Newspaper Page Text
r .&. .V" "i:
Fair Tonight and
Yesterday's Circulation, 50,549
WASHINGTON, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 20, 1911.
PEIOE ONE CENT.
1 C WILL BE
OF H1NES' APPEAL
FOR LORIMER FUND
Head of Harvester Trust Convinced Money
Was Raised for Corrupt
Members of Senatorial Committee Conducting Lorimer Inquiry
AT WHITE HOUSE
Pestal Fete Is to Be Repeat
ed at Suggestion of
EVENT OF CAPITAL
Silver Wedding Festivities Last
Night Eclipsed All Previous
Events of the Kind.
President and Mrs. Taft's silver
wadding celebration is not over. The
official part of it was concluded last
night, but tonight the hospitality of
the Executive and his wife will be
extended to all Washington.
The White House grounds will be
aglow just as they were last night
The Marine Band will play just as it
did then, and the lower apartments
of the mansion will be thrown open
to the guests who come.
Not one detail of the splendid il
lumination scheme has been dis
turbed today. The electric lights re
main on the big house, the search
lights will be trained on the flag,
on the Monument, and o nthe foun
tain as they were last night, and the
ftrray will in no wise be different
Is Mrs. Taft's Plan.
This Idea of entertaining the people
or Washington was conceived by Mrs.
(Tart. It was, as everybody under
stands. Impracticable to open the gates
last nlgbt. There had been nearly
10,000 people Invited and any more than
that number would have bo crowed the
gardens as to make It unpleasant foe
It Is practicable to open the grounds
tonight, however, and the executive
family hopes that Just as many people
as are Interested will accept the hospl
talltv of the President and Mrs. Taft.
The President will not be In the city,
else he would receive the visitors to
night Just as he received them last
night. He left for New York today and
will not be back for a week. Mrs. Taft,
(however, expects to appear on the south
balcony during the evening and smile
down upon her guests.
Electric Arch to Remain.
According to the White House an
nouncement, the receiving platform on
the lawn will not be disturbed until
after the reception tonight. Also it Is
planned to keep the arch above it, in
which "1SS6-1911" are described in elec
tricity, in position for the benefit of to
night s visitors.
The Marine Band will occupy a posi
tion in the south garden and will play
from shortly after 8 o'clock until about
JL A splendid program is promised.
The Engineer Band, which played in
the south balconj, will not be present
lonigni on account 01 otner work, other
wise, the program w 111 oe Just as it was
at the official reception last night
The 'tt eather Bureau promises fair
weather tonight There Is not even the
uneany likelihood of showers, as there
was last night
To Open at 8 o'clock.
The gates will be opened at 8 o'clock.
The entrance at the east side of the
grounds next to the Treasury will be
used for the reception tonight. Not
many carriages are expected this time,
as the fete tonight is purely Informal.
Dress clothes will hardly be worn by
The plan Is simple. It was conceived
with the .single Idea of giving the Pres
ident and Mrs. Taft's neighbors In
Washington an opportunity to see the
illumination and the decorations of the
White House and the gardens. Not in
tiU history of the Mansion has It been
so splendidly arrayed as it was for the
celebration of the Taft silver wedding
Many people thronged the side streets
last night to get a glirt pse of the deco
rations, but these were not visible to
the best advantage from the outside.
White House Fete
Greatest Social Event
Ever Held in Capital
Wi.h faces turned as happily to the
future as they were a quarter of a
century ago. and with the good wishes
of thousands still echoing in their ears,
the President of the United States and
Mrs. William Howard Taft began the
twenty-sixth year of their married life
An epochal event, even In the life of
(Continued on Second Page.)
FORECAST FOR THE DISTRICT.
Fair tonlcht and Wednesday, not
much change in temperature.
U. S. BUREAU. I AFFLECK'S.
8 a. m 67 8 a. m 70
9 a. m 63 9 a. m 75
10 a. m 71 I 10 a m si
11 a. m 72 I 11 a. m S3
12 noon S4 I 12 noon.. ST
1 p. m So 1 p. m 90
2 p. m 85 I 2 p. m 93
Today High tide. 2:00 a. m. and 2:21
p. m., low tide. S:37 a. m. and 8:47 p. m.
Tomorrow High tide, 2.53 a. m. and
8:18 p. m.; low tide, 9:26 a. m. and 8:40
Sun rises . 4:33 Sun nets 7:29
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Left to Right Senators William S. Kenyan of Iowa, Wesley L. Jones of
Vermont, Chairman; Joseph F. Johnston of Alabama,
Washington Attorney Tells
Why Present Weak Law ,
Should Be Changed.
"Virginia must strengthen her divorce
laws or make herself liable to the
rharge of encouraging the divorce in
dustry within her borders."
This was the statement made today
bv Walter C. Clephane. Washington at
torney. When the District Commissioners were
asked, several years ago. to appoint
three commissioners to represent the
District of Columbia in the National Di
vorce Congress they responded prompt
ly, and one of the Washington lawyers
the selected was Mr. Clephane.
When, a little later, they were asked
to appoint three delegates to represent
the District In the Commission of Uni
form I.awh, they asraln responded
promptly, and selected Mr. Clephane as
one of the District representatives.
Clephane Well Qualified.
The National Divorce Congress draft
ed a uniform dlvorie law, which has
stneo been adopted bv several States.
Its work has now been taken up by the
Commission on Uniform State Laws,
which Is striving to have all States
adopt uniform statutes on divorce. Mr.
Clephane Is taking a prominent part
in this work.
It w 111 be seen from the foregoing that
Mr. Clephane Is Qualified to speak on
the subject of divorce and divorce laws.
What he says regarding conditions
growing out of the practice of Wash
ington men and women getting divorces
In Virginia is. therefore, bound to be of
Interest. He discussed this subject at
length today for The Times.
"The articles published In The Times,"
said Mr. Clephane, "arc Interesting and
Fhould have a wholesome influence In
encouraging Virginia to remedy a con
dition which sho must sooner or later
lecocnlzu 14 extremelv bad. The Times
(Continued on Seventh Page.)
Crusade Starts Against Putting
Old Licenses on New
If you buy a second-hand automobile,
don't use the number that comes with
It. This Is the advice of the Police De
partment, which adds the information
that the penalty for using such & num
ber is punishable by a fine of from
5 to $40
To avoid Just such fbeedom with
motor vehicle licenses, the Police Der
partment each week is given a list of
the vehicles registered during the week
and a list of those sold, with their num
bers, which are void as the result of
the sale. The police are Instructed to
keep watch on these numbers and to
arrest violators of the regulations.
Misuse of a number is committed also
when the purchaser of a new machln
transfers to it the number used on his
Owing to the fact that Permit Clerk
H. M. Woodward is encountering great
difficulty In keeping a correct list of
Washington motor, vehicles because of
this disregard of Jthe regulations, the
police have Just bain Instructed to keep
particularly close swatch.
FORMING OP TRUST
Sugar Baron's Son Says His
Father "Saved" the
Henry O. Havemeyer, former "boss"
of the Sugar trust, held up since his
death as the Black Buccaneer of the
sugar business, who strewed his finan
cially successful career with the
wrecks of competitors, and was a wiz
ard of high finance, was today glowing
ly eulogized as a "philanthropist" by
a man who said he was "proud of him"
his son. Horace Havemeyer.
The son's defense of his father came
as a dramatic interlude to an otherwise
dull session today of the Hardwlck Sug
ar Trust Investigating committee of the
House. From a recital of his father's
course In the formation of the National
Sugar Refining Company, the twenty-flve-year-old
son of the former sugar
king, digressed swiftly to voice In a
voice deep with emotion his pride in
"He was accused of many things,"
the young man said, leaning forward In
"his seat and clasping his hands earn
estly in front of him. "But I know he
never did anything unless he thought
It was for the best interest of the
stockholders of the company. He didn't
have much of an Interest in the American
Sugar Reflnlnfi Company. He drew
J100.000 a year salary that was pretty
large, maybe, but he ran the company.
Nobodv has yet succeeded him in that
He got rid of his stock in the company
because he believed a lot of specula
tors were engaged in a plan to boost
the stock. He thought It would break
and that a lot of Innocent stockholders
would be busted."
Gives New Light.
Horace Havemeyer gave some new
light on the vast sugar holdings of his
father, and reluctantly admitted that
when Henry O. Havemeyer died he left
an estate apprised at J15.000.000. About
J8.00O.O00 of this consisted of sugar hold
ings, and J7,000,000 in real estate and
railroad stocks. There were no bonds,
he said, because his father "was not a
believer In bonds."
-The par value of the stocks of the
various sugar companies held by his
father at his death was about J10.006.400,
Young Havemeyer said he went into
the sugar business In 1903, when he was
seventeen years of age, entering a
Brooklyn refinery to learn the business.
On June 1, 1905, he said he was made
head of the sales department of the
American Sugar Refining Company.
Denies an Agreement
He said that never to his knowledge
had sugar been sold during his con
nection with the "trust" under a con
tract specifying the selling price. He
admitted he had heard this had been
done before his time.
The witness said he resigned as a dl
rectoi of the American Sugar Refining
Company in order to devote all his time
to large holdings in the National Sugar
Company. He declared with some em
phasis that at the present time he per
sonally "held no stock In the American
Sugar Refining Company, and didn't
Havemeyer defended his father's ma
nipulation of the common stock of the
National Company, testified to by James
H, Post yesterday.
'Your father was the moving spirit in
the purchase of the National, wasn't
he?'' asked Hardwlck.
' "I think so," answered Havemeyer.
His father, he Bald, had originally in
tended to sell the stock he held in the
National to the American Sugar Refin
ing Company, but was advised that It
would possibly be illegal.
Young Havemeyer said It was futile
for the committee to expect to discover
from witnesses what was In his father's
mind In conducting his business. He
said his father only talked of his af
fairs to Mrs. Havemeyer, sr., his wife,
and Mrs. Havemeyer' sister.
Washington, Robert J. Gamble of South
Duncan U. Fletcher of Florida, and John W.
BORAH IS OFFERED
SECOND PLACE ON
THE TAFT TICKET
Idaho Senator Has Received
Promise of Administration
For President of the United States
William Howard Taft, of Ohio.
For Vice PresldenUWllllam Edgar
Borah, of Idaho
This Is the ticket for which, it is
learned today, the leaders in the Taft
re-election movement are working. They
are desirous of having Senator Borah
of Idaho take the nomination for sec
ond place on the Presidential ticket.
For some days, it has been going the
rounds In high political circles that the
Administration looked on the able
young Senator from Idaho with a kind
ly eye. But today, It came out from a
high source that actual overtures have
been made to Senator Borah to get him
to take the nomination for Vice Presi
dent. He has practically been given to
understand he can have the Adminis
The new 8 found its way today Into
leading Insurgent circles In Congress
There, It was discussed with the keenest
zest and Interest.
It is admitted on all hands that Sen
aotr Borah would make an excellent
running mate for President Taft. The
President likes him and admires him.
despite the fact that they have clashed
sharply on one or two occasions.
In the fight for the direct elections
amendment and other struggles In the
Senate, Borah has proved himself the
peer in capacity of the ablest men of
the Senate. He Is one of the foremost
lawyers of that body.
Senate Votes More Pay
To Public Health Service
The Senate today passed without ob
jection the bill to increase the efficiency
of the Public Health and Marine Hos
The purpose of the bill Is to place the
officers of the service on a parity, as
respects grades, salaries, and allow
ances, with officers of like length of ser
vice In the medical corps of the army
and navy. This will result In material
increases of pay for the officers in the
Public Health Service.
Under the bill, the salary of the Sur
geon General will be Increased from
J5.000 to J6.000
Take The Times On Your
Winn going to the country,
The mountain!, or seashore.
Be sure to take precautions
That you didn't take before,
Retneraber when In Pohlck.
Mt. Bhasta. or In Rome,
Tou said you'd give most anything
To get the news from home?
Be wise this time, my friend;
Order right away;
The Time will follow you anywhere.
For Just 1 cent per day.
30 CENTS A. BIONTH.
(Dally and Sunday.)
Cll The Time Circulation Dept.
Can you Ttrite a better jingle
than that printed above f 1 you
can, send it to the Vacation Edi
tor, The Times, and if it appears
in The Times he will send you a
Dakota, William P. Dillingham of
Kern of Indiana.
DEAD AFTER LONG
PERIOD OF ILLNESS
Prominent Attorney and One
of the Organizers of Cham
ber of Commerce.
Death terminated the long -suffering of
Percival M. Brown a prominent attor
ney and a director of the Chamber of
Commerce, at 2.30 o'clock this morning.
He died at the home of his mother, Mrs.
George B. Brown. 1357 Euclid street,
following an illness that grew con
stantly more serious from January 1.
In the hope that his life might be
spared, he underwent an operation
some time ago, but the effort proved of
Mr. Brown was born in the District of
Columbia forty-two years ago and spent
practically his entire life here. He
was educated In the public schools of
the District, later taking a course In
the National University Law School,
ond graduating from that Institution
seventeen years ago. He was a mem
ber of the bar and and the District
Bar Association from then until the
time of his death. He was one of the
organizers of the Chamber of Com
merce. Capt. James F. Ojster, presi
dent of the Chamber, has called a
special meeting of the board of direc
tors for tomorrow, when appropriate
resolutions will be passed.
Mr. Brown was a director In the
Park Savings Bank and aided in the
development of the north section of
the city through his membership in the
Columbia Heights Citizens' Association.
He was unmarried. Besides his mother,
he is survived by two sisters. Miss Eliza
beth Brown and Miss Catherine Brown,
and two brothers. George B. Brown and
Orville G. Brown. Miss Elizabeth
Brown is director of primary instruct
tlon in the District of Columbia schools.
George Brown is in New York city, and
Dr. Orville Brown Is a surgeon in the
United States Navy, stationed in the
Pending the arrival of the brother
from New York city, no funeral ar
rangements will be made.
Announcement of the death of Mr.
Brown was made this morning to Chief
Justice Clabaugh, of the District Su
preme Court, by Attorney Alexander H.
Bell, president of the District Bar As
sociation. Adjournment of the court, out of re
spect to the memory of Mr. Brown, was
oraerea Dy me uniei justice.
Alleged "Street Car
Speeder's" Case Goes Over
The case of Edward C. Hampton, a
motorman, was again continued in Po
lice Court today. June 29 is the mew
date set for hearing arguments on the
point raised by the defense relative to
the authority of the Interstate Com
merce Commission to regulate the speed
of electric cars in the District.
The case was set for arguing today,
but counsel for the defense axaln asked
, In Vermont Wreck
RANDOLPH, Vfc, June 20. Twenty
one pasesngers were Injured In a wreck
of the Boston and Montreal Express on
the Central Vermont railroad here early
today. CW woman, Mrs. Mary Magee,
of Lowell, Mass.. was so badly scalded
she may die. The other victims were
seriously injured by escaping steam.
Hill Sees Emperor.
BERLIN, June 20. Ambassador David
J. Hill left for Kiel, where the .Kaiser
is attending the yacht races, to pre
sent his letter of recall to the Em
peror. He was the guest at a farewell
dinner by Chancellor von Bethmann
Hollweg last night.
WITNESS ATTRACTIVE TARGET .
FOR THE DEMOCRATIC PROBERS
By JUDSON C. WELLIVER.
Cyrus H. Mccormick, president of the International Harvester Com
pany, was the first witness, in the new Lorimer Inquiry which formally
He told the Committee on Privileges and Elections of the efforts of
Edward Hines to induce the Harvester Company to give $10,000 toward
a fund of $100,000 to pay for the election of Lorimer.
The first day of the new inquiry was decidedly Interesting, despite
that the testimony went over ground already familiar. Mr. McCormlck
assured the committee that the impression had been decidedly fixed In
hlB mind that money had been raised and corruptly used In the Illinois
Legislature, but his own company had never participated.
Senator Lorimer did not appear in the committee room, and neither
did his lawyer. Judge Hanecy. Both will appear tomorrow.
Mr. McCormlck, president of a J100.000-.000 trust that is under in
vestigation by the Department of Justice, was an attractive target for
some of the Democratic Senators, who pressed questions about trust con
tributions for political and corruption purposes. The questions were all
parried neatly and at length Senator Kern asked:
"Well, Mr. McCormlck, would you tell the committee whom you
favored for Senator when Lorimer was chosen?"
Mr. McCormick's answer came quick and unexpected and it ended
this line of inquiry.
"I do not know that my personal preferences are interesting to the
committee," he said, "but they may be judged from the fact that person
ally I am a Democrat"
In the laugh that circumnavigated the committee table and was par
ticipated in by spectators, the Democratic anti-trust investigation was
MAN LORIMER DEFEATED IS A SPECTATOR.
Former Senator Hopkins of Illinois
was present as a spectator. The man
whom Lorimer defeated and who could
have been himself elected according to
reports if he had been as "right" as
Lorimer was, looked exceeding cheerful.
He had been enjoying his law practice
very much more the last year than his
successful rival has been enjoying his
McCormick Takes Oath.
Mr. McCormlck took the oath, and
"William J. Hynes, of Chicago, was en
tered as counsel for Edward Hines.
Hines was not present in the hearing
room, though he has beena good deal
In Washington this spring
Judge Hynes asked If he would be
allowed In behalf of his client, to ex
amine witnesses. This brought from
Senator Kern the question:
Do you assume that every witness
whose character Is Involved, will de
mand this privilege"
Judge Hynes explained, tnat juaie
Elbrlce T. Haney. chief of coun
sel for Senator Lorimer, had expected
to be present and cross-examine wit
nesses, but had been unable to appear
The commission decided to take the
tequest of Judge Hynes under consid
Mr. Marble examined Mr. McCormlck,
president of the International Harves
ter company, since it was organized in
GETS TEN MILLION
Firm of A. B. Leach & Co. Larg
est Single Successful
The banking house of A. B. Leach
& Co., New York and Chicago, Is the
largest prize winner in the Govern
ment award of the J50,000,000 Panama
canal bonds. The Treasury Depart
ment made known today the list of
successful bidders and the firm of
Leach & Co.. is discovered to have
captured $10,000,000 Worth on a bid
This is much lower than the highest
tbld, 110, but the 110 bid is for only
$200 worth of the bonds. The next
highest offer, 105.50, also was for a
comparatively insignificant lot. No
Washington financial company or in
dividual is represented among the im
portant awards, which are as follows:
J. L. Caldwell, Huntington. W. Va..
$40,000 at 104; First National Bank of
Live Oak, Fla.. $10,000at 10S.50; Han
over National Bank, New York, $500,
000 at 103; Bank of Italy, San Fran
cisco, $100,000 at 103.1275; Harris
Trust and Savings Bank of Chicago,
$100,000 at 103.09; First National
Bank. Terre Haute. Ind.. $50,000 at
103.32; A. B. Leach & Co., New York.
$10,000,000 at 102.779; N. W. Harris,
Boston. $250,000 at 103.08a. Hanover
National, New York. $500,0feat 103.
033; Hanoven National. Ntifc. York,
isnn ftfln at 102.933: First slfctlonal
Bank of Cleveland, $100,000 M-,103;
First National Bank of Ciev
1100.000 at 102.9375: Hlbernla Si
and Loan Society of San Fran
S100.000 at 102.09: Hanover Natti
New York, $750,000 at 102.88; Fol
& Adams, wew iorK. xiqo.ouo at
277. ana tne uenver national
of Denver, $100,000 at 102.876..
J?2- .Beore tnat he was president of
the McCormlck Harvesting Machine
Company. He had "ever been interested
w P.?,1UJCSI, thou3h he Is relative of
iledlll McCormlck. of the Chicago Tri
RunexL.He sald ne owned no stock in
the Chicago Tribune, and he had not
been concerned in the Lorimer case,
because of relation to Medill McCbr-
Never Met Lorimer.
"I may have seen Senator Lorimer,
but never met him." said Mr. McCor
mlck. "Did you have some difficulty about
taxes, that went to court'"
"Did you consider Lorimer in any
I way connected with it?" '
riot In any way."
Mr. McCormlck said he had beeS as
sociated with Clarence S. Funk, gen
SR1 "J?"31" of his company, since
1902. He recalled talking with Funk
about the election of Lorimer at his
offices, soon after the Lorimer election.
'Funk came to me," satd Mr. Mc
Cormlck Here Judge Hynes objected that Funk
had made but a self-serving declaration
of doubtful admissibility. Mr. McCor
mlck was told to proceed.
"Mr. Funk told me of meeting Hines
at the Union League Club, when Hines
approached him about contributing
$10,000 to a U0O.0OO fund to recoup ex
penses In electing Lorimer Funk said
he could not consider the suggestion,
and I told him I was glad he had done
"Funk said Hines suggested that the
money be turned over to Edward THd
en, president of the National Packing
Company. No other names were men
tioned." Bought From Hines.
Mr. McCormlck said his company for
many years bought lumber of Hines.
There had never been any differences
between them. Hines and Funk had,
however, no relations that could Justify
such an approach.
"Later," he said, "Mr. Funk came to
me and told me, in ray office, of an
other conference between Funk and
Hines, at Funk's office. Funk said
Hines came to his office excited and
began a conversation, referring to their
first talk. Funk was not pleased, and
terminated this talk as soon as possible.
(Continued on Page Thirteen.)
IN CONGRESS TODAY.
Senate special committee began new In
vestigation or the Lorimer case.
Bill passed to increase salaries of offl
flcers of Public Health and Marine
Various District bills passed.
Sunday rest bill once more objected to
by Senator Heyburn.
The House began debate on the Woolen
bill under the flve-mlnute rule. The
bill probably will pass tonight without
The sugar investigating committee con
tinued its hearing.
Representative Sherley of Kentucky In
troduced a bill to make more drastlo
the pure food laws with respect to
White House Callers.
Pickett, Iowa. Calder, N. T. "'
Henry, Tex. Falrchlld, N. "fr."
atSecretary Fisher. j
, 'Former Governor Magou.
vommissioner iiarx. f
CX yy'&.VsNg-fe-TM 4LzAt&el&)l& . V w- . f