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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1909)
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TITE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: OCTOBER 24. 1909.
SniP SUBSIDY GIVEN DOOST
exeewttve committee to cbooM tbe location.
Pt. Louis la among the candidate.
All Three Few York Candidates for
Xayor Xeep on Jump with
Hantingto MCilioa cf State Depart
ment rurthert Ilea cf President
iwvAjaea Tvvvni itv er t ttc
Believes est Coasrrewa Will Fatr.
0 ably Coosldec Umirf 1 rm
( k !- Baaloeoa Meo to Eaert
Efforts ew Qamlai.
CHICAGO. Oct. tl-Huntington Wilson,
first assistant aecretary of state, seconded
the plea of Presides Taft for a vtiip Bub- 1
Idr In an address tonight before the Chi
cago Association of Commerce, at a ban
quet tendered representatives of Canada.
Cuba and Mexico to discuss trade relation.
In discussing the lark of trade between
the United Statea and Latin American
countries, Asaiatant Secretary Wilson
The lack of American ahlpa to carry
maila and freight and lack of American
banking facilities ara the trita explanationa
of our commercial backwardnesa In Latin-America.
"I am bappy to bellere that there la
pe of a ahip aubsidy at the next session
I f concva. You know now earnestly me
president and hia administration advocate
thia measure. I am happy alao to remind
you that an American bank of the highest
poster la now about to be established
throughout South America.
N Tlaae for Loaf lag.
"We nut not wait for deep waterways
and the Panama canal We must not wait
for the Intercontinental railroad, which la
to Join North and South America. We must
begin now. The government will do all it
can. but you. the merchants and manu
facturers, must do your full ehare and I
hope you will each know how the Chicago
congressmen stand on ahlp subsidy and on
r.e question of holding up the banda of the
aecretary of stale in his un preceded in
troduction of modern efficiency and
methods to bare business-like administra
tion of hia department as its foreign
service, as a very real engine to the
V -amotion of America's great eat interests."
'Of Ike eastern situation Mr. WUson aaid:
"By concord of all tha western and east
era pewere concerned ' wa have the prin
ciple of equality, f opportunity in China.
It Is for yo to make good use of the
opportv'ty. Blace the new progressive
reglnrS,the Turkish empire the present
time la moat propitious for founding a trade
(susceptible of enormous development.''
Flem for Iadaetrtal Peswee.
Raoul Dandurand of Montreal, speaker of
the Canadian senate, made a plea for in
dustrial, as wen as international peace. He
aaid hi part:
-Wo arc at pesos yet that watf still
re mains along our frontier which la not re
garded, It is true, by soldiers or by human
being. ' It serves only as an impediment
In tha way of trade. It is our Joint work,
but. for the reason probably that you are
the richer, you have made It doubly the
height" of ours.
"Tel wa sold to you last year goods
amounting to 170.000.000 only while we bought
of you fl90.W0.000 worth. Canada is your
third best customer and if you compare our
population with that of England and Ger
many. -we are, man for man. far and away
your best clients."
Speaking of the, Canadian forests and tha
wood pulp question, str. uinoui'w
plained that the policy of the Canadians
means that the owner wants a more pro
fitable return for his merchandise and
wishes to safeguard the forests which are
still Intact. ..-.-"-r '
Stnor Balblno p. Alvos. Mexican charge
rfr.o'apolte or behalf Senar
Do La Barra. the Mexican ambassador
"Within the last few days the world has
witnessed an event which shUl endure for-
ever on the pages of history. The meeting
of two presidents, two of the greatest
statesmen of our day. as the representa
tives of the greatest republics In North
lAroerica Is a forceful Illustration of the
benefit to be derived from a proper grasp
ing of the Importance of concord and
thorough understanding between countries
and understanding of the word friend
General Carlos Garcia Velea, representa
tive of the Cuban government, who was
expected to speak was detained at Wash
-JPURITY " CONGRESS "ADJOURNS
' . w m Hmm
CoeasBltteeaaew jrm - - --.
Two Years t. Loala Waats
BcrJ-WGTON. la.. Oct. 13 -The Ameri
. can vZ.'itY federation adjourned late this
.'temoon after appointing the following
- committee chairmen: Educational. Miss
Jessie Phelps, M. 8.. of Tpsilantl. Mich.;
literature. Dr. Emma Drake of Denver;
legislative, James H. Patten of Boston;
rescue work. Mrs. Sarah F. Bond of Ok
lahoma City; suppression of while slave
traffic. Rev. Ernest Bell of Chicago; fi
nance. President StedwelL ex-officlo.
The, following are those nominated as
state chairmen of the legislative commit
tee: Iowa. J. L. Savery. Des Moines; Illi
nois. Dr. William Burgess Chicago; Ok
lahoiua. Is. a. Sarah Bond of Oklahoma
tUJi m . - - - . ,
tamont; Missouri. Prof. Shannon, Freder
ick! own: South Dakota. Rev. S. J. Beach.
Rrdf!eld; Texaa, Mrs. Nanny Curtis, Dal-
The next meeting will be held In 1511. the
for City National
Subscribed Capital ia Increased to
Half Million, with T 50,000
Seven sew directors of the City National
bank were elected at a meeting of the
stockholders held yesterday afternoon at
the bank bulldirur. The stockholders were
also cheered by the report of Cashier Hu
lls that the entire Increase of capital stock
had been subscribed at SIM. making the
total capital ST4M.0G0 and the surplus 14. KM.
The capital stock has been placed among
the business men and country bankers,
representing 1TB stockholders. The report
of the Increase of deposits was declared
to be very satisfactory to the stockholders.
These ara the new directors elected yes
terday: H. 8. Wtller, C. S. Hay ward. W.
H. Rhodea. O. C. Redlck. W. L. Tetter. D.
A. Baum, O. A. Wlese.
The board of directors as now constituted
Is as follows. John F. Flsck, W. H.
Rhodes, John R. WeLster, H. 8. Weiler, C.
S. Hayward. J. A. 6underland. Robert
I emprte., Charles C. George, O. C. Redlck.
W. L. Tetter. W. 8. Hillts. Ribert Z.
Drake. George F. Gllmore, D. A. Baum, O.
The steel for the new bank building at
Sixteenth and Harney streets is arriving
and the bank hopes to be in the building
by June L
NEW PAPER F0R CREIGHTON
Caroalcle la Sasse of Paklleattea to
Bo leased Meathly at
Containing as a double frontispiece the
pictures of the two benefactors of the uni
versity, Edward and Count John A. Creigh
ton. the first Issue of the Creighton Chron
icle, a monthly magaslno published under
the auspices of Creighton university, has
appeared, bearing data of October 15. It is
distinctly a university publication and in
ita salutatory says: "The Chronicle makes
no bid for length of years, but trusts Its
usefulness will be so apparent, its monthly
visits so welcome this first year of Its ex
istence, that students, alumni, faculty and
friends will desire Us continuance."
The literary contents comprise forty-five
pagea and Its advertising patronage covers
The subjects treated of In the current
issue are the salutatory, or "Foreword;"
"Spirit of the University." by Eugene A
Magevney. 8. J.; "The North Pole." by
William F. Rigge, 8. J.. F. R. A. 8.;
"Training of a Lawyer," by Paul L. Mar
tin. A. M-. LL. D. ; 'The Dispensary Clinic"
by A. L. Mulrhead. M. D. ; "What Neat."
by Judge Jacob Fawcett. and a miscel
laneous compendium of news notes per
taining particularly to the university, its
students and graduates.
The Chronicle will be published monthly,
from- October to May, from tha press of
Miller at Jsmleson of Omaha.
NEW YORK. Oct. 21 An three of New
York's mayoralty candidates, William V.
Hearst, Otto T. Banna rd and William J.
Gaynor, were In the field again tonight
hammering away with campaign speeches,
with election day bat nine days away.
Hearst delivered two speeches In Brook
lyn, having crossed the East river for the
first time since the campaign opened.
Bannard, still sticking strictly to business
Issues and speaking briefly, addressed seven
mass meetings on the East Side. Gaynor
spoke at Long Island City and at Flush
ing. An attack on Gavnor constituted full a
third of Hearst's Brooklyn speeches. He
dwelt on the fact that Judge Gaynor had
raid In his recent address at Tammanr
hall that he had not been aware of the
location of tha famous wigwam before that
'When Judge Gaynor says he foes not
know where Tammany hall Is." said Mr.
Hearst, "be Is either singularly Insincere
or singularly Ignorant. But I can ten yon
one thing. Judge Gaynor may not know
where Tammany hall stands, but Tammany
hall knows wbere Judge Gaynor stands,
or they would never have nominated him."
Toward tha end of his address Hearst
disclosed an ambition of his to add to his
already great string of newspapers by es
tablishing one In Brooklyn. Of this be
"Before my nomination I was Just pre
paring to start a newspaper In Brooklyn
to grow with this great borough and fight
for your Interests. If I am elected mayor
I shall have to, of course, give up this
particular plan, but I shall do all I can
as mayor to serve you."
On the East Side Mr. Bannard said. In
'Tammany has no genius for government,
only for graft. I bought a dozen type
writer Ink erasers the other day for X
cents, while the city of New York paid
for this Identical article with your money
C M a dosen. The War department of the
United States government purchased the
same thing of the same kind for only 23
cents a dosen. I am a business man. who
expeets to beat Gaynor for mayor because
the people are tired of Tammany hall and
Charley Murphy. Hearsts candidacy la
helping me and he will come In a cheerful
Bannard'a prediction that Hearst will
come In third is practically hia first refer
ence to the editor during the campaign,
although Hearst has attacked Bannard bit
terly. Both are heading the same fusion
i i n n
flay . S K S S Vi
a v r v-S-
IK m m -k. u. M oaaoaw'
2 Vis fv
SUPPOSED SWINDLER PINCHED
Tkoagkt to Bo Mas Wis Worked
Drag gt't a Dart as; taa Ak-Sar-Bea
W. T. Wilson who Is suspected of hav
ing worked a number of drug stores during
the carnival was arrested by the police at
Sixteenth and Burt streets yesterday. WU
son Is thought to bo the man who tele
phoned to the Trrteua drug stores for sedl
clnes or other articles ts be sent to de
scribed places and with, orders that tha
messenger be entrusted with change for
a lit. bill. Upon the arrival of the mes
senger, the man would use some method
of getting hold of the change and medicine
under the guise that he would deliver It to
the room and return with the money, but
would then fall to return. He bad leas than
S2 la his pockets when arrested and tried
to throw this away, but the officers pre
vented him from doing so.
STREET CAR ACCIDENT FATAL
Another Vlettsa at Hospital Wheat
Payalelaaa Fear Will JVot
Roy Hardenbrook. the n-year-old boy
who was run down by a street car on
Thirteenth and Dominion streets on Thurs
day night, died at St. Joseph's hospital at
f:20 o'clock last night. His leg had been
amputated above the knee and the other
was badly crushed. Hia Ufa had been hang
ing in a balance ever since his accident.
The funeral arrangements have not been
John T. Malloy, who was injured Thurs
day night ty being struck by a girder of
the street railway bridge while riding on
the step of a car, ia in a dangeroua con
dition at the hospital. He la suffering from
cerebral hemorhage and tha attending
physicians are fearful that be will die.
TWO IOWA SISTERS WED HERE
Brlag Crwoeaa to Osaaha Jut for
sake of Making; Llttlo
Two pretty Iowa sisters married the men
of their respective choices in Omaha last
evening. Nida M Olseen was married to
Oscar C. Anderson, and Otie Olseen waa
united to Ivar Arnell. The quartet are from
Stanton and came to Omaha to wed for
the "sake of a little trip."
Des Moines Lines
Sold to McKinley
Illinois Congressman Pays Orer Six
Hillioni for Road Flans Big
DES MOINES, Is-. Oct. 21 Congressman
W. B. McKinley of Illinois, representing
Insurance Interests In Canada, has bought
tha Xea Moines street ear property and al
lied Interurbana for K.S'VOOu, and today
asked the city for a twetKy-fiweyar fran
chise, under agreement to expend CLSoD OOt
In improvements within the next five years
He recently purchased the electric light
ing plant of the city of Des Moines.
PBIEST STH1CKE.1 WHILE AT MASS
Removed to Hospital asi Os-eratlea
WATERLOO. Ia., Oct. a. tSpecial Tele
gram.) Rev. Mark Cooney, pastor of the
St. Joseph Catholic church of thia city, was
suddenly stricken while celebrating mass
In the chapel thia morning. He was re
moved to the parochial residence and later
to the hospital, where a serious operation
was performed for ulceration of the
stomach. Hia condition Is critical. The
priest Is much beloved and much solicitude
MUCH BCILDLfO AT GIA.1D ISLAND
Coatime-tor Rashes Work oa New
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Oct. 21 (Special-)
E. R. Fanner has purchased two
business lots on the north side and will
Immediately erect a building for a new
drug store, putting In a complete Una of
drugs and wall paper.
Contractors Marshall A Co. are at work
on the roof of the federal building and ex
pect to have the building enclosed before
tha cold weather sets in, so that tha work
on the interior can go on uninterruptedly
during tha winter. The contract calls for
tha completion of the building by March
II. It ts not expected, however, that the
building can be completed In that time.
The annex to the Hedde office building,
three atoriea. has been about completed
and a remodeling to provide a passenger
elevator of the old section, is being under
takes. Work has been commenced on the
new 8c huff restaurant building. The con
tract was let this week for a new 17.000
residence by Thomas Connor, agent of the
Burlington. It ia expected that work will
i lli ,"-' KO... .. . -
ii fi ; i f.. ri--i n i mi n j
i saving 10 every busiomer aeyonu in uompanson o
Positively annihilating all records by that colossal purchase of $150,000.00 worth of beau- ( )
tiful Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, etc, for $75,000.00. We are now following up the masterful ad- ?
vantage thus achieved by adding to both our cash and credit sales an increased volume of busi- Vf
nes3 so widespread and extensive that the result is absolutely astounding even to ourselves. J
Eleven hundred new customers gained last week, added to the tremendous number gained
the two previous weeks, will make it now easy to effect the wonderful conquest of 5,000 new f
customers we started out to win during this big sale. " .
We are not only getting this sensational increase of business by guaranteeing you savings
of $1.00 to $1.50 for every dollar you spend, but on the merit of our clean, square, fair business ( )
methods and the matchless workmanship and unassailable quality of the vast exhibits which are jr
jamming and crowding us unmercifully for more space. x
CREDIT CUSTOMERS WILL FIND OUR TERMS AND TREATMENT THE FINEST V J
.IN THE LAND.
"m ' ' -3
fti - i?ss (
Buy Your Home Outfit at tfi3 Peoples
Store and 6st Full Satisfaction
Three Rooms Furnished QCl Cfl
Complete for D0nrwU
Terms $5.00 Cash; $5.00 Monthly.
Four Rooms Furnished
Terms $6.50 Cash; $6.00 Monthly.
Five Rooms Furnished.
Five Rooms Furnished. Q Q 0 fl fl
Complete for uUUaUU
Terms $3.50 Cash; $7.00 Monthly.
Six Rooms Furnished
Terms $10.00 Cash; $3.00 Monthly.
For thU excUet
Soft Coal H rater.
lt in constructed
of selected rnateHsa
and la a first class
buys a Guaranteed
Terms g2-50 Cash, Balawee Zasy.
These elegant range-) are complete with up
per warming closet as illustrated, and are
positively the best Steel Range value on the
market. They are handsomely nickel trimmed.
r Y.BrU.ney Reloaded
1612 & TARNAM 6T17EETS. OMAHAa
(Too reoplea ruallan and Carpet Co, Bsm, XMT.s
a"! aV Jm
."k ( )
1O50 I" T Mag. W
AY live fceli (M f"
iTe a very r
tine iur- I J
lar Tis Mag.
iHw oelf Call
Tsraa tt to Cash,
Every Gold Coin Base
Burner Is a double heat,
er. They are equipped
with all the latest pat
ents and ha
large heat radl
face. Handsomely nickel
boys a Superb
Terms gLTS Cash, alaace Easy.
Positively the most remurkable value In
medium priced Base Burner, and one that can.
not be duplicated any place In the city. They
are made of carefully selected materials
hsve automatic feed magaslne ind cover. They
are very economical are an excellent neater,
and are richly nickel trimmed.
soon be begun on the new Union Pacific
freight depot, to cost including
sheds and tracka.
411ICK TRIP TO SAVE CHILD'S LIFE
Doctor la a ate Goes Elevew Miles la
Half aa Hoar.
LTONS. Neb.. Oct -SpeciaL) Ed
Burdlck's 4-year-old child got hold of a
bottle of strychnine and swallowed a quan
tity of IL Dr. Keetel was at once called
by 'phone and reached the place in his au
tomobile In Just thirty minutes a distance
of eleven miles and saved the child's life
by the use of a stomach pump. This cer
tainly shows the value of the telephone
and the automobile to the farmers.
There ate several cases of diphtheria In
town and two houses have been quaran
tined those of George . W. Ames and one
of his employes In the butcher shop. Rigid
measures are being taken to prevent Ita
Pralrlo Fire Sear arwelL.
BURWELL, Neb.. Oct. (Special.)
One of the most severe prairie fires for
rears swept over the county in the neigh
borhood of Deverred last night. Many tons
of hay was burned and one or two parties
lost their barns and several winter pas
tures were ruined.
MAHON OUTLINES CAMPAIGN
EeitrictiTe Legislation and Attack
on Cnarter, Carmen's Weapons.
DEFENDS THE W0SK OP 1151053
Women who demand simplicity and
elegance in dress for themselves and their
daughters should visit our shop.
Woman s Shcp
1517 Douglas St
J enwerJy IlAX otM
Our showing consists of dresses, cloaks,
reception gowns, furs, skirts and blouses.
For next ' weeks selling, high class
ivaists, 10 models to select from, very
smart at $5.00 each; all leading shades
Oatllaea Briefly Advaaew la Labor la
Waves sat Prodaetlveaesa, aad
also la Lessealag Hoars
An aggressive campaign against the
street railway company on the part of
the strikers, with restrictive legislation as
the chief coercive force, was the promise
of W. D. Mahon. president of the Inter
national anion. In an address made before
a nan meeting held at Waahlngton hall
Friday night. The plans for this move
ment have been evolved largely alnce the
arrival of Mr. Mahon. who has given the
' union men a systematized plan of action.
It ts said that Jacob Le Bosky of Chi
cago, attorney for the International union,
is to come to Omaha to take charge of
the legal affairs connected with the con
templated action of the strikers.
Ths fight as outlined by President
Mahon includes sn attack based on the
franchise rights of the company in both
Omaha and Council Bluffs, the question
cf hours of tabor and alleged violations of
President Mahon touched but lightly
upon the I sues of the Omaha strike and
reviewed at length the history of trade
unionism In the United States.
"It has been said that trade anions are
detrimental to tha beat dtlsenshlp." said
Mr. Mahon. "If. cheap men and cheap
women in the industrial world made a great
country, China and Japan would long ago
have been in the vanguard of the inarch
of modern progress.
"The first trade anions were organised
in US. Then men were working from
sunrise to sundown In the summertime and
by candle light at both enda of the day
in the winter. The constitution had been
in effect for thirty-five years. This con
stitution guaranteed to these people the
right of life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness. Even then ehjldren were slav
ing in the factories of New England. The
men who laid out the city of Washington
were paid at the rate of S7 a year. Then
the onion cams.
"Ths employers said that the unions
would destroy the young republic, but they
didn't. They haven't yet. By IBS the
wages of the working people had been In
creased threefold and the production In
creased five times. In U6 wages had been
Increased to three-and-a-half-fold and pro
duction increased sevenfold.
"Then the civil war came and la every
union hall there were resolutions against
In reference to the street carmen Mr.
Mahon aaid that sixteen years ago the
average conditions were represented by
sixteen to eighteen hoars of work at from
12 to 14 cents an hour. I
"Now," be said, "the men working under I
our organization are receiving from a to S ,
cents an hour, with a working day of not
to exceed twelve hours. " I
In Omaha, said Mahon. the fare could !
be cut I cents on a passenger, the men
paid S3 per day for their work and yet
leave earn in g enough to pay per cent !
on the actual Investment, which he esti
mates at K.M0.0M. I
Ben Commons, who has been a leader
In the street carmen's strike here since its '
beginning, addressed the meeting. Ted
Morrow, member of the executive com
mittee of the union, alao spoke.
Invest in a Dianond Ring?
Juat as practical aa possessing
a bank account, for they ar con
stantly Increasing- In value.
We bur In lars enough quan
tities to deal direct with the cut
ters, tbns ellminctlnc the middle
man's profit. .
We have an unusually beautiful
assortment this fall, purchased be
fore the recent advance, which we
would be pleased to show you.
16Lh aad Barstv St.
Entire Family Lost Amid
Burning Sands of Desert
SAX BERNARDINO. CaL. Oct. 21 It
was reported here tonight that aa entire
family lost In the desert of San Diego
county was traced to wilhta a compara
tively abort distance of the west side of
the Irrigation canaL but whether the peo
ple found the water, or were guided fur
ther away through scjia of tha various
canyons and arroyoa in which that coun
try abounds Is unknown. Tbe family's out
fit waa found five miles east of Cartas
creek by T. H. Kellogg, a mining man.
When tha three horses refused to go
further over the burning sands aud one fell
dying tha man had unhitched tha two
horses from the wagoa and followed by
bis suffering family had sot out across
tbe rocky hills and parched plains.
There was every evidence of extreme suf
fering to those who followed ths trail.
Kellogg says the family stopped for rest
many tiroes and that their trail shows
they must have been la sore straits. All
efforts to learn the family's identity have
CHICAGO. Oct. 22. Miss Bertha Dough
erty, a Chicago school teacher, who read
today of the faintly lost and believed to be
perishing In the California desert, declared
tonight that she believed tbe Ill-fated Suf
ferers were her brother. Jay Dougherty,
of Santee, CaL, his wife. Cora, and their
three children. Lois, aged It; Robert, tged
I and Elisabeth. years old.
Miss Dougherty stated to a correspondent
of the Associated Press that her brother
aad his family left a ranch, at Santee
about a soooth ago to cross the desert by
erwvw to reach the Yuma reservation,
where her brother inteded to register for
lands to be allotted by. loo government.
We put on new velvet col
lars for $1 to 1.50 each. Br
having your old overcoat dry
cleaned and a new collar put
on. and maybe a new sleeve lin
ing. It would only cost three or
four dollars and the coat would
be about as good as new.
Consult us about your old
clothes U may save baylng
All work guaranteed first
class in every respect. Wagons
to all parts of the city.
"Ece CItisert lit Cjsrs"
1513 Jones St. Both Tbones.
X. B. Out of town business
receives rrompt attention.
iWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
. uao Dolta a Tear.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER