperature. Light variable 'winds. TEMPERATURES. a. S. BUREAU. AFFLECK'S. 8 a. m 63 9 a. m 73 10 a. m 76 j 11 a. m 78 12 noon S2 1 p. m 84 2 p. m S5 S a. m 77 9 a. m SI 10 a. m M 11 a. m 5 XL noon St' 1 p. m ?2 2.p. m 82 .rtT-TT. n. A tjt f MS I R ACCIDENT r 7 Todav-High tide. 10:45 a. m. and 11:22 F m.; low tide. 4:o3 a. m. and B:2 p. m Tomorrow High tide, 11-28 a, m.; low tide. 5-34 a. m. and 6:19 p. m. SUN TABLE. .Ban rises ,4:43 1 Sun sets. 7.10 Yesterday's Circulation, 52,494 Victim of Accident vvJst Jfj"jry,4" ' it.-. & Photu , HarrC. k Ewlng. MRS. MATTHEW TRIMBLE, JR., i TO BE Resignation Expected to Be Made as Soon as Con ference Is Held. MEXICO CITY, May 17.-Popular be lief is strong hero that President Diaz will announce his resignation this week. Good leasoa exists however, for the be lief that he will wait until the arrival of Reyes. A gunboat has sailed rrom Vera Cruz to meet the steamer Iplranga in the Middle Gulf and lake General Reyes to some Mexican port where he is not ex pected. Otherwise a demonstration is feared. The plan of the government is to have him confer with Diaz before the public learns of his arrival. The government received the Madero proposal yesterday and a long cabinet meeting followed. It was then adjourned because the President had an ulcerated tooth. He Is apparently sparring for time. Reyes la due May 22. Puts Faith in Reyes. The best information is that even should the rebels besiege the city Diaz would not resign without a conference with Reyes. His resignation would probably not save the country unless Rejes succeeds in increasing the army many times its present size through the Immediate enactment of compulsory mllitarj service which many think the President hopes for also. The situation ia-daily growing worse. The rebel victories are multiplying, and towns are cver where falling without reslbtance because the federal garrisons are small and scattered. The rebels occupy them, loot them, and abandon them in some instances. At times they install officers. They alwas liberate the prisoners, and they aie flooding the country with desperate types who will prolong the conflict probably for jears. The victory of Juarez gave the revolu tion an Irresistible impetus, and in creased its activity everywhere. Many towns are suffering uprising, and there is killing, sacking, and anarchy without warning and on the pretense of being Maderists. A good example of this was furnished at Pachuca yesterday, where there was a revolt, and for a time a reign of terror. The Maderists restored order, imprisoned the governor, released po litical prisoners, and elected Joaquin Gonzales governor. Another Battle Expected. With official dispatches received here today from El Paso to the effect that the "peace conferences" between Gen eral Madero and officials of the Diaz government ha-e led to no definite point and that the revolutionists are working day and night on fortifications about Juarez, in order to meet the at tack of the 4,000 federals who are said to be marching on the city, there is little horc that real peace will come until another decisive battle has been fought hollowing a long conference held ut Buena Vista, about 100 miles from here between Diaz agents and agents of Genl eiai Figueroa, in which the latter was offered a commission as general and his men places in the rurales if he wou'd betray Madero. preparations were start ed today to attack the Mexican capital. Figueroa is said to have anywhere froni 7,000 to 12,000 well-armed soldiers, many of whom are In hiding In vaiious parts of the city. Agents of Diaz have them selves confirmed these figures, and the aged president realizes that his federals here will be helpless If a concerted at tack is made on the city's fortifications. This attack is expected at any moment According to revolutionary agents here, the plan now is to take Igula ana Acapulco, and from the latter place to march on Mexico City. The proposition that Figueroa desert the Madero cause and Join hands with Diaz is said to have so angered the reb el chiefan in that he will consider noth ing from now on but war to the death, or at least war until Diaz has been' pushed from power and the hated cien tiflco party broken into helpless disin tegration. From Buena Vist,a a revolutionary agent brought news today of the Fi gueroa organization. He declares the and equipped than the Madero army which took Juarez. It Is also much lar ger In numberrs. m mm AWAITING REYES RETURN WASHINGTON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, IWOLTAN MUECTOFTUT TALK ON CLUBS Genefally Taken to Have Referred to Action on Mr. Littleton. THREE OFFICIALS HAVE RESIGNED Jewish Banquet Place Selected For the Presidential Rebuke to Governing Board. President Taft went to the Jewish Temple last -night to dollver an ad dress before Argo Lodge, B'nai Brith, and while discussing the racial prej udice in some sections against the Jews, he took a fall out of social clubs which blackball applicants for membership because the applicant happens to be a self-made man. While the President called no names, everybody felt that he had reference to the action of the Met-, ropolitarf Club in refusing member ship to Representative Martin Little ton of New York and Senator C. W. Watson of West Virginia. It was also suspected that the President had in mind the blackball ing of William Loeb, collector of the port of New York, by the Union League Club of that city. Furthermore it became known to day that Gen. Clarence Edwards, of the army, who was a member of the board of governors of the Metro politan club, had resigned from that body. JTh'rk Taff Pi-onr' tie sail ioaa unit the .ictlon of ths board toward Mr. Littleton had nothing to do with his resignation, but the story has become current thsU this resigna tion was the result of a suggestion from the President. Lieut Col. Charles L. McCawley. of the Marine Corps, now secretary of the Metropolitan Club, has offered his res ignatio, which is. to be actted upon at the October meeting of the club and CapU Templin M. Potts, of the navy, has resigned as a member of the board of governors. These three resignationc take from the governors' board representatives from each of the three tranches of the Government's military service, and all have followed the action of the club toward Mr. Littleton. Favorite of President. It is well known that the Executive has the highest esteem for Mr. Lit tleton. He admires the Congressman's ability an dhas been interested for a long time In his career both ns a lawyer and a -public man. While in Augusta recently, the President and Mr. Littleton were frequently togeth er. Self-Respect Real Rule. It was not known until last night, however, that the President was In dignant over the Metropolitan Club's refusal to admit Mr. Littleton to membership. There was no mistaking the President's feelings in the mat ter during his adress to the Hebrew organization. The President said: "I believe and I am proud of the fact that the Jews of America enjoy an equality that they have in only a few other countries of the world. PI SILENT ON POLITICS Former Chief Forester Approves Appointment of Stimson to Cabinet. Gifford Pinchot. former chief forester, returned to Washington today after an absence of three months spent on a recreation trip in Europe. Mr. Pinchot will spend several days looking after the affairs of the National Conservation Association, of which he is president, and will then go to Milford, Pa,, his home, where he will spend the summer writing on conservation. "I have nothing to say concerning the conservation movement in the United States at this time," said Mr. Pinchot today, "nor concerning the situation as to Alaskan coal lands. I have had a fine vacation, and have seen some interest ing forestry Work in Europe. I was glad to find that their forestry schools, however, are not superior to ours, al though Europe leads us in. many re spects in. the conservation of natural resources." Mr. Pinchot refused to discuss the Standard Oil decision. Likewise he de clined to discuss 19U; politics. "The President's 'selection of Stimson as Secretary of War' was a wise move," the former forester commented. "Stim son is one of he board of directors of the conservat'- n association. With Sec retary of the lnterldr Fisher, that makes two of our officers who have been called into the Cabinet. "No. I'm not going to get into politics this summer. I'm going up to Milford, Pa., to write books' NCHOT IS SON URGES DRAFT MADE OF UTILITIES BILL Ardently Advocates Effective Control of Public Serv ice Corporations. FEELS SURE HOUSE WILL PASS MEASURE Subcommittee on Judiciary Pre paring Outline to Be Dis cussed at Hearing. Chairman Ben Johnson, of the House District Committee, today re quested the subcommittee on judi ciary to draft a bill for a public service commission for the District of Columbia. As soon as the bill is drafted, and perhaps before after the subcom mittee has agreed on Its essential features It will be referred to the full committee, which will hold hearings on the public service com mission question, which the District Commissioners, representatives of citizens' associations, and representa tives of the public utility companies will.be invited to discuss. Mr. Johnson is an ardent advocate of effective control and regulation of the public service, corporations of Washington and will do all in his power to further the passage of leg islation providing such control and regulation at this session. Expects Bill to Be Passed. Mr. Johnson i confident that an ef fective bU will be reported out by thrf Dt-Hct ComrtOe i:i pa"TC by th5 Hi'Uke this Buunur. Authority to make the foregoing an nouncements was given The Washing ton TIn.es today by Chairman JohnMn. It is the first detailed expression on this subiect from the head of the new Houre Committee on the District of Columbia. Following on the heels of the state ment In yesterday's Times from Sena tor Jacob H. Galllnger, chairman of the Senate District Committee, who declared for a public service commission, and an nounced he was writing a bill to create one, Mr. Johnson's statement today gives material impetus to the public utilities board movement, and encour ages the belief that a bill will be passed at this session. Mr. Johnson said: "I wish to announce myself as hearti ly In favor of legislation that will guar antee to the citizens of the District the best possible public service at the low est possible rate, and which will, at the same time, conserve every right and legitimate Interest of the public service corporations. Sees Solution in Law. "I believe those two, ends can be achieved by the enactment of a law providing the most rigid Intelligent con trol and regulation of the companies. Authority for the enforcement and ad ministration of the law should be cen tralized, but w hether it should be placed In the hands of an Independent board or of the District Commissioners I have not determined, because I have not given snfflclent study to the details of this issue. "I am open to argument and to con viction on either side of this question, and I expect to obtain enlightenment and to reach a decision as a result of the District Committee's Investigation. For the present, I am reserving my opinion on this point. "I shall have requested tne subcom mittee on Judiciary to take up the ques tion of a public service commission. I consider it one of the most Important affecting the people of Washington, and I feel confident my colleagues are of the same opinion, and that we will make a most thorough investigation and finally agree on a good bill. To Be No Delay. "I think I am safe in anticipating that the committee will not rush into the framing of a statute without giving all persons interested and affected a chance to be heard, but I also feel sure we will not encpunter much delay, but will be able to report out a bill and obtain itJ passage by the House at this session. I have every confidence that the House wants the District to have the best pos sible system of control and regulation of public service corporations, and that the bill which it passes will meet the de riands which bring it into life." The subcommittee of the H6use Dis trict Committee, which will have the drafting of the bill in hand, is composed of the following: Messrs. Oldfleld of Ar kansas, chairman: Kothermel of Penn sylvania, Adair of Indiana, O'Shaun nessy of Rhode Island. Democrats; Sul loway f New Hampshire and Dyer of Missouri, Republicans. Gallinger Reiterates Pledge. William MeK. Clayton, president of the Federation of Citizens' Associations, has received the following letter from Senator Gallinger, in which the Senator, over his own signature, pledges him self to work tor a public service com mission for Washington, thereby relt- (Ccntlnued on Second Page.) MAY 17, 1911. I L Taft to Announce Decision in Pardon Cases Saturday. APPEALS PENDING FOR A LONG TIME Impression Persists That Execu tive Will Refuse to Free Financiers, President Taft announced today that he will render decisions in the Morse and Walsh pardon cases on Saturday of this week. He already has reviewed the papers in the two cases, but has not had time to dic tate his conclusions. These cases have been pending for months ever since the two bank ers were convicted, in fact While no announcement definite or indefi nite has been made as to the Presi dent's decisions, there is a strong impression about the White House that he will follow the recommenda tion of Attorney General Wicker sham and refuse to issue the par dons. Michigan Itinerary. A strenuous one-day itinerary was proposed to the President today for his Western trio by Representative Smith of Michigan. He wants the Executive to visit Jackson, Kalamazoo, Battle Creek. Charlotte. Detroit, and Lansing all on one swing, and has promised to fix a schedule whereby this may be ac complished. During the day the President an nounced to tallarp his acceptance of the invitation of the Brooklyn and New York Representatives to attend the Sun day, school rally In te foime- :! rv June f, nd the dinner of the Cotton j?erd C?usher3, on the same night. Only ono day will be spent in New York on this visit. Boy Scouts' Message. Representative Olmsted of Pennsyl vania today presented the Fresldent with a message from the Boy Scouts or Lewlston, Pa. A trio of lawyers. John C. Foster, S. D. Truitt. and J. B. Nlchol, are de fending Mrs. Wade. The prosecution is In charge of Assistant United States District Attorneys James M. Proctor and Sydney Mudd. Among the specta tors in the court-room were several of Mrs. Wade's alleged victims. Including an aged woman who Is said to have lost J1.000. Mrs. Josephine Harris, Jointly indict ed with Mrs. Wade in the forgery case, and who pleaded guilty to one count of the indictment, confessing she forged Schoneberger's name to one of the notes, arrived this morning from her home in North Carolina. She is expected to be a witness for the prosecution. Mrs. Harris is now under ball of SS00 await ing sentence under her plea of guilty. Little dlffibulty was met with In ob taining the Jury. The first twelve tales men called. Including two negroes, were accepted without challenge. They are: John Pleasant. 1219 Good Hope road. Thomas C. Clark. 121S Sixth street northwest. A. L. Wiser 1307 Columbia road. J. W. Hampton, 1359 H street north easu George L. Loftier, 434 K street north wesL E. C. Brown, 1633 Sixteenth street northwest. Henry Newman, 1277 New Jersey ave nue southeast. Edward H. Compton, 2727 P street northwest. F. A. Howard, 1109 Pennsylvania ave nue northwest. Ellsworth Chappell. Tenleytown. George Wright, 1324 Fourteenth street northwest. A. H. Plltt. 1608 Sixth street north west. IS IN E Justice Barnard Postpones Decis ion on Petition Until Friday. Justice Barnard of the District Su preme Court this morning postponed until Friday the hearing of John Hays Hammond's motion to be ex cusod from testifying in his defense of Daniel J. Sully's $1,500,000 damage suit until he returns in November from the coronation of King George V. Engagement of Justice Barnard in an important trial caused the post- fionement of the decision. Hammond s at Ottawa, Canada, in conference wiht Lord Grey, concerning his mis sion to London. Hammond was summoned to appear today for further examination by 8ully. His motion before Justice Barnard supersedes the subpoena. Attorneys for Hammond and Sully began today, before Justice Stafford, arguments of the demurrer in the suit of Wolward. D. Doremus, In ventor of a new cotton gin, against Hammond and the National Cotton Improvement Company, seeking to set aside a voting trust of $16,000,000 of shares of the corporation. Yesterday afternoon before Chan cery Examiner Harper, G. Scott Dal glelsch, former cotton expert of Lon don, associated with Sully and Ham mond in exploiting the Doremus gin, gave his testimony in the litigation. He said Sully seemed to Tear he would lose his interest in the patents whila io Logdom W D W 1 T SIIIIN RULING DELAYED HAMMOND 0 Eighteen Pages Placed on Trial MRS. ADELL W. WADE, Woman Charged With Forgery, Whose Case Was Called in Court Today. FLEES ASYLUM; TOO Gets Out of Hospital by Night, Leaving Farewell Note to Doctor. Mrs. Annie. Sllsby has escaped from the Government Hospital for the In sane. The woman whose right for her free dom from the asvlum has een before the courts of 'the District off and on for several jears, arose last night, attored herself in a black and white checked suit and lavender hat, and, wrenching free the blocks which secured her win dow, stepped out and got away. Before she left, however, she took time to write a cordial note of farewell to Dr. O'Malley, one of the women physicians of the staff, bidding the doc tor good-by and saying that the weath er was warming up and she thought that she would be better off in Asbury Park. Thought to Have Funds. Mrs. Silsby, therefore, is believed to hae left Washington by an early train. Sne is thought to have funds. Hospital officials said this morning that she has been In communication with friends. It is likely that she had aid from the out side. Mrs. Sllsby, after several months of freedom, won on a writ of habeas cor pus and a trial by jury, was returned to the asiium Anril f tat o. ,, - r-- , .... t.1, ,,.1., arrested April 2S "at 24 Grant place. where she made her home since her latest period of freedom began. She was taken into custody at the instiga tion of her mother. Mrs. L. M. Forbes, of 71 U street northwest. Mrs. Silsby is the mother of two chil dren, and the widow of a prominent druggist who took his life about two years ago, after he had Instituted di vorce proceedings. She then began ap pearing before the courts, and her friends and relatives caused her to be examined to determine whether or not she was sane. Six times she was arrest ed in the First precinct alone, and she was taken into custody by other pre cincts in the city. Seen in the Hallways. Dr. O'Malley says that Mrs. Sllsby oc cupied a room on the first floor of the receiving ward, and that she was seen In the hallways of that building about 11 o'clock last night. Other than the damaged window which leads out on a porch, and the note left bv the woman, there is noth ing to indicate the time she left, or whether she had assistance from tha outside. Because of the absence of tools, the "authorities are of the belief that Mrs. Silsby wrenched the fastenings of the window off with her hands. New Fire Engine, Missing In Transit, Is Found Chief "Wagner today declared .off all offers of reward for the return of his new combination fire engine and hose wagon. The lost is found. The engine ar rived last night and was unloaded to day and transferred to No. S engine house, in North Carolina avenue south east, where It will remain until it is officially tested. Later the engine will be removed to No. 24 engine house. In Petworth. . The mystery of the disappearance of the engine, which was shipped from St. Paul by the Watrous Engine Com pany, May 2, was explained today. On its arrival in Pittsburg, May 10, it was found that the car containing the apparatus was too large to permit of Its going through the tunnels between Washington and the Smoky City. The engine was transferred to an other car. which had also another num ber. The railroad officials at this end of the line, not being informed of this, had difficulty, therefore. In tracing the car. ., The chief has been considerably wor ried over the disappearance of his new engine, but was aU smiles today. V ' j , , "? " ' ' . '-1 MS A SILSBY WAi S WRITES PEICE ONE CENT. WJTNESSESTELL OF MRS. WADE'S Three Alleged Victims TesJ tify and Case Goes to Jury. FONDLES DAUGHTER AS CASE PROCEEDS! So-Called "Cassie Chadwfck" of' Washington, Faces Her Accusers. Affectionately caressing tha hand of her young daughter and with their arms entwined, Mrs. Adell Winfleld Wade, known as Washington's "CaB sle Chadwlck," today was placed on trial before a jury In Criminal Court No. 2, Chief Justice Clabaugh pre siding, on a charge of forgery. The trial was concluded shortly before 3 o'clock this afternoon, when the case was given to the jury, fol lowing arguments of attorneys. Testimony this morning for the Government disclosed minute details of Mrs. Wade's alleged wholesale con fidence game operations in Wash ington last summer and fall, until she was arrested last winter. Morguemaster Complains. Forgery of the name of W'illium Schoneberger, District morgue master, as indorsements to two promissory notes for $221 and I2S0, respectively. Is the charge against Mrs. Wade in the Indictment. In addition to these alleged forg eries, Mrs. Wade is charged by the . police with obtaining hundreds of dol lars from many Washington residents by offering high jaes of Interest for loans. When l.er trial began this mornint.. tne court was crowded, spec tators being compelled to stand. Mrs. Wade was attractively dressed in a white lawn gown and seated be side her in the court was her daugh ter, a beautiful child of about eight years with a wealth of blonde curls. Show of affection for her daughter was made continually by Mrs. Wade. She spoke reassuringly to the girl, smiling and patting her hand nerv ously as evidence was given by wit nesses for the Government. Mrs Wade also took great Interest In the alleged forgeries presented as evi dence to the jury, carefully scrutiniz ing the notes to which Schoneberger name was placed. Questions Them. Before accepting the jurors Attorney Truitt asked them If any nad engaged In business as a "loan shark,' all re sponding in the negative. Only three of the jurors said they remembered read ing of the case. Edward P. Powers, a plumber, who said he had lost $250 to Mrs. Wade, was the first witness for the prosecution. "One of her solicitors came to me De cember 4 and told me about the rates of interest she would give for loans," Powers testified. "He said she would pay $12 a month on loans of JICO." Powers said he called the next day at Mrs. Wade's home, 2M E street northeast, and arranged to loan her $200. She offered to obtain the indorsement of Morgue Master Schoneberger to the promissory note, Powers testified. "She said she was a money lender," Powers stated to the jury, "telling me she loaned small sums of $25 or so out at interest of $10 a week." Powers said he gave her $200, re ceding a note the following day for $224, including thirty days' interest, with Schoneberger's name indorsed on the back. Powers said on the following day he loaned her $p0 more, and received a note for $63 under her agreement to pay $13 Interest each month of the $50 loan. "The only money I ever got back waa one payment of Interest of $24," Poweis. testified. He said they had a confer ence alone, and she had also asked him to draw $200 from his money In Philadel phia for an extra loan. IN CONGRESS TODAY SENATE. The Senate met at 2 o'clock. Seventh Day Adventlsts opposed the hill making Sunday a day of rest IB the District. Hearing on this matter before subcommittee of District Com mittee. Senate Finance Committee continued hearings on free list bill and reci procity. HOUSE. The House met at 12 o'clock. Debate continued on the sugar inves tigating committee. The House demonstrated its approval of Speaker Clark's candidacy for the Presidency. White House Callers. SENATORS. ' Cullom. HI. Taylor, Tenn. Dillingham. Vt. Warren, Wy REPRESENTATIVES. Dodds, Mich. Smith, Mich. Olmsted. Pa. Reilly, Conn. Hanna, N. Dak. Needham, Cal. McKlnney, III. Byrnes, Tenn. Wilson. I1L fc Austin. Tenn. Crumpacker. Ind. Akin, N. T. OTHER CALLERS. Secretary Nagel. Former Representative Tawney, Minn. Former Representative Craft, 111 n i .-X -tr " & & ...--.