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idy tonight and Tuesday. Probably
ihowera and cooler Tmesday. EXCLUSIVE ASSOCIATED PRESS SERVICE BY PRIVATE WIRE. ESTABLISHED 1861 CLARKSBUBG, W. VA., MONDAY, MAY 11, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS RESOLUTION INTRODUCED TO INVESTIGATE DAYTON Congressman Neely Upon Peti ; tion of More Than 9,000 West Virginians Offers It. JUDGE'S OFFICIAL ACTS i Relating to Labor Unions and Other Matters Form - , Basis of Charges. (SMCIAL. TO TMK TILMRAM) WASHINGTON, D. *C., May 11.? Representative Neely, of the First I district, upon the House convening today. Introduced a resolution which ? calls tor an investigation of the Ju ' dlclal conduotof Judge Alston G. Day : ton, of the United States district court ' for the Northern district of West Vlr ; ginla. The resolution authorizes and ' directs the House committee on the i Judiciary to make the investigation, ! and was referred to that committee 1 and ordered printed. The resolution gives the committee full powers to i conduct the investigation and provides ' for the expense It may Incur. Some of the charges against Judge Dayton are as follows: "That he has Issued injunctions against labor unions which place them beyond the pale of the law, and which make their deliberate actions conspir acy and their members miscreants and felons. "That he has had men and women arrested upon the sole charge of ask ing other men to Join a labor union. "That he, by the use of lnjunotlon . has prevented and inhibited the exer ! else of the constitutional right of the people to assemble peaceably to peti tion for redress of wrongs. "That he, under prosecution by con tempt proceedings, recently found one Mayor Schwartz guilty of contempt of court and sentenced him to serve sixty days in Jail for the sole season that said Schwartz rented and leased his property to one James Oates. "That he has publicly declared his antagonism to persons not yet on trial, wbom he expected soon to be tried be fore him. "That he. In the hearing of contempt ritoceedlngs, ignores the laws of the BCaffe of West Virginia and the con stitution of the United States, and re fuses to follow or be bound by the de cisions of the supreine court of the United States, and treats said decisions with contempt. "That his decision* have been such as to result In their reversal when carried to a higher court, but that ^?uSteoUfiSVis are-sb.,c<jatly. as-to. be ?prohibitive to some, and that this puts a price upon Justice which keeps It out of the reach of poor people. "That his decisions, comments, and ? attitude generally prove him so con stitutionally prejudiced as to unfit him to act as a Judge, a position which Tequlres, in an unusual degree, the qualities of fairness, calmness, sym pathy and reasoning." The preamble to the resolution re cites that more than 9,000 persons, representing-themselves to be citizens of West Virginia, have petitioned for this investigation. This resolution followed the viBlt of A. M. Belcher, of Charleston, and ?John Palmer, Jr., of Wheeling, attor neys for the United Mln6 Workers In West Virginia. Mr. Belcher filed with Representative Clayton, chairman of the House Judiciary committee, a list of "specifications' 'or charges against Judge Dayton. The list Is a much longer one than that contained In the Neely resolution. The committee has a week In which to consider and report on the reso lution. It may report It with or with out recommendation, and the commit tee has been known to report articles of Impeachment instead. What course i will be taken in this caBe no one 1 knowB. PNEUMONIA Causes Death of William Looty An Italian Coal Miner of Dola. Funeral services over the body of William Lootz, aged 67 years, an Ital ian coal miner of the Fayette Coal Company, of Dola, who died Sunday afternoon after a tew days' illness o( pneumonia, were held at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the Church of the Im maculate Conception and the burial was in the Holy Cross cemetery. , ffhe deceased man is survived by a #tdow and three daughters in the old country and three sons In this coun try. He arrived in this country from Italy last Monday, being taken ill a few days after his arrival. TRIALS Are Begun in the Circuit of the County Before Judge Hay Jury trials were begun in the circuit court Monday morning before Judge Haymond Maxwell. A Jury returned a verdict for $511.50 for the plaintiff in the case of U. G. Sherwood et al against F. C. Dever rlcks. The trial of F. C. Devericks's case against D. W. Jacobs for commis sions for selling lots is on. MBS. WOOD FREE. <bv A>iocMr?o muo LONDON, May 1L?Mrs. Mary Wood, the militant suffraget, who mutilated the portrait of Henry James In the Toyal academy, was released tempo rarily from prison today. She was In a very weakened condition because of ? ganger strike, .if ?raaBagnig-; ? '"-v ? .TV1' MYSTERY CLEARED VP BY THE POLICE LOCALELKS Are Preparing to Go at Least 150 Strong to the Coming State Convention. Clarksburg Lodge, No. 4-82, Be nevolent and Protective Order ol Elks, promises to have at least l&U of Its members In the parade at the state convention at Parkers burg June 16, 17 and 18, and arrange ments have been made for a fine ap pearance. The lodge has delegated the purchase of a fine banner to a committee headed by Charles L. Hickman. The Parkeraburg committee head ed by Frank J. Welch a few weeks ago decided on suits of -blue serge coats and white serge trousers to be purchased 'by members from the National Woolen Mills. The hats to Ibe worn are to be purchase! at Donohue and Johnson's store. They are white hats with purple bands. Elegant canes are to be purchased at Nusbaum's store. Low white shoes will be worn and they may be purchased where the members indi vidually may elect. Purple . hose and purple neokttes are to be worn and they may also be purchased wherever the members see flt. SHORT SESSION OF COURT. Only Ave drunks faced Mayor Will H. Cole at the Monday morning ses sion of police court and the docket was quickly disposed of. Two of them contributed fines and the others were discharged. One Man in Jail in Connection with Shooting in Italian Boarding House. The mystery surrounding the kill ing of one man and the wounding of two other persoss in an Italian boarding house on Poplar street Saturday night was cleared up by the police yesterday and as a result Frank Rollo. one of those wounded, is held In the county jail, charged with the shooting of Mrs. Vlto Zoc co, and a statewide search has been instituted for Vlto Zocco, who, two witnesses say, fired the shot that killed Antonio Varano, who was found lying dead on the floor In Zocco's home with a bullet in his brain when police entered the house Saturday, night. Mrs. Zocco, who Is lying in a local hospital suffering from a bullet wound In her side, told the police these facts yesterday and her story was corroborated toy Nick Cavallo, a boarder in the home, who was present throughout the shooting, though he is not thought to have taken any part. Special Italian Police Officer "Jimmy" Burgess says that Rollo and Varano are memlbers of the Black Hand and the stories told by the witnesses bear out this state ment. Further proof that the Black Hand was connected with the shooting was offered this morning when It was learned that tmty^three weeks ago, Sanitary Officer Ours, while Inspecting Zocco's premises, found tweifty-four sticks of dyna mite under the house. The dyna mite was brought to the police sta tion hut the finding of the explo (Contlnued on page three.) NATION PAYS DUE TRIBUTt Does Mrs. Emma Robinson as She Prepares to Leave for Her Home in Jersey. Miss Emma Robinson, aped 24 years, wife of J, H. Robinson, a well known glass worker, died at 6:30 o'clock Sunday evening at. thu home of -Mrs. P. MoGary, her mother, at industrial after two hours' illness of acute indigestion. Mr. and Mrs. Roiblnson reside at, Vineland, N. J., but Mr. Robinson works at a local glass plant dudlng the winter. They were to return to Vineland yesterday, having every thing ready and at the station to leave at 5:45 o'clock yesterday even ing. Mts. Robinson was wtaken ill as they were getting ready to go to the train and died two hours later. The deceased woman is survived by her mother, Mrs. MdGary, and a brother and a sister. The brother Is John McGary and the sister Is Miss Elizabeth MoGary, both residing here. A requiem high mass will be sala fo rMrs. Robinson at 9 o'clock Tues day morning at the church of the Immaculate Conception, and the fu neral party will leave Tuesday evening at 5:40 o'clock for Vine land, where the burial will take place. Owing to the conditions of the roads between this city and In dustrial the body will not be brought into the church Tunesday morning, and friends wishing to see Mrs. Rob inson can do so by calling at Mr. Mc Gary's home before 4 o'clock. BEGKERJURY Is Completed and the District Attorney Begins to Present the State's Case. (BY AO?OCIAT?D ***?? NTW YORK, May 111?<A Jury to try Charles Becker, former police lieutenant, charged with instigating the murder of Herman Rosenthal, was completed today. Frederick A. Strock and F. C. Barrett were chosen to take the places of the men ex cused Saturday. The district attorney immediately began his opening presentation of the Btate's case to the Jury. Mr. Whatman made no mention of the ex ecution of the four gunmen and in no way suggested that the prose cution had any new evidence. THREE~F]NED And Two Are Jailed in Default of Paj ment for Being Drunk at Station. Bert. Sorden, G. W. Golden and A. ] Hays were fined $1 and costs each i Monday morning In Justice T. G. Nice-1 warner'B court for being drunk at the Baltimore and Ohio railroad Btatlon. Sorden paid his fine and was released but in default the others were sent I to Jail for road work of six days each. All were arrested and prosecuted by W J. Mays, a member of the rallrg?4 ? v "" "no To Sailors and Soldiers Who Lost Their Lives at the Battle of Vera Cruz. WILSON MAKES ADDRESS School Children Sing, Band Plays Dirge and Bluejackets Escort the Coffins. (?V ASSOCIATED PRESS) NEW YORK, May 11.?The dead from Vera Cruz were landed on American soil today and city, state and nation paid them tribute. Two hours before the city was astir seventeen coffins were removed from the deck of the cruiser, Montana, and placed on caissons on the plaza In Battery Park. Few witnessed this ceremony for the sun was but half risen. Many thousands before 8 o'clock began making their way toward lower Manhattan while others massed about city hall, where the procession was to halt. Still others lined the ap proaches to Manhattan bridge and finally a great throng gathered at the navy yard where eulogies were to be said. Many wore little bows of black. Others wore bands of black on their sleeves. President Wilson arrived from Washington shortly before 7 o'clock. He was taken Immediately to the home of his friend, Colonel E. M. House, and from there to the battery, where he took his place in the proces sion. Twenty-four picked mounted police led the cortege. Behind them were the combined band of the Wyoming and Texas, leading 600 blue jackets from these ships. Next came the coffins in single file and at the side of each rode a police man. At the corner of each coffin trudged a national guardsman. The Stars and Stripes alone covered the caskets. Behind the last caisson came the carriages bearing the president, sec retary of the navy, senators, congress men and representatives of the state and city. The cortage began to move at 9 o'clock, the ship's band playing a fun eral march; bluejackets with arms reversed. The crowds stood with barred heads. Through the skyscrap er canyon of lower Broadway, past old Trinity church and Into the city hall plaza the procession moved. At city hall, wheer columns and portico were draper In black, the cor tage halted, while Mayor Mitchel placed on a casslon a wreath of or chids, the city's tribute. As be did so bluejackets presented arms and 800 school children sang "Nearer My God to Thee." From there the route lay north to the navy yard, where the ceremonies were simple and brief. An Invocation by Chaplain William E. Cassar, of Annapolis, was followed by President Wilson's address, and prayer by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise and Father John T. Klttrlck, chaplain of the Maine. Three volleys fired by a detachment of marines and taps by a bugler concluded the program. Of the bodies fourteen were sent to rel atives. Three bodies were taken on the Montana for removal to New Eng land. President Wilson had no formal ad dress for the ceremony at the navy yard. After Secretary Daniels had read to him the names of the American dead, the president replied with lm thws,} PETER COLLINS LECTURES IN CITY THIS EVENING PETER W? COLLINS, V of Boston. Mr. Collins will dellvej a lecture on "The Coming Conflict or the" Menace of Socialism," at the Robin son Grand theater at 8 o'clock this evening under the auspices of the Knights of Columbus. The local committee in charge ot the lecture announces that owing to the limited seating" capacity of the theater and the large crowd expect ed, children under sixteen years of age will not be admitted. OILJROPS Ten Cents a Barrel When the Market Opens Today in the City of Pittsburg. PITTSBURG, May llv?Ten cents came off the price of the principal grades of crude oil when the market opened today, the following prices being quoted by the purchasing agen cies: Pennsylvania crude, $1.90; Mercer, $1.40; Newcastle, 11.40; Corning, $1.05; and Cabell, |1.47. The reduc tion on Somerset was Sve cents to $1.05 a barrel. iSsT Of an American Officer, Re tired, at Instance of Uncle Shm is Reported. <av AsaociA-rio .mil) "WASHINGTON, D. C., May 11.? First Lieutenant Charles M. Malgne, United States Army, retired, who went through the Mexican line at Vera Cruz in the capaolty of correspondent for a Washington newspaper, was arrested today upon returning to Vera Cruz. Advice of his arrest reached the war department from General Funston. The arrest was ordered from Wash ington on the ground that it would be dlfllcult to explain the presence of an American officer within the lines of those who contest the rights of the United tSates on Mexican soil. SEVERE STORM Wisconsin County, Killing One Person and Injuring Four Others. MADISON, Wis., May 11.?Mrs. John OIsob, of Glenville, was killed and four other persons injured when a severe storm passed over Dane county today. Buildings were wrecked and other damage done. Four big tobacco sheds near MdFarland were partly demol ished. Farmers report the greatest damage to growing tobacco. BlfEli Of Good Roads in West Vir ginia is to Be Issued by the State Road Bureau. MORGAN TOWiN, May 11.?At a meeting of the state road bureau just held here, at which L W. Stenger was officially appointed secretary, the preparation of a good roads route book for West Virginia was authorized. ? The publication will be modeled after the Blue Book, so well known to motorists, but it will be devoted ex clusively to this state and will be much more complete In detail. The book will not only show the best high ways in various parts of the state, but will designate the kind and quality of all the principal roads. All per tinent facts concerning the scenery, hotel and garage accommodations and other details will ge given. CAB TO HOT. For the convenience of persons at .tending the Grand Encampment and the Department Council meeting Wed nesday a car will leave Clarksburg at 11:30 on the interurban line for In termediate points, making connections for Mannington and other points. MINISTERS MEET. The Clarksburg Mlnslterlal Union held a regular meeting .Monday fore noon in the parlor or the First Pres byterian church. Besides routine ?business looked after, the Bev. Dr. H. T. McClelland read an excellent paper on "The Ministry of Com fort" OWE MARRIAGE LICENSE. SENATOR GOFF'S SPEECH AGAINST TOLLS' REPE.* - * . ' ** ' CONTEMPT CASES ARE THROWN OUT Gompers, Mitchell and Morri son Go Free through Statute of Limitations. (BY ASSOCIATED PftKSSl WASHINGTON. D. C.i May 11.? The contempt sentences Imposed by the district court on Samael Oompers, John Mitchell and Frank Morrison, labor leaders,.were set aside today by the supreme court as barred by the statute of limitations. Justice Holmes Bald the case turned upon the point that the contempt pro ceedings should have been started within three years of the date of.the offenses, that proceedings for contempt should be speedy and thus come with in the purpose of the state of limi tations. Justices Pitney and Vande vanter dissented. The decision settled the point that contempts of court are crimes. Jus tice Holmes said that contem'pts are Infractions of law vlsited-with. punish ment as suoh and it they were not crimes the court was In error as to the most fundamental characteristics of crime, as that word has been under stood In English speech. The mere fact that as contempts had been worked and fought out they were not triable by Jury did not make them any the less crimes, he added. WOJLLK DEPOBTED. Dora Dodd was ordered to leave the city and warned that a jail sentence would be hers If she returned when she was arraigned in police court Sun day morning on a charge of disorderly conduct near the Glen Elk bridge Sat urday night. She agreed to leave the city at once. She was arrested by Officer MciCloud. is Death of Sherman Hileman, of Frenchton, at a Local Hotel. , While enroute to his Home at Frenchton, Sherman Hileman, aged 47 years,, was taken U! at the local Baltimore and Ohio station Sunday and was taken to the Glen Elk hotel where he died at 2 o'clock Monday morning. Heart failure was the cause of Mr. Hlleman's death. (Mr. Hileman had been -visiting in this city for several days and started for his home at Frenchton Sunday morning. While waiting for a train at the station he was taken ill. Friends removed him to the Glen Elk hotel where a physician was summoned and it wis thought that he could resume his journey this morning, however, he gradually grew worse and died at the hour stated above. The deceased man is survived by a widow and several children. The body was prepared for burial and will be taken to Frenchton Tuesday, The funeral services and burial will take place there Wednesday. GAIiVIJf ACCEPTS. John Galvln, of Cincinnati, 0., past grand exalted ruler, announces his acceptance of an Invitation to deliver the memorial address of the Clarks burg lodge of Elks the first Sunday in next December. Mr. Galvln Insti tuted the local lodge fifteen years ago. BRITISH TAKE REFUGEES OFF Is Frank Paujetta, It Is, Report ed, and Sheriff Sends Posse on Another Search. Information was telephoned to Sher iff Ross F. Stout late Monday after noon that Frank Pauletta, the con demned murderer who recently es caped from the county jail, had been seen In a thicket on the north side of Plnnloklnnlck hill. The sheriff Im mediately organized a posse and sent it In charge of a deputy to search the place. Seven men were arrestdd as sus picious characters Sunday night about 9:30 o'clock at a gas well rig In Qlen Elk No. 2 by Sheriff Stout and a posse ot deputies, who were scouring that section for Pauletta. The men were locked up in the oounty jail to await action in their cases by the prosecut ing attorney. Their names are regis tered as B. L. Vincent, Anthony Mun ley. Dais Pascll, John Teeney, James McHale and John Campbell. Warship Has 250 of Them on Board on the Way to Vera Cruz Now. ARE MOSTLY SPANIARDS Gunboat Belonging to the Mex ican Federal Forces Blown Up by Rebels. (BY ASSOCIATED PRtS.1 dfflLAAEISrON, May HI?Cables from Vera Cruz today say that the British warship, Hermlone, took pit 700 refugees from Tamplco last night and is now enroute to Vera Cruz. Most of them were Spaniards and other foreigners and includeJ 400 men, 200 women and 150 thil dren. GUNBOAT BLOWN CP BY THE XEXICjLN REBELS. SLIGHTJHOCKS Are Registered Today But No Damage is Reported There from So Far. MY AStOCIATSD PHUt) CA.TANA, Italy, iMay 11?Several slight earthquake shocks were reg istered today but no further damage was reported. Army, navy and civ i'ian authorities continue! their ef fort to relieve the distress of the thousands of persons who lost their homes in the earthquake which de stroyed a dozen villages last week. 'Most of the peasants are leaving the district. Others refuse to more until they learn the fate of missing relatives. Official returns of the dead give the number tCt about lbo but it is bellevea many mome are still buried in the heaps ot debris. (ar AMM1ATU MUH WASHINGTON, D. C., May 11.? Rear Admiral Howard, commander of the Pacific fleet, reported today that the abandoned Mexican federal gun boat, Morelos, was yesterday boarded, set afire and blown up by the Con stitutionalists, at Mazatlan. SUPREME COURT JUSTICE IS SELECTION OF WILSON. WASHINGTON, D. C? May 1.1? Associate Justice Joseph R. Lamar ot the United States supreme court, and Frederick W. Lehmann, or St. Louis, tonner solicitor general, have been selected by the president to present his views before the South American mediators In the Mexican (Continued on page three.) CONDITION UNIMPROVED. W. M. Quinn, popular conductor on the Short'Line railroad, continues In a serious condition at his home on Baltimore street He has been ill for several days and news ot his unim proved condition will be received with regret by his many friends. MAYO DEAD. CLASS ADDRESS Of the City High School Will Be Delivered by Dr. Hal leek, of Louisville, Ky. While the graduating class of the high Bchol has not been definitely determined owing to illness and other causes, there are forty-t>ne stu dents under consideration?nineteen girls and twenty-two boys. The closing exercises will begin yith. - a class "sermon by the Rev. G. I). Smith In the First Methodist Epis copal church, at 10:46 o'clock Sun. day, May 24. The class address will be made In 'the Masonic temple Thursday evening. May 28, by Dr. Reuben Post (Halleck,. ot. Louisville, Ky. The colored school commence ment will be held the following night in the Water street school audi torium. (BY ASSOCIATED Ml KM) NEW YORK, May H.?Colonel'John C. Calhoun Mayo, Democratic national committeeman from Kentucky, died here this afternoon at the hotel where he has been 111 Bince April 23. DOVENEB IS DEAD. Word Is received here of the death of 'Captain B. B. Dovener, ot Wheeling, former congressman, at a sanitarium at Glen Echo. Md., Saturday, aged 73 years. He will be buried at Wheeling. TO BE SENT HOME. BATAVIA, Java, May 11.?The body of Madam Lillian Nordica, the Amer ican singer, who died here of pneu monia last night. Is to be sent to the United States May 1?. William F. Meredith '.fit Wolf Sum mit, was a city visitor Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Gain were here STRUCK BY AUTO. art a?in in mi mm) TODCtHMOND, V*-, April 11? tur Axtell, vice president ot the Chesapeake and Ohio railway, was struck by an automobile on the street here today and is bettered to I Tells the Senate'to Kill the Hay Treaty and Throw Off the Yoke. SUBTIE |RlTiSti AtteDE And Hand of Canad the Web That Ca< the President , Saturdays Washington Post gave the following account ot Senator Nathan Gott's speech agalnBt repeal ol the tolls exemption clause of the Panama canal law:- S Senator Nathan Golf, of West ginia, who for twenty years be coming Into the Senate was a fede Judge of the circuit court. In an eli orate speech on the toll repeal l yesterday' gave the experts In int national law who claim that toll e emptlon violates the Hay-PaUnoefo treaty new food for thought Provisions No Longer Binding. He held that If their contention 1" correct the Hay-Pauncefote treaty has, In fact, been abrogated, and that Its provisions are no longer binding. He asserted that England for 120 years had attempted to take advant age of the United States by the sub tleties of diplomacy, and gave It as his firm conviction that this country # can never have diplomatic peace with Great Britain until the treaty now In controversy 1b formally abrogated. Not until then, he said, would the peo ple of the United States possess their complete commercial and Industrial Independence. Calls It Monstrous Proposition. The Bpeeoh of tbe West Virginia senator was a strong argument for toll exemption. He predicted political disaster for the party which attempts to make vessels of the United State* pay tollB, the only ones, as he fully explained during his speech, that would be required to do so. The ves sels of all other countries, he eatd, would be, exempt from tolls, because England, Germany, France and .Japan have already arranged to pay the tolla Imposed upon commercial vessel! owned by their people. "That Is a monstrous proposition, but it is a verity," he said. "Our ships are struggling now, God knows, under a burden that: I wonder they bear aa well aa they do. BUt they must pass through Hie canal owned by their country and. whose flag U?ey carry, branded as the only vessels that must pay tolls. " H Pleads for Its Abrogation. "I believe the day 1b conllng when these shlpa wM go through free. It this Congress, does not so speak, aftot the people of this nation have spoken, there will be a Congress that will. "You may call such legislation s subsidy, if you please, which techni cally it 1b not, but it will not scare me, for I know that by and through auch governmental* policies all other na/ tions have prosperity, and I know, also, that that prosperity has driven our ships from the waters of all oceans. "I, for one, would like to declare that the government of the United. States Is weary ot this continued strife from 1794 down to 1914, with the sub tle diplomacy of Great Britain. I am tired of such contentions. We should no longer'BUbmit to the uncalledctor meddling in our home affairs by na tions that at least are officious. Let us throw oft the yoke to which wo should never have been subjected and deolare our commercial and world wide industrial Independence, and an nounce it In a manner that will t>? understood everywhere. "Let us," continued Senator Goff, with vehemence, "abrogate the Hay- ? Pauncefote treaty by an act of thi? Congress?the course that I have In dicated, which has been pursued in similar circumstances fromrthe foun dation of the government. "It it is true that our Panama canal tolls act is In conflict with the Hay Pauncefote treaty, then that act abr?? gates the treaty. You cannot escape that conclusion. I submit it to the consideration ot the president and of those who claim that the legislation, of lfll2 is in violation of -the Hay Pauncefote treaty. "We would better reject the bin, and then, for fear there should be any misunderstanding about it, abrogate the treaty. We. shall never have dip lomatic peace until we so act." Qnotes Many Opinions. Senator Goff quoted from the public statements of Senators Walsh and Vardaman, Representative Underwoodi former Presidents Taft and Roosevelt In favor of the exemption of coastwise shipping from tells as indicative ot the thought ot the country and the opinion of representative men of both the great parties. ? gg ' He referred sarcastically to the re cent statements of the president to the suffragists that he could not dis cuss that question because there was no platform deolaratlon upon it, al though he at the same time not only disregarded, but repudiated, a spectflo plank declaring in tavor of toll ex eI"offers Two General Propositions. Senator Goff set up two general propositions ,to which he addressed himself at length: "There is no international obligation to submit the construction of legisla tive acts by any prooesa of arbitration, and. "That any aggrieved party has an appropriate, impartial, and competent tribunal in the supreme oonrt ot the United States." "We are considering today," con tinued Senator Goff, "a bill the object ot which is to repeal legislation that has hsd the unqualified approval ot the voters ot this nation. T1 have tally considered attd^, weighed In the balance tbe < Luarv -i ~~ l Continued on pace . "