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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 28, 1913, LAST EDITION, Image 1

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Che Wahmaf on fme
Snow or Rain Tonight
or Wednesday.
Last Edition'
Yesterday's Circulation, 45,031.
Fourteen Pages
Best High Schtol Marksmen in the District
Violators Punished Wrongfully
for Years, Judge Pugh
Jurist Thanks Lawyers for Rais
j ing Point Against Regula
tions in Force Since 1870.
That no fine can be Imposed for
violations of the building regulations
of the District, which have been In
forced ever since 1870. xas a ques
tion raised by Attorneys Robert I,
Miller and George C. Gertman in the
District branch of the Folice Court
today, which caused a mild sensa
tion among the legal fraternity and
District officials.
JadgePugh, following preliminary
argument In the case, practically
ruled that the Commissioners have
no power In, the building regulations
niadeJby Congress, to impose perial
Ja... In Force For Years.
Although the regulations have been in
torce-ior years, nearly every week finding-
several persons convicted and lined
far-violating .them, not until today -was
the issue raised that the Imposition of
penalties was not wlCIln the power of
the Commlsloners.
It .was' .during the trial of the case of
the -District vs. Francis H. Javins that
the question was raised. Javins 'is
ekarffed -with altering .a shed In viola-on"or;t8erBnlatl6Tjs--hftihe
did rso
rtthout .permit; Attorneys Gertman,
A4 -Miller beganto argue the Invalid
ity of this penalty clause of the regula
tions as soonjis the trial of the case be
an. Almost Immediately every law
book: on the subject and every copy of
ue jmuili, vuuc vi uwb in me court
building- was in the hands of some in
quisitive lawyer.
Judge Thanks lawyers.
"You gentlemen certainly .are to be
thanked for raisins this question,'
the court said to the lawyers for the.
defendant. This lack- of a penalty
provision by Congress, the power of
the Commissioners to impose a pen
alty when not given the power by
Congress has worried me often during
By years on the bench. And strange
sot until today has the Issue been
"If there Is no power to impose a
penalty rthen there is no means of
enforcing the regulation.
That places the District building
Inspector's office In a very bad situ
ation. In , fact It places the local
government In a bad situation. If
this turns out as Messrs. Gertman
and Miller and the court at nruent
thinks It will Congress will have tol
pass a. jaw immediately giving the
Commissioners the power to enforce
the building regulations or the regu
lations will be as good as Invalid In
1 Calls Authority Implied.
.Assistant Corporation Council Will
lams argued that the power to impose
penalltes was implied by Congress when
passing the bill giving the local govern
ment the power to make the regula
tions. Thereupon Judge Pugh cited the "Seat
Tax Case." where the Commissioners
were empoweed by Congress to make
and enforce the seat tax on automo
biles. The test of the law showed that
Congress had given no power for thel
Commissioners to impose penalties fori
violations of the seat tax The Court'
of Appeals of the District ruled In the
"seat tax case" that unless Congress
specifically empowers the Commission-!
ers to impose a penalty for violations!
of the regulations which thev r m.
powered a make the imposition of such
penalltes is -old.
Roosevelt Supporter
Is White House Visitor
Former Governor Osborne, of Mich
igan, who was a supporter of Theo
dore Koosevelt during the last cam
paign, and who still retains his de
votion to the Roosevelt principles. calUd
at the White House today to pay his
respects u rresiaeni xaii. tie naa not
seen i-resioem lart-since me latter ,
after the conference. "I have great !
personal regard for him."
Generally cloudy with snow or rain '
tonight or "Wednesday; temperature to- i
night sbout freezing. I
J"' j IZ'm a? !
10 a. m
31 a. m 25
ji noon. ...... 27
X p. m ............ Ji
2 p. rn 39
jl a. m .- 40'
12 noon 42 !
1 P. n ' !
- P- m I
High tides, 12:2 a. m. and 12:51 p. m
Low tides, 6-M a. m. and 7:31 p. m.
Sub rises 7:19 Sun aetfl 5:2i
Stenographer, Out of Work and
Penniless,- Turns on Gas
and Dies.
Half Blind From Cataracts, He
Is Thought to Have Been
In despair because he was going
blind, was unable to work and
moneyless, C. ,S. Wilson, or C. L.
Williams, about fifty years old, who
described himself as a stenographer,
committed suicide in the rooming
house kept by Miss Mary Knighton,
at 220 North Capitol street, by
The body was discovered at 10
o'clock today when a colored maid
went to clean up the room. Coroner
Nevitt viewed the body and ordered
.that it be taken to the morgue to
await the action of friends or rela
tives. Out of Work and Blind.
Mrs. Knighton said today she knew
nothing of the man beyond the fact
that he gave his name as either Wil
son or Williams, and said he was a
stenographer. He came to the house
last Friday, saying that he was going
to move and wanted a room for a few
days while Rooking for another apart
ment. Mrs. Knighton said she did not
knoW'wbere he lived' or whether he- was
'employed. " .
- a 'letter, readyfor mailing, addressed
.to-liarokWWiIsm,r VUJeghrny -county.
Pa.,' was .found In the room with the
dead' man.' In .this letter hevstates
that he Ik oul of work and going blind
.with catracts on both eyes. He does
not mention suicide buj. the letter was
evidently written Just before he turned
the gas on.
Heater Jet Turned On.
When the maid discovered the body
she found the heater jet was turned
wide open and the upper hall of the
house was reeking with gas. There
were no other occupants on the floor at
the top of the House on which the dead
man's room was and no notice was
taken of the f times of gas until the
body was discovered.
Hold Body for Relatives.
A Gospel Mission dlspensanp card
made out to C. L. William was found
in a pocket of the dead man's vest, but
no one there knew anything beyond
that he had been treated for cataracts
on both eyes. The clothes found in the
room were shabby and cheap and iT3
money was found either In the pockets
or in the room.
The body will be held at the morgue
for a short while In case relatives de
sire to give it burial. If nothing Is
heard from them It will be buried In
the potter's field.
Decision Will Probably Be Offi
cial Reply of Turkey to the
Great Powers.
council of the Committee of Union and
Progress (Young Turks) today voted
unanimously to refuse to give up Adri
anople and the Aegean Islands to the
Balkan allies.
The Young Turks are the backers of
Enver Bey, the dictator of the revolu- '
tlonary government and it Is regarded
as probable that their decision will be
the official reply of Turkey to the great
powers. The national assembly and the '
sublime porte are expected to follow !
thelr action.
It was announced today that Klamll
Pasha, deposed grand vizier, has been
stricken with paralysis on his right
of tne counter-revolutionists who were
; expected to overthrow the Enver Bey
; cabinet.
Envoy's Relative
Sued by His Wife
Albert Volck. son of SI me. Da Qama
; wife of the Brazilian ambanador to the
' United States, Is accused in affidavits
submitted to Justice Amend, of New
ai-York city, ot trying to xorce nis wire
o divorce mm to enaoie mm to marry
MI3S May Alien, an actress, to whom,
It is allged, he was engaged before he
mnrrfn.1 Ills nr-pnt wlfp.
The allegatlontt are made by Jim. Lll-1-an
Marian Volck. who lives at 233 Mad
iton avenue, New York. Mms. Da
Coma was the widow of Arthur Hearn,
a New York merchant, previous to. her
recent marriage.
Insurance Probe Answer Not
Outlined by Superintendent,
Is Testimony.
Reports Were Written in Ordi
nary Way, Declares Witness
to Congressmen.
After hearing much testimony con
cerning real estate values, the: ap
pralsement and rental, of the South
ern building, underwriting contracts,
and agents' commissions, the House
District Committee today turned, its
attention to -that particular feaure
of the Insurance investigation which
concerns the department of the Su
perintendent of Insurance.
William S. Hall, a statistician and
examiner Jn the office of Superin
tendent George W. Ingham, was on
the witness stand and was subjected
to a long examination regarding the
preparation of the reports on the
First National and Commercial Com
panies a document which has fig
ured throughout the entire Investi
gation. Denies Dictation.
Mr. Hall testified that the reports on
the two companies were ni ade In the
ordinary way, and he denied that Mr.
Ipgham had attempted, to dictate their
substance In any' way; .. '
Congressman Prouty and-"-the' witness;
tlo'n of whether, the duty of an lnsur-,
ance examiner Is dueflrst to the .policy,
holders or the- stockholders. Mr. Hall
gave it as his personal opinion that the
policy holders should come In the prime
Examiner Hall said that Superintend
ent Ingham had directed him about No
vember 1 to make an examination of
the First National's books and that
"Daniel Curry, another examiner, had
been assigned to the affairs of the Com
mercial. "The First National had Just started
in business." said Mr. Hall, "and the
Commercial had Increased its capital
r.tock. It is customary to make an ex
amination of a company which does
this, and the companies file with us a
certified copy tif the acts of the stock
holders and directors."
Helped Other Examiners.
Mr. Hall sail he finished his examina
tion of the books of the First National
and then aided Mr. Curry with the
"You remained In the , offices until
your work was done?" asked Attorney
"Yes." .
"How were the reports written"
"In the ordinary way. I wrote' the
report on the First National In the In
surance Department offices. We want
ed to mall a copy of the reports to
New Yoik right away."
Mr. Hall said he had nothing to do
with the Southern building appraisal,
except to check over the figures. -Mr.
TheCurry, he said, had written the
narrative part of the Commercial re
port, and they had discussed It as they
went along.
'Did any action of Mr. Ingham Jus
tify a statement that he stood over
Mr. Curry and made him write the
reporc V aijked Mr. Easby-Smlth.
Not in the slightest." said Mr.
"No Forcing Of Figures."
The witness said the .eports were
In conventional form and there was
"no forcing of facts or figures.
There was nothing unuyual about the
ronnrlfl hA iwlrlpfl
"Is there anything In the reports sub
ject to criticism?" asked Attorney
Easby-Smlth, representing the Insur
ance superintendent.
"I do not think so," said Mr. Hall.
The witness then related the details
of a visit to Mr. Ingham by a Mr.
Godron. of tho New York State insur
ance department. uoruon, ne sum.
want - d to make an Independent examl
nation of the comnanlex.
"Mr. Ingham told him that he did not
approve of thin; that the District ex-
aniinerc were competent and that it
seemed like a reflection upon them i
Gordon insisted upon his own examina-
tion. co Mr. Gordon returned and we
went ahead with the examination.
Democrats to Plan
Garb for Inaugural
At a meeting of the Young Jlcn'a
Democratic Club, of which J. Fred
Kelly is chairman, tonight, prepara
tions for the Inauguration will be dis
cussed, and the commettees will report
on the style of uniform to be worn In
tho parade. The meeting will be held
at SOS Pennsylvania avcnue northwest.
Ship Traffic Hurt
By Pilots' Strike
CHRISTIANA, Jan. 2S.-Steamshlp
traffic between Scandinavian porta .and
Bergen has been badly crippled by a
strike of pilots, who arc demanding
highpp wages and shorter hours. The
employers today refused to discuss the
trouble with the men.
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lm' "' yM!nS $k&ilm . 'SPJtssMffMliFsllllllllllllim I
?SMV1LPH Business High School Sine' Team.
' m0mm'M!MWKfMilKKL Left t0 "- Sow-Cadets
:::ilP:"slKilB Johnson, Struble, Eaton, McAllen,
KkmSUMMMBSmmmMS wind na'
K4WlS3aH Row-Cadets Hash,. Seltman, Joe
;..tiiHPm!VA- cadet, frahqs itARTiir Right
HEK' togeneral sickles
New York Jurist Surprises Col
lege Alumni With Ultra Pro
gressive Speech.
TROY, N. Y., Jan. 2S.-Not In many
years have ' legal circles been as exer
cised as they are today, following Jus
tice Wesley O. Howard's bitter attack
on the "do-nothing" policy of the bench.
Howard, Justice of tho supreme court,
recently detailed to the appellate divi
sion by Governor Sulzer. was considered
for years a machine politician, but many
of bis recent utterances have been ul-tra-progrexnive.
In an address to the alumni of La
Salle Institute, however, the Justice last
night threw all h!s former utterances
Into the shade, and declared that the
Judges of this country were doing more
to create anarchistic conditions than
anyone elKe.
Brwidt. the obscure valet, not gutlty
at an oi mo crime ot wmen lie was at-
cused, no the attorney general state!?" I v-'ants for the arrest of three Stand
Is sentenced to State prison for thirty arl. Oil officials. He announced that If
years practically for life; Robin, the . any difficulty Is encountered In making
millionaire, the alleged wrecker nf
banks, houses, and homes, goes to Jail
for a year.
"Morse, who pyramided banks and
Juggled with millions, gets out of prison
because he Ik lck whllo the convict In
the next cell, who perhaps stole a coat,
remains there languishing with sickness
till he dies."
Bolo Men Kill One;
Wound Six Americans
MANILA. Jan. 2S. One'man was kill
ed and kIx woUndi'd on the American
side, in further fighting reported today
from neur Jolo, between Americans
and Moros. Two troops of United
States Cavalry and a detachment of
native constabulary were attucked by
bolo men. The Moros were beaten off.
Governor Declares Warrior Has
Lived Too Long to Be Prop
erly Appreciated.
ALBANY, N. Y.. Jan. 28. "Although
I am poor I wlll give $100 to help Gen
eral Sickles out of his difficulties with
the State," said Governor Sulzer today.
"But I cannot Interfere with the pro
cesses of the law In any other way, as
I have sworn to do my duty."
The governor .said he hoped to see
a general public subscription started by
some newspaper.
"I believe the money could be raised
In one day it the public were called on
by some responsible paper," he said.
"I have always admired the general as
the hero of Gettysburg, and he has my
sympathy in his trials. He Is illustra
ting in his life that many men live too
long. Had he died twenty years ago
columns would have been published
about his achievements."
Dallas Judge Orders Arrest of
John D. Archbold, H. C. Fog
ler, Jr., and W. C. Teagle.
DALLAS, Jan. 2S.-Kedcral Judge E.
H. Meek today mailed to New York
the arrests, he will send officers after
the men, who nro wanted in the I'nlted
States district court here.
To his comment regarding Attorney
General Wlckersham'8 action In not
ordering the arrest of the three men on
warrants from his court. Judge Meek
today added an explanation of his
criticism, saying thut he did not believe
WIckershani fully understood tho nature
of the case.
The three men charged with violuting
the Sherman anti-trust law In Texas
are John D. Archbold, H. C. Kogler,
jr., and W. C. Teagle.
Meeting Planned.
A meeting of the Urlghtwood Citizen's
Association will be held In Van Horn
Hall, Georgia avenue and Longfellow
street, tomorrow night nt 8 o'clock.
Business High Marksmen Get
Nearly All Prizes Martin
Lead Individual Contest.
.Cups and medals galore were award
ed members of the High SchoolRegii
ment at Business. High; School today;
rfg3J Hlghtroarkamea tapturod 'neGrly
all the trophies, except the highest-
aggregate individual score, which was
made by & Central High student. Fran
cis Martin.
Martin "won- the Secretary of War cup
In tho recent shoot, and Secretary Stlm-'
son was present in person today to
give his cup, which Martin will have
to win once more to retain perma
nently. A. F. Eaton, of Business "High, and
S. Struble. of the same school, came
next to Martin in Individual honors, the
former winning the General Oliver
medal, given by the Assistant Secretary
of War, and Struble capturing the
Chamber of Commerce medal. , National
Rifle Association medals for club cham
pions went to Cadets Struble, ot Busi
ness High; Martin, of Central: Wick,
of McKlnley, and Eagan, of Western.
Junior marksmen medals were award
ed Cadets Derrich, Eaton, Keerie, Selt
man and Struble, all of. Western High;
Cadets Babcock. Perkins, and Sellers,
Central High; Arnold and Watklns,
Eastern; Dick Gerber, Given and
Hough. Western High; Baker and
Cagan, of Western High. The silver
cup given by W. B. Hlbbs for the Inters
company match, went to Company F, of
Eastern, the team receiving the cup
this morning, being Cadets Atkins.
Arnold. Clark, and Davis.
The National Alflo Association gave
the cup which was presented to the
Business High team winning the inter
club match. This team la composed of
Cadets Struble. Eaton, Derrich and
Business High boys also captured the
. Du Font silver cup lor the Inter-school
match. The same cadets and Seltman
and McAIeer composed this team.
Superintendent Davidson presided at
the exercises today. Mr. Stlmson
spoke briefly and departed. For the
rifle association, C. J. Schwartz, also
representing Eastern High, spoke.
Joseph Flnkle spoke for Central, and
Joseph Wilson for Business High.
Principal Daniel made a short speech
In behalf of McKlnley Manual- Ern
est H. Daniel represented the Board
of Education.
Illinois Secretary of State-Elect
Holds Texan's Speech on
Lincoln a Mockery.
SPRINGFIELD. III., Jan. 28,-Harry
Woods, scoretary of State-elect of Illi
nois, refused today to make any addi
tional comment on the letter he sent to
the Sprlngtield Commercial Association,
declining to attend a dinner Lincoln
Day. because United States Senator Jo
seph W. Bailey of Texas was to be a
speaker. The letter follows:
"Gentlemen: Your kind invitation to
attend banquet In honor of Lincoln's
birthday received. It Is not for me to
criticize your speakers, but to listen to
Joe Bailey (of Standard OH notoriety)
eulogize Lincoln would be Intolerable.
Others may enjoy such a mockery, but
I beg to be excused.
(Signed) "HARRY WOODS."
Only One Night Out to Florida Via At
lantic Coast Line. 4 limited trains dally
3:03, 6:0, fl:0 p. m.; 4:10 a. m. All-steel
electric-lighted Pullmans. Superior road
way and service. UK New York ave. n.w.
B I vJ m M IfljM' M I'll II I BK I' ' I Wi
1 1 U Ml I 1 1 I lr 1 1 V- IV I 1 1' 1 1 Ll "i I ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 8 I
Democratic Economy of Many Statt Assemblies
in Blocking Appropriations for "Sending
Militias to Washington, Promists to De
crease Attendance of Citizen Soldiers:
Democratic economy in State legislatures may de
crease the militia attendance at the inauguratioir exercises.
Word comes to the public comfort committee headguarters
that many of the legislatures are blocking appropriations
for sending troops to Washington and quartering them
here. Militia organizations write that they want to come
for the inauguration,, but that at present they are deterred
from making anyplans by reason of legislative opposition.
In many cases the militiamen aretaking. steps to raise
funds among, citizens of their communities, in order that
they may make z good showing at the .first Democratic in
auguration of many yearsiv
Procrastination is likewise hindering the work, of ithe
public comfort committee, jfew applications for quarters
nrnnni n, ninrmcr
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London Fmce Fear MWtant
Women May Offer Viojenct
to Cabinet Members.
AH cabinet ministers today wera
guarded In their homes, offices and cm
the streets. Premier Asqulth was the
object of especial vigilance. London
actually feared a campaign of real vio
lence that would make child's play of
window-smashing, telephone wire cut-
ting and letter-box outrages.
At the same time that militancy
threatened to outdo Itself, the suffra
gettes started a new variety of propa
ganda. They induced a firm of London
publishers to issue a series of "votes
for women novels." The first on the
list is "The Poodle Woman," by Miss
Annesley KInealy, a leader In the move
ment. The books will not be mere suffrage
arguments, sugar-coated' with a story.
Ot her own book Miss KInealy said to
day: '
"It is not designed for forcible politi
cal reading, yet It does Incidentally
demonstrate how the injustice of pres
ent man-made laws affects women In
courtship, marriage, motherhood and
.Miss Xenealy declares she has been
a suffragette since she was eight years
old, when she learned from her father.
a barrister, tnat a woman could never
become lord chancellor of England. I
A sersous ciasn oeiween tne suxrra-
gettes ana tne ponce is expected to take
place In Parliament square, when "uen
eral" Flora Drummond says she will
lead a large deputation of working
women to call on David Lloyd-George.
i chancellor of the exchequer.
The women asked Lloyd-George to
receive them today in the house of
commons, and he refused by letter.
"General" Drummond then wrote a 'let
ter to Lloyd-George warning him of
the visitation planned for tonight.
Decision Is Reserved
In Bromo King's Suit
ANNAPOLIS. Md., Jan. 3. The court
of appeals heard argument today "in
the bitterly contested effort of Isaac A.
Emerson, of Baltimore, the bromo
seltzer king and owner of the Emerson
Hotel, to obtain the rescinding of the
order of the court requiring him to pay
heavy alimony to his former wife, now
the wife of C. Hazeltlne Basshor,
At the time a divorce waa granted
the wife, it was agreed that a large
amount of property should be turned
over to her, and that she should be
paid ES.SiO annually, in equal monthly
Upon tho marriage of Mrs. Emerson
Mr. Emerson promptly asked the court
to rescind Its order as to alimony. Mrs,
Emerson won the first brush In the
lower court, and the matter Is now be
ing contested in the highest court of
the State. The court has reserved Its
Spend the Lenten Season In the South.
Make your plans now. Splendid resorts
at Ashevllle, The Land of the Sky,
Aiken. Augusta. Columbia. Charleston.
Savannah. Brunswick. Florida. Nassau.
Cuba, New Orleans. Southern Railway
oners superior inrougn service, con
sult agents, 706 15th St. and 906 F St.
ItaTe hem, receired feteaUrwA tiw
i.immiii usbb, sserety a.
JLi -.'. - -vui; -":.
itor ken Jhw leifttiott-
Ov 9f0iSSHBslfy- 'AVMbOMiOIIGi
T1.ceB3Jttee.ta etatiroM eT.gettng"
ttr qHarteriHfjrarfaBgwBHt maA& m
early as poekble, so t&at tiere asay
be bo overcrowding at the last
. "Booster" Train Coming.
Chairman R. N. Hrpr, of the civte
organisations committee, annouaeei
this afternoon that the Chevy Cause
Hunt Club win poln the hunters see
tion of the inaugural parade. In which
there will be probably 100 riders. A.
"booster" train from Tulsa. Okla-.
and a. large delegation of the Mose
Green Club, of Kentucky will be fea
tures of, the lnauguraX The .last
named club is planning to hold opes
house during; its stay here.
.Prices on- the Lafayette Square
stands, under direct control of the
inaugural committee. wUI be S5. 91.
and. $Z. Stands on the Avenne will
undoubtedly be quite a little cheaper,
The committee on street decorations
is sending' ont today the" following let
ter, urging citizens to assist in carry
ing out an elaborate decorative scheme
throughout the city:
Green and White Decorations.
The committee on. street, decora
tions has decided to use green and
white as the predominating colors
for decoration of review stands and
houses along the line of the 'parade
to be held on March 4, 1513. on the
occasion of the Inauguration of
Woodrow Wilson as President of the
United States of America, and earn
estly request your co-bperatlon In
carrying out this color scheme, as it
Is important to have as harmonious
and attractive a display as posalbl?.
The use- of green shrubbery or
leaves Is strongly recommended In
this connection, and wherever the
American flag is displayed It is
preferable to have it on a staff free
to the wind.
Jf there aro other occupants of
your building will you kindly com
municate this request to themH Any
suggestions or further Information
'desired will be. cheerfully, furnished
by applying to the office of the com
mittee. Murphy &. Olmsted 1413 II
street northwest.
The merchants. of Washington have
been requested to have a plentiful
supply of green ami white materi
als on hand.
C. W. de Lyon JJIcholIs of New York.
(Continued, on Second Page.)
Senate met at noon.
After routine morning business. Sen
ate goes Into executive session over
Republican Senators In caucus deter
mine to move dally executive sessions
and try to force confirmations..
Electoral messenger from Arizona. Wil
fred T. Webb, located In New York.
Met at 11 o'clock.
After roll call for a quorum, debate
resumed, on' rivet and harbor bill.
Insurance investigation resumed.
Tariff hearings continued.
Currency reform hearings continued.
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