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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1909)
THE HKK": OMAHA.- THUKSDAV, NOVEMBER 4, li09.
TAFT STILL WINNING SOUTH
Executive is Given Ovation at Points
HOME OF SECRETARY DICKINSON
DEMOCRATS BLAHE GOVERNOR
Flynn and Heafey Say Shallehberger
-Caused Party's Defeat.
HE REPUDIATED HIS PLEDGES
"(iovernor Nhallenberaer's Action In
l.olaar Rack on A,ll Ilia PromUri
Discredited la with the
People," They Say.
Coroner Heafey Ig a member of Governor
SliallenbcrgiVa staff, but that does not
3i event him from, coinciding with Tom
.''lynn, Boss democrat. In declaring that
Governor .Shallenberger'a repudiation of
rrsonal and party pledges in to blame for
ihe overwhelming defeat of the democrats
In Douglas county.
Klynn, former county chairman, bona of
the Jlmocrats and street commissioner of
Otnatia In vigorous In his assertion of this
faA And, Heafey, Insists that the smallness
of his vol? In rtonth Omaha In ample proof
of Ktynn's diagnosis. Heafey expected at
least 1.000 mnjorlty In South Omaha, but
Nor are Menem. Klynn and Heafey the
only democrat who are making these dec
larations. Every democrat In town who la
standing up and telling; bin right name Is
ijolng the same thing. It's a beautiful
chorus of antl-Shallenberger anvils In this
great' iy-.etropolla of Nebraska today. And
bene Irate and lugubrious democrats are
lot trying to conceal their belief that the
lame cause which led to their downfall In
Uongias county ulll. coupled with the rec
ords rtf the laHt legislature, encompass
Ihelr humiliating defeat in the Mute In
HUM Off The Heel.
'(overuiir HliflUenbei get's action In going
hack on alb demecratia premiums disc-red-
lti-d us wltlt J he voters,"' said Mr: Flynn;
"In last yeaV's campaign we went out
and made1 certain : definite . promises, the
governor " alo V. making ' Himilar promises.
Then when hjr test came he went back on
uh. You eaa't'hold the, voters unless you
deliver the t gsody. , . .in, politics Just the
same as . ui' tmsiaetiB, - m man munt keep
his word,, and when the governor threw
us down we .lost , all chance to promise
the people anything' this time and have
them bellev' us. '.'" :'
Chairman Jl"agan , of the democratic
county commutes ta not Ui be found
and the secretary had also gone to bed.
One outspoken lad In the committee rooms
said. "Ruaa-aiiJ was last seen going north
at 4:S0 a m, out beyond Ames avenue.
He Is probably still filing."
Chairman of.,. t1e Om'palgn Committee
"Bob" Tlfe . was .. on hand. "We'r
romlug up smiling,"" he said. Ie
Tiat never . worms good man.
The cauK.'.-of our ".defeat? Look at
the figures on sheriff. ' where Holand ran
2.0W votes behind hia ticket. Without any
particular v i ejections J,oo anyb,odi'., la my
Judgment if wo tmd hen fortunate enough
to have picked a strung mini for sheriff,
we would. t 'least Jiava had a 'chance.
We'll know more, iraxr tint. '
arlbt MOB, Ktbe C-erwt Co.
irwbo Styla SjlO A splendid niodrl lor very
In A r fa i,rr. L.in hliy buava. sua daiarUf- tnatvwl
If' . )) ifmm:
U.e. 'Mat of Bo r atite. tuci i, to
Sample Tailored Suits
on Sale Thursday at . .
A ppocial purchase of Sample Tailored Suits will be placed
on sale Thursday.
Every suit in this special wile is a beautiful new model
and perfectly tailored in plain or fancy styles. The materials
are fine worsteds, diagonal cloths, French series and nil wool
$32.50, $35.00, $37.50 and $39.50 values,
15.00, $37.50 and $39.50 values, (Jjgc Aft
Thursday, at &60,JJ
$30.00 and $35.00 Coats, OK A A
on Sale Thursday at. W&O.KJkJ
These beautiful coats are made of finest broadcloths, all
wool covert cloth and imported fancy materials, lined through
out with guaranteed satin linings. You'll certainly appreci
ate these wonderful values when you see them.
$30.00 and $35.00 Coats on sale Thursday, gjgg QQ
$25.00 and $27.50 Coats, &4 n CA
on Sale Thursday, at . . MiJ- cJU
Over 300 coats to choose from. Every one a stylish new
model, made in plain tailored styles and trimmed designs. The
materials are all wool broadcloths, fine kerseys, coverts and
fancy mixtures. Don't miss these great values.
$25.00 and $27.50 Coats on sale Thursday, jj)17 50
Will Herr Ebeling
Wed the Star of
He Says Ask Miss Beveridge, She Dis
claims that the Event is
"Married on a one-night stand? Heavens,
no," exclaimed Miss Ray Beveridge, tar
In the "Beverly of Graustark" company,
at the Her Grand hotel. "When I do marry
It's a long, long honeymoon for me and not
one of these one-night affairs."
There's a wealthy young German In
Omaha who seems exceedingly attentive to
this pretty actress, but she disclaims any
knowledge of approaching nuptials.
"I know there are rumors afloat." she
continued, "but I guess I ought to know
whether they are well founded or not."
Viktor F. Ebeling Herr Ebeling Is more
explanatory arrived In Omaha on an, early
morning train. He registered at the Her
Grand and there was an early tete-a-teta
breakfast served at the hotel.
Herr Ebeling halls from Hanover. Oer
many. He Is Interested in mining ventures
in Der Vaderland and came to America to
study American mining methods. He has
been to California and to Colorado, and
has delved into the golden recesses of the
Hlerras and tho Rockies. He calls America
a grand domain.
'Miss Beverldge Is an old-time
acquaintance of mine," he said. "We met
last winter In Bavaria and It was quite
natural that I should look her up when I
heard that she was playing In Omaha. .
"You'll have to ask her about a mar-
ritge," he continued, "usually the girls
have more to say about It than the men."
foilKhM enlriu. rfnnn A'hnflnlnl rnuffh
are promptly cured . by . Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. . .
NOW IF CARNEGIE GIVES IT
Suppose Bteel Kins; Donates Three
Hundred Thoasand for Library,
with the Bonds Loetf
President F. I Haller. of tho library
board and his confreres are in something
of a quandary. Mr. Haller received word
Wednesday that Andrew Carnegie prob
ably will be able to take up the matter of
making a 1300.000 donation to Omaha for a
new public library within .thirty days.
Colncldentally with this encouraging In
formation came the word to Mr. Haller
that the' bond Issue of " 175.000 voted on. at
the election Tuesday has failed to carry,
by probably a very. few votes.
"Of course. In the final, result the bonds
may be carried," said Mr, Haller, "but If
they are , not. It l aimply because the
voters generally failed to pay any atten
tion to lt proposed bond Issue. I under
stand the Park board, bonds have csrr
led by a very small margin, but that the
bonds for -new engine houses are in the
same boat as the library bonds."
has come to
style. You must
have the right corset
if you expect to
make the right appear
ance. You'll never
find another corset so
certain to be in style
as a Kabo.
A Kabo Corset is al
ways made to fill the re
quirements of the very
latest fashions in gowns.
This is made possible
only by our Paris con
nections. VV'e lead all
others in corset style.
Kabo Form Reducing
Corsets are perfect in com
fort and results.
KVx) Maternity Support
ers trreat blessing to
wn.y bo expect the Stork.
All Kabo poods are guar
anteed by the most liberal
Kabo Corset Co.
SDRRENDERSELVES TO COURT
Bantam, Dunn and Rine Go to Lin
coln for Execution.
TO FACE CHARGES OF CONTEMPT
Dnnn Shoulders Blame for Writing
Brief that Offended Official Dlf
' nit 7 of Jndae Rose of the
City Attorney Burnam and his two as
sistants, I. J.. Dunn and J. A. Rine went
to Lincoln last evening to deliver
themselves up to the state supreme court
All three have been cited to show cause
why they should not be punished for con
tempt of court In having filed a brief on
behalf of the city that Is held by the high
judges to have fractured some of the most
solemn rules of legal etiquette.
Some of the fractures are diagnosed as
compound and of kthe most dangerous char
acter; so serious. In fact, that the bfTehd
Ing brief was plucked from the flies of the
court, disinfected and flung over the tran
som Into the dark room where things not
popular with the court are Interred, or, at
least, may be forgotten.
'Assistant City Attorney Dunn has shoul
dered the blame for the brief that shocked
the Judges' sense of decorum, N and main
tains that It sets out the truth, as he
sees It, and in language only sufficiently
strong to oonvey to the court his Idea of
the merits of the case. Therein Judge Rose
is named a, great many times, and at .no
point Is his erudition, logic and legal learn
ing alluded to In a manner remotely touch
ing the bouquetesque. On the contrary,
Mr. Dunn has put Into print a good many
Intimations In vigorous combinations - of
words that Judge Rose Is not even a side
walk expert la oases like the one before
the, bar, and (here is .just a hint here and
there tliat he Is rot the, best judge known
to the city att jriic, office. , t '.
The decision with which Mr. .Dunn takes
Isiuo was written by Justice Rose in up
holding a decision against the , city of
Omaha, wherein the Jury gave to Anna J.
Robinson a verdict for personal injuries
alleged to have been sustained by reason
of a defective sidewalk. " The city went to
the supreme court for a rehearing and In
preferring the request by way of a brief
the first assistant city attorney Jet, go a
broadside of sarcasm that was not even
lightly concealed under a pretense of di
plomacy. Legal amenities Were forgotten.
I the supreme court thinks, and as the up
holder of the dignity of the highest judicial
tribunal In Nebraska It has called for ex
planation. MACHINERY COMPILE RETURNS
Voting; Devices, Aided by Wales Add
' era. Get Klectlon figure Out '
Quickly and Accurately.
With voting machines at the 'polls and
the Wales Visible Adding machines n The
Bee editorial rooms, compiling election re
turns becomes a simple process. This Is
a combination that works with great fa
cility and' unerring precision, with the
alert human rnlnd at both ends of the wire
to direct the operations.
These adding machines, like the voting
machinea, are vital cogs In the great wheel
of Industry that fs revolutionizing the wys
tera of compiling election returns all over
the country. The exigencies of the times
demand them. People no longer are will
ing to wait indefinitely even for the detail
of their returns. Beside all this, humun
skill and energy are conserved by the em
ployment of these mechanical devices.
AWARDS TO STUDENT JUDGES
Prises Are Given by Stork Yards Gen
eral Manager for Live
(General Manager Buckingham of the
Union Slock Yards company has been noti
fied by Prof. 8mlth of the Nebraska School
of Agriculture of the awarding of valuable
prises for stock Judging.
A. R. Blgelow of Lincoln plucked a rich
plum in the shape of in ch, and
William W. H trope of Venus and Otto E.
Werner of Palls City each captured prises
of 1125. Mr. Bigelow's prise is good for
the long term scholarship at the agricul
tural school and the others for the short
Special stress Is placed at the school upon
brut-ding and feeding of stock. The stock
yards company has become Interested in
the work and offered the prise inducement
for thorough study in expert stock Judging.
If you have anything to -ll or trade
and want luick action, advertise It In The
Want Ad columns.
Orflelal anya Taft 1'ndvratanrta People
of oath Relief Than ; rover
Cleveland Did First Bar
ber a e of Trip.
BTRMINOHAM. Ala.. Nov. H.-President
Taft's campaign for "winning the south to
closer union with the states of the north"
was In full swing when the chief execu
tive reached here at 7:38 o'clock tonight.
At his various stops In Mississippi, culmi
nating at Columbus, the old home of Sec
retary of War Ulcklnson, the president had
called out the cheers of the people by his
declaration of friendship to me south by
the repeated statement that his visit was
without political significance.
"It Is not that we want to make you re
publicans." said the president, "or that
we want to become democrats. We all have
our views end our tastes in that regard.
It is that you shall come to believe that
you are as near the heart of the central
government; as now administered, as any
other people Ih the nation."
The old rebel yell, was heard In Columbus
as the president Spoke today as It has
not been heard in years.
Catches Fancy of Crowd.
The? pYetty little town was crowded to the
bursting point with excursionists. Presi
dent Taft's addresl from a stand erected
on Main street seemed to catch the fancy
of the crowd and- nearly every sentence
of tils talk was punctuated with cheers.
In speaking of his desire to bring the
southern people closer -to their neighbors
of the north and west. President Taft de
clared that the cordial reception he has
thus far had convinced him that the south
ern people are willing to come more than
half way in the encouragement of that sen
Secretary Dickinson, In a speech at
Columbus, declared that as a judge of the
federal court with a Jurisdiction extending
Into the southern states. President Taft
came to know much of the characters, the
alms and ambitions of the southern people
and was nearer to them In this regard than
was drover Cleveland, who was elected by
The president Is to be the guest of Bir
mingham until 4 o'clock tomorrow after
noon. His entertainment began with a
banquet presided over by United States
Senator R. P. 'Johnston, and at which the
speakers Included Governor Comer. James
Bowron, R. N. Rhodes, J. B. Babb, Secre
tary of War Dickinson and the president.
When he arrived. In the city this evening,
Mr. Taft was .met by Mayor O'Brien and
a committee, of citizens. The streets about
the depot and leading from there to the
hotel were thronged.
Tomorrow the president will breakfast at
the Country club, will participate In and
review a parade, will lunch at the Southern
club and in the afternoon make an address
in Capitol park. The president has entirely
recovered his voice, he lost in Texas.
Address at Girls' School.
In addition in ideiHarlng bis good will to
the people of the south, he had a few
words to say Willi reference to marrlaga
and woman's suffrage, when he was sur
rounded -n the can-pus of the Mississippi
Gill's Industrial- institute and college by
800 as pretty girls 'las' eould be found In all
the south t.t.i" Who afterwafds helped to
serve the presidents-fcarty" and the citl
icnir of Colitm1fctfip-tho first barbecue of
the president's tour.
"I wish' thatevry' woman in the world
was so situated.' the president said, "that
she should 'not think" It necessary for her
to mnrry if she did not Want to.
"I venture to thlnlc" he went on, "that
the best legacy that can be left Jo a
young man is a good education and a
good character br training In a family to
good moral standards and nothing else.
"The same thing Is true witlt respect to
the young women who are given a fair
chance in life In earning and carving out
their own futures. ' The great trouble has
been that we have not riven the women a
fair show. We. have not opened all he
avenues to livelihood that they are qul'e
as well able to fill and. In certain respects,
better able to fill than we are.
floffraae for Women.
"I am not a rabid suffragist. The truth
Is. I am not In- favor of suffrage for
women until I can be convinced that all
the women desire lt, and when they desire
It I am in favor of giving It to them, and
when they desire !t they will get It. too.
But I do believe that cne of the advan
tages in giving them that kind of influ
ence wlU be more certainly to open ave
nues of self-support to them than has
heretofore been done. 4
"I shall be glad that I ' shall not have
any propertj to leave to my boys, of whom
1 have two, but only a good character and
a pride in themselves and a good educa
tion, but for piy daughter, I am going to
scrape the ground as much as I can and
give her as good1 an education as I can,
so that she shall take In the lesson which
I first sought to announce as the text
of my discourse, that ahe shall marry
only when she chooBes to marry and not
because of circumstances."
In his personal addresd at Columbus, af
ter paying a tribute to Secretary Dickliv
son, President Taft said:
"I am glad to be in the city of your
great generat, LW. I am indeed sorry that
it was not given to me to meet him in
person and receive that kindly, gentle in
fluence that he shed wherever he moved.
"Now, you southern people are an emo
tional people. We have some emotions in
the north, too, but If there is any differ
ence your hearts expand more easily and
you are more sensitive possibly than we
are. In order to understand the southern
people, exptclally with respect to Issues of
the war and what grew out of it In order
to . understand their present position one
must know that your hearts and emotions
are hroad enough to entertain entire loy
alty to the iKsues of the past, which you
fought so nobly to sustain, and entire loy
alty to our present government for which
you would be willing to lay down your
lives if occaMon required It. Now,' that is
what I know the southern nature to be,
and that is why I come and appeal to you,
It appeal is necessary, and I don't believe
it is, to uphold the hands of an admlnlsta
tlon that is nut seeking your votes, but is
asking your support and sympathy during
an administration already begun.
"I cherish your cordial reception and I
cherish it the more because you had so
tiintains a drug caffeine
that does harm to the user
some more, some lens.
It's easy to quit and take on
the food drink.
, "There'a a Reason"
MLoGyn5 a (Used
A reputable make a rehabilitated instrument a retuned, refinished, rejuven
ated piano that LOOKS new, SOUNDS new, IS new to all intents and purposes, will
do you, will it not?
We are EXCEEDINGLY careful in recommending used instruments; we don't
play up the "truck" that piano dealers must necessarily "trade in" in the course of
business Following instruments are the very "cream of used goods pianos which
we will not only RECOMMEND, but rigidly GUARANTEE!
Wade through page after page of piano braggadocio you'll tire of shouts
stereotyped claims will pall upon you it's PIANO VALUE you're looking for and
you'll FIND it in the very "half dozen" instruments mentioned below.
for a fine built
$235 when new
Full sized, seven and one
third octave "Cramer" in an
oak case. Han three pedala anil
repeating; action, continuous
music desk and folding fall
board. Received but very little
use was rented to a student
during the summer has been
tuned, polished and put into an
absolutely new condition. Price
includes scarf and stool and
terms will be arranged at $0
for an exceptional
it's worth $350
In walnut case, full extension
automatic music desk. Empire
top and rolling fall board. AVas
used merely one year in ' a re
fined household, but was traded
in to us last Saturday on one
of those irresistible "Apollo'
player pianos. Its price when
new was $890 and it's actually
worth that today to any player.
A scarf and stool Included free
and terms arranged at $7 per
. Here only The Mason and Hamlin (the Stradivarius
& Bach, Krakauer, Kimball, Bush & Lane, Hallet & Davis,
Imperial Pianos, and the Apollo. Jlayer Piano.
little to do with putting ma whera I am.
That is what gives flavor to your cheers,
that Is what gives an extra grip to your
hand and that Is what manes me vaiue me
kindly look In your eyes."
to Watch Qiiakcs
Chain of Seismologies! Stations Estab
lished Across Country to Eecord
CI.BVEl.iAND, Nov. S. A chain of sels
molocical stations reaching across the coun
try operated under the direction of the
Jesuit Fathers in America for the purpose
of making observations and records has
The headquarters are located in Cleve
land, with Kather Frederick Odenbach of
St. Ignatius college In charge. Records of
earth shocks will be kept and Information
exchanged. Scientific data will be pre
pared. The Waxhinglon station at Georgetown
university will be used by the students as a
The plan for this system of stations has
been under consideration for about a year.
The proposition was submitted to Father
rtlgge at Crelghton university at that time.
He declined to consider the establishment
of a station here because of the constant
"If I had an assistant to take the ob
servations I would be glad to join In the
work," said Father Rlgge, "but under
present conditions it is Impossible."
War Renewed on
Fruit Men Charged with Abusing
Privilege of Deducting for
WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. "Break up the
Importers' graft" Is the slogan of the Treas
ury department and Its customs collectors
just now, and the acting secretary today
contributed another chapter In the govern
ment's fight against the abuses of the privi
lege of allowance for decay while fruit Is
being held subject to entry.
Investigation ias show n that Hie rules I
governing the allowances are being trifled
with and that the Importers in many rases
! leave the fruit at the government docks
i until they are ready to deliver It, then enter
It with a claim for allowance for decay,
mi sen me vaiue iuuui rfBuruiep u me
government's allowance for impairment of
Collector Loeb is advised In today's In
structions that where no entry Is made by
the Importer for perishable fruit, such as
lemons, etc., within forty-eight hours after
the entry of the veskel, such fruit should bo
treated aa unclaimed, and not being entitled
to warehouse privileges under the law,
should b'j sold forthwith on giving public
nmlce for three days.
Be want-ads bring results.
for a well made
$300 when new
Here Is an excellent, large
sired mahogany eased piano
that was sold by us a year ago
party left the city lost the
amount paid on the instrument.
Tomorrow we offer the piano
less the amount already paid
on it.t and less another liberal
discount because of Its belntf
used slightly. New price, $800;
less discount and money paid
by former owner, f 110. Now
$100. Stool and scarf free. $0
for fine conditioned
cost was $750
This "Knabe" is in a remark
ably fine playing ' condition,
though the case shows some
if its five years wear. A large
instrument in a rosewood case,
and will make a welcome piano
for some musician or student.
Last owner traded it in on one
of our inimitable grand pianos.
Will be sold with stool and
scarf and payments will be ar
ranged at $8 per month. See
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
Councilman Berka Introduces New
PROVIDES FOR TA ON SUBWAYS
Halt Is Tailed on Custom of Private
Parties Intruding on Streets aad
Sidewalks Contrary to City
Councilman Berka introduced an ordi
nance at the meeting of the city council
Tuesday evening which Is designed to
bring a revenue to the city from private
parties building subways under the streets
or alleys or bridges across alleys.
It provides that in every case where
parties desire to build subways or bridges
they shall first obtain permits from the
city council. They must also file a bond
In the sum of $5,000 to exempt the city
from any claim for damages or injury be
cause of such construction. The payment
to the city shall be based on 1 per cent
of the assessed average value per square
foot of the property and building for
which the subway or bridge Is to be built
and in no cae is the payment to the city
to be less than $20 a year.
The ordinance was referred to the com
mittee of the whole.
The ordinance providing for the estab
lishment of the office of asistant city vet
erinarian and slaughter house inspector, at
a salary of $125 a month, providing the
fees amount to that sum, was reintro
duced. It was accompanied by the com
panion ordinance for ante-mortem and
post-mortem inspection of all meat killed
In Omaha or killed elsewhere and brought
Into the city for sale. Both ordinances
again went to the committee of the whole.
Mast Keep Inside Lot Lines.
When Councilman Sheldon Introduced a
resolution Tuesday evening to permit the
Norwegian-Danlxh church to build its steps
three feet beyond the lot line, there was
an Immediate pause. The councilman in
troducing the resolution said he had done
so hy request, but understood the city
engineer objected to such permits. The city
building Inspector had, however, granted
a permit for the construction of the steps
he looks forward to the hour with
by its penetrating and soothing properties, allays nausea, nervousness,
unpleasant feelings, and so prepares the system for the ordeal that
nm.r.r k rr I rrVi K irnl - .
with but little suffering, as I
' numbers have testified and hV
said, Mit is worth its weight in il-
t M 11 St SO M. lu.l t M nf imiraM ' IM
gOlu. bout coataiuing vslusbis la-
formation niaikd free. ... I
for a sample
Halle. & Davis
a $350 Piano
This is practically a new In
strument. It has served as a
sample, but we will not carry
the style in stock, in mahogany
ca.ie; rolling fall board; new
repeating action; Ivory keys and
ebony sharps. Has new stylo
top and trusses and Is equipped
with third pedal, soft stop and
tone sustaining pedal. A stool
and scarf included free and
terms will be arranged at $7
for an Ellington
cost was $750
Iarge sized "Ellington" play
er piano in walnut case with
standard, 05 note player inside.
The ''Ellington" Is a good play
er, but does not come up to the
standard set by the "Apollo,"
and was traded In on an instru
ment of the latter make. Conies
with bench, stool, scarf and 21
rolls of music. In perfect con
dition. One of the best player,
bargains we've offered. $10
among pianos); Kranich
Cable-Nelson, Cramer, and
and the church people had innocently pro
ceeded to build them.
City Engineer' Craig said the resolution
waa but one of many put through in tlmoi
past that had brought about a very serious
condition which his department was trying
to rectify. He did not believe such a reso
lution would stand the test of the courts
and said 200 cases of a similar nature are
now listed in his office.
Nearly every councilman spoke against
the custom of Intruding on the sidewalk
space and on the street space and the
resolution was referred to the ity attorney,
city engineer and city building Inspector.
The county commissioners presented a
resolution calling for a new sewer on Ho, j
ard street, made neoessary hy the new "n
court house, and asked that the council pay
half of the total cost, which will be $3,200.
Frank Mayne and W. J. Malstrom were
confirmed as rotimen In the city engineer's
department, as long as they may be t eeded,
at a salary of $i'0 a month each.
A resolution was pus.sed directing the
street railway company to pave between It
tracks on Cuming street, from (Sixteenth
to Twenty-fifth avenue, with vitrified
bi lck blocks, the same material being used
for paving the street.
ARRESTED F0R OLD CRIME
Hoone llariender Charared with Mnr
. der Committed Over Three
t ears A,
BOONR, la., Nov. S. (Special Telegram.;
-Juck McFarland, a bartender in Klnnl
gan's saloon here, was arrested today,
charged with the murder of Edward J.
MorHd on April 26, 1M6. The man was
found then with his skull crushed In a
dying condition under the Hixth street
bridge. The case at the time was shrouded
In a mystery the police were unable t un
ravel. They now claim they have conclu
sive evidence against McFarland. Ha was
arraigned today and entered a plea of not
guilty, iie Is In Jutl. as the ufrsnsa is un
bailable. ALDRICH SPEAKS ON MONEY
Addresses Oinahans on "Work of
Monetary Commission, Net
the Tariff. ' '
Senator Nelson W. Aldrlch, who will Sialt
In Omaha November 10. has sonf word that .
ha w ill speak on the subject of "The Work
of the National Monetary Commission, not
Is to iovc children, and no
home can be happy without
them, yet the ord:al through
which the expectant mother
( must pass usually is so full
. uuu ui wau u la l
apprehension. Mother's Friend,
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