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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, March 02, 1911, Image 1

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Lodge and Beveridge
Embarrassed by Face?
tious Comment.
Curious Situation Arises When
It Is Discovered That Charge
of Tariff Board Bill Has
Been Transferred to Sena?
tor Not Even on Com?
mittee Reporting It.
Washington. D. C, March 2.?Al-i
though the bill to create a permanent
tariff board was kept before the Senate j
from early laat evening until 1:35 j
o'clock this morning, no vote was had
jpn it nor any time fixed for voting. i
The opposition came entirely from
Democratic Senators, who protested
that they were not.conducting a filibus?
ter, but needed time for a caucus to |
define their position upon the measure.
Senator Beveridge, who had charge of J
the- bill, questioned the Democrats
closely as to their intentions, and
drew from them statements that they;
could not promise, but believed there
Svould not be any attempt to obstruct
e. vote if they were permitted to go to
Jlieir homes and get a night's reBt.
After Mr. Beveridge had stated that
the was willing to accept the state?
ments of the Democrats, he moved to
Adjourn. Mr. La I'ollette, of Wisconsin,
demanded a roll call on the motion.
Practically all of Senator Beverldge's
Progressive colleagues voted against
adjournment, but he received the sup?
port of the Democrat?, and the motion
carried, ?c, to 2t. The Senate will re
eumc consideration of the measure
*oon after it meets at 11 o'clock to-day,
end Republican leaders confidently ex?
pect that it will pass. I
Leadership Transferred.
Washington. 1). C, March 1.?When |
Senator Beveridge moved at to-night's ?
session of the Senate to proceed with!
tli*- consideration of the bill to create aj
permanent tariff hoard, tftua indicating
that control of the measure had passed
from Senator Lodge, the member of
ih<j Finance Committee who reported
it. to a-Senator who i? not on the com?
mittee, thore followed a clever bit of
hazing as ever was witnessed in the
Beginning with some facetious com?
ments by Sen:-.tor Stone, of Missouri,
the situation became curious when
Senator Money, of Mississippi, the mi?
nority leader, demanded an cxplana- j
tion. Finally he moved to recommit
the bill to the Committee on Finance, j
in the hope, as he said, of clarifying;
the situation. This motion failed by a
Vote of 1'i to 51.
I'nvt of Agreement.
Senator Lodge, with some show of
reluctance, finally confessed that the;
surrendering of the conduct of the bill
to Senator Beveridge had been a part'
of the agreement yesterday by which !
the Senate fixed a time to vote on the j
XjOrimer rase and made tiki tariff board i
Mil tl-e unfinished business.
According to Mr. Stone, it has been !
the uniform and unbroken practice of j
the Senate that when a bill is reported ?
from a committee; some member of that
committee shall take charge of it. He'
called attention to the fact that the;
matter had been reported by Senator j
Lodge, who suddenly hud disappeared, ;
and Mr. Stone demanded to know !
whether he had disappeared willingly j
lir unwillingly. lie declared that when j
the bill was given to him to report it
was his right and duty to maintain
charge of it. Finally Mr. Stone ad?
dressed Mr. Hale, of Maine, and asked
him If ho could solve the riddle.
"I am in a condition of surprise,"
paid Mr. Hale. "I supposed that the ;
Senator from Massachusetts was in
charge of the bill, and I should like to
know by what process of legerdemain I
Jie was ousted from the control and !
management of it.
Continuing, Mr. Hnle said that he did
riot think even his "modest friend from
Indiana would n?sismc to take the lead?
Keeps Senate ( on.vulxed.
Proceeding in this vein, Mr. Hale kept
tho Senate, convulsed with laughter,
while Senators Beveridge and Lodge
vemnlned in their scats, evidently much
"I would like to know," asked Mr.
Owen, "whether this interesting col?
loquy is a conspiracy."
"It is a conspiracy that results from
. two serious and honest minds running
In the same direction." responded Mr j
"Isn't it an attempt to uncover a!
conspiracy?" asked Mr. Money.
Mr. Hale again asked by what trans?
formation Senator Lodge had been
ousted. He wanted to know if the Sen?
ator from Massachusetts had been left
dangling In the air. If he has, the
Senator said, then the Senator from In?
diana is the proper man, perhaps, to
tnke charge of this measure.
"Is this bill a foundling, which had
iio one- to care for it, and was it at last
laid at the doorstop of the Senator
from Indiana'.'" nsked Mr. Hale.
"This bill came from the House. Its
paternity is of unquestioned respect?
ability." declared Senator Owen.
Mont Disorderly.
Senator Money deciarcd the proceed?
ing was most disorderly and that there
had been some irregularity, which he
' could not understand, by which the bill I
Lad passed from the control of a mem?
ber of the Committee on Finance to
the possession of the chairman of the
Committee of Territories. Ho demanded
to know whether the transfer was by
j "It is not a laughing matter," said
Senator Money, "Facedousness is tone
of tho viees of this age. Some people
can't talk upon a question without try'
lng to be funny." ?. .
Up to this Ihne continuous laughter
bad greeted the different, speakers, but
nt the admonition of Mr. Money \ho
risibilities of tho Senators were curb|d.
^Continued. pn~Tl?r?~P???^ \~
Forced Out of Civic Federation by
kiltie Worker*.
New York, March 1.?John Mitchell,
former head of the United Mine Work?
ers ot" America, and lately chairman of
the trade agreement department of (he
National Civic Federation, to-day made
public his resignation of hin office and
membership in the latter organization.
It was also announced that President
.Seth Low. of the Civic Federation, had
accepted I he resignation, to take effect
at the close of ilia present month.
Mr. Mitchell's (severance of relations
?vith ihe Civic Federation follows the
stand recently taken by the United
Mine Workers ->f America In declaring
that any member of the organization
accepting a position with the National
Civic Federation would thereby forfeit
membership In the union. With this
choice placed before Mr. Mitchell, he
decided to resign from the Civic Fed?
Iiis let'.er of resignation, made public
to-day. is dated February I and ad?
dressed to Mr. Low.
"It Is. needless to nay that I regret
the action of the miners' Convention,
not so much because It, requires me to
choose between the two organizations
as bccntiHc of the unjust and gratuitous
attnek upon the National Civic Feder?
ation, which, In addition to its many
other useful public activities, lias stood
consistently as nri advocate of right?
eous industrial peace," says Mr. Mitchell
in Iiis letter of resignation.
In accepting the resignation, Mr. Low
pays a tribute to the value of Mr.
Mitchell's work for Industrial peace.
1'rinter* H?turu to Work nt Order of
Executive Council.
Chicago, 111.. March 1.?At a meeting
of the Chicago Typographical Union,
held late to-day, the Etrike of com?
positors on the Chicago Examiner and
Kvning American v?as declared off.
This action was taken by a unanimous
vote in response to the order of the
executive council of the International
Typographical Union. which was
brought to Chicago.
All Chicago papers will resume nor?
mal size to-morrow.
Dlnastrou? to Cunne.
Washington. D. C. March 1.?Presi?
dent James Lynch, of the International
Typographical Union, who Is in Wash?
ington, gave out a statement to-night,
In which he said that the strike of the
printers against the Hearst newspapers
in Chicago was unwise, illegal, and,
irrespective of the outcome, could not
be Otherwise than disastrous to the
cause of union labor. He added that
when the members of the International
Typographical Union understood the
facts they woud be unanimous in con?
demnation of the Chicago demonstra?
tion against a publisher of eight union
newspapers. The International Typo?
graphical Union, he said, would stand
for th.. j^iotectlon and fulfilment of its
contracts, and that the members of the
Chicago Typographical Union would be
the first to take this stand when the
real conditions were understood by
Baltimore Saloonkeeper Must Fnce
Serious Cliurgc.
Baltimore, Md., March I,?As a se?
quel to the murder of Captain Aldie
Dorsey. of the oyster sloop Irene and
Rutli, by a mutinous crew, and the
killing of a negro seaman at tho same
time, off Colonial Beach, last January,
Daniel Haddaway. a saloonkeeper of
this city, was arrested to-day by As
sistan United States Marshal Zimmer?
man on a charge of shanghaiing John
A, McNamara. of Willlamsport, Pa. Mc?
Namara was drowned w.ion he tried to
make his escape from the sloop, clad
only In silk u .derwear. Haddaway
was held unde- fl.000 liail by United
States Commissioner Bond for a hear?
ing next Wednesday.
According to the story told by the
Federal officials, Mr. McNamara came
to Baltimore from Richmond, on his
way back to his home in Willlamsport,
Pa. He is said to have gone Into Hadd
away's saloon on East Pratt Street.
There, it is said, his fine clothes and
the roll of money he displayed attract?
ed the inmates, and the Federal offll
clals assert that McNamara was drug?
ged and robbed. Then, It is said, his
unconscious body was placed on the
Irene and Ruth, an oyster bugeye, and
carried down the bay as a member of
the crew.
The mutiny occurred two weeks af?
ter the drowning of McNamara.
Littleton Hat* the Hardihood to Make
Letter Public.
New York, March 1.?Representative
Martin W. Littleton, of New York, to?
il, iv. made public the answer he re?
ceived from ChaTles F. Murphy In
response to his letter to the Tammany
loader on the senatorial situation. Mr.
Littleton in his letter asked Mr. Mur?
phy to take his handK off the situation
at Alnany. Mr. Murphy had refused to
make I he Answer public, but had Inti?
mated that Mr. Littleton might have
the hardihood to assume the responsi?
bility for its publication.
He has, and hero it Is as read by Mr.
"Hon. Martin W. Littleton:
"Dear Sir,?I beg to acknowledge re?
ceipt of your letter of the 27th In?
"Signed) Yours very truly,
C'oiniunndcr-ln-Clilef nt Portsmouth
Die? Suddenly.
Portsmouth, Eng.. March 1.?Admiral
Sir Asshcton Gore Curzon-Howe, com
mander-ln-chief at Portsmouth, was
stricken with paralysis this morning,
and died this evening.
Admiral Curzon-Howe succeeded Ad?
miral Sir Arthur Fanshawe as com
monder-ln-chlef at Portsmouth In
March, 1010. tho latter being promoted
to the rank of admiral of tho fleet. Ho
had served in the navy forty-three
years, and during that time commanded
many ships.
Auditor ClurU Heftlgns.
Washington, D. C, March 1.?As the
result of the clash of authority bo
tween C4overnor-Genoral Forbes, of the
Philippines, and William H. Clark, au?
ditor of tho insular government, Mr.
Ciarke has tendered his resignation to
Secretary of War Dickinson, who ac?
cepted it by cable to-day, to take effect
April 1. The point at issued between
tho two officials involved tho right of
tlio Governor-General to supervise the
?fi/tuira o? tb.0 audttcr'u of?oa.
Only Portfolios of Jus?
tice and Commerce
Are Uncertain.
New Ministers Meet and Out?
line Program, Which Will Be
Submitted to . Chamber of
Deputies?Appearance of
Delcasse in Cabinet
Causes Some Alarm.
I'aria, March 1.?The new French j
Cabinet, ao far as it Is at present con- j
silt u ted. Is made up as follows:
Premier and Minister of Interior. An
tolne Ernest Monis.
Minister of Foreign Affairs, M. Crup
Minister of War, Henry Maurice Ber
Minister of Marine, Theophllc Dei
Minister of Finance, M. Calllaux. i
.Minister of Public Instruction. M
Minister of Public Works, Charles 1?.
Minister of Agriculture M. Masse.
Minister of Colonies, M. Messlmy;
Minister of I*tbor. Paud Boncour.
Under secretaries?
Interior, Emil Constant.
Justice and Worship. Louis Malvy.
Post and Telegraps, Charles Chau
Beaux ArtB, Henry Dujardtn-Beau
Premier Monis spent the day In
strenuous efforts to get his ministers
together. Ills labors appeared to be
crowned with complete success, and the
list of ministers was sent to the Journal
Officiel. At the last moment, however,
came the unexpected refusal of Jules
Jeanneney and Francois Porrler to ac?
cept respectively the portfolios of jus?
tice and commerce. This necessitated
a hurried recall of the list.
Outline Program.
The Premier then proffered the pori
folols to Senators Louis Uevelle and
Jules Pams Their answer will not bo
made known until to-morrow. The
new ministers met at the residence of
Premier Monis and outlined the princi?
pal features of the program which the
government will submit to the Chamboi
of Deputies. At the end of the con?
ference M. Monis said that the ministry
could be considered as definitely con?
stituted, and that there was no prob?
ability that the list as it Is now made
up would bo modified.
The chief dlfficuly encountered by the
Premier was in finding a suitable head
for the foreign office.
The appearance of Delcasse in the
Cabinet has caused alarm in some sec?
tions. Some of the newspapers de?
clared that It would be better if be
should remain In oblivion, charging
that he menaced the peace of France
and the peace of the world by attempt?
ing the Isolation of Germany in con?
nection with the Moroccan question in
Distinguished (,'rowd Preaent When
?lobn Lee Curroll Is Laid Awny.
Riltlmore, Md.. March 1.?In the
presence of an assemblage that crowd?
ed the edifice, the funeral services of
former Governor John Lee Carroll were
held at the cathedral to-day. A spe?
cial train brought the body and the rel?
atives and frlendB of the family from
Washington, where the former Gover?
nor and great-grandson of Charles Car?
roll, of Carrollton, one of the signers
of the Declaration of Independence,
died last Monday. Governor Crothers
and Ills staff, a large delegation from
the Sons of the Revolution, of which
Governor Carroll had been president
general for twenty years, and a repre?
sentation from the Society of the Cin?
cinnati was awaiting the cortege in
the portico of the cathedral, the Gov?
ernor and his staff and the members of
the societies acting as honorary pall?
bearers. S
Mgr. Thomas J. Lee, rector of St.
Matthew's Catholic Church, Washing?
ton, whero Governor Carroll had been
a communicant, was the celebrant at
the requiem mass, at the conclusion of
which the body was conveyed to Bon?
nie Brae Cemetery for burial. A num?
ber of persons came from distant cities
to attend the funeral.
Underwriter* Will Give ?5,000 for Re?
turn of Jewels.
New York, March 1.?The London un?
derwriters with whom Mrs. Maldwin
Drummond, had Insured her stolen
pearls and rings offered a reward here
to-day of 55,000 for their return. Mrs.
Drummond, who was formerly Mrs,
Marshal Field, Jr., of Chicago, has pre?
viously been quoted as saying on her
own account also that she. would will?
ingly give at least S5,000 for the return
of her Jew-els.
The theft Is placed on board the
steamship Amerika somo time between
10:30 Saturday night and ?>:30 the fol?
lowing morning, and waa first reported
here Sunday night, when the Amerika
docked. At that time the value of the
Jewelry was estimated at ?130,000.
though through sentimental associa?
tions Mrs. Drummond held It priceless.
Henry S. Boutell Will Be Minister to
Washington, D. C, March I.?Repre?
sentative Henry S. Boutell. of Illinois,
to-day was nominated by President
Taft to be United States minister to
Portugal- Representative Boutell was
defeated for the Republican congres?
sional nomination In his district at the
last primary election.
Mr. Boutell has been a member of
Congress since 1S07, when he was elect?
ed to fill an unexplred term. He was
graduated from Northwestern Univer?
sity In 18.74, and In 1904 received the
degree of L.L.. I>. from that institution.
He studied law at Harvard and has
practiced principally, in Illinois. '
Former Nicaraguan
President.Brands Him
as Slanderer.
Angfcred by Taft's Allusion to
Him in Message to Congress,
He Charges Country With
"Web of Treasons and Small
Villainies," and Warns
New Orleans, La.. March 1-?In a
sixteen-page pamphlet, bearing the
titlo "Refutation of the Statements of
President Taft," received here to-day
from Brussels, Jose Santos Zelaya, ex?
iled former President of Nicaragua, In?
dulges In bitter denounciatlon of Presi?
dent Taft and ,hls government's policy
of aggression In La tin-America.
lie brands President Taft as a sland?
erer; accuses the United Slates govern?
ment of having "shamelessly aided the
rebellion" in Nicaragua; of having
"bought consciences" to further Its
scheme of aggrandisement, and warns
Latin-Americans that the purpo?e of
the i'aft administration is to seize the
Central American republics.
The pamphlet has been widely distri?
Belaya's attack upon the Taft ad?
ministration was called forth by what
he terms "unjust accusations, full of
bitterness against me." contained in
the President's annual message to
Congress in December.
In that message President Taft re?
ferred to Zelaya as "the disturber of
Central America," said the people of
Nicaragua were finally driven Into re?
bellion by his lawless exactions, and
that Zelaya violated the laws of war?
fare by the "unwarranted execution of
two American citizens, who had re?
gularly enlisted In the ranks of the
IMactumc? ?'Interf ereuce.
Zelaya discusses "Interference" in
Cuba, Santo Romlngo. Panama, etc,
and declares that the conduct of the
United States has given "a solemn de?
nial to thl? candid alluBion"?the Mon?
roe Doctrine.
In place of the Monroe Doctrine he
says, the Unitod States government
has adopted the policy of "America
for the Yankees."
Referring to the recent Nicaraguan
revolution, which finally brought about
his downfall, Zelaya says:
"The United States government
shamelessly ab".?d the rebellion: it took
the part of the rebels against my gov?
ernment; It bought conscience, promis?
ing the Intrigants to give them the
country In return for concessions ruin?
ous to the latter.
"The battle was unequal, and my
withdrawal from power, of which
President Taft gives a. false explana?
tion, only took place when I had ac?
quired the conviction that It was Im?
possible to undo the web of treasons
and small villainies which the Ujilted
States Government had plotted for the
misfortune of our unhappy country."
Right Desfrojerw Will Meet There for
Spring: Practice.
Washington. D. C, March 1.?Right
torpedo boat destroyers of the Atlantic
fleet will assemble in Hampton Roada
on March 12, preparatory to their
spring practice. These vessels, which
are now at Key West, Fla., are tho
Pauldlng, Drayton. Roe, Terry, Flus
scr, Smith, Lajnson and Preston. Now
that the Mardi Gras festival at New
Orleans is over, the warships which
represented the United States Navy
there left that port to-day for other
assignments. The armored cruiser
Tennessee sailed from New Orleans for
New York, where she will arrive about
March 7. She will remain In the latter
harbor until March 15. when she will
Join the fifth division of the Atlantic
fleet, to which she Is attached, and pro?
ceed to Hampton Roads for the spring
battle practice. The scout cruisers
Chester and Salem left the Louisiana
port to-day for Pensacola, Fla., for tor?
pedo exercise. On March 10 tho two
scouts will go to Hampton Roads for
spring practice.
?Western Railroads Decide to Accept
Rate Decision.
Chicago, 111., March 1.?Thlrty-fivo
Western railroads decided to-day to
make no appeal from the recent decis?
ion of the Interstate Commerce Com?
mission denying the roads the right to
increase freight rates. They will ac?
cept the decree of tho commission as
The decision was reached at a meet?
ing to-day of representatives of the.
roads at the Western Trunk Line Asso?
ciation headquarters here. The opin?
ion was advanced by many that the
roads would bo unable to make any
stronger showing before the new Com?
merce Court than they had before tho
commission, and that once the new
court had ruled, its decree would bo
binding for two years.
It also was argued that if the roads
comply with tho decree without ob?
jection and withdraw the advanced
tariffs before March 10, there will be
an opportunity at a later date to sub?
mit advances on certain rates, some of
which may, moot with favor.
Kill Tommy Hurns'n Measure to Legal?
ize Prize Fighting.
Olympia, Wash., March 1.?The Sen?
ate to-day killed tho "Tommy Burns"
bill to legalize, prize lighting. Tho
measure was defeated through the ef
forts of a woman's lobby, after its pas
sago hy the Senate had seemed as?
sured. It had already passed the
House by a scant majority.
Women's clubs throughout the State
then began a vigorous campaign, which
resulted in the Senate's adverse vote
to-day. 22 to 10.
Tommy Rurna, former heavyweight
champion, directed the campaign in
luvoi- of tho measure.
Their Xests Robbed to Furnish
Tree Seeds to Government
Heyburn Fails in His Effort to
Cut Appropriation Down to
Million Dollars.
Washington. D. C, March 1.?Senator
Heyburn, of Idaho, to-night made a
futile attempt to reduce the annual
expenditures for the maintenance of
national forest reserves from more
than $5,000,000 to $1,000,000 by the in?
troduction of an amendment to the
agricultural bill, and brought down
upon his head the wrath of friends of
the forest service, who declared ho
was trying to kill a settled policy of
the government.
The question arose in connection with
the consideration of the agricultural
appropriation bill. The amendment
was defeated. 19 to 50.
Gnc.i Tun Fur.
Several Senators said that they
thought the forest service was too
costly and that the appropriations
ought to be reduced, but that the
amendment offered by Mr. Heyburn
went too far.
During his criticism of the forest
service Mr. Heyburn said that In one
Way and i'iiother Congress was appro?
priating almost $8,000,000 annually for
the protection of tin.- forests. He
charged the foresters with using the
reserves for their own benefit, lie al?
leged that they profit by collecting
bounties for killing wild animals.
"They create the preserves, prevent
others from hunting, and kill the game
themselves and collect from the State.
They have a private snap."
Senator Clark, of Wyoming, de?
nounced the forestry system in warm
terms, and in doing so warned the
Eastern Senators that the time would
come when they would rue the day that
they had procured the establishment of
reserves in the Whlto Mountains and
the Southern Appalachians.
Mr. Overman, of North Carolina,
lr.ado some inquiries concerning the
national nurseries. Replying. Senator
Nelson undertook to tell about the for?
estry nurseries in Alaska, and elicited
a loud burst of laughter by relating
; that when he was a boy he had worked
J In a nursery, "where," he said, "wo did
j a little grafting."
j In the same connection. Mr. Heyburn
!said that the iroe seods used In the
nurseries were obtained largely through
robbing tho nests of squirrel:-. Ho said
, that he knew of forty-five bushels
' gathered from that source,
j Speaking of foresters. Mr. Heyburn
? declared that thoy were recruited from
i tho Rastern States.
Donne* n firnfter.
"They are suckers?grafters," he j
', Raid. and. dellning grafters, added. "The
grafter is not. the man who pokes his
I hand uito a till and takes out what he
j gets hold of: he Is the man who :it
I taches himself to some other man's
; property and draws It away from him."
After the defeat of the. amendment
proposing to decrease the appropriation
; fnr forest preservation, Mr. Heyburn
j offered another proposition to prohibit
; tho expenditure of any part of the for?
est service appropriation upon forests
growing less than 4,000 feet, board
measure, of merchantable lumber per
aero in contlprfi^Tvrs areas of 1 CO acres.
He said that the effect of the amend?
ment would be to eliminate more than
one-third of the forest reserves. The
committee of tho whole finally accepted
the amendment.
Tho agricultural appropriation hill
passed without a roll call.
Clientlng n Crime.
Jacksonville, Fla., March 1.?The
State convention on revision and codi?
fication of school laws to-day approved
a statute making cheating lu school ex?
aminations a (time, and fixing the
punishment at v>ne year's imprisonment
or paying a fine of $500. The proposed
iaw will be laid before the legislature.
Taft Doesn't Propose to Worry
Himself Any More About
Extra Session.
Standpatters May Filibuster
Now, but They'll Have
to Vote Later.
Washington, March 1.?"Let 'em
sizzle awhile. I'm through stewing." |
President Taft was credited with this
remark to-day when some of his visi?
tors asked him about the situation in
the Senate as to reciprocity.
And the President acted the part all
day in conversation with those who
brought up the subject. He had work?
ed for days, exhausting his nervous
energies, to force a vote on the one
great question, which he is confident
the American people arc must pro?
foundly interested in.
lie feels that sentiment In every dt ?
rection has been brought to a point
to compel some other peopW; to walk
the floor, while he can sit back and
tnke it easy?just watch the writhing
of the other man. And seeing the
other fellow wriggle- is not all. Hav?
ing played his card, the President Is
philosophically/ awaiting the outcome.
To-day he turned his attention almost
exclusively to other matters pending
in Congress and chopped oft' reciprocity
Will Not Accept ?'Pake" Note.
Again the President announced thut
nothing but a straight, square vote oft j
reciprocity will stop his calling an ex- J
tra session. Nothing of a falte nature
will suit him. He protested vigorously j
tho other day when it was suggested j
to him that there were live or si*
Democrats favorable to reciprocity who
wore so willing to avoid an extra ses?
sion they would vote against the bill !
If it was submitted to a vote, merely J
to get the thing out of the way. The
President has determined that no such
proceedings will satisfy him.
Kven to-day rumors were going tho
rounds that a "frame-up" is being
sought by which reciprocity will be'
brought to a vote at the last minuto,
and killed by certain Democratic Sen- J
alors little concerned as to Its fato I
and more eager to escape an extra ses?
sion than cureful of how they record
! themselves.
I The President, it is said, knows the
attitude of every man in tin- Sonate,
and ho would scan a vote most care- ;
fully to determine whether there had
been a "frame-up.". If he concluded
that this was so he would call an extra)
session just the same. In fact, he has
about reached a point where he is de?
termined to call an extra session re?
gardless of a vote unless It Is favor?
able, fearing that there may be
political deal in the Senate.
It looked certain to-day, from the
tone of his remarks to callers, that he
suspects the possibility of a little deal
to defeat reciprocity in the last few
minutes. In which event an extra sos
sloh i3 an absolute certainty.
Senate Outlook Holter.
In spite of the unconcern of tho
President nbout tho doings of the Sen?
ate on rocoproolty, senatorial callers
took a more hopeful view of the prob?
abilities. With one exception?Senator
Pllnt, of California?they aU_ said tho
outlook for putting everything through
ns this session was decidedly hotter.
Senator Root, the iirr.t caller, said that
although nothing had been settled, the
situation really looked better.
Senators Taj lot and Overman felt
the samo way. So did Vice-President
Sherman, although the latter Is still
confident that an extra session is al?
most, unavoidable.
The two stumbling block to reciproc?
ity now are said to be Senator Hale, of
Maine, and Senator Nelson, of Minne?
sota. Tho former has announced with
i givui solemnity lp* the Sonate that the
big appropriation bills arc chock fill'
of important new legislation, doserv
, (C??ilnued on Sovent h Pago.").
Vote of 46 to 40 Declar
Him Guiltless of*
Scene of Intense Excitemer!
When Ballot Is Taken Sert?w
Has Been Equaled?Applause
Breaks Forth When An?
nouncement of Illinois
Man's Victory Is Made.
The Lorimer Vote
"Resolved, That "William I.orii
wan not duly tuul legally elected ?
H nent In tue Semite of the Unit!
Stntcs !?y the Legislature of t:
Slate of Illinois."
? licvcrlrigc resolution.)
Xny.1, -10; Yens, -10.
Wnshlnjrton, IJ. C\, March I_Wll
Ham Larimer retains lit* sent In tt
Ynlted Slates Sennte I>y n vote of 41
to 40, that body to-dny defeating thl
resolution introduced by -Senator Bcy|
erldKO doelnrlns the Junior Senate^
from Illinois lind not legally becsf
The end to the case that for so many]
months had been In the Senate, , an*
which provoked one of the most altj
fights In that body for years?a figl
In which the personal equation sery|
to heighten and intensify the feeling
came shortly after 1:;!0 o'clol
Promptly at that hour the Vlco-P?;
ldcnt brought his gavel down shar'
upon his desk and called for "yi f?
on the resolution. The agreement* (
terod Into by the members yesterday
called for shutting off all debate';'at
that hour and the settlement of the
issue by a vote. y ,
Senator La Follette had the floor at
the time, and the rap of the ga.vej
forced him to an abrupt termination'
his anil-Lorimer speech. The ayes n|
noes were sounded, and the crowds
floor and galleries followed tho Volljg.|
with interest most Intense.
How They Voted.
Upon the conclusion of the roll
and the announcement of the res*lj
applause was heard from the galleril
while on the. noor Senator LoriTm?||
thelr.y c4
:y a m
s absfcil
friends hastened to lender
gratulatlons. The vote:
Nays, pro-Lorimer: Republican
Bradley, Brandc-gee, Briggs, Rul
Burnham, Burrows, Carter, Clark
Wyoming; Crane, Cullom, Curtis. v<
pew, Dick, Dilllhgham, Du Pont, Flf
Frye, Gallinger, Gamble, Gugg'enhelt
Hale, Heyburn, Kenn, McCumbor. Nlxo
Oliver, Penrose. Perkins, Piles, Ricl
ardson, Scott, Smoot, Stevenson, Wa
ron and Wet more ; Democrats?Balle
Bankhead, Fletcher. Foster, Johnsto
Paynter, Simmons, Smith, of Marylan
Thornton, TU I man and Watson. Tot
nays, 46.
Yeas, an ti-Lorimer
Beveridge, Borah. Bourne, Brit
Brown, Burkott, Burton, Clapp, C I
ford. Cummins, Haydeu, Gronna, ,1K J
Ha Follette, Lodge. Nelson, Page, r
Smith, of Michigan: Sutherland. \V
ner and Young; Democrats?Bad?.
Chamberlain. Clark, of Arkansas; gf:
berson, Davis, Gore, Martin, MiL^
Newiands, Overman, Owen, Percy', Ra>'
ner, Shlvely, Smith, of South Carolin
Stone. Swan son and Taylor. Tot
yeas, 40,
Absent?Aldrich. Frazier and Ten
Senator Lorimer did not vote becaus'
of his Interest In the case, and Senato
Tallaferro was in his scat, but did n
respond to his name
The vote of Senator Cullom, Mrl
liner's colleague from Illinois,'
awaited with great interest.
sides had claimed him. He vot<
So Pairs Announced.
W hile no pairs were announced, Se$
a tor Aldrich was paired on other q?t$
ti?ns with Senator Terrell, both bete]
absent on account of illness.
Tallafcrro's silence may signify
with Senator Frailer, who was
on account of the death of <nls mo'.h??
Mr. Tallaferro had been known to
pro-Lorimer. ? " (djj
The. positions of Senators Fr.ialer|||
Terrell, who were absent, were ..
nounced as both antl-Lorimer. 'ja
Tin re is a general understand^;
that Senator Aldrich would have J
vored Lorimer. Nothing was stJj M
on the Moor regarding his attitud.j}
The scene when the vote was. tnS
whs one of most, intense hut supprjK
eii excitement. Not until Senator vj
more, next to the last, name one
list, had voted was the forty-six t
Lorimer total complete. The. re},
had been expected, but eyery.bfc
waited breathlessly for the. uhhd.UnU
motu. It was received with a'pplaj
from the galleries, but as usual. '
was u?lckly suppressed by the or.-'"
ing officer.
"The resolution i.-; lost." anno'j
the Vice-President, and instantl;
Senate was In an uproar, people
Ing the galleries and the floor II
spine minutes liefere the Senate
resume its proceedings.
Preceding tho taking of the vol
jhe resolut ion. speeches wore maf
Senators Owe-m Smith, of Michi]
and LaFollotte, :>ll In opposltloij
Lorimer retaining Iiis seat, and
Senator Simmons, of North Carolin!
favor of the Illinois Senator.
SpcitkN lu Own Defense, j
Mr. Lorimer also spoke brieftj
answer to a telegram from Gover^
Denecn, of Illinois, produced In t
Senate by Senator Owen, denying Se?
ator Lorlnier's statements. regardlQ
himself. -?v
Mr. La Follette, tho last speaker
the day, was proceeding to say 4L,
every line of the testimony convlj]^
Mr. Lorimer not only of obtaining,.,
seat, but of being a participant .'A th
bribery, when he turned with tremblli
voice and gesticulating hands; towft
the seat of Senator Lorimer on his le
People In the galleries above rosb
see what the object ot all this denn
eiation would do. There was on .1
stant of tense silence.
I "The gentleman Is not in his sc^
I Mr. La Follette said, and turned ax*/,,
to face the Senate. Ho went on t(,';
to review circumstances which he c*'
sidered as substantiating his orjposuj ,
and declared that U was lnjposaf
that Mr. Lorimer should noil
known what was going on "YVo|
noit say. just whore, the moiwy

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