Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1910)
Powered by OpenONI
TIIE REE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28, 1910.
Easily puton, easily laundered, easily Ironed iklrt. waist and
bloomers, all Jot nod to one belt.
We have Just received a complete line of practical and becom
ing styloa. In chambrays, ginghams and percales; light or dark
colors; as welt as pretty plaids, 2 to 8 years
1518-1520 Farnam Street
CRAFT CHARGES IN CHICAGO
i " 1
Eleven Indictment Are Returned in
Laurence, Aenue Case.
QUARTER JIlHUON INVOLVED
Arrased-fen Are ! a 4 Contractor and
Employee and Several t'lty Offl
etat .Oyerckarares for
- brick and Cuaet-ete.
CHICAGO, Jan. 27. Paul Redleske, re
signed deputy commissioner of public
works; Michael H. MoGovern, a wealthy
contractor who ta Jiad ,many b!g city con
tracts, and nine city officials and employe
of McGovern were- Indicted by tho grand
Jury today. "
The menr, are'.charged with conslperaey
to defraud the city of $264,000, according to
the mm mepttenat) In th true bill.
The Indictment on thin charge came as a J
complete surprise, a it was believed the
alleged frauds Involved only about $46,0W
In the so-called "shale rock" scandal.
The men Indicted besides Redleske and
McGgverntAwertd jOt'to Nlehoff, secretary
to McGovern; Max Lendguth, former super
lntendent for McGovern; George Moore, J
foreman for McGovern; Ralph Bunnell, re
s'inefl. assistant ;.cjty engineer; John C.
assistant, ;lty engineer; Robert
a foreman for 'McGovern; Richard
John McNlohols 'and Joseph Maher,
ispectors in engineer's department.
Indicted men are specifically accused
of copxpklng to. deiiaud the city by laying
only one-sixth of the concrete and brick
etruajjlon of section "N" of tho Lawrence
avenue tunnel "
The Merrlam commission, which 4ias
been Investigating municipal expenditures,
brought out the fact that the city had been
charged about $16,000 for the cutting out of
"shaje lock" in section "P" of the tunnel.
The i;"shaJe. rock'.' proved, to be only hard
clay,' .Evidence concerning the alleged
225,000 .frqi at wbjchi the. indictment was
based .whsot :WoulA out by the commis
sion. In the Indictment the men are charged
with trying 4 obtain nine warrants' for tho
payment, pf $254,000 by the city of Chicago.
' " ' The l'usf 'oiftent.on the $250,000 contract
' for the Laurence avenue tunnel sewer was
f .made by the city In July, 1309. The wlt-
.nesses upon, .whose testimony the men are
' believed to have been indicted were:
' John J. Hahberg, commissioner of public
".works; Jhn Erlesun. city engineer; E. J.
Miller, voucher clerk In the city comptrol-
lir's office,'' and five employes of McOov-
':',.. . ... .. ..
j( ,, , Reieake Furnishes Ilond.
Redleske displayed little emotion when he
was told he had been Indicted, and later I
furnished-tpe .tw.000 bond required from
him. t McGqvern was also held in $30,000
bonds, ' while the. others were placed at
$5,000 eaflC' MoGovern Announced that he
" Would' furbish the bond tomorrow.
, ' ' The following statement was made by
Redlrke: , 't',' ' ' '
''The ony" thing i can say Is that no r
port of an ' ((regularities or shortage of
-material Vn Hae' construction of the sewer
ws eyer made to me.
-'' f'l hsd "reports that the work was pro
gressing Very favorably. In fact, the city
' i 'engineer' reported fo me that the job was
vone of the flneat pieces of sewer building
"he had 'ever' seen."'
Mayor Busse refused to make any state
ment when -he was told of the Indictments
'. having beiV returned. Redleske resigned
' from his. position M deputy tommlsstonrr
.of public works a short time ago, after the
Merrlam ebmmlsslon had made publlo cer
tain statements relating to the methods of
.' his office.. Bonnell was formerly an as
sistant rV. engineer, but was suspended
for refuslsiaj-o: ajd, the oommlsslon In Its
Investigations. ' '
TV was announced from the state's at
torney's offloe that the grand Jury would
oontlnuelU probe Into other lines of al
leped c!ty""bs,l graft.
I : . f .
f. Ftoreatry Settteaaent Stands.
TJBRIUC, S..JX; ni r.4u"nclal.)-When
State Land Commissioner Dokken and At
torney General Clark, were, in Washington
to seourt their agreement with the gov
erament departments' In regard to securing
a rltie.1 settlement between the government
dt-rJartments and the state In regard to the
$30 Suits to Order $15.00
"'Tf0.1 't-- Spartanburg, 8. C, we wecelved a letter Baying,
.''V-Y$Metp 20 ,ult in August, 1907. and 1 have given It hard
wear nicat pf the time since then. It Is the best wearing and best flt--ttag-iwuit
1 aver had. Send me some samples of those $35 suits you
adrertrse'TOr $10, made to order."
ysiduhus It Is. Our trade Increases by leaps and bounds because
we gve good goods, good linings, good workmanship and perfect fit
imported Suitings that were $35.00 to $50.00 now
. macte to measure for $20.00 to $32.50.
MacCarthy - Wilson Tailoring Co.
The Highland f
state lands within the forest reserve In the
Black HI. Is, their agreement wai made with
Glfford Plnchot. as forester. While Com
missioner Dokcen did not think that the
removal of Plnchot within a few days aftei
the agreement had been made would In any
way affect the matter, he has since that
time received documents which show that
the work will be pushed by the department.
WILDER ON POSTAL SYSTEM
Head of Butterlek Company Ad
dresses Committee on Maajaslne
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27. Severely criti
cising the government's syttem of conduct
ing the Fostofflce department, George W.
Wilder, president of the Butterlek Pub
lishing company, and principal spokesman
of the magazine and periodical publishers'
committee here trying to prevent the
threatened Increase of the postal rate on
second-class matter, addressed the houic
committee on postoffices and post roadH
Mr. Wilder charged that the Postoffice
department was not efficient because of
inadequate salaries paid and therefore the
quality of men needed for the work was
Representative Fassett of New York re
sented the latter statement, declaring the
Postofflco department had attracted such
men as John Wanamaker and G. B. Cor
tel.vou. Mr. Wilder said there was no Justlfca
tlon for separating newspapers and maga
zines and charging the latter more than
Captain David McCalgr.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. Jan. 27. (Special.)
Captain David McCalg. an early. Cass
county plohecr, died In his home at Elmt
wood and the funeral services were held
toOay. Captain McCalg was born In Ogle
county, Illinois, December 2, ISSt, and re
sided In that state until the breaking out
of the civil war, when he went to the front,
and In August, 1862, he was elected second
lieutenant of Company O, Seventy-fourth
Illinois Infantry, his regiment being
assigned to the fourth army corps under
General Thomas. He was promoted to first
lieutenant in W4 and later to captain.
After the close of the war Captain McCalg
and his brothers and their mother came to
this county, where he has since resided.
In 18C8 he was elected a member of the
state legislature and took an active part
in the passing of the fifteenth amendment.
During the earlier years of his life Captain
McCalg was a strong republican, but in
he. became a member of the silver
HUMPHREY, Neb., Jan. 27. 8peolal.)-
Wednosday morning at 5:30 o'clock Valen
tine Gehr passed away after a few weeks'
Illness with typhoid-pneumonia. Mr. Gehr
came to the United States In 1SS2 and
worked with his father on a farm until
1891. when he became the owner of a
butcher shop. On April 28, 1891, he waa
united In marriage to Georgana Wolf, to
which union three children were born, two
of whom are living, the other having died
tn Infancy. The funeral will take place
Friday' morning at 8 o'clock. Services will
bo held at St. Francis' church and Inter
ment made In St. Francis' cemetery west
near Admiral Dyer.
MELROSE. Mass., Jan. 27. Raar Admiral
Nemlah M. Dyer, honored for distinguished
services In two wars, died at his home
here late today,., following an attack of
; ' I
Karmera Uraranlae Creamery.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Jan. 27. (Special.)
As the result of a movement which has
been inaugurated by the farmers living In
the vicinity of Colton, near Slous Falls, a
company composed exclusively of farmers
may be organised to purchase and In
future operate a creamery now In exist
ence at Colton. The project will be dle
oussed at length and definite action taken
at a mass meeting of farmers which Is to
be held at Colton on Saturday of this
Taft In Military Order.
NiW YORK. Jan. 27 Announcement
waa made today of the election of Presi
dent Taft as a member of the New York
cummandery of the Military Order of For
eign Wars of the I'nlted States.
OPEN D80R JAPAN'S POLICY
Baron Komura Addresses Diet on
STAKDS BY PORTSMOUTH TREATY
For I ri, Mlnlatrr Baya Many Pro,leets
Have pr Up on Theory Halt
road Would Rrmali In
Head of (oinlrr,
TOKIO, Jan. 27. Raron Komura, minis
ter for foreign affairs, addrepped the Tiot
this aftvnoon on the subject of diplomatic
relations, laying sperlol stress on J.ipin's
relations with Rusnis, China end tho
I'nlted States. Regarding Russia he said
International relations had bi-en rejrarded
recently with a fueling of suspicion ue
to groundless rumors. He said:
"I assure you with perfect frankness and
sincerity that the bonds of amity between
the two countries are nHng constantly
strengthened snd there Is absolutely no
cause for apprehension. The friendship
between Japan and the T'nlted States,"
cohtinued the baron, "stands firm ard en
during upon foundations which are essen
tial to the beat Interests of the commer
cial relations of tho two countries. Roth
governments are directing their best ef
forts to attain the object In view."
Baron Komura detailed the opportunities
which lnst year afforded to manifest feel
Wg of mutual regard between the Pnited
states and Japan, mentioning the visit
of the American training squndron; the
fact that a member of the imperial family
had attended tho Hudson-Fulton celebra
tion In New Yok and Japan's participa
tion In the Portola festivities In California.
Iteceptlon of Commercial Commission.
He spoke of the reception accorded the
Japanese business men who visited in the
T'nitl State and the welcome they re
ceived afforded grent satisfaction In Japan,
whore it could not fa4l to exercise a power
ful Influence. He added:
"The relations between Japan and China
Involved important and far-reaching con
sequences politically and economically. In
a spirit of mutual conciliation the most
Important outstanding Issues have been
"The policy of Japan In Msnchurla Is di
rected toward the maintenance of the open
door and equal opportunity.
"The United States government recently
proposed n plan regarding the neutraliza
tion of Manchurlan ral'ways. Th Imperial
government. In view of the Important Japa
nese Interests Involved and considering
that the proposal came from a friendly
power with which the empire waa on terms
of close Intim'.oy, submitted the question to
the most careful examination.
"While determined to adhere scrupulously
to the policy of the open door and equal
opportunity It should be recognlzsd the
realization of the proposed plan would In
volve radical changes In the condition of
affairs In Manchuria, which weie estab
lished by treaties of Portsmouth and Pe
king. "The change must be attended by serious
consequences. In, the legion affected by
the south Maneliuriaii railway numerous
undertaking! have been promoted In the
belief that the railway would remain In
our possession. As a consequence the lm
perial government with regret was obliged
to announce Its Inability to consent to the
"I trust that the United 8tatea will ap
preciate our position and that the other
powe.s will equally recognize the justice
of Japan'a util'udJ. "
JOY IN PARIS SHORT LIVED
(Continued from First Page.)
Ilts embankment gae way with a roar,
flooding new districts.
The water has not yet reached the Cata
combs, where rest 6,000,000 skulls.
Ambassador Bacon Movea Family.
At S o'clock the river had risen two
Inches since the subsidence at noon. The
water was forced back above the Pont De
L'Alma and poured Into the Cours-D-La-Relne,
which Is now submerged to a depth
of two feet. The' residence of United
States Ambassador Bacon has become un
tenable and the family has removed to
the Mercedes hotel. There have been fur
ther cave-Ins In a dozen streets and
The afternoon papers print In black type
a warning to the public against drinking.
the water of the flood or eating stale vege
tables and fruits.
The water is three feet deep In most of
the subway lines and the streets In the
fashionable St Germain quarter are sub
merged. The Red Cross society, which has re
ceived a substantial check from Ambas
sador xiacon toaay established soup
kitchens for the destitute at 100 points.
This afternoon Mr. Bacon called upon
Foreign Minister Pinchon and Informally
tendered the sympathy of the American
government and people. The diplomat also
asked If financial assistance from abroad
J. P. Morgan has cabled from New York
tendering $20,000 If outside contributions
to the relief fund would be acceptable.
The foundations of the National Por
celain factory at Sevres are sinking.
Seine Valley Miles Wide. t
The valley of the Seine now presents a
terrifying spectacle. The flood Is miles
wide for twjnty-flve miles above and the
raging torrent runs through the city at
the rate of twenty-f'.ve miles an hour. It
Is flush with the parapets of the bridges
where It la not actually overflowing them,
turning streets Into muddy lagoons and
choking underground workings to the
There are 700 miles of sewers and two
rivers, the Bievre and the Grange Botel
Betllere, under Paris. The latter is run
ning under the opera house, whose confin
ing wails are subjected to the pressure of
thousands of cubic yards of water. Wher
ever a break In masonry occurs the streets
cave In and the water and refuse emerge.
Thus doxens of palaces a mile bacl: from
the river streets are flooded and le walls
of adjoining buildings have been rendered
unsafe. In many Instances the police have,
forced teaunts to abandon their threatened
Refaoeea Number Hoadred Thousand,
Paris today resembles a beleaguered city.
The military commander In each of the
five seotlons Into which the metropolis has
been divided, holds his soldiers in con
stant readiness for dispatch to points of
The government of the municipality has
placed the military barracks and publlo
school buildings at the disposal of the refu
gees, who already number. It is estimated,
more than 100,000.
Fifteen thousand laborers of the city ar
out of work and though subscriptions are
pouring In, $200,000 having been raised last
night, of which $1,400 waa subscribed by
the American Chamber of Commerce, the
government today decided to ask Parlia
ment for an additional credit to be used
la relief work.
Every mlpute today brought a new tale
of disaster. At $ o'olock the vault of the
Orleans railway tunnel gave way at the
Hue-Qlt-le-Coeur. Another bad cave-In oc
curred In the Rue Ulle. flooding the quar
ters of the German embassy.
The buildings of the foreign office were
surrounded by water this morning and
then abandoned. The main drain under the
Champs de Mara broke during the fore
noon and the blanket of water extended
hack to the Invaildes. where repose the
bones of Napoleon,
ralace ltaaement Filled with Water.
Several subsidences have oc6urred In the
Placo de la Concorde, the Rue St. Honore
and the Rue de Lapps. The basements of
the GrsDft Paleee" pj)d the home of Presi
dent Fallieres are filled with water. Whole
sections of the city. Including the St. La
tare subway station, have been roped off.
The bolllfig waters between the Pont Au
Change and Pont Notre Dame Indicate
tl'.at thi roof of the subway underneath
The curator Of the Louvre museum said
today that although the basement of the
museum had been Inundated, the statuary
hall was; still six feet above the level of
water and fhe'soulptures and engravings on
the first floor were In ho danger at pres
Iinmediafelyoppomte, however, there was
great danger 4o the Instltut d'Frnnce, the
home of the Acadamle Francalse, which
was surrounded by,the waters, us was the
Mazarln palace, whose valuable art collec
tions were hurriedly removed to the second
The region In the neighborhood of the
law courts" and the ' prefecture of police
were flooded and chairs and tables were
The waters lnvadd the court of St. Cha
pellc, the most glorious gem of gothlc ar
chitecture in Franoe, and the lower floor
of tho historic Conilegerle was flooded.
So. Americans Drowned. '
WASHINGTON, Jan. XI Almost hourly
the State department Is In receipt of tele
grams and letter from different parts
of the United States making Inquiry as to
the flood conditions In Paris and as to
the safety of relatives living in that city.
The department has cabled the United
States embassy asking for information.
It la not believed that the lives of any
Americans have been lost.
TIBER THREATENS CITY OP ROME
River Rising and tfenvy Storms Con-
- flnae fo Unite,
ROME, Jan. 27. The rain, snow and wind
storm increased In Intensity today. The
liver oon'lnucs to rise and at noon had al
most reached the top of the arches of tho
bridges. Pead cattle and trees are being
borr, Sown upon its current.
MESSINA. Jan. 27. The storm and floods
have caused much distress here. The huts
In which the people have lived since tho
great earthquake have been soaked
through and the mud in the streets makes
walking almost Impossible.
FLORENCE, Jan. 27. The Amo is .out of
its banks And is flooding th? adjacent dis
tricts. Telrgraphlo and telephonic commu
nication, as well as railway transportation
to points surrounding tho city, have been
cut off and It Is Impossible to learn the
extent of the damage wrought In the
flocded districts. . Squads of relief workers
have bean dispatched to nearby places from
this city.. . ,
NAPLES, Jan. 27. The damage from the
storm Increases. ,Mahj? roads 'along the
sea front are under .'water and the country
at these points 'devastated Wreckage
thrown out byL tho" tide proves 'that many
small boats have been lost. The churches
are filled --with .persons praying fervently
for the passing olj the evil.
" ' I
(ConMnuect from First Page.)
of his visit here and the socpe of thu pres
ent Investigation Mr. Ellis said. ,
."I have spent the day In conference with
the United States district attorney and his
assistants, and In a call upon Judge Lan
dis, whom I have known pleasantly for
many years. There Is no friction whatever
In the. beef inquiry.
"The Department of Justice has. been at
wor k.for five or six' months Investigating
the developments' of the fresh meat Indus
try since the last, action by the govern
ment, and especially the relation of the
situation to the prices of foods and prod
ucts, with a view of ascertaining whether
a cause for action now exists. The in
vestigation will be conducted under the
anti-trust statute and may be either civil
or criminal. , .
"The proceedings now In progress before
the federal grand Jury of this district are
In line with this Investigation. Ordinarily
cases presented to the Jury for trial In the
courts are wholly, within the routine duties
of the United States attorney. Where,
however, the subject of Inquiry affects the
country at large, and, especially where It
Involves the complaint of a violation of
the anti-trust statute having a more than
local effect, the attorney general exercises
a special tupervislon. He Is particularly
charged by the law wtlh the enforcement
of this act and my duties In this behalf
are also fixed by statute under his direc
"There will be no change In the present
Instance. Mr. Sims, in whom the attorney
general has entire confidence, will present
his testimony to the grand Jury. After this
testimony Is In I have no doubt the grand
Jury will do its full duty, both to the gov
ernment and those against whom such
testimony may be adduced.
"During the progress of the Injulry I
expect to keep In touch with It; to come to
Chicago whenever It may seem necessary
and participate, either now or later. In any
way that shall seem advisable."
Iowa Farmers Vp la Arma.
DAVENPORT, la., Jan. 27,-(Hpecial Tel
egram.) The Scott County Farmers' in
stitute today adopted resolutions condemn
ing the present campaign and boycott on
meat products and declared that farmers
in communities and as Individuals have the
right to resist with the same weapons
with which they are attacked. To this
end the resolutions declare, "We believe
that the farmers and stock growers would
be Justified In withholding any or all of
their products from the markets till such
time as the growing appetite will Insure
them a fair return for their labor. Further,
we most emphatically condemn as unwar
ranted and unjust the avidity with wh ch
the great meat packing Interests of the
country setae upon these conditions and
offer them as an excuse for a bear raid
on the products of th farmr and stock
man." How to Test Eiixi,
WASHINGTON. Jan. 27. It Is easily pos
sible to tell the difference between a fresh
egg and a cold storage egg without break,
lng the shell, and dealers In the District
of Columbia who sell stored eggs for
"strictly frosY" ones may be prosecuted
and convicted, according to statements
made today by Harvey W. Wiley, the gov
ernment's chief chemist, at the "high cost
of living" hearing being conducted by a
house sub-committee. Dr. Wiley brought
with him a large number of fresh eggs and
also some of the cold storage variety.
Dropping them Into a large vessel of water
containing 10 per cent salt solution, the
fresh eggs Immediately sank to the bottom
ard the refrigerated ones floated on the
When arked how he knew the eggs were
frei h, Dr. Wiley replied that one of his
Inspectors had watched, the keua. lav them
A S Boys' Clothing Clearance Extraordinary
Suits Worth $3.00 to $5.rtO Good
good fabrics, good patterns; A
all sizes and styles, choice .... y
HOYS' OVEKCOATS AND YOUTHS' SUITS AT AUOUT I1AUK 1'ilICK
Come early nnd get first choice of the best lot of bargains offered in Omaha. f
fSSget TOY HAYDEN'S FBKST p"ays
JUDGE HOWE LEAVES BENCH
Second District Judge in Des Moines
to Quit His Job.
WILL RE-ENTER LAW PRACTICE
Much Friction Over Rerent Appoint
mentContest Expected Over
Vaeoncy Men Held for
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Jan. 27.(Sneclal Tele
gram.) Another political surprise was of
fered today by the resignation of Juds
James A. Howe, from the district bench.
Judge. Miller resigned from the same bench
the first of the year to enter private prac
tice, and Judge Howe will do the same.
Both are active young men. A good deal
of friction In a political way was caused
by the selection of Miller's successor ar.d
It Is expected there will be a warm contest
for the present vacant place.
Sheep Thieves t'ansht. v
The arrest of three men In the country
about five miles out, accused of sheep
stealing, has called attention to the fact
that there are a few sheep in tho country.
The three men are Don King, Frank Jones
and Gu8 Fresholtz, and a farmer named
Smith accuses them of having taken a
number of sheep. They were caught after
a chase across the country by a sheriff's
After Aero Clnb Meet.
' Des Moines business men dec!dd today
to snd a committee to St Louis to try to
secure for next year the mret of the
Associated Aero Clubs of America for an
Iowa Cow Cnltnre Work.
A meeting of about twenty of the promi
nent breeders of dairy cattle of the state
was held here today, at which plans were
laid for continuing the work of the Cow
Culture club. This club is engaged In con
ducting a contest to find out which l.s th".
best butter cow of the state, the prize
being $1,000, offered by W. W. Marsh of
Waterloo. Mr. Marsh announced today
that at the conclusion of the first contest
he would again offer another $1,000 for a
second contest The club works with the
State Association of Dairymen in work for
the advancement of the butter Interests.
Educational Directory la Oat.
State Superintendent Rlggs Issued today
the annual Iowa educational directory, con
taii.lng statistics of Icwa schools for the
last year. From this it is learned that the
total coat of Iowa schools last year was
over $12,000,000, a considerable increase over
the previous years, but the school attend
ance Is not larger than In the past. The
school houses of the state Inventory a
value of over' $26,000,000.
Alllsoa-Cnmmlns Ilet In Court.
MASON CITY, Ia.K Jan. 27. (Special.)
The locally famous election bet case, which
dates back to the Allison-Cummins sen
atorial campaign, has again appeared In
the limelight, and will probably come to
trial In district court during the present
term. F. S. Gibson, a former stand-patter,
who covered the $1,000 wager of a group of
progressives, Is here gathering evidence.
Gibson has brought suit to recover the
$1,000 which the progressives pulled down
after the wager had been made. Zt will be
remembered that the late Senator Allison,
on whom Gibson laid his money, won the
Iowa Alumnus Froaea.
IOWA CITY, la., Jan. 27.-(8peclal.)-Gerald
G. Walker, a graduate of the law
class of 1890 tn the University of Iowa, vn
frcren to death nearJudith Gap, Mont,
recently, according to a letter received hei
ueslerday. When returning from town on
day he ran into a blizzard and a week latwi
his friends found his body. He had a
claim near the town of Judith Gap.
NO BOYCOTT IN DES MOINES
Tradea and Labor Assembly Hefuaea
to Take Part la the
DES MOINES, Jan. 27. Tho Trades and
Labor assembly of Des Moines at the reg
ular weekly meeting last night refused to
Join In the meat boycott.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair; slightly colder.
FOR IOWA Partly cloudy; slightly
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m
5 a. m
7 a. m
ft a. m
t a. m
10 a m
11 a m
1 p. m
2 p. m
- I p. m
4 p. rn ,
6 p. m
i p. m
7 p. m
Suits Worth $."5.r0 to $10.00 Choicest fabrics and patterns.
finest workmanship and
ments made anywhere;
W. Rockefeller is
Says Northwest is Prosperous Puget
Sound Road Exceeds
NEW YORK, Jan. 2. William Rocke
feller, vlco president of the Standard Oil
company, following a meeting of Cnicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul nil I way directors,
gave today one of his rare, but character
istic Interviews, sounding a high note of
optimism for the northwest and speaking
glowingly of the St. Paul's extension to the
Tho St. Paul railroad declared Its regular
dividends, and after the meeting Mr. Rock
efeller said that the company's treasury
was overflowing with money. He Bald:
"It was all nonsense this talk of a cut In
the St. Paul common dividend. The divi
dend is much morely likely to bo raised
than It Is to be lowered."
GLAVIS CHARGES ARE HEARD
Case Against Ballinscer la Summed
Up by Attorney Brandels.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 27.-Just what the
charges are that Iiouis R. Glavis upholds
against Richard A. Ballingcr, secretary of
the Interior, were finally made clear to
the concessional Investigating committee
before Its first session adjourned yesterday
afternoon. . Louis D. Brandeis of Boston,
special counsel for Glavis, Informed the
committee upon Its Insistence of the spe
cific nature of the allegations, though
maintaining that It was not any one act,
but a series of acts and circumstances,
upon which the charges were based.
Particularizing, Mr. Brandols said that
Mr. Ballinger had acted as an attorney In
drawing up an agreement In escrow and
mentioned in the Wilson Coal company
cases In Lewis county, Washington, these
cases being an alleged fraud upon land
laws, this being before Ballinger entered
the government service and his name not
appearing In the court records of the case.
As commissioner of tho land office In
1W7, said Brandels, further specifying,
Ballinger did not show due diligence In
further Investigating the alleged frauds
connected with the Cunningham coal land
cases In Alaska and was otherwise In
volved Improperly therein.
Glavis was before the committee and both
he and his attorney were closely ques
tioned by Its members. - The hearing will
be resumed tomorrow.
Hara's Must Serve Term.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Jan. 27. Beach Har
gls must serve his sentence of life im
prisonment for the murder of his father,
James Hargls, the feudist, according to a
finding handed down by the Kentuo.y
court of appeals at Frankfort today,
PILKS Cl'BEO 1.1 a, TO I DATS.
Pazo Ointment la guaranteed to cure any
case of Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles in 'o U days or money re
funded. 60c .
KOTEMEITt Or OCZAJf BTBAMSKXPS.
Port. ArrlYcd. 8lld.
NEW YORK Burnpa Campania.
NEW YORK Orcaxr Kurfurat. Oceania.
SOI TH AM If ON K. W. Omr OroaMi
HONG KONO Mont Bill.
HONU KONO T.nyo Mara
Ql BBNSTOWN Ivarnla.
CURED IN ONE DAY
Munywii vi.,.. ,........, ..c . . head,
throat and lung ulmoxt Immediately.
Checks ' Fevers, stops Discharges of the
nose, takes away all aches and pains
caused by colds. It cures Grip and ob
stinate Coughs and prevents Pneumonia
Have you stiff or swollen Joints, no
matter how chronic? Ak your druggist
for Munyon's Rheumatism Remedy and
see huw quickly you will be cured.
If you have any kidney or bladder trou
ble get Munyon's Kidney Remedy.
Muiiyun's V italize!' uiaki a weal: men
strong and restores lost powers.
Moayoa's Paw raw Pills coax the liver
Into activity by gentle methods. They do
not scour, gripe or weaksn. They are a
Ionic to the stomach, liver and nerves;
Invigorate Instead of weaken. They en
rich the blood and enable the stomach to
get all the nourishment from food that is
put into It. These pills contain no calo
mel; they are southing, healing nl stim
ulating. For sale by all druggists in 10c
and 26c sizes. If you need medical ad
vice, write Munyon's Doctors. They will
advise to the bent of their ability abso
lutely free (if rliftrgc atunytn's, 63d and
Jsfferson Its., Vhiladelphla, Ja.
unl 10 cents for tru packajca.
grand final clonn'flp'of nil
henvy nnd medium weight suits nt
THE RELIABLE STORE
As fine n lot of values nt the reg
ular selling prices ns were ever
shown by nny e-tore nnd at the Spec
ial Clearance Sale Prices truly Mag
nificent Bargains. n .
In every instance you'll find I lie
styles strictly up-to-date, fabrics
durable nnd dependable, workman
ship nnd finish excellent nnd pri'vs
representing but n very simtll j-iut
of actual value.
1,000 Boys' Suits in this Big Final
Clearance, all sizes and styles, on
sale in two Big Bargain Lots. .
finish no better gar
all sizes, at ....
DR. ERADCUF.Y, THE EEHTiST
1Q06 remain St, 'Phone, X). 17 C a.
Years of experience with thousands of
canes tor a variety, give us a stand:ng av
our office AS DENTISTS, which you can
not afford to mlts. Our quick a;id tany
methods witn the now, tip-'.o-dalu Ideas
will PL1CASK AND TAY in the end
Gold and porcelain crown fim $S.00;
platS that fit from $4.00 to Itf.CO; t:'H"S
from $1.00; teeth extracted without pain;
nerves removed from teeth In one sitting
In such a manner that you ore not aware
of Its being done. Teeth without plate a
specialty. Hundreds of satisfied people
Reference, banks and business hous.'S.
17 years same looation.
Best Work, Gnaranteed 10 years, ,
AM U.Nfa;! tM .
Gigantic Wrestling Match
Friday Bight, Jan. 28
Three Exciting Preliminary
Prices: Ringside, $1.50; Anna, 1 00;
Balcony, $1.60, $1.00, 76c; General Admis
and Tomorrow Matinee and Nljht
MOBT SiaOEa Praoents
HENRY WOODRUFF in
THE PRINCE OF TONIGHT
A Musical Oem In a B.auty Betting.
4 SATS Commencing XText Unnday
HEHKT HAAKIS Presents '
ROSE STAHL in
TIIK CHOKI H LADY
By James rorbes, Author of the
BEATS MOW SILLIWO.
-NM 5fi au SOi, v.a
Tonight, All Week Matluce Snturday
Henry B. Ilxrrls prcsunts
The Lien and ihe ftkuse
By Charles XUm.
Sunday JTormaa Baokett, la Classmates.
Matinee Every Day, 8:19. Bveuing Be.
formaaoe, till. This Weekt "Our Boys in
Blue," Kdwln Holt & Co., Mildred Urover,
Avery & Hart, "General" Kdward Lavlne,
The Plcuuays, Rosa Roma, the Klitodrome
and the Orpheuui Concert Orchestra. ,
aVrloss 10o, gee aad 60a.
T7T , 77yr i-ato-TcT
4&'r2iJ- ail Mat., JS-gd-eoe.
Twic cally all week, closing Friday sight
BXTBAYAQAHCA a no Tkvnr.vii.ut
lneluAUg "OU UUti.l IN DLVE." i
llamas' dime matlree daily al 8U6.
Sat. irt.t. and elirlit! 'ffm. draw Stoek
Man. 11 aavsi jersey x.uies
f ' J
sf k A . - t 4
I X - 1
I -U i
J " i
I 1 v 1
5 ' 'J
" '" 1 ' -
ir' - - t , i