Newspaper Page Text
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. MONDAY. AUGUST 4. 1913.
I. C. C. Demands That Sharp!
Cut Be Put Into Effect Upon I
Express Rates Upon
Parcels Under Fifty
Pounds Sharply Cut
Prartirall all rates on parrels
under fifty pound, are radically
lowered. On small packages car.
ried more than 200 miles and
less than 3,000 miles, the new
rates are nearly all lower than
the parrel post rates. Over S.000
miles, the express aid parcel
post service will cost the same,
Seduction of the "high cost of Ht.
ing" is especially aimed at by
the commission in shan'n? the
express rates. It orders that
rates on articles of food and
drink be only 75 per cent of the
ordinary first-class rates. Sates
on bread, newspapers, and mag
azine are not materially
(Continued from First Pare.)
first ordered June 8, 1912. The rates
were suspended pending further Investi
gation. Today they are ordered to go
into effect. The companies originally
alleged that the new rites would reduce
their revenues 30 per cent. Later they
said the loss would be 15.33 per cent.
Despite this opposition, the commission
today ordered the two years' trial, be
ginning next October.
Today's order was the result of the
broad investigation of express rates
begun over a -j ear ago. It forces di
rect and close competition between the
express companies and the Federal par
cel post In many instances, the new
expirees rates are much lower than the
parcel post rates.
Practically all rates on parcels under
r.iiy pounds are radically lowered. On
bmaJl packages carried more than 200
miles and less than 3,000 miles, the new
rates are nearly all lower than the
parcel post rates. Over 3,000 miles, the
express and parcel post service will
cost the same.
Reduction of the "high cost of living"
is especially aimed at by the commis
sion in shaving the rates. It order that
rates on articles of food and drink be
only 75 per cent of the ordinary first
class rates. Rates on bread, newspapers
and magazines are not materially
Can Compete With Post
That the express companies can, if
they will, meet parcel post competition
and also conform to the reduced rates
is declared by- the commission in the
following illuminating phrase:
"The commission's conclusion is that
any losses of business for the future
may be easily replaced by new business
if the express carriers are so inclined,
and that lhe establishment of the parcel
post is not a justification for any higher
scale of rates than the one here shown
to be reasonable."
Other drastic changes in express
business are ordered by the commis
sion. A n?w form of express receipt, '
more carefully guarding shippers
rights, is proscribed. It provide an
lno'tmfitty to shippers of $50 on every
parcel, under 100 pounds.
Another radical change Is simplifi
cation of late tariffs Instead of a
"Chinese puzUe" of 900,000,000 sep
arate rates now in vogue, the com
mission places in effect a "block." or
'zone," system of tariffs of less than
650,000 rates lor the entire country.
A permanent committee, composed of
express company representatives and
members of the Interstate Commerce
Commission, to revise express avenues
of transportation and eliminate circui
tous and befuddling routes, is also or
ganized by today's order.
Rates Must Be Uniform.
That express rates shall not be nigher
in or.e direction than In another for
carrying pan els between any two points
is ordered. This eliminates the present
practice of charging more for carrying
parcels in one direction than in an
other, although between tnc same '.wo
cities. Even :f two or more carriers
participate in such service, the commis
sion declares, the rates shall be uni
form. Modification of ratep on xmall parcels,
however, is the pre-eminent feature of
the new order
Failure to make the rate reductions
sooner is explained by the commission
as a result of long-' ontinued investiga
tions and conferences to avoid doing
injustice either to shippers or to the
companies Where the commission and i
the companies "split " was over the 1"
percentage contracts the companies
have with the railroads for carrying
express parcels. The companies also
contended that parcel post competition
would seriously cripple their business
On these points, the commission de
clared: "No -ommon ground could oe
found, owing to the impossibility of ac
eptanee by the commission of the per
centage fontractg, as making a moral
o: legal necessity for higher rates than
could be otherwise justitfied. Increased
traffic has been insufficient to meet the
increases in the demands of the rail
carriers The inevitable result must be I
to constantly increase the cost of serv
ice to the shipper if the commission is
to yield to the demand."
Feared Gouging of Public.
The commission declared that if it
acepted the railroads' express carriage
contracts as binding, the roads could
constantly increase charges and the
public be "gouged" for continued in
creases agreed upon by the railroads
and the express concerns.
"A considerable part of the respond
ents' fthe express companies) arguments
is to the effect that the loss of business
due to the parcel post will so far re
duce their earnings as to render all pre
vious investigations valueless," the com
"This is equivalent to saying that in
asmuch as shippers have been given the
convenience and economy of the parcel
post the express farriers must, on that
account, be allowed to charge higher
rates than would otherwise be reason
able. That Is to say. the commission is
called upon to take from the shippers
of the country all benefit that they re
ceive from the par. e post, and give it
to the express companies in the form of
nigner rites upon remaining express
"So far as the rail carriers are con
cerned, it is ol no consequence to them
whether they furnish transportation
for the express companies or the Post
That the express companies give
away 42.000000 worth of free service
every year through "franks" Is assert
ed by the commission.
All new rates axe baaed on a ions
Celebrates Anniversary of Elevation
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Comparative Rates of Old and New
Express Schedules With Parcel Post
Table of old and new express rates and parcel post rates from Wash
ington to big express common points of the country.
All other rates are in proportion to distance.
One pound...... Old... 25
Three pounds .
Seven pounds.. Old
P.p. .51 .71
Eight pounds- Old SO ISO
'ew SH S
P.p .58 ..l
'ine pounds ... Old .80 146
ew .40 .-.',
P.p M .91
Ten pounds . Old .(i 1.40
ew .42 .96
P.p. .72 1.01
EleTen pounds Old .iio 1.60
w .45 1.04
P.p .79 1.11
Fifteen pounds. Old .90 2.00
ew .54 145
Twenty pounds Old 1.10
Old 140 845
New .87 2.49
FiftT pounds. Old 148 448 6.75 1.75 1.18
ew 142 4.02 645 147 1.10
100 pounds .. Old 2.75 9.75 18.50 8.60 226
New 2.45 7.85 1040 246 2.00
If. B. Because the parrel post weight limit is at present eleven
pounds, this Is as high as comparison goes In this respect
system not unlike that in vogue for the
parcel post. The country is divided Into
five zones and each of these zones Is
divided Into blocks containing 2.500
Equate miles. Each block is divided into
sunblocks to fix rates between points
wholly within a block. Rubblock rates
will apply between Washington and
Baltimore, and between Washington and
other nearby cities and towns.
It Is fully expected that the express
companies will attempt to block the new
rates through legal proceedings attack-
ing the validity and constitutionality of .
the commission's decisions '
The new rates will eut present ex-
press revenues by fully 126.000.000. or ap-
proximately 16 per cent, it is estimated .
Parcel post rates, present rates, vol- .
ume of traffic, or other existing condl
tion was not taken Into consideration !
by the commission In fixing the new I
rates. Each rate was determined solely
on wnat was consuierea a reasonaoie
rate between two points
Though no move has yet been made
In hls direction, and no official state
mer t will be made, it is generally un
derstood at the commission that the new
system of rate making, doing away with
basing points, traffic volume and other
considerations that brought abnut the
resent malz- of rates, will b- brought I
nto vogue In the freight business of
The rates as made in todays decision
are practically the same as those found I
hv fnrmer Chairman Franklin Lane, of !
the commission, who is now Secretary at
M Jt S"
J6 M M
SO .70 SO
.70 JK .
.60 JH-2 S
.90 M .70
si si si
.72 M SS
gl.05 0 .70
.91 M S
Si Si .44
1.20 .90 .75
1.01 S9 Si
.90 .50 .60
1J5 .90 .75
1.11 .41 SO
1.08 J4 M
1.50 .90 .75
1.21 .48 SS
1.20 .62 .62
1.65 $1.00 Si
1.81 .46 .40
142 SS .68
2.15 1.00 Si
1.71 .65 .47
2.-5 140 $1.00
2.2S 47 46
4.20 140 1.18
8.28 .90 .74
To ease tired feet, to stop Itching at
once and drive away all eruptions)
troubles, apply Poslam. the dependable
remedy, which so readily soothes angry
skin and heals eczema and all skin dis-
eases In their virulent forms,
Poslam lakes hold at once, and you
ran observe the progress of healing day
hv day. The eradication of pimples and
minor blemishes Is but a matter of the
P'tslam Is a necessity for summer skin
comfort in treating sunburn, rashes,
hives, prlc-kly heat, mosquito bites,
stings, burns, bruises.
POKLAM SOAP is the soap of soaps
for dally' use, for toilet and hath, as a
means of Improving color and texture
of the skin and assuring its continued
health. Absolutely pure. It derives Its
rare benetidal effects from medication
with Poslam. soothes baby s skin.
All druggists sell Poslam (price, 50 '
cents! and I'osiam oap (prU, ..,
cents). For free samples, write to the
kEmergenc Laboratories, 32 A'est 26th J
Pius X Was Elevated to Papacy
in August, 1903 Reforms
He Has Instituted.
Pius X is today celebrating the tenth
anniversary of his elevation to the
Papacy. On August 4. 1903. Cardinal
fMkI . . ., ..a, I.
, ..inLin announcea to ine catnonc worm
that the Conclave of Card nals had
chosen Joseph Sarto, archbishop of
Mantua and patriarch of Venice, to be
1 Its spiritual ruler.
When the new Pope came but on the
j balcony of the basilica of St. Peeter to
acknowledge the acclamations of thous
ands people saw only a simple man, al
ready growing old, standing there with
a humility that was accentuated all the
more by the pontifical costume which
The extraordinary thing was his ap
pearance there at all, for Plus X at the
very hour of his ascendency had broken
a precedent by appearing so soon after
the announcement of his election. It
had been customary for the newly-elected
Pope to take a few hours' rest be
fore presenting himself to the multitude.
But Pius X was adverse to ignoring the
comfort of even the least of his fol
lowers. Americans His First Visitors.
Immediately after his election he gave
his first official audience to a group of
American pilgrims who had gone to
Rome under the leadership of the Rev.
John J. McGraw, of New York, and who
found it inconvenient to wait for the
various ceremonies in honor of the new
While he talked with these Americans
dignitaries of church and state, and
even royalty, were compelled, to wait.
The cardinals remonstrataed with him.
Telegrams from crowned heads remain
ed unread. Ambassadors from Euro
pean courts clamored for an early au
dience. But to Piux X It was necessary
that these Americans, who were not
rich, must not be delayed in Rome to
their additional cost. Throughout the
ten years of his pontificate he has been
"The people's pope."
Chosen by a conclave of cardinals no
longer sristocratic in personnel and no
longer Italian in majority. Plux X was
not a haphazard selection. The choice
of Joseph Sarto. the son of peasant
parents, really dates back to the days
when Leo XllI began to choose his
cardinals. For Lao, though the scion
ot a noble family, was also the de
scendant of Rienzl. and he chose his
cardinals from a plebeian rather than
an aristocratic stock. It was this at
titude that made possible the election
of Joseph Sarto, the peasant, the man
of the people, the first Pope of humble
origin since the time of Slxtus V, the
pope who had been a swineherd.
Has Been People's Pope.
There has been nothing spectacular in
the pontificate of Pius X. Contrary to
expectations, he did not depart from
the policies of his predecessor, but
rather confirmed them. But he gave
the color of his own personality to
those policies. Leo had been a states
man because the times called tor a
statesman. He had been at various
courts of Europe, and possessed the
brilliancy, polish and diplomacy of an
ambassador and a noble, but he had
always shown himself a priest.
But the courts were changing with
the times and the people were assert
ing themselves. Labor was sitting on
the legislative and the administrative
bench. A "peoples Pope" was needed.
The light cynicism of the nobles had
given way to the materialism of the
peasant. A new policy had to be dove
tailed .into the old. A new program
had to' be arranged.
In his first message to the world
Pius X outlined that program. It was
purely spiritual; no reference to the
politics of nations was made. He an
nounced that It was his intention "to
restore all things In Christ." He saw
that it was no longer a question of
temporal power or the clash between
church and state that needed his ef
forts. He found that the enemy with
which he had to cope was not alto
gether on the outside of the church. He
Immediately called for a spiritual revo
lution. In the Vatican he left everything in
the same position as it was under Leo.
All the officials in charge were recon
firmed In their office.
Demanded Better Music.
Coming from Venice he was artist
enough o realize that spiritual growth
was being retarded by what would
seem to the average man a mere ac
cessory of church ritual, church music.
Writing to the faithful, he said: "For
the devout psalm singing of the clergy,
In which the people Joined, have been
substituted Interminable musical com
positions, all figured after the manner
of old operas, and for the most part
so wretched from the point of
view of art that they would never
be tolerated even at unimportant sec
ular concerts. They feed the curiosity
of some persons of slight negligence,
but the majority of people are only
disgusted and scandalized."
And he ordered the bishops of every
diocese throughout the world to appoint
a commission of competent persons to
select music "that Is not only good In It
At Summer Prices
During August I will make my
7.5o sets of teeth ag
$10 aeto for $7, and $15 aett
for $9.50. All other work at
For twelvf yes is
ennrge double for.
bors They know.
have given the
Ask your nelgh-
DR. CARLETON VAUGHAN,
307 Seventh St. N. W.
Saks a Co.)
m afiV .E 4-a
aT'v am Bci'a
self, but adapted to the powers of the
The Roman Curia, mainly organised
by Sixtus V., had become unwleldly,
and there was much confusion as to the
Jurisdiction of the various sacred con
gregations, which often caused serious
delsy In official action on the part of
the church. Pius simplified the work
irgs of these congregations, reorganiz
ing them and codifying the canon laws.
Revision of Bible.
In 1905 he took up the Blbllcan prob
lem and appointed a commission to re
vise the Ijitln Vulgate. He sent out a
call to all the scholars of the world for
careful research work among extant
and authenticated documents for the
purpose of correcting errors in the
In the same year he reconstructed the
Italian seminaries and appointed Apos
tolic Visitors to the Italian bishoprics
tor me ourpose or cementinc the vari
ous Institutions In the unified whole.
He next turned his attention to the
vexed political situation of Italy. Ow'.ng
to a principle set down by Plus IX after
the occupation of Rome (when it was
declared the capital of United Italy) in
spite of Catholic protest, the "non-ex-
pedlt protest of Italian Catholics is
still exercised. Catholics, bv abstain
ing from voting, protest against this
situation and demand redress. There
fore, until recently no Catholic was per
mitted to become a candidate for a
municipal or parliamentary election.
This attitude has become a dis
ciplinary law by decree of holy office,
but Plus X. still maintaining the policy
of his predecessor, directs his bishops
to decide In Individual cases, and or
ders Catholics as a matter of con
science to take part in the elections
against socialistic and anarchistic ten
dencies. Wins Favor With Powers.
In France, where Leo XIII staved off
the ultimate clash between church and
state for some Ume. Plus X reused to
temporize any longer, and the result
was the dissolution of the Concordat
existing from the time of Francis I. In
reply to the French press, which at
tacked the methods of the papacy in
the affair, the Pope Issued what is
known as the White Book, a documen
tary exposition of the whole question.
Although far from being a "diplo
mat" Pius waa a auccessiveful arbi
trator between Brazil and Bolivia in
1905. The Czar of Russia applied to
him for an ambassador to his court
China did likewise. The King of Nor
way also requested that he send a
representative to Norway, where an
ambassador from Rome had not been
received since the reformation. His
relations with the Kaiser are regard
ed as auguring well for the future of
Catholicity In Germany.
At the close of the Russo-Japanese
war Plus sent Mgr. W. H. O'Connel)
now Cardinal O'ConnelL of Boston, as
papal ablegate to thank the Mikado
for his protection of the Catholic mis
sions during that war. The cardinal
hat inn. rralvil ma.l.l V, .......... -.
--- .wv..w vvwi uuuuifti;
and civil decorations and is now pos
sessor oi me urano cordon of the Sa
cred Treasury of the Rising Sun.
Mr. Collins, of Cambridge, and others
of the company, received various dec
orations during their stay In Japan.
Plus X, appointed three American
cardinals during his pontificate, two
helnff Pflrrflnal D'Cnnniill a TaA.4H ..!
Cardinal Farley of New York city.
Grasp of World Affairs.
Much of the credit for the settlement
of religious difficulties of the Philip
pines Is claimed for Pius X. and also
for the work In the Congo Free 8tate.
as well as for the Investigation Into
the Peruvian Rubber Company atroci
ties. What Is Interesting to scholars of all
creeds la the Catholic Encyclopedia,
published under the direction of the
Jesuits In New York and authorised by
These and other activities prove that
the son of peasant parents has a grasp
J will prefer to think of Pius X as the
pamorai rope, wno insists on preaching
every Sunday afternoon In his own sim
ple and informal manner to the people
of Rome, who gather to hear him in
tte churchyard of St. Damasus'.
American Artists Win
Scholarships in Rome
Three New York city artists have
been awarded scholarships in the Ameri
can Academy In Rome, according to an
nouncement made yesterday, a scholar
ship in architecture going to Walter L.
Ward, whose winning theme was a
treatise on the Hall of Fame. Mr. Ward
has studied in Princeton and Columbio
Leo Friedlander won the scholarship
In sculpture and George Davidson the
scholarship In painting. The scholar
ships are for a three-vear rnnnu vnnh
11.000 a year.
Church in Lighthouse.
NEW BEDFORD. Mass. Aug i.
Having obtained a license from Bishop
Lawrence as an Episcopalian lay read
er. L. B. Clarke, keeper of the Cutty
hunk lighthouse, yesterday preached to a
crowd of nearly 300 summer vacation
ists and announced that the lighthouse
services will be continued so long as
a single person attends.
Security Savings and
We've Safety Deposit Boxes
for Rent as Low as $1.00
That's indicative of the spirit that's to dom
inate this big young Bank. Part of our plan to
render real aecurity and service. Security for
your private papers and by reason of our cen
tral location, you'll find our vaults most available
to your convenient use.
The rentals beginning at Si. 00 are un
Again today we shall remain open until 5:30 o'clock for
iff Security Savings 111
IB and Commercial 'Mm
aaaavN i mV aaWaiM abasaa ai 'mbbbT Imu
Rev. Eugene A. Hannan Gets
Privilege of Bestowing
Announcement that Pope Plus X,
through the medium of the Right Rev.
Charles Warren Currier, had bestowed
on the Rev. Eugene A. Hannan, of
Washington, the privilege of bestowing
the papal benediction was made yester
day at St. Martin's Church, of which
the Rev. Father Hannan Is rector.
The signal honor thus bestowed on the
local rector is one that Is usually re
served for missionary priests, whose
work has been unusually far-reaching.
In this case it Is believed that Father
Hannan's work In Bloomlngdale, wgere
he established the Church of St. Martin
of Tours about ten years ago, as well
as the work he did while with St. An
thony's end St. Paul's churches, in this
city, had much to do with his recogni
tion by the sovereign ponUft
New Church Completed Soon.
A new church for St. Martin's is now
In course of construction, and will be
completed some time this fall. It is
probable that the Rev. Father Hannan
will Brst exercise his new privilege at
the ceremonies attendant on the opening
of the new building.
Power to know and understand the
truth and to be able to differentiate be
tween It and evil is given to the Chris
tian only after deep study and com
munion with the Divine Spirit, said
Evangelist F. F. Cook, of New York
city, who yesterday afternoon address
ed the Washington Temple congrega
tion in the New Masonic Temple here.
A process of regeneration, he said, most
be gone through before a man or wom
an can gat weight into the truths which
the Creator has planned mankind should
The first Sunday program at Wash
ington Grove, where the Christian
Workers' Conference and camp meeting
is now in progress, was a great success
yesterday. Ave meetings being held dur
ing the day. The Sunday school met
under the trees at 9:45 In the morning
and at 11 o'clock there was church
service, the preacher being the Rev.
Dr. William H. Wilder, president of the
Lucy Webb Hayes Training School, of
Way To Keep Sunday.
"The Lord's Day: The Best Way to
Keep Sunday." was the topic of a meet
ing at 3 o'clock, presided over by the
Rev. Thomas J. Owen, of Gaithersburg.
The speakers were B. T. Welch, George
R. Cook, and W. S. Dew hirst, of Wash
ington, and W. H. H. Smith, of North
Takoma. At 7 o'clock In the evening
there was 'a song and testimony sen ice
and at 8 a sermon by the Rev. Henry
P. HamlU. of Gaithersburg.
Today's program calls for a sermon
by the Rev. Oscar W. Henderson, pas
tor of the Rockvuie Baptist Church, at
the afternoon meeting, and an address
by W. H. H. Smith tn the evening on
"The Federal Council of the Churches
of Christ In America."
Want Baby Moose for
Rock Creek Menagerie
The baby moose which tired of life
In the wilds of Minnesota a few days
ago and walked into Duluth like the
proverbial country boy, may grace the
slopes of the Rock Creek Zoo.
Dr. Frank Baker, superintendent of
the local menagerie, has written the
Minnesota authorities that there is a
good home here for a little moose,
where It can be trained up in the way
a moose should go, and he hopes that
the wanderer will be sent here forth
with. A moose Is hard to keep In cap
tivity, as the food that other animals
enjoy does not seem to agree with it
Suspected Thief Claims
Washington as Home
MOBILE. Ala., Aug. 4.-Harry W.
Griffith, aged twenty-four years, giv
ing Washington, D. C. as his nome.
has been arrested charged with stealing
a watch from a guest of Lakevlew
Hotel at New Roads, and money from
several other guests.
your inspection of
our new quarters
and take a look at
the Safety Deposit
Vaults while you are
Get a Watch
It'll help you save
the dimes which
will quickly grow to
dollars. The size
and shape of your
watch. Neat in ap
pearance; handy to
HONORED BY POPE
. - : as' : i u ' j, .iiif ifcaJK JTMbTWsTI VaT MifS&H&KE&&G12X2KfQ9t-
8:30 to 5-
Prizes for Times Readers
With $100,000 of Furnhare in this August Sate, and' with sav
ings of 10 to 50 per cent assured, the question is, to pick the prizes.'
Here they are: -- r -
Table $9 Chairs 6 for $10.75
ST. 50 Carlsbad China Dinner and
Tea Sets. 50 pieces, first
Quality, assorted decora
S10 American China Dinner and
T4. Seta, nrst quality. Itlf pieces,
with floral and gold deco- djr Q&
rations See Illustration. . "J7I
$12.50 English China Dinner and
$22.50 Havlland China Dinner
and Tea Sets, 100 pieces, dM n rjf?
first quality 9itO
1,000 Dozen Napkins. 59c Dozen
Hemmed, Ready to Use, Worth 75c Dozen
70-Inch Table Damask, stand
ard at 75c. for 55c yard. 62- 9Qj
inch, standard at 60c 0TC
72-inch Irish Damask. $1.19 In
stead of $1.33 yard. 70-lnch, QQ-
standard at $1.00 OUC
6 for 39c
Proportionately little prices for larger spoons, forks, knives, etc.
Only 25c for Butter Knives, Sugar Shells, and Pickle Forks.
Every purchaser of the Ivory
finish enameled bed is entitled
to the following:
$4.50 National Link Springs
$10 Mattress, weighing 45
lbs., for $4.98
Chiffonier and Dresser, $52.50
Genuine Mahogany Suite, Standard at $75
Mx90-lnch Standard" Sheets.
SSo lnst-ad of 80c. The 70c CQ
bluets, Slx0 '",V
4-.36-inch Pillowcases, ready to
use. 20c grade at 15c, and -J 0
15c grade at AAV
The Palais Royal
A. LISNER Hour 8:30 to 5 G STREET
! S.I , ,
' .' ,(..
Saturday toX- - -C STREET
sst , M s , X..
The table of
extends to 6
chairs to match
are standard af
China Closet, $23.50
tre here from
519.50 to $115.00
and China Closets
at $9.98 to $90.
The prizes are pic
tured here the
$45.00 Buffets at
$35.00 and the
$33.50 China Clos
ets at $23.50.
Four Fmt p2"
2x2-,-ard Double Satin Dam
ask Patt-rn Cloths, Q (TQ
standard at $5 SOtOit
Satin Damask Napkins, stand
ard at $2.50 dozen, for $2. fr-f Ctk
it quality for J..IK7
Foster's Ideal Brass Bed,
guaranteed not to tarnish;
spring with all iron frame;
mattress weighing 45 lbs; all
One hundred (too) is the
limit to the number of these
outfits to be distributed at this
Bedspreads, Marseilles effects,
$1 75 value at $1.:.9 and QQg
$1 valus3 at OJC
TJngllsh Marseilles Bedsfreads
at $149 Instead of $5. n fWl
The $J50 grade at aiUU
' 1 1 1 1 1 r
rest. New York CUy.-Advt.