Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
SENATOR LODGE IN
Failure to Rally After Opera
tion Friday for Gastric
Ulcer Causes Fears.
ILLNESS SECRET FOR TIME
Physician Say Becorery Is largely
Matter of Vitality Senator So
Tired Before Operation That
' Strength Is Mncb, Weakened.
NAHAXT. Mass.. Sept. 29. Henry Ca
bot Lodge. United States Senator, senior
member of the Massachusetts aeiega'
tion In Congress, who was operated on
Friday for a gastric ulcer, according to
hl nhvslclan toniftht. was "not en
tirely out of danrer."
Xew of the Senator's Illness leaked
out by accident today. Then it was
learned that for 24 hours followfcig
the operation his life had been des
paired of. The operation ltseit, ni
physician said, was successful, but the
patient, weakened by his labors at the
extra session or congress, aid not nave
the vitality to rally promptly from the
shock. His recovery, according to ir.
B. P. Harrington, one of his physicians,
largely Is a matter of vitality, in which
his 84 years and the fact that he was
a tired man previous to the operation,
must be taken into consideration. Ac-
. cording to Dr. Frederick Wlnslow. an
other of the physicians, the Senator's
condition late tonight was "excellent.
Secretary Iaaura Statement.
The silence of the Lodge house at
Eastern Point was broken for the first
time since the Senators return from
Washington by his . secretary, E. T.
Clark, who gave out the following
"Senator Lodge was operated on last
Friday for a gastric ulcer. The Sena
tor bad been suffering; for some days
with what was thought to be an attack
of Indigestion, but his condition be
came so critical that the physicians
found an immediate operation neces
sary. Dr. Harrington and Dr. Wlnslow,
who are in charge of the case, today
pronounced the Senator s condition en
Even some of the Senator's most
intimate friends were surprised to
learn of the serious nature of his ill
lies s. He had returned from Wash'
ington ten days ago, complaining that
he was tired and wanted a rest. In the
seclusion of his estate on Massachu
setts Bay he took many short strolls,
but on Wednesday he complained of the
increasing severity of his indisposition.
Thursday he called in the family phy
sician. Dr. Laurence Cuslck, who found
the Senator suffering from an ulcer of
the stomach. The growth was acutely
developed, he said, and he advised an
Senator Opposed to Operation.
This met with the opposition of Sena
tor Lodge who thought such a step un
necessary and believed that he was too
weak to go under the knife.
The family, now greatly worried,
called in Drs. Harrington and Winslow
who confirmed the diagnosis of Dr.
Cusick and said that an operation was
necessary to save the patient's life.
Mrs. Lodge, it is said, added her prayers
to the doctor's advice and the Senator
submitted to their will.
Dr. Harrington performed the opera
tion Friday assisted by Dr. Winslow. A
Might rally on Saturday, was not satis
factory to the physicians and another
consultation was held Sunday. By this
time a still further gain, though slight,
offered more encouragement and Dr.
Winslow's report on his condition late
tonight as "excellent" Indicated addi
Hundreds of telegrams and telephone
messages poured In to the Senator's
home tonight, when news of his illness
became known. Secrecy had been main
tained at the request of the Senator
himself. It was said, and two police
men maintained a guard around the
JXJEIST WHO PRESIDES AT SULZEB TRIAL.
: - n : - 7441 V ' -
;: ( , 7 - K ?A
: if . i '
I v " - & , " I
I , t i ! i ' ' " "i ' I "
I . I - J :
t '''. ,is - , y-m." '
7 t s -
INCOME TAX BLANK
IS BEING PREPARED
Photo Copyright by Underwood & Underwood.
CHIEF judge: cullex ox his way to court.
GRANGES ARE URGED
Untermeyer Criticises Present
BILL TOO LOOSELY DRAWN
Proposal Made to Kestrlct Issue of
Currency to Commercial Paper
Representing Purchase or Sale
of Negotiable Commodity.
ing In a mill and was reported to have
been killed in a boiler explosion. When
the news of his supposed death reached
his wife, Mrs. Hazelwood canceled her
suit for divorce and later married Han
sen, moving to Washington.
Last January the woman returned to
her old home at Sedan and met her
first husband on the street. When she
returned to Washington and apprised
Hansen of the fact he insisted thta a
divorce from Hazelwood was unneces
sary. Later Hansen Is alleged to have
beaten his wife and the annulment suit
NECK BROKEN SINCE BABY
Uoctor Pleads for Custody of Son So
He Can Treat Him.
NEW TORK. Sept. 25. Dr. John Hus
son, a visiting surgeon of the Hahne
mann Hospital, made an unusual plea
before Justice Delaney for the custody
f his 5-year-old son, John. Dr. Hub
son is being sued for a separation by
Mrs. Jennie Husson, based on his al
leged cruelty. The wife applied to the
court for alimony of J"5 a week, saying
that he earns JoOOO a year and that he
has offered her only 110 a week. She
also wants the boy.
In asking that he have the custody
of his son Dr. Husson explained' that
the boy has lived since he was 18
months old with a broken neck. His
mck was broken in two places, but.
contrary to the opinions of surgeons,
he lived through the mishap, until to
day not a trace of the affliction la ap
parent. Dr. Husson contends that un
less the boy continues to receive "deli
cate and interested treatment" it will
he impossible to preserve his life, and
he can have that treatment only if
under the Immediate care of his father.
Justice Delany reserved decision.
The marital troubles of the Hussons
first became public when Mrs. Husson
field a suit for J30.000 damages
against Mrs. Louise P.iddell Park, a pa
tient of the physician, who, she said,
alienated her husband"s affections. Dr.
Husson denied the charges and said
that his wife was Jealous of his women
.patients and had caused him to lose
n-Uh of his practice.
SCOTLAND YARD IS LOSER
.iui:l Inspector, Weighing 300
Pounds, It e 14 Feet Tall.
LONDON, Sept.- 27. Scotland Tard
lost its most gigantic and picturesque
figure when Inspector William B. Kemp
retired last week. Kemp was the bis
gest man physically in the metropoli
tan police force. Ho weighed over
300 pounds, and this, too, without an
ounce of fat. He was over six and one
half feet tall, and was built generally
on a titanic scale.
For many years he had charge of
some of the toughest districts in London
He has the credit of the arrest of
Chapman, one of the famous poisoners
of England, years ago. He was after
ward one of Superintendent Froest's
right-hand men in solving the mystery
of the murder of Belle Elmore by her
husband. Dr. Crlppen.
In recent years Kemp has been Inspector-secretary
to the superintendent
of Scotland Yard and also of the com
mittee for the reception of foreign of
ficials. Every American policeman' who
has visited Scotland Yard knows Kemp
and has a thousand reasons to thank
him for kindness.
Use common sense, buy Superior coal,
a ton. Main 151. A 154L Adv.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. General
revision of the details .of the Adminis
tration currency bill to insure the car
rying out of the purposes of the mea
sures was recommended today to the
Senate banking and currency commit
tee by Samuel Lntermyer, of New York.
Criticising the bill's definition or
commercial paper," on which currency
would be Issued as "loose and unre
strlcted." Mr. Untermyer said the lines
should be strictly drawn to allow the
issue of currency only on commercial
paper representing the purchase or
sale of a commodity which would en
ter Into commerce.
Mr. Untermyer also recommended al
tering the plan of organization from
the proposed regional reserve banks.
He would give the National banks 90
days in which to subscribe the capital
and deposits for the regional banks,
and if it were not forthcoming would
throw the stock books open to public
subscription, closely restricting the
powers of the subscribers in controlling
the bank. This plan, he said, would
tend to force the banks to enter the
The bill as now framed, Mr. Unter
myer said, gave the banks themselves
too much power in the organization
and control of the proposed new sys
tem. He recommended that the pro
posed "advisory council" of bankers as
an adjunct to the Federal reserve
board be abolished, and that closer
powers of regulation and removal over
regional reserve directors elected by
the banks be given the government.
He urged, however, that the banks re
ceive a flat profit of 6 per cent on their
Investment in the regional banks and
that the Government should receive all
porfits above that figure.
Th right of the regional banks to
enter the open market in competition
with the member banks is absolutely
necessary, be slad, in order that the
regional banks might control and
maintain the rate of discount which
the bill gives them the right to fix.
Mr. Untermyer disagreed flatly with
a scheme advanced by Senators Reed.
Hitchcock and Bristow. under which
the Government would issue currency
directly to the individal banks on their
assets up to 75 per cent of their cap
ital stock, with a provision of a 60
per cent gold reserve. This plan, he
said, would be inelastic and unpractical.
WIFE OF 2 BRINGS SUIT
WOMAN' WOULD AXXCIi SECOND
First Hnsband. Believed Dead,
Found Alive When Spouse Visits
Old Home In Kansas.
CENTRALIA, Wash., Sept 29. (Spe
cial.) A novel suit has just been filed
in the Lewis County Superior Court,
wherein Mills Hansen seeks to annul
the marriage of herself and Bert Han
sen. It is alleged in the complaint
that the defendant and plaintiff were
married at Great Bend, Kan., on No
vember 14, 1904. In 1900. however, Mrs.
Hansen had been married to Luther
Hazelwood In Sedan, Kan. In 1902 the
woman left Hazelwood and in 1904
started divorce proceedings against
At that time Hazelwood was work-
FIRE ALARM AIDS BRIDGE
Gong Clangs for Department Mem
bers and All Sign Petition.
The alarm gong in the fire station
of engine No. 3, at Sixteenth and Wash
ington. was called Into use to bring
men to the support of the interstate
bridge, proposed across the Columbia,
Mrs. C. A. Pettibone was circulating
one of the petitions for the Interstate
bridge bond issue.
"Will you sign this peitionT" she
asked Captain Haies, In charge of the
"Sure, and so will the rest of the
The gong clanged the alarm and the
entire fire department at that station
came shooting down the brass rods.
In less than five minutes after she
entered the engine-house, Mrs. Petti
bone walked out with her petition
bearing thesignature of every man In
MAJOR MANNING PASSES
Lewiston 3an Prominent in Grand
Army Circles Dies Froin Cancer.
LTWISTOX, Idaho, Stpt 29. (Spe
cial.) Major George Manning, promi
nent in G. A. R. circles, a pioneer of
Idaho and a prominent Mason, died
this afternoon from cancer.
Major Manning was born at Prince
ton, Me., November 21, 1836. He leaves
a wife and three children James,
Fred and X-'harles. Today was the 58th
anniversary of his wedding.
Major Manning enlisted In the First
California Regiment in 1S61. later
transferring to a Massachusetts regi
ment. He was mustered out of service
in 1865 with the rank of Major. He
came to Lewiston in 1S70. He has
served as department commander ot
the Idaho G. A. R.
IMPRISONED MINER HEARD
Mang Held by Coal Slide Since Fri
day Signals by Tapping.
CENTRALIA, Pa., Sept. 29. A res
cuing party seeking to liberate Thomas
Tosheskun, who was imprisoned In the
Continental mine here last Friday by
a fall of coal, heard him today signal
ing to them by taping on a rail.
A borehole was sunk from an upper
level to where he was confined and
bottles filled with nourishing liquid
were lowered to him. He may be taken
SULZER WINSA VICTORY
(Continued From First Page. )
with his firm (Harris & Fuller) show
ing that in December, 1912, the Govern
or paid into the account $12,000 In
Just at the close of the session to
day the Assembly managers Introduced
into evidence a bank account of Hugh
J. Reilly, a contractor and railroad
builder for the Cuban government, who
recently announced that he had lent
Governor Sulzer 126,000 in cash. Reilly
had relations with Suizer when the lat
ter was chairman of the foreign af
fairs committee in Congress. He may
be a witness tomorrow.
liOft Out to Succeed "Big Tim."
NEW YORK. Sept. 29. George W.
Lott, a manufacturer, was tonight
nominated by the emocratlc Congres
sional committee of the Thirteenth
District as the party candidate to fill
the vacancy caused by the death of
Timothy D. Sullivan.
Failure to Receive Notice to
Pay Will Not Exempt
MEASURE IS EXPLAINED
Treasury Department Arranges to
Handle Flood of. Questions Ex-
pected. When Tariff Bill Be
comes Law in Fact.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. The Treas
ury Department is preparing for a
flood of questions about the new in
come tax, realizing that this feature of
the tariff bill about to become law
Btrlkes more Intimately at the tax
paying citizen than do the Indirect
taxes collected through the customs'
One of the first steps taken to get
general information before the public
will be to distribute Income tax blanks
through postofflces, internal revenue
offices and other Federal agencies.
However, the fact that he does not re
ceive a blank or a request to pay
the tax will not exempt a taxable
person from the penalties of the law.
Detailed Explanation Out.
Representative Cordell Hull, of Ten
nessee, who drew the income tax pro
vision of the tariff bill, made public
today a detailed explanation of the
tax plan as it will touch the individual
"The Treasury returnB soon to be pre
pared will make clear to every tax
p yer the requirements of the law and
1.4 application to income derived from
the various kinds of business," said
Mr. Hull. "Any person who keeps
familiar with his business affairs during
the year should have no difficulty in
executing his tax return.
"The income tax is divided into two
phases, the "normal tax' of 1 per cent
on the whole Income above $3000 and
the additional tax that begins with an
extra 1 per cent above J20.000 and is
graduated to 6 per cent above fauo.uuu.
Wherever the income tax is paid 'at the
source' by a corporation for its em
ployes or in similar cases, only the
1 per cent normal tax is so paid. The
Individual has to pay any additional
tax himself. The provisions of the law
reauirine the tax to be withheld at the
source does not take effect until No
vember 1, 1913.
Marcb 1, 1914. Is Limit.
"For the first year the citizen will
make return to the local internal
revenue collector before March 1, 1914,
as to his earnings from March 1, 1913,
to the end of this year. The-collector
will notify him June 1 how much he
owes and the tax mu$t be paid by
June 30. After next year the tax will
apply on the full calendar year.
'If the Income or a person is unoer
J3000 or If -the tax on the same is with
held for payment at the source, or if
the same is to be paid elsewhere in
the United ' States, affidavit may be
made to such fact, and thereupon no
return will be required.
'The tax covers all incomes of citi
zens of the unitea states wnetner
living here or abroad; those of for
eigners living In the United States and
the net incomes from property owned
or business carried on in the United
States by persons living abroad.
'The net income memoes an income
from salaries -or any compensation for
personal services; incomes from trades,
professions, business or commerce;
from sales or dealings In personal
property or real estate; from interest,
rent, dividends from securities, for all
business caTried on for gain.
Bequests Not Income.
'Bequests will not be considered in
come nor will lire insurance paia xn a
beneficiary or returned to the insured
person as a 'paid up' or 'surrendered
policy.' ba taxable. Interest on such
property will be included as income.
The amount that may be deducted
from a total income includes the cost
of carrying on business, actual losses,
Are ycu ashamed
of your hands?
How to make them soft and smooth
The reason your
hands do not look like
you want them to
look is because yon
have neglected them.
Proper care will soon
restore the natural
beauty of their skin.
At night, just be
fore retiring, soak
your hands lor at.
least five minutes
in hot water and
a lather of Wood
Soap. Then rub
for a few minutes with a rough wash
cloth or soft brush and rinse in very cold
This treatment, continued regularly,
softens the rough dead skin and soon
causes it to disappear. In its place will
be a new skin of delicate texture, soft,
smooth and white, formed with the aid
of the stimulating and tonic properties
of Woodbury's Facial Soap. Get s cako
and start tonight.
Woodbury1! Facial Soap co 2Se a cake. No1,
one hei talc at the pries fur tJuir firtt eait
For aalo &y dealers everywhere!
For 4c wo wfll end a Hunpto cake. For XOe, Mntplea ot
Woodbury's Facial Soap, Cream and Powder. Andrew Jer
Su Co., Dept. fttf Spring Gtotc Avenue, Cincinnati. Ohio
depreciation allowances and tax-exempt
or tax-paid money.
"Living expenses cannot be de-
ducated, nor can money spent for per
manent improvements to property.
Forms to Be Ready Soon.
"The form that is to be filled out by
the taxpayer will be drawn up soon by
the Commissioner of Internal Revenue.
The taxpayer will have to give his
gross revenue, and then specify and
claim the deductions to which he feels
entitled. Unless a man's Income tax
is 'paid at the source,' he must hunt
up a tax blank, fill It out and see that
it finds its way to the proper Federal
official in his district before March 1,
"Firms, corporations and the like
having the handling of interest, rents,
salaries or other portions of the In
come of any citizen are compelled to
deduct the tax for the Individual and
pay it to the Government. The indivi
dual then will receive a receipt show
Ing he has paid his tax.
CONUiCT'S MOTHER HELD
PAKEXT CHARGED WITH AXDIXG
Brotlier of Homer Wiggins Who Slew
Self During Fight With Police
and Two Others Arrested.
WILMINGTON DeL, Sept. 29, The
police today arrested Mrs. L. Wig
gins McDermott, mother of Homer
Wiggins, the escaped convict who
killed himself early today after a sen
satlonal pistol battle with the police
at, a lodging house in this city: Wig
gins' brother, Harvey, and two other
men who lived at the McDormott house,
were also taken into custody. All were
charged with aiding and abetting a
robbery and with receiving stolen
The arrests were made after the po
lice recovered $1226 of the ?1S39 stolen
from the car barn office of a local
trolley company September 9. Fart of
the money was found In Wiggins'
clothing after he had committed sui
cide and the remainder was recovered
from a tin can that had been burled In
a chicken coop at the home of the con
vict's mother. The car barn robbery
was shortly after Wiggins escape from
An Unusual Feature in the
. . Magazine
This ideal home is followed through
from foundation to furnishings.
Experts in every phase of house-huild-ing
contribute to the articles.
The plans are practical, thorough, and
embrace every detail of the ideal home,
including the grounds.
The cost of this ideal home is $7000,
which includes everything except the
This is the most comprehensize treat
ment of an interesting subject ever at
tempted in a popular magazine.
Attractively illustrated throughout in
This is one of many features for
WATCH FOR LATER
plain tailored suits
are especially favored by the
well-dressed women of Port
land, on account of their correct
up-to-date lines and satisfaction
giving qualities. Prices $30 to $100-
ICHNESS of material
and appearance characterize
our handsome tailored two
and three-piece suits for dress
wear. Supple panne and chiffon
velvets, matellasses, handsome
skunk and luxurious ermine furs
are combined in fancy designs.
Prices from $50 to $150.
feature soft effects in serges,
crepe de meteors, crepe de
chines and chiffon velvets. Deli
cate hand embroidery, cobweb
laces and chiffons have been called
upon to lend their charm. New
creations in draped sash effects,
Medici collars, and the newer tango
dresses. Prices range from $30 to
R. M. GRAY
Entire Second Floor
BROADWAY AND MORRISON
the state penitentiary in Philadelphia,
where he was serving a long sentence
for having killed a policeman.
The condition of Sewell D. Scott, the
policeman who was shot through the
breast by Wiggins in the battle to
capture him, was more favorable to
day. He may recover.
Jury In Smith Case Again Fails.
SPRINGFIELD, O., Sept. 29. The
second trial of Dr. Arthur B. Smith.
chare-ed with the murder of his first
wife by poisoning, was declared a mis
trial by the court wnen tne jury re
ported today that It was hopelessly
deadlocked. The first trial .also re
sulted in a disagreement.
Great chance for those starting
63 FIFTH ST.
Is It Any Wonder
that the sales of
Dyer's Pork and
Beans are mounting
higher and higher ?
No. "There's a rea
son." This is it.
Dyer gives you over
38 more baked
beans for your
money, so ask for
Pork and Beans
The pure, sparkling
beverage of the ,
Call up and have a case delivered
Main 49 A-1149
GAMBRINUS BREWING CO.