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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 27, 1907)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: "WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1907.
YOUR LITTLE GIRL
will look very sweet in one of the
many Smart frocks shown in the
March issue of
This number 'shows a larc selection of
exquisite designs. Get it. You will be
sure to find something that will please you
ALL BUTTERICK PATTERNS
10 Cents and 15 Cents
OF NEW YORK
Creator of fashions for women of fashion,
contributes an illustrated letter to Tbt
Delineator every month. Mrs. Osborn is
the most renowned individual authority
on matters of dress in all America. Any
one who wishes to be in style should read
her letter. Buy our March issue of
now on sale at all news-stands or any
Butterick agency or the
Butterick Publishing Co., Ltd.
Buttemck Building, New York.
IS CENTS A COPY ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
HOnBattmick Pmtimrw No. 9916 h cut la Itrt , frooj
4 to 14 rrm. Prk IS ctolm. Yom caa gtt (Alt Pmt
Urm from may Butterick Afocy or from m sVrcc
200 MONROa ST.. CHICAGO, ILL.
SENATE PASSES ALDRICH BILL
Measure Authorises Deposits of Custom
Receipts in National Banks.
PROVIDES , FOR MORE SMALLER BILLS
iatilmeai Requiring Banks to Pay
Interest on Government Deposits 1
Is Defeated Conference
WASHINGTON, Feb. 26. The senate to
day passed the sundry civil appropriation
bill carrying 114,0u0,00O. It also passed the
Aldrich currency bill by a vote of 43 to
14. The currency bill authorises the is
suance of 110 gold certificate to the end
that the S10 greenbacks may be broken
up Into H. $2, t& bills, for which there Is
a great demand. It also authorises the
deposit of customs receipts In national
banks as Internal revenue receipts are now
deposited. It raises from W.OOO.OOO to $9,000,
000 the amount of national bank circula
tion that may be retired In any one' month.
The Nelson amendment requiring national
banks to pay Interest on government de
posits was defeated by a vote of 43 to 17.
Conference reports were adopted on the
naval, army, fortification and the District
of Columbia appropriation bill. The con
ference report on the bill allowing the
government the right of appeal In criminal
oases was agreed to, as was also that on
a bill opening for settlement 1,000,000 acres
of the Kosebud Indian reservation In South
Cnrreaer Bill Called Is.
Senator Aldrich called up bis. currency
bill In the senate at 2 o'clock.
Sir. Culberson presented a general objec
tion to the system which resulted In the
accumulation of such large amounts of
government funds. "The root of the evil
Is high taxes and extravagance," he said.
The retirement rolls of the army and navy
were, he declared, being "padded;" brig
adier generals were found on the retired
list thicker than the leaves of autumn,
placed In that rank simply for the pur
pose of Increasing their pay. The federal
government was year by year reaching out
Into the realm of the states and thus add
'lng expenditures, lie said that In the last
four years the Increase In national ex
penditures had amounted to U6,0U0,000.
"Our revenues during that time have In
creased 1111.000,000," interjected Mr. Al
drich, who added: "Not a very bad busl
nesa What remedy does the senator pro
poser "Amon oUer things we can reduce the
tariff,", answered Mr. Culberson.
' The bill was endorsed by Mr. Spooner,
who ''opposed Mr. Nelson's proposition re
quiring the banks to pay interest on gov
ernment dt'povlts,' as the money deposited
was still government money.,
"Whose money Is it when It is loaned out
to stock gamblers who pay the banks In
terest r- asked Mr. Nelson.
' This led Mr. Spooner Into a statement
that there would always be more or less
speculation In securities.' but this did not
change his contention that the gSvernment
money should not be loaned .eut when on
deposit' with banks.
Mr. Spooner also combatted the provision
In the Nelson amendment which authorises
the secretary of the treasury to receive
other than government bonds as security
for such deposits In national banks.
Mr. Newlands drew from Mr. Aldrich the
admission that there was a greater demand
for subsidiary silver coins than was sup.
plied. Mr. Newlands expressed the hope
that the secretary of the treasury would
coin $10,000,000 a year In silver coins In
stead of $6,000,000. This would, he said,
support the price of silver, which, he
said, had risen from GO to 70 cents an
ounce without any government assistance.
He wished to see It at Us normal price of
$1.2 an ounce. The cry In 1896 had been,
he declared, that nothing was to be con
sidered except the quality of our money.
Now the cry was that the quality was ade
quate, but that the quantity was Insuffi
cient Mr. Newlands did not oppose the
Mr. Nelson's amendment requiring Inter
est to be paid on deposits was defeated as
was also an amendment by Mr. Stone that
the Interest on deposits be 1H per cent.
A roll call resulted In the passage of the
bill, 43 to 11 Those opposing were Sena
tors Bacon, Berry, Blackburn, Clay, Cul
berson, . Dubois, Frailer, LaFollette, Mc
Creary, McLauren, Mallory, Pettus, Stone
Sesslon Occapled with General
bate on Ship Subsidy BUI.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 28.-General debate
en the so-called ship subsidy bill con
tinued throughout the day In the house.
The rule limiting the general debate to
Ave hours was by unanimous consent
amended so that general aebate shall run
through tomorrow with a night session
from 8 to 11 o'clock, when the debate
will terminate. Mr. Grosvenor of Ohio '
'.vss the principal champion of the bill.
The conference report on the fortifica
tions bill and the omnibus revenue cutter
bill were adopted.
The conference committee reports on ths
army appropriation bill and the rivers and
harbors bill were presented.
Conferees were appointed In the postof
floe appropriation bill after an Ineffectual
effort had been made to recede and con
cur in certain senate amendments relating
to the pay of rural letter carriers and
railway mall employes.
Two veto messages of the house hills
were received from the president, one of
them disapproving of the Kiowa town
site bill and the other a bill for the relief
of a civilian who served In the civil war.
General debate on the ship subsidy bill
was had today In the house. Representative
Grosvenor of Ohio opening the discussion
with a brief statement as to ths merits of
the house substitute for the senate bill. In
answer to a charge made yesterday by Mr.
Hlnshaw of Nebraska that there had npt
been a single vessel added to our merchant
marine since the passage of the mall sub
vention act of 1891 and that the vessels get
ting a bonus from this country themselves
carry merchandise to no greater extent, Mr.
Qrosvenor Insisted that Mr. Hlnshaw was
wholly misinformed. He declared that
since the passage of the mall subvention
act the International Mercantile company
had built ten vessels, many of them with a
speed of twenty knota
Mr. Llttauer of vNew Tork argued in
favor of the bill bearing his name. He
J. J. Hill had not a ship that would come
In under the bill, as this bill provides for
slxteen-knot ships and the HU1 ships have
a rpeed capacity of fourteen knots.
If the Pacific Mall (Harrlman's lines)
should accept the subsidy, Mr. Littauer
said, it would mean the tulldlng of at least
one and probably two slxteen-knot ships,
together with regular communication be
tween San Francisco and the Philippines.
Mr. Goulden of New York In opposition
to the bill said that labor was against the
bill, as was the National Grange. He ssjd
that back in the Forty-fourth congress
there had been charges made of the use
of a large amount of money for lobbying
"Oh, that's a last year's bird's nest," in
terrupted Mr. Kahn of California, Mr.
Goulden, however, declared that during the
years he had been in congress he has rec
ognised the presence of a powerful lobby
for ship subsidy.
Start the Bowels
When you suffer with sick headache, biliousness, torpid liver,
tainted breath or stomach ills start the bowels. Health demands
that they move naturally at least once a day: otherwise poisons
are thrown back into the blood and the whole body becomes
lodging place for disease. Keep the bowels open with
when there is the slightest evidence of irregularity, and you will be
free frpm the complaints caused by sluggish bowels or an inactive
. liver. The action of Beecham's Pills is gentle but thorough. Fifty
six years before the public, their wonderful success as liver and
. bowel correctives, has won first place for them as
Nature's Constipation Cure
, ' , In boxes with full directions, loc and ajc
MACK RAISES BIG QUESTION
Lets Armbraster Go Beeanse . Lett
Handed Batter and Weak
Manager Connie Mack of the Philadelphia
Athletics, who is credited by Phlladelphlans
with possessing more real base ball acumen
than any manager In the business, has
Just . made the announcement that h In
tends to win the American league pennant
next season by the ability of bis team to
hit lefthand pitching. Mack gave this as
his reason, last week, ror releasing Out
fielder Armbruster. according to the Cin
cinnati Commercial-Tribune. He said:
"Armbruster Is a good ball player. In
time he may become great, but right now
he Is good enough for any club in the
American league. My reason for letting
him go was founded on the fact that he Is
a left-handed batsman and Is weak against
the left-handed pitchers that abound In
the Amerlciui league. A couple of left
handed batters are all right, but threeof
them are dangerous, and, more than that,
places a terrific handicap on a club. To
win a pennant a club must not be at the
mercy of a southpaw, for there are too
many of them In the ranks of the other
Topsy, Hartsel is the only left-hander
among the regular players of the Athletic s
staff. It Is now said that Mack let out
Danny Hoffman In llu6 for the same reason
because be hits from the port side of the
Mark's statement has started another
discussion among the fans on the "south
paw peril." A glance over the records of
the batters of the past and present day
shows that many left-hand batsmen were.
It anything, more effective against the
southpaw twtrlers than against the right
handers. There are shining examples of
this In the batting records for luuti of the
Of the batsmen who finished In the .800
ciaas stone or at. Louts, the leader: Con.
gallon, Flick and Hossman of Cleveland:
Cobb of Detroit and Keeler of- New Tork,
are left-hand batters. Sam Crawford of
Detroit Is close up with .296 per cent. Of
tnese stone and Keeler will do as exampl
of effectiveness against their southpaw
enemies on the firlns line.
Stone finished the season with an average
of .968 per cent, tied with Nig Clarke of
Cleveland, a right-hand hitter. Against
Plank and Waddell of the Athletics, White
and Alt rock of the White Sox, TannehlU
of Boston, Hess of Cleveland, Newton and
Hahn of New York, and Kllllan of Detroit,
left-hand pitchers, his batting average for
m eaon was .su per cent.
Keeler finished the season with '.104 pee
cent. Against the same pitchers his work
tor me season snows .320 per cent.
Ned Han Ion. who has kept close tab on
Willis Keller's work since ISAM, claims the
Highlander has always been better against
left-hand than right-band pitchers. While
Connie Mack holds to this theory, many
other managers who have landed pennants
seek the left-handed swatter Instead of set
ting mm aanrt.
Attention has been called to the fact that
the world's champion White Sox have no
lass than six left-handed batsmen In thslr
lineup, including Jones, Donahue, IsbelL
Dougherty, Hahn and George Da via To
be exact, the number should be tlvs and a
half, because Davis bats equally well from
either side of the Dlata fitllL thare la the
fact that the While Box did not win the
pennant by batting, but by fielding, pitch,
lug base running and handwork.
When ' the Young Men's Christian n
elation gymnasluin is opened next Monday
LOue eteej lockers will be In place. These
are of the sheet steel variety Instead of the
wire steel, as are those of the Field club.
The directors figured that la the oenter of
the city a locker which shuts out the duet
Is preferable. Members of the Young
Men s caxiMwa association are so anxious
fur ths opening of the gymnasium thsy
crowd the building at all hours of the day.
Uiiw kus siia uie wwraiuett)
MRS. THAW'S ORDEAL 6Mi
Wife of Defendant Given Opportunity to
Clear Up Some Odes and Ends.
NEARLY FIVE DAYS ON WITNESS STAND
Aha Rsmsael Is Not Allowed te
Identify Cony of Affidavit
Insanity Experts Come
NEW TORK. Feb. . Mrs. Evelyn Nes-
hlt Thaw's long ordeal on the witness
stand at the trial of her husband for the
killing of Stanford White, ended today.
Mr. Jerome finished bis cross examination
which has lasted through nearly five court
days, at the morning session. The re-direct
and re-cross examinations this afternoon
The district attorney will tomorrow morn
ing begin his cross examination of Dr.
Brltton D. Evans, one of the defense's
alienists.. Drs. Wagner, Deemar and Blng
aman will be called In rapid order. The
trial at last seems to be entering on Its
The completion of Mrs. Thaw's examina
tion followed the unsuccessful efforts of the
prosecution to draw from Abraham Hum
mel certain facts relating to the affidavit
which Mrs. Thaw Is said to have made in
Hummel's law office. In this affidavit It
Is declared there was an allegation that
Thaw had beaten the girl while abroad In
1908, when she told him there was no truth
In the story about her relations with Stan
Ilammel Testimony Blocked.
Mr. Delmas, for the defense, blocked
practically every question put to' Hummel,
The witness got no further than to say
he knew Mrs. Thaw, that she came to his
office October "27, 1908, and that he dictated
to a stenographer while she was there.
Justice Fltxger&ld held that under the
rules of evidence covering Mrs. Thaw's
testimony the Introduction of ' collateral
facts were not permissible. The district
attorney Is not allowed to controvert her
testimony In any way, but may test her
credibility. Mr. Jerome said In open court
that he realized that even If he could show
Stanford White was In Europe the night
Mrs. Thaw declares she was assaulted by
him he wogld not be allowed to introduce
such evidence. Mr. Jerome has much tes
timony to offer in rebuttal, but as It Is
nearly all of a collateral nature he will
not be allowed to place it before the jury.
Odds and Ends Cleared l'p.
Mrs. Thaw today was given the oppor
tunity to clear up the odds and ends of
her story. Mr. Jerome lntioduced In evi
dence her schoolgirl diary and read certain
extracts from It- They caused many
miles In the court room, reflecting as they
did the young woman's views of life dur
ing that period. Mrs. Thaw denied again
that she had ever used a penny of the
letter of credit Stanford White gave to
her under seal before she went to Europe
with Thaw and her mother; She denied
that she had ever been mentioned In any
way In connection with the James A. Oar
land divorce case. She said Stanford White
paid all her brother's school expenses and
Identified receipts , and checks signed by
her mother showing that the latter drew
more than $3,000 from Stanford White's
funds during the year from May, 1902,. to
May, 1903. Evelyn was at school during
most of this time.
Just before Harry Thaw was taken out
of the court room he handed the report
ers the following note:
Mrs. Thaw and Mady Ashburton, for
merly Frances Belmont, were not friends.
They were simply acquaintances when
both were playing at the same theater."
Holman Makes Statement.
PITTSBURG, ' Feb. 26.-Charles .J.. Hol
man Issued a statement today In behalf
of his wife, mother of Mrs. Evelyn Nesblt
Thaw, concerning young Mrs. Thaw's early
training. Holman denies that his wife gave
District Attorney ' Jerome a statement or
that Mr. Jerome used a statement from
Mrs. Holman with which to embarrass
young Mrs. Thaw on the statement. The
Evelvn wss alwavs sent to Sundas
school as long as her mother had control
of her. Her mother never left her daush
ter In care of any man at any time. The
public has heard but one side of the story.
They have no right to express an opinion.
sake tell the boss to look after my kids,"
Then he died.
Noonan was found outside the factory.
"If he had got the Iron bar on me. first
he'd have killed me," said the watchman
at the police station.
REMOVAL OF FISII
(Continued from First Page.)
u bile has heard
We exiect nothing else from Ignorance.
but educated people are supposed to weigh
the evidence of both siaes before giving an
opinion. . ,
MURDER IN NEW YORK CITY,
Watchman Kills an Ena-lner, hot
Claims His Act Was In
NEW TORK, Feb. 28. Thomas Noonan,
a factory watchman, was arrested today
charged with shooting to death Philip Mo-
Nally, night engineer In the factory where
Noon was employed. Noonan admits the
killing, but declares that hs acted In self
defense. The trouble which led to the
tragedy arose some time ago, when Noonan
lost his position as watchman because of
intemperance.- He had held McNally to ac
count for the loss of his position, declaring
be was discharged upon Information given'
ths factory superintendent by the engineer.
This wss denied by the superintendent.
however, who told him that not only did
McNally not report him, but that it was
through the Intercession of thfl engineer
that the watchman was later re-employed.
The superintendent also said that part of
the time when hs was Idle Noonan was
sheltered In the home which McNally main
tained for his three motherless children.
Last night, according to the story given
the police, Noonan had been drinking and
went to the engineer and resumed the
quarrel. Suddenly two shots were heard
and McNally staggered out of the engine
room and fell Into the arms of one of the
factory employes. "Tom, the watchman
hot me," he said. "Goodbye! For God's
cutltles which he had appreciated In value
and he could arrange for funds somewhere ,
else or dispose of some of It. Subsequently
to that he sgsln. In January, 1904, de
posited with the Commonwealth Trust
company, the successor of the Trust Com
pany of the Republic additional money to
pad the statements of that trust company
and continued to do various things of
which I think I have said enough. They
are matters of record, and can be taken up.
"The trouble with Mr. Fish," said Mr.
Harrlman, "was that he looked upon the
Illinois Central as his personal property."
He then told how Mr. Fish contracted
for the construction of the Indianapolis At
St. Louis railroad and committed the com
pany without the consent or action of the
board when the board had . previously ex
pressed Its disapproval.
Deal with Rockefeller.
Kellogg traced the purchase of Southern
pacific stock by the Union Paclflo and Ore
gon Short . Line, carrying It down to the
famous sale of SOO.000 shares to William Q.
Rockefeller. Mr. Kellogg produced the
Rockefeller letter already In evidence,
"The sale was made on a reciprocal
agreement with Mr. Rockefeller," said the
witness, "by which Mr. Rockefeller could
ell us the stock back on May 1, 1904, If
he desired, at the same price, with Interest
and a commission of of 1 per cent, and
we could take It back. Mr. Rockefeller
paid 16,000,000 In cash and we gave good
collaterals. It was a conditional sale. -
"The sales of Mr. Rockefeller," said the
witness, "was a protective measure pure
and simple. There had been formed a pool
to speculate In Southern Paclflo stock. The
pool had acquired 300,000 shares of stock,
had appealed to the shareholders and
courts and tried to get enough proxies to
prevent us from contributing In the man
agement of the property. The pool plan
ned to sell Its own stock to advantage. We
feared that they would get a temporary
Injunction to prevent us from voting the
stock. In order to prevent this we took
this method to enable us, with other prox
ies that we might obtain to secure votes
enough to protect against this speculative
interest. It was a purely protective measure."
The witness then explained that entry
of the accounts and records on the books
of the Union Pacific.
Mr. Harrlman frankly admitted that the
transfer of the stock was to place It In the
hands of some one who would act against
this speculative pool.
Pursuing this line, Mr. Kellogg endeav
ored to have the witness admit that the
Rockefeller transfer was merely an evasion,
but Mr. Harrlman would not do so. The
transaction was to protect the property, he
Insisted, against a speculative raid that
threatened the control.
He admitted that Mr. Rockefeller was
paid H per cent commission, or $187,500, on
return of the stock.
Rates on talon Paclflc.
Attorney Kellogg devoted much time dur
ing the day to an effort to establish the
propositions that rates on the Union and
the Southern Paclflo had remained fixed,
if they had not Increased over a period of
several years, during which time rates gen
erally In the country had been reduced;
that competition had been destroyed In
the territory covered by the Union Pacific
system; that the purchase of stock In the
Santa Fe was a move toward the neatra.ll
satlon of competition by that line, and that
the vast sums devoted to betterments and
dividends by the Union Paclflo had been
taken from unfair rates.
The witness was not willing to make any
concessions or any material admissions to
those contentions and most of the testi
mony was discussion or argument between
lawyer and witness as to the facts and
Mr. Harrlman declared Union Paclflo
rates had been reduced 17 per cent since
he became president and In defens of his
gneral policy he fll back on th assertion
that the expenditures for improvement had
developed the country and placed the sys
tem In condition to handle the great traffic
that has come in later year and that he
and his stockholders were entitled to the
benefits their enterprise had won.
Mr. Harrlman then made a plea for some
form of legislation which would permit
railways to arrange for traffic handyng
under supervision of some federal body as
the Interstate Commerce commission . with
proper regulation and limitations which
would enable them to handle their business
lawfully and Intelligently. He thought such
a law permitting a combination of roads
would possibly result la lower rates.
Carl E. Cross and Miss Palherme Mohr,
daughter of Alvln Mohr, were married
Monday afternoon at the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. James B. Long, 8214 Charles
street Rev. Charles W. Savldge performed
the ceremony. -
Grand Army Encampment Change.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D., Feb. 26. (Special.)
Aocordlng to a letter received here from
A. B. Nelson of Pierre, a member of the
general council of the South Dakota Grand
Army of the Republic, the encampment of
the department this year. Instead of being
bald at Hot Springs as expected, will be
held at Huron, a change having been made
by the members of the general council.
Mr. Nelson states that he has the full
vote of each member of the council regis
tered for Huron, and that he has advised
Commander Lowthlan, of the department,
to make the announcement of the change
In the place of holding the annual encampment.
A safe, delicious, bene
cial ttinuUtine, Ionic is
a necessity with aver
bur? Banana woman. Al
ter the worry of b mines,
lata hour, shopping or te
dious travel nothing equals
Braces the serves am)
creates a wholesome sp
petita Should be on every
sideboard. Call for k at
say (rat clsas hotel, cats,
club or reatauraat, and
see that it it UNDER-
HI W a. 1 Ml ' - SAT M
-C fc LWLiqu
V4' Ci t
ENJOYABLE AS A COCKTAIL,
AND BETTER FOR YOU
Over t.sM.SM kettles hasartis taU.l
Caes sod mdcrwa by the hlghMt
sstaorltlas la all eooatrUa.
Al Orweers, Wine Merchants. Bin.
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lulaltiltgaa. GtLKUAAX, Bl.Nc'g IMS.
The Perfect Food Beverage
The kind of Cocoa Beans that we use contain
six times as much food value as beef.
We buy only the highest-priced.
Our Cocoa Is nothing but Cocoa and that Is why
It i i the most delicious cf Cocoas.
The vV ALTER M. LOWNBY CO
Lowney's Checolata Besbeoa
and Checolsts p red nets.
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. 1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
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