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: PARTIES TO WERGE.HOME RULE FOB O.C. ;BILLY SUNDAY SETS
I IN M K AN AM-,- S Nh KYHH M fflAHR A XrHV rX
ON BOTH TICKETS
Republicans and Progressives
.Plan Harmony in Chicago
Py P. T. RELLTHAN.
NBW YORK. April 17.-Iarmony In
Chicago In June next Is now regarded
by Republicans and Progressives aa a
settled fact, or the next thing to one.
It Is exceptional to find a Republican
or Progressive who any longer thinks
It necessary to consider the chances
of trouble, .
The two parties, they say. are going
to got together In Chicago and the re
sult la going to be satisfactory to
them ana to the country. The candi
date may be Theodore Roosevelt, or
It may be Charles B. Hughes, or Ellhu
Root, or any one or half a dozen other
men, but be will be a union candidate.
Republicans and Progressives alike
reject the split of lMJ by any chance
will bo continued In tho Presidential
campaign of Ui.
"There will be union, or course,"
fW jump. ' fa fhA Prnorift1vjfc
w wwa, ... w..w v - w
How Long Will Union Lait?
It is not until they begin to dis
cuss details that any divergence of
opinion comes to the fore. The even
tual union of the parties on a Presi
dential candidate, which is the com
mon desire, calls for preliminaries.
The politicians In both parties are
trying- to flguro Just what will hap
pen and how It will be brought about.
A question of great Interest to Republi
cans Is whother the union contemplated
In Chicago will bo for this campacn
only or whether It Is to bo a closing
for good of the breach of four years
The general Republican view Is that
the comtng Progressive National Con
vention Is likely to bo tho last one to
he held under that party emblem.
Republicans hope tho fraternization,
which Is expected In Chicago six weeks
hence, will close up for good the breach
of 1812. They want to see the Progres
sive party merged back Into Its original
A great many Progressives, probably
a majority of them, undoubtedly are In
sympathy with that wish. They want
to be Republicans again, as they always
have been at heart, they say. But they
contend the terms of reunion must bo
Speculating On Policy.
Thero Is not a little speculation among
Republicans as to what tho policy of
tho leaders on both Bides will be on
reaching Chicago. It Is supposed there
will be parleys between the two parties
preliminary to final action. But noth
ing certain Is known. If the Republi
can and Progressive leaders, or either
of them, have a fixed program, they,
havo not disclosed it to their rank and
Some fear Is expressed In Republican
circles that the Progressives may go
ahead and nominate Colonel Roosevelt
out of hand In the hope to club the
jiepuDiican convention into similar ac
tion. Such a course. It Is said, would
be unfortunate, as It would be certain
to arouse Republican resentment and
make, more difficult the task of tho
Colonel Roosevelt, whose ability as a
politician no Republican questions. Is
relied on to prevent any rash action on
the part of his followers, some of whom
are sure to be ultra-zealous Jn his cause.
Conference Is Suggested.
Pt VlA. MM. .....H.til. .1.1 ,.
. .o 4J4wyut , icaouiiowig UUHJf, It IB
eaia. wouia do xor Dotn conventions on
their organization to appoint confer
ence committees with a view to mutual
agreement on candidates and the adop
tion of harmonious platforms.
There Is another question-the answer
to which will be given In Chicago. It is,
Will the union candidate for President
run aa a Republican only or 'will he run
on two tickets, Republican and Pro-
SreaslveT It la supposed the two par
es will bo continued as separate politi
cal entitles at least for this year's cam
paign, but thoro Is lack of absoluto
knowledge on the subject.
It la agreod generally the two conven
tions which will meet In Chicago on
June 7 will not bo socond In point of
Interest to any that have been held In
a generation. They are expected to
attract creat crowds to thn convention
"vcfly. Tho Progressive convention will
do tno smaller of the two. but the
Progressives say they will have an army
of Roosevelt boosters present from all
parts of the country.
There won't be many Republican poli
ticians of a sizable calibre who will not
attend tho Republican convention either
as delegates or as Interested spectators
at hlctory in the making.
MAURY SCHOOL DESKS
Oiler On Southland Also Reports
Loss of Jewelry.
Burglars entered the Maury School
building at Twelfth placo and B street
northeast early this morning and ran
sacked tho building. Desks were turn
ed, inside out. but ltls not known wheth-
er anything Is missing.
Edward Meara, oiler on the steamer
Southland, reported to tho police this
morning that a solitaire diamond rlmr
valued at JSO nnd a gold watch valued
at $20, wero stolen from him on the
trip up river last nignt.
Government Urges Use of
Lighter Weight Paper
tlse of lighter weight paper to ro
lleve tho present stringency In paper
making materials is urged by tho De
partment of Agriculture In a bulletin
Issued today. ... .
Tho bulletin says that since tho Bu
reau of ChomlBtry began to advocate
this policy for tho Federal Uovornmont
many publishers of Journals of largo
circulation and of Important books,
and many users of wrapping papers
have adopted the plan. "It Is believed
that there Is amplo opportunity for ad
ditional saving In this way," tho Bul
.Chile Navy Transport
Brings Nitrate Cargo
BALTIMORE, April 17.-The Chilean
naval transport Malpo Is anchored here.
Oun were left behind In Chile for rear
of breaking the neutrality laws.
Because of tho scarcity of ships, tho
plan of sending the transport here both
air a trading ship and a freighter was
decided on. The ship brought a $300,000
Cargo of nitrate of soda from Valparai
so for a New York firm.
Constitutional Amendment to
Give Washington Votes in
Congress, Governor, . and
Self-government for the District of
Columbia by two different methods was
dlscusse.J by the prlnc'pal speakers be
fore the O rover Cleveland Forum at
the Publllo Library yesterday.
Chnlrmin A. Ji Drlscoll announced
that the' meeting was for discussion of
tho Polndexter bill which would give
tho District A delegate In Congress.
Amending tm Federal Constitution
as provided in the Chamborlaln Joint
resolution, however, to allow resldsnta
of tho District to vote for two Sen
ators and n Congressman, was the sub
ject dlscunsed by Cbapln Brown, the
K. W. Oyster also diverged from
the announced subject to explain a
scheme for District self-government
which he has laM beforo the ePtworth
ir. Oystera Flam
This plan would provide a governor
for the District and five commissioners,
all elective, and In addition five com
missioners named by the President.
The governor and commissioners would
divide authority now exercised by the
A delegate In the House also la pro
vided. The franchise Is conferred upon
"all persons over twenty-one years of
age." with restrictions as to length of
resldenco hero and an educational test.
The recall and Initiative and the secret
Ballot are also specified.
Mr. Oyster In arguing for his plan de
clared that he did not oppose either the
Polndexter bill or the Chamberlain
resolution, but that the extent of self
government provided under either was
"Insignificant when compared to what
the District ought to have."
He ndded that the United States "ap
pear an hypocrites before other coun
tries of the world, by clal-nlr.r to stand
,f"r self-governrtient while denying It to
the peonle who live In the WaUon'a
"Those who have been here long
enouith know," ho said In concluding,
"that Congress has never taken the In
terest It ought to take In the District
of Columbia. I criticise them not be
cause they don't give the time and at
tcntlon to the District that It deserves,
but because they hold onto their power
over the District and fall to properly
' Statehood Proposed.
Chipln Brown. In discussing t he
Chamberlain resolution declared that
amendment of the Constitutor would
, not be necessary to provide conditional
representation In Congress and self-
Hi suttcc'ted Inntend that under sec
tion 3. Aitlcln IV of the Constitution
the District could be ndmltttd ns a
Ftnlc with certain restrlct!6ns.
Miss Miud Ycuncer. who stld she
was "In "Washington lobbvlng for tho
Anthony nmmdment," dlsrusud Im
liroved cond'tlons In Pan Francisco
sineo -voinen were grnnttd the voto In
Tho ballot Is an Instrument," she
declared "that In tho unfoldlna- of n-
I mocracv thronsl-out the world has come
in succession to aitrcrent groups 0r
persons. As each hnr acquired It laws
In favor of that group ha'm been put
on tho pt.ituto books."
13. J. Word announced that Serretary
of War Bnker wculri malte his first pub
lic address In Washington beforo the
forum nit Sunday.
The forum named the Rev. Henrv
.Tacknon ti carry Its rreetlnirs to the
Fnuthorn Educational Conference In
New OrlCHns this vcar. President Drls
coll was delecated to ronresent the
forum at a similar pothering In New
FUNERAL RITES FOR
Hours and Places of Services Ar
ranged' by Bereaved Families.
Funeral services for the Uov. S. W.
Owen, past provident of the General
Synod of Lutheran Churches and
;iastor of the Lu thorn church at
Hagerstowu, Md., who died yoster
dny at his home. In Hagerstown, will
he held tomorrow In Hagerstown.
Tho Rev. Dr. 13. K Bell of Baltimore
president of tho Muryland synod,
will probably officiate. Dr. Owen Is
survived by his wife, a son and
daughter. Interment wilt be mode In
Hagerstown. He was a member of the
boaid of directors of tho Lutheran
f;ome for the Aged, this city, and a
member of thn board of trustees of
Joel W. Cross.
Funeral services for Joel W. Cross,
who died Saturday at Georgetown
J'nlvorHlty Hospital, will be held at
his late rceldonce, 3606 O street
north wust, Wedn-sday, at 8-30
o'clock, then to Holy Trinity Church,
whero lequlem mass will be celo
brutcd nt 9 oVlock. Interment will
be made In Mt. Olivet Cemetery.
Funeral services for Helen Gramm
daughter of Edward nnd Mary
Gramm. who died Saturday, wUl be
hold nt hor parents' rosldence. 101S
Twenty-fifth street northwest, to.
morrow, thence to St. Stephen's
Church, where requiem mass will ho
celebrated at 9 o'clock.
Mrs. Frances O'H. Hcnnessy,
Funeral services for Mrs FranceH
O'Reilly Hennessey, wife of Capt. Fred
erick Henncssy, U. S. A., and daughter
lt thrt Ifltn Slttfr.ftM f?...i..l tl1-l..--
U 8. A., who died on Saturday, will be j
unci ui nor lair resiaonco 15Z5 Q
street, Wednesday at 2 o'clock In
terment will bo mado In Arlington
Mrs. Frances H. Anderson.
Funeral services for Mrs. Frances
II. Anderson, widow of John W. Ander
Bon. for ninny years one of tho secre
taries of thu Ropubllcnn national con
vention, who died on Saturday at Sib
Icy Hospital, of pneumonia, will be
held at the Gawlcr chapel tomorrow
morning at 10:30 o'clock. The body
w'll bo taken by her brother, A. W.
Ksleeck, to Holyoko, Mass., where in
terment will be made. The Rev. L.
Morgan Chambers, of McKendreo Meth
odist Episcopal Church, will officiate.
Minneapolis Girl to Be
Queen Maud's Dentist
MINNEAPOLIS. April 17. Little Miss
Dangy I, Just, now a Junior at the Uni
versity of Minnesota Dental College, Is
equipping herself to accept the appoint
ment ns dental surgeon to Queen Maud
of Norway. Miss Just's aunt has been
Queen Maud's royal dental surgeon for
years, and when she retires the appoint
ment Is to go to the Minnesota girl.
Largest Audience and Greatest
Number of Trail Hitters
Mark Day in Campaign.
BALTIMORE. Aprit IT. Billy Sunday J
broke the Baltlmqro record for troll hit
ters VAHttrdav. Thn mnmfnflr it .laAA
also was a record for a morning service, i
Tho day's Tabernacle trail hitters num.
bered 1.089, and this figure does not In-
tiuae tn converts at other services con
ducted by members of the Sunday party.
Among the evening trail hitters were
three of Mayor Preston' children.
In th forenoon 17,000 people, a typical
Palm Sunday church-goinr .throng,' con
stituted the largest of the morning ser
vlcss for the Tabernaole; for the even
ing service the Tabernacle was packed
by 5:30 o'clock, 23,000 people being ac
commodated under the low roof albeit,
fully 7,000 had to stand and a throng
estimated at. 5,000 could not gain ad
mittance. - rundajr . P'u"td into his sermon at
8:60 o'clock on tho text:
."Hbw. Shall We, Escape If Wo Neg
lect So Great SalVatlonr' (Hebrews. 11,
3). He wound up at 8 o'clock with a
graphic story of a drowning man, paused
suddenly, stooped and hurled out over
J,..'vat.Jnu,"tude' ,n pantomime a
HfstllnM fnar aama1 alinna . it
...v.... ... i.viii,u IIIUk w BWIIH
m It ciova the air and th trall-hUtlng
No Mention of Palm Sunday.
No reference was made by Sunday In
any of his three sermons to tho fact
that the day was palm Sunday, but the
festival was called to mind by bits of
palm Which decorated tha lnl. of
some of the men In the audiences, which
they had obtained at religious services
elsewhere: by the more than usual
dressed-up appearance of the throngs
and by the subtle change In the spirit
ual atmosphere of the day, marking
the beginning of the Holy Week of the
At the morning service Daniel Baker,
chairman of the local executive com
mittee, launched officially the move
ment to collect the free will offerlnr
that will bo presented to Mr. Sunday
on Raster Day, when the campaign wifl
Envelopes were distributed among the
congregation to contain tho contribu
tions, similar ones having been sent
for distribution to the co-operating
churches. The afternoon and evening
congregations were notified of the free
will offering, respectively, by the Rev.
Dr. Henry m. Wharton and by John T.
Stone, chairman of the finance com
mittee. Sermons Are Impressive.
The mornlnnr sermon was on "Goth
semane." and It brought 813 persona
up the trail. The afternoon service was
for men only, and Sunday's sermon
on "After Death the Judgment" medo
so deep an Impression that 4 men
and youths professed conversion.
?!il ,twil',jh J. evening service that
really climaxed tho day, for the evan
gelist preached with unusual force,
being Inspired to extraordinary efforts
by tho great throng. It was the first
Sunday evening service for men and
women since that of the Hrat day of
the . campaign.
This is the last "day off that Sun
day and his official family will have In
uic vamiiaiHii. anu mey ceieuraiea It
by golng.jo Cambridge, Md.. to bo tho
guests of the Governor and Mrs. Krner
son C. Harrington. The party left
here at 7 o'clock this morning on the
Washington, Baltimore and Annapo-
lla VUi.iA fin. tm. AHKH.tl -.-.--
they will board the State steamer Gov-
Am. PlA..ma f.sa. ..& tal a . 1.
Suicide Husband Buried
Beside Grave of Rival
BRIDOErORT, Conn., April 17,-The
body of Louis H. Wolter, who commit
ted suicide after shooting his wife, Cora
Mashcw Ames Wolter, last Tuesday,
was burled besldo the body of the
woman's first husband, Frank Ames,
who killed himself two years ago be
cause his wife was In lovo with Wolter.
"I am sorry for Lou." said the
woman, who will be crippled for life as
a result of Wolter's act. She Is still
In tho hospital.
I " Hope That Other
Mothers May Learn
Its Value as I Have' J
Writing from Rock Island, Illinois, a
graToful mother says: "I miss Father
jonn ajecucine wnen i am out or u
more than anything else from my, medi
cine cheat. I 'have It on hand summer
and winter. I give It to my two chil
dren whoso pictures aro shown. I hope
that other mothers may learn to know
Its valde as X have. (Signed) Mrs. G.
II. Rlehl, 1004 Eleventh Ave.
Thousands of mothers know from ex
perience the value, of Father John's
Medicine as a tissue and strength
builder at this tlmo of year. It is all
pure and wholesome nourishment which
the system easily takes up and changes
Into fighting strength to ward off dis
ease. BecaUBO It docs not contain alco
hol 'or dangerous drugs Father John's
Medlclno Is safe for children as well as
older people. Get what you call for.1
Under "Big Top"
Lion Roars Accompaniment To
Calliope At Stranga Cere
monyFreaks As Witnesses.
NEW YORK, April 17.i-WhllftU Hon
roared ah accnrnpatilmrnt to a calli
ope's weddinft .march, Francis Short
and Miss Elsie Reluokintr were mado'
Tno pur are mmjets with a bia'cif
cus and wero murrjed In the cento r
of the ring with two witnesses on ono
pair 01 icrr-mo uouoie-Doaiea man
performing tho function.
. A giant six times the also of tho
bridegroom was best man and tho
lirldo canjo ocly to tho knee of the
bridesmaid, a giantess.
The happy rulr wer wished well by
rlass-eaterx. aword-swallowera. lolig
whlskered mm, bearded ladles, Clrcss
slun ulrls, fat boys and a few undls
tlma'lssnod by physical peculiarity.
The groom la a 7r-iioundtr and tha
bride weighs but sixty-nine.
PRIEST CALLS SUFFS'
Tho Rev. J. H. McMahon Saya
Catholic Women Should Fight It.
NEW YORK, April tf.-Woman suf
frago Is a movement the Cathollo
Church, nnd particularly Cathollo
women, should band against, the Rev.
Joseph H McMahon said to a largo
congregation in the Church of Our Lady
Preaching on the subject "Suffrage
and Morals." Father McMahon made It
plain that the church had no objection
to tho Idea of women voting, but
thought tho suffrage movement as at
present conducted was ono to combat
"Catholic women should organize to
counteract any foothold It may gain,
any Inroads It may make among their
number," he said. "The movement now
almi nt an Individualism that will lead
to feminism and lax standards of mor
als V. woul' result In tho degradation
or women rawer man their uplifting.
"Thl l an Iniquitous movement of
individualism. It will never reform the
world to give the ballot to woman, as
thsy cor.Und. The only panacea for
the moral Ills of mankind Is the Christ
Ian religion. The religion of God. not
votes for vomen, Is the way to teach
"Still, the Cathollo Church has no
objection ta women voting. An Intelli
gent woman, one who brings up a fam
ily or teaches school, surely has more
rlghf to vote than a corner loafer who
sells h's vote to the highest bidder."
Mrs. Howard Gould to
Educate Chinese Girls
PEKING. April 17.-Mrs. Tloward
Gould Is In Peking to establish a school
for Chinese girls In which the Montcs
sori method will be used.
Mrs. Gould recently had an Inter
view with the minister of education,
and Is co-oparatlng with a number of
missionaries In educational work. She
will finance the new school, which will
serve as a model for Chinese teach
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APRIL 17, 1916.
ARMY BILL TO PASS
Indications Are That Plan for
Reorganization Will Soon Go
The preparedness movement wilt have
moved a Ion step further ahead by
tomorrow night The Benato by that
time Is expected to have completed
the pauago of tho army reorganization
bill. . .
White it Is possible that final action
will be deferred until Wednesday or
even later .It. Is now only a question
of hours until the bill Is passed by
tho Renatn and then Is sent to con
ference whero the differences botwecn
the Senate and House can be threshed
The Senate will begin voting on
amendments tomorrow afternoon and
dlsousslon, by virtue of an .agreement)
will bo under the flvc-mlnute rule.
Tile bill la being amotdqd In Impor
tant particulars from tho form In which
It trim rpnortpd bv thn committee. Ilut
It Is being strengthened ln some' re-1
adoption of a vocational education
amendment Is looked on as a provision
calculated to encourage enlistment.
One of tho struggles ahead In con
nection with the army bill Involves
the proposition of Increasing tho 'cgu
far army to 250,000 men, Instead of
tho flguro flxod by the committee.
Senator Brandegce will urge that the
minimum be still further Increased
above the point the committee nxed it.
After the army bill, an effort will
be mado to consider tho poods ronda
bill, but tho friends of rural credits
wtli press that mcasuro Instead.
i "SWISS NAVY" MAY
CEASE TO BE A JOKE
Government Will Consider Plan
To Buy Ships to Insure Food.
PARIH. April 17. The Havas corre
spondent at Heme telegraphs that tne
project for the purchase of trans-At-fantli.'
steamships by the Swiss govern
ment, to enable It to bring In the na
tion's food supply under tho protection
of the Swiss nag, has been taken up
by tho federal council.
I The shipping requirements of the
Switzerland Is finding serious dlftlculty
In Importing needed supplies.
Takes His Third Wife
3 Hours After Divorce
EniF. Ta., April 17. Threo hours
after hi serond wlfo had obtained a
dlvntce John I'. Lorennn was mar
ried to Ines Kimball, a divorcee. Sho
was divorced from her first husband
In 1900 and her second In Jill.
At tho ciIvmca hcarlne wl'o Isn. ?.
Mrs. Verah Bcntrlci Iyirenson, tcMl-'
fled that one month of married life
had been enough for hor.
JACK SINGER Presents
Largest Burlesque on Tour
Way to the Columbia Theater, New York
City, Where It Will Appear All
Hello New York
Washingtonians will have the
opportunity of seeing this mam
moth production before playing
With the original Behman Show
cast of stars and fourteen more
WITH SERVICE CAMP
Preparations Progressing for
Training of Women to Care
' for Wounded.
Preparations f,or the National feervlea
Camp, whero several hundred women
will begin on May 1 to. learn how to
care for wounded in time of war, are
rapidly n caring completion.'
Tho camp is 'being tield 'under the
auspices of the. .Woman's , Section yof
the Navy League, and at tji head
quarters of this organisation It was
announced today that already between
tix and seven hundred women have ap
plied for either tho, "resident'' or the
The camp, which wilt lait for a
month, will accommodate. 1,000 .women
aunng inai penoa, hu taxing me courses
during the first two. weeks, and a like
number tho second two weeks. '
Today there remain no vacancies In
the "resident" course, during which tha
pupils will live at the camp, tor the
first two weeks, and only 100 vacancies
for the "day" course.
For tho second two weeks there are
about 75 vacancies In the "resident"
Morgenthau's Son Weds
Impersonator of Napoleon
NEW YORK. April 17. Henry Mor
genthau, jr., came bade to the United
mates from Turkey with his father. Am
bassador Henry Morgenthau, expressly
to wed Miss Elinor Fatman, the girl
who has been his sweetheart ever since
ho was old enough to have one.
The wedding la to be performed to
day at the 'Fatman home.
Ml$ Fatman has long been known In
New York society circles for her share
In amateur theatricals. Miss Fatman
bears a striking resemblance to the Em
peror Napoleon, and has Interpreted
that character more than once.
Miss Fatman's father Is chairman of
the Rarltan woolen mills and the Som
erset manufacturing company of New
Young Morgenthau has been a spe
cial representative of the Department of
State asslsUng his father aa ambassador
Killed Six for Revenge,
Then Ends His Own Life
SASKATOON. Bask.. April 17. John
Mychcluk, brother of Mrs. Prokop Man
chure. murdered the six members of tho
Manchure family at their farm house
i near here recently and then killed him
1 self, according to the verdict of the cor
. oner's Jury, which completed Its Invest
Itlgatlon at Wakaw yesterday.
Evidence was produced which showed
that Mychcluk had quarreled with his
hrother-ln-law, for whom he worked.
''That he had threatened revenge, and
that no had purchased a rino with wnicn
e .vipea out too family.
ill 'jLsCNr 111
III sIKSP aO 111
nl bUBIIHi ar Nra' loll
Fires Under Control
Thousands of Dollars Worth of
Lumber Lost rfcar
RICHMOND, April 17.-Destructlv
forest fires which have been raging
several days in Chesterfield county,
near Richmond, and in Prince George
and Dinwiddle counties, In tho vicinity
of Petersburg and Hopewell, were re
ported today to be well under control,
the high wind which had fanned them
Sparks from sawmills and passing lo
comotives are supposed to 'have started
Timber valued at thousands of dollars
was destroyed. BimUar fires in eastern
North Carolina are also under control.
There was no loss of life.
MY TIRED FEET
Let your sore, swollen, aching
feet spread out in a bath
Just take your shoes off and then put
those weary, shoe-crinkled, aching,
burning, corn-pestered, bunion-tortured
feet of yours In a "Tli" bath. Your
toes will wriggle with Joy; they'll look
up at you and almost talk and then
they'll take another dive In that "Tls"
When your feet feel like lumps of
lead-all tired out-Just try "Tls.'r It's
grand It's glorious. Your feet will
dance with Joy: also you wilt And all
pain gono from corns, callouses, and
There's nothing like "Tli." It's tho
only remedy that draws out all the
polionous exudations which puff up
your feet and cause-foot torture.
Get a S3 cent box of "Tiz" at any
drug or department store don't watt.
Ah how glad your feet get; how com
fortable your shoes, feel. You can wear
shoes a size smaller it you desire. Advt.