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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1910)
TIIE PEE: OMAHA,- WEDNESDAY, MAUCTI .10, 1010.
Clever S tyles in Boys
Our line of washable
suits for boys is very
3 i -
complete tiuw. uue
them. Buy them.
The new 6uits for small boys are
espceUilly. pretty this season colors
ore bright Knd clean looking styles
ore tnorp attractive than ever.
Prices.are reasonable 1
$1.25 $i.50 $2.25
: : New Catalogue Ready Send for It.
1518-1520 Farnam Street
which might have resulted differently If It
had been dli-cuHSed by a full bench.
I'reullnr Mtaatlon Ealst.
A peculiar situation exists In regard to
th Standard 6ll oae. The suit was Insti
tuted under J uk t Ice Moody's direction, dur
ing his service as attorney general. Should
the court wait for the president to ap
point another Justice, even then eight mem
bers of the court could act on the case by
reason of this elimination of Justice Moody.
Four would then constitute a majority for
the government It would now for both
the government and for the Standard OH
If decided by a bench of seven, due to the
death of Justice Brewer.
The body of" the lale Justice Brewer, of
the supreme - court of the United States,
whose death came so Unexpectedly last
night will be taken back to his old home
in Leavenworth, Kan., for burial. It was
the oft-expressed wish' of the famous Jur
ist and finally -It -was decided tonight to
carry out his desire. V
A short funeral service will be held at
the Brewer residence here Thursday after
noon at 1 o'clock. Members of the supreme
court will act as pall' bearers.
At 1:40 p. m., the funeral party. Includ
ing practically the entire court, It Is be
lieved, will start on the. Journey to Kansas.
The funeral train is soheduled to arrive In
Leavenworth at 7:20 a. m., Saturday. Ar
rangements for a funeral service at a
church In that city are being made and
after the ceremony, the body will be laid
to rest in the family reservation in a local
cemetery. . , t
Chief Justice Fuller , will head the list
of member of the court. who will attend
the funeral in Leavenworth. It Is prob
able that only one Jnernber of the court
will remain In Washington. It will be his
duty to open court Monday, when It must
Oonvene under an Order. Issued at the time
of : adjournment for the Easter cecess. In
the absence of the legal quorum of six he
will adjourn until the next day. The Jujn-,!
ral party will return from Kansas Mon
day afternoon. -
The Key to the Situation Bee Want Ads'.
1 , ,
Blobrldjre Will be City.
ABERDEEN, 8.. XX. March 29. The town
of ' Mobrldge at a special election , by a
vote of 103" to 13, adopted a city form of
government ond 'will ..jA:t,- a' mayor ' and
alderman At the April election. Brenford,
a thriving town on the St.. Louis road In
Spink county, ha voted to Incorporate as
The idvest Life
Why not Join the agency force of The
Midwest Life? It la Just closing Its fourth
fear and has jfcS,158,000 of Insurance In force
with sattoried. poligyholden. It treat Its
tgents and, policyholder on the square and
la never had -a Jaw suit of any kind or
lescrlptlony Claim are, paid promtly as
toon at proof f death are submitted.
The policies of The Midwest Life are fair
md liberal and premium rate are low.
("her. Is an increasing determination on
ho part of Nebraska people to patronize
tvfe and conservatively managed Nebraska
iompanles. They are realizing more and
nore that' money paid a company like. The
(id west Life remains In Nebraska; that
t I loaned! here; stays here in panics and
tnanclal depressions, and U not sent away
fhn moBt needed. There are good open
og for three or four more General Agents
nd any number for local or part time men.
Vrlte N. Z Snell, President, at Lincoln.
Painting and House
Time is Hera
You cannot get good results without
sod material. W sell good niater'iil at
pint Lowe Bro Mixed Paint 80c
pint Lowe Bros. Mixed f aint 30o
quart Low Bros. Mixed l'utnt 6Co
gal. Lowe Bro. Mixed Paint 90
sal. Lowe Bros. Mixed Paint tl.TS
(53 tint and shades to select from.)
pint Aluminum Paint. Lowe Bros. 8Bo
tint Aluminum Paint,' Low Bro.. 40
pint Aluminum Paint. Low Bros. . .76
(For Radiators, etc.)
-pint can Lowe Bro. Carriage Glops
paint for frBo
pint can Low Bro. Carriage Gloss
Paint fur . .40o
quart ran Lowe Bro. Carriage Gtos
Palut for ?6e
colors to select from.)
quart can Iavik Bro. floor Paint... 4 So
( color to .select from.)
PL can Lowe Bro Varnish Hialn...a5o
t. can Lowe Bros. Varnish S'liin . 40
Qt. can Lowe Bro. Varnlah Stain . .110
(II colors to select from.)
-PL can Lowe Bros. Hereon Paint, .IS
pi. can l.owo Pro Screen Paint .... .80
qt. can Low Bros. Ucreen Paint So
(1 colors, black and green.
MW1 BBOB. MXXJLATOVB.
Vr Interior wall, woodwork, eta
inly to us. Permanent, washable,
oxttcal. Gives a flat, compact, com
oie coat. In color, with artlatlo effect,
qt. Lowe Broa, Mellatoite ,...bOe
Kul. Luw Bros. Mellatone OOq
gal. Low Bros. Meilaton 91.7
i iveftlgat tliU article before you paper.
n addition to th above, w keep every
isiff In th Paint Una. Paint Cor all
il-po). Brushes. Glass, Varnljli Floor
t J an I Putty. . Writ or call tour color
! . i .
Ifer$ -Dillon Drug Co.,
betall aad Wholesale, 114 Xaracy Bi,
Xetail. lota an Taraam btreet.
; p. !
o - -
To Sell Six Votes,
Is the Evidence
President Kingsley of New York
Life Makes this Statement on
NEW YORK, March 29.-Thfr was every
Indication that William H. Buckley, Al
bany agent for fire Insurance companies,
was In for another period of severe ques
tioning with the resumption today of Su
perintendent . Hotchkiss' Investigation into
fire Insurance condition.
Not a little Interest was excited by a
conference between Superintendent Hotch
kiss and two officials of life Insurance
companies, which gave rise to speculation
as to whether the Inquiry was not to be
extended to Include the life Insurance
Darwin P. Kingsley, president of the
New York Life Insurance company, was
put on the stand as th first witness to
day. He swore that In 1906 William H.
Buckley, the Albany legislative agent, of
fered to sell him six votes at $600 apiece,
and that he told Buckley: "I won't give a
Mr. Kingsley said Buckley told him he
would deliver the votes at 1500 each and
that he was to pay no money unless the
votes wer delivered. ' "
Buckley was then asked by Mr. Hotch
kiss to tell hi side of the story. He said
he met Mr. Kingsley . i the vestibule of
the building In which he had hi ' office
and talked with ' him ' about'- the amerid
pient. . Mr. Kingsley..-he -eatd, -sought the
Interview. He told Mr. Kingsley, he said,
that the vote on the amendment would be
rescinded but aa!d.-be did BOt.,akv blmj
to pay J,wv or any otner aiyn, a -
.. . .. , i' t i f . ?
Hunt for Murderer
of the Lindahls
Hermit Held in Connection with
Triple Crime at Scandia, Kan.,
is Stolidly Indifferent.
SCANDIA, Kan.. March 29. An inquest
Into the brutal murder of "Alexander Lln
dahl, his son. Elmer, and ! hi daughter,
Eleanor, In a motor boat on the Repub
lican river is In progress her today.
Charles Nordmark, the hermit .who was
arrtBted yesterday and placed In Jail at
Belleville, near here, pending Investiga
tion, was brought to Scandia today to tes
tify at the inquest. Nordmark was stolidly
Indifferent "to the proceedings.
Charles Nordmark, under, arrest for the
murder of the Llndahl family, was befor
the coroner's Jury today. At . first he re
fused to answer any questions. " Then he
was taken into a room and placed before
the bodies of Llndahl and his two children.
He was unmoved.
"Did you kill them?" asked the coroner,
pointing to the victims.
"I tell you now, th same a I did yes
terday," said Nordmark, quietly, "that I
did not do it." . .. -
This was his only utterance. '
Nordmark was then taken to the farm
where th murder was committed, accom
panied by the coroner andfre Jury.
It developed today that , Nordmark was
fixing a fence only fifty feet from where
the murder was committed on' Saturday.
Two empty shotgun shells were found
where he was working. It also developed
that Llndahl left home with his two chil
dren shortly after noon on Saturday to set
some fish traps in the river, which is near
his house. The traps were still in the boat.
Indicating that the murder must have been
committed early Saturday afternoon.
Th officer attempted a ruse to learn
Nordmark' gulIL A friend was left alone
with him In a room at a hotel. This man
told Nordmark that thts was the time for
him to escape. He said he had a horse out
side and would help him get to Nebraska,
It he would run out th back way.
"I hav don nothing to run away from
and 1 won't go." said Nordmark, and th
DEN1SON, I, March 29.-( Special.) The
German-American of this county are or
ganising to tak a hand in keeping the
present liquor law on th statute book
or make th more liberal. With thl In
view ther was a mtlng In a ball over
one of the leading saloons Saturday,, and
the German-American Liberal league
formed, with J. F. Harthun. president;
Chris Otto, Jr., secretary, and Herman
Koenekamp, treas y r. all 0f Denlson. The
league will make aa effort to see to It that
what is called liberal men are sent to the
legislature and put In office at home.
Offer Sell Marbt plant.
MAUjSHALLTOWN. Ia., March 29.-(Sp-clal.)-ione
and Hovey of Independence.
I-, owner of the Murshalltown Light.
Power and Rallyay company, hay offered
to ell to th oHy Its electrlo lighting, gas
and power plant for tXS.000. exclusive of
th street railway llnea. Th offer has been
made trough Mayor O. L. Ingledue, but
there Is small change of its being accepted
as It Is generally eonceeded that th price
I from Kd.ooo to 1100.000 higher than the
plant Is worth. Mayor Imledue is In fnvor
of the purchase. - . -
KOTIMIST1 or OCEA3 tTIAMtws,
" Arrtvte. , . guj
f L.V Vnt'TH It. R Cclll..;..
3 c-nrfcT, BRIM I f 4 I fj ftw
HANNA WINS OUT FOR MAYOR
Ma this of Des Moines Defeated by Ma
jority of Fifteen Votes.
CLOSED rOLICT TO CQNTTRUE
Lawyer of Polk Cnnty Aala Basra-eat
Name of Js.ge Deemer far
for Feral litnat
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DESMOINES, March 29.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The official count of the vote In
De Moines for mayor wa concluded late
thl afternoon and It wa found that Prof.
James R. Hanna ha a majority of fifteen
over Mathls. This will mean a contlnua.
tion of the closed policy.
Deemer'a Nam I'n Agraln.
Prominent lawyer of the state today
started a movement to have presented
again to the president the name of Chief
Justice Deemer of Iowa for appointment
on the supreme court vacancy. There Is no
doubt that his nam will be urged on be
half of Iowa.
Increase Capital for Llaht Company.
The Cltlsens' Light and Railway com
pany of Muscatine gave notice of Increase
of capital stock from $800,000 to 11.50.000.
The company will build extensions of the
street car line. The Iowa Coal company
filed articles of Incorporation, with $30,000
capital, at Burlington.
. The secretary of state today registered
nearly 100 automobiles, the largest number
ever registered In one day.
Try Oat I.lqaor Case.
George Cosson, of the office of the at
torney general, and B. I. Salinger, on be
half of the liquor Interests of the state,
went to Ottumwa today to appear before
Judge McPherson In federal court and
argue a matter of application for Injunction
against the state courts for enforcement
of the Iowa laws regulating sales of
liquors. It Is contended that the laws vio
late federal guarantees and are wholly
Illegal. - It Is expected the matter will be
carried to the highest courL
Want Better Train Service.
Residents of Alexander have asked the
railroad commission for a date for a
hearing on a demand for better train ser
vice on the Hampton-Algona branch of
the Iowa Central. They claim trains are
regularly from four to eight hours late.
Business . men living along th lines and
Interested In stone and brick have asked
for a track connection between the North
western and the Illinois Central at Park
ersburg. Potato Planting: Degrua.
The board of control reports that potato
planting has commenced at the state farm
at Clarlnda, and also at several other
farms In connection with state institutions.
The season Is exceptionally early, but the
state farmers believe It will be all right
to start now.
Miner In Convention.
The thirteenth annual state convention
of the United Mine Workers of America
was called to order by Vice President Wil.
liam Baxter at 10 o'clock thts morning, and
after an executive session lasting less than
half an ' hour, adjourned colli President
John P. White reaches the city froi Cin
cinnati tomorrow afternoon. There are 150
delegates in attendance, representing 17,000
miners of Iowa, and the convention will
probably be In session each day for the
rercalnder of the week.
Cause of Wreck
I . f Still Mystery
Iowa Eailroad Commissioners Unable
to Locate Trouble from Testimony
MARSHALLTOWN, la., March 29. (Spe
cial Telegram.) After spending a day, dur
ing which time . they examined nineteen
officials of the Great Western railroad,
the Iowa Railroad commissioners learned
little of the exact cause of the Itock Island
wreck, March .21.. . According to witnesses
the track and roadbed was in normal con
dition, which was good.. The operation of
the train In the manner that this one was
run, with engines backing, was not con
sidered especially dangerous. The speed
of. the train was twenty . to ' twenty-five
miles an hour. ' None of the railroad men
examined so far who was at the scene of
the wreck have been able to give the reason
for derailment. The hearing has been con
tinued to Wednesday.
Pneumonia follows a cold but never fol
lows the use of Foley's Honey and Tar.
which steps the cough, heals the lungs and
expels ths cold from the system.
Baked Beans Also
Rise in Price
Big Advance Has Slight Effect on
Bate of Consumption at Hub
of the Universe.
BOSTON, Mass.. March 29 The price of
Boston's favorite and noted edible baked
beans has Increased more that 83V4 per
oent during the last two years and caused
a decrease In the consumption of per
cent. Two years ago beans retailed at 7
and 8 cents per quart, while they now cost
10 and 11 cants.
Boston's bean bill In 1909 was nearly
$5,400,000, an Increase of about $1,700,000 over
the previous year, notwithstanding the de
crease In the amount used.
Consolidation of School.
LAKE CITY. Ia.. March 23 (Speelal.)
At the school election at .Newell, north of
Lake City, the proposition to consolidate
the schools of four districts into one to
be located at Newell, was carried by the
overwhelming vote,, of 113 to 13. The four
districts, which will be consolidated are
the Newell Independent dlstricL Willow
Grove Independent and Pleasant Lake, The
problem of transportation to and front
school was solved by providing for hiring
a man to convey the students back and
Come to most people and cause many
trouble, pimple, boil and other erup
tion, beside loa of appetite, that tired
feeling, biliousness. Indigestion and head
ache. Tb oon.r you gat rid of tharo th
better, and th way to get rid of them
and to build up the system I to tak
' Th Spring Medicine par axealleno aa
shown by uneqaaied. radical and per
manent cure. v
Hot It today In uWial liquid form or
chocolated tablet known aa Sareataba.
Of Ship Owners
Declares that aFls Fromises Are
Made foreigners to Attract
Them- to America.
WASHINGTON. March 23. A woman ra
latde today' before, the house commltee on
Immigration a graphic story of how thou
sands of poor inimlgiants were brought to
this Country from, continental Europe by
the steamship conipanle- which, It Is al
leged. Induced them, oy means of false
promises, to leave - thetr European home
and com to America In quest of almost
fabiilou Wealth, ' only to be thrown upon
the charity of a strange country, poverty
stricken, homeless and frequently forced
Into absolute peonage.
The statements were those of Mrs. Mary
Quackenbos, an attorney of New York and
former employe of the Department of Jus
tice, In which capacity she Investigated
alleged peonage cases In the south. For a
year she has been abroad, at her own ex
pense, studying Immigration questions.
"Even the follow countrymen ot these
poor people, who hsve been In this country
a few years and are versed In its ways,
frequently take advantage of the ignorance
of Immigrants and virtually sell them Into
peonage, by tailing their money and ship
ping them to contractors In other parts
of the country, where they were put to
work at barely enough' wage to sustain
life," raid Mrs. Quackenbos.
"The contractor pay commissions also
to these agents located In New York and
elsewhere for foreign labor. The way to
stop the great flood of Ignorant and penni
less immigrants," Mrs. Quackenbos told the
commission, VI' to enact laws that would
prevent the steamship companies Importing
them for the sake of the passage money."
LABOR LAWS OF TWO YE All S
(Continued from First Page.)
spondlng award of damages, has been In
corporated in the law of Texas, Iowa and
Ohio and In a modified form in the Geor
Within the purpose of this class of laws,
but proceeding on a different principle,- la
a statute of Montana that provides for a
state co-operative insurance fund to 'be
maintained by coal mine operators and
their employes and administered by state
officials. Payments In case of death and
of permanent disability are to be made
from this fund by award, no action at law
being necessary.. In, fact. the commence
ment of a suit at law is made to forfeit
the right to benefits under the act. though
the law of liability is in no wise affected
by the new prevision.
Lam on W'orltlaaj Condition.
More than fifty separate laws were
passed by the legislatures of various states
within the' last two , years regulating the
conditions qf employment in factories and
mercantile establishment and making
provision tor. Inspection. ' Laws providing
for a higher Standard of ventilation In
workrooms, based On ratio of window area
to floor space and requiring artificial ven
tilation where necessary, were passed In
Illinois and Minnesota New laWs were
passed in Oklahoma' and South 'Carolina
providing for systems of factory inspection.
Under the South- Carolina law two in
spector examine provisions- f or safety and
sanitation and make Investigation aa , to
the employment of women and children. A
New York law adds to the department of
labor a bureau of mercantile inspection for
the inspection of mercantile establishments
in cities of th first class. A novel law
was enacted In Oklahoma prohibiting the
sending of workmen Into steam boilers,
fire boxes, etc., before the steam Is ex
hausted or the fire: drawn. , : -,
Clean tie', of Bmooyes.
Massachusetts enacted a new law re
quiring the water used for humidifying the
air In workrooms to be so pure as not to
give rise to impure or foul odors and to
be used in such manner as not to endanger
the health of employes. Laws that are
doubtless ' the result ' of the active erf fort
to secure pure food ar those that apply
to bakeries, candy factories and establish
ments generally where food products are
manufactured, stored or handled. Cleanli
ness on the part of employes, as well as
of the rooms, utensils and all surroundings;
prescribed sanitary arrangements, the non
employment of workmen affected with In
fectious or contagious diseases, and regu
lations as to garments and sleeping rooms
are among the provisions of this legisla
tion, enacted in whole or in part in Cali
fornia, Indiana, Nebraska, New - Jersey,
Tennessee and Missouri in the last two
years. In Connecticut similar provisions as
to bakeries were extended so as-to cover
other foodstuff factories and manufactories
of tobacco and cigars..
Safety Appliance In Mine.
The safety of employes In mines is the
subject of a number of laws. The increas
ing employment of electricity for fighting
and other uses In mines received attention
In Idaho, Ohio and Oklahoma, where proper
Insulation and other precautions ar pre
scribed. Safety lamps, explosives and
blasting, ventilation, inspection and the ex
clusion of Intoxicants and intoxicated per
sons are features of several law . relating
to mines. A number of states require mtn
employe to secure certificate of compet
ency before being. ' employed. . The New
York legislature enacted a law, the first
of Its close In th .United States, governing
the employment of workmen Iq mines and
tunnels where compressed air 1' used; the
hours of labor per day ar regulated ac
cording to th degre of air pressure, and
provision la - mad ' against . too ' sudden
changes from th place to work to the
open air; , medical . examinations prior, to
employment or reemployment after an
absencs of three or more days, as well aa
after each three months' continuous em
ployment, are prescribed.
Laws regulating , railroad' employment
were passed by several states, three prin
cipal features being 4 determination of the
number of persons necessary to constitute
crews on trains, th, provision of adequate
headlights on locomotives and regulation of
tho. slxe, construction and equipment of
cabooses. '' Safety appliances, such as
brakes, couplers, drawbars of a prescribed
height and self-dumping ashpans on loco
motives, are other provisions of laws of
UlarklUtias; aad Conspiracy.'
Four state (Connecticut, Mississippi
North Carolina and Texas) passed laws
In the period under review prohibiting
blacklisting; while conspiracy, Intimidation
and Interference with employment ar sub
ject of other law. In the class last named
is a law enacted by congress making It an
offena to entice employes' In arsenals or
armories to leav service during th term
of their employment, or to avoid or break
their contracts. Hiring, retaining or em
ploying or harboring In any wise such
workmen during their term of service Is
The giving of a commission or bonus to
domestic servants or others making pur
chases for tbelr employers Is made an of
fense In New Jereey and Washington; the
Women's Stunning New
Made To Sell Up
As a special offer for Wedneday we place In one group atoxt 10.
beautiful new silk dresses In the
aud offer them at a very special price.
These dresses are very clverly designed and made of fine Shan
tungs, messallneg, taffetas and chiffon dainty, new colora for spring
and summer. All sites. . .
For every ordinary dress occasion, for evening
affairs and for practical wear during the spring and
summer months, these dresses meet every require
ment. They are stunning and smart as can be.
They would regularly sell up to $35.00 Wed
nesday, at. . ,
In ouf second floor Suit and Cloak Section we show the widest
possible variety of the new suits and dressea for spring and summer.
You are always certain of splendid quality and absolutely reliable
style in everything In women's apparel here.
receiving of tip by waiter In hotels or
restaurants and the giving of such tips
being also prohibited In the latter state.
Employment of Women and Children.
Judged by the number of laws enacted
on the subject, the employment of women
and children is the question most in the
legislative mind Insofar as labor legisla
tion Is concerned, thirty-two states hav
ing enacted fifty-four laws or amendments
thereon In the last two years. In the ma
jority of cases these laws are amendatory.
Principal laws were enacted In ten states,
four of them (Mississippi, North Dakota,
Oklahoma and Washington) betng first en
actments on th subjects covered, while
in the other six cases (Kansas, Kentucky,
Louisiana, Michigan, Pennsylvania and
Virginia) the statutes supersede prior en
actments. The laws relate to oge limit,
hours of labor, prohibited employments,
compulsory school attendance, certification,
registry and all th provisions that have
been, found valuable in the matter of the
regulation of the employment of women
and children. The employment of children
is the subject of the large majority of
these acts. Extended and detailed lists of
employments prohibited for children ap
pear In th legislation of New York, North
Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma and Pennsylva
nia, and in a number of. states new laws
are added prohibiting, night work. In sev
eral states the hours of labor of children
were reduced to eight per day. In Massa
chusetts and Rhode Island the hours of
labor of women and children were reduced
to fifty-sit per week In .manufacturing or
mechanical establishments. ....
of labor ' in ' Oklahoma and Texas,' .and
changing an existing office In South Car.
ollna so as to give it largely the character
or a labor bureau. ' Other laws relate to
the negligence of emnloves. the rmnrtlnn
of accidents, the control of private em
ployment agencies, the protection against
discharge by employers or exclusion by
labor unions of workmen who are or may
become members of the National OmtrA
and the protection of employe on building
Lame back may be cured bv annlvino-
Chamberlln's Liniment two or three times
a day, with a vigorous rubbing at each ap
plication. FOWLERS CAUTO BANKERS
(Continued from First Page.)
officio members of th board of the federal
The federal reserve bank would have the
power to buy and sell gold bullion and
gold coin; to buy and sell United States
government securities, to loan money to
the United States government and to act
as banker, fiscal agent, representative and
attorney-in-fact for the United States gov
ernment; to buy and sell bills of exchange,
domestlo and foreign, and act as attorney
for all member of the respective bank note
Boards of control to be organized under
the act would have power to employ ex
aminers properly and efficiently to super
vise the banks under them.
Outline Monetary Commission.
At the outset of his address Mr. Fowler
referred to his resolution introduced in
congress in 1808, providing for the appoint
ment of a monetary commission and crit
icised the character of men subsequently
appointed to serve on that commission.
The only man appointed on the commis
sion, he said, who had studied and thought
on the monetary question was Henry M.
"Ex-United States Senator Teller," he
said, "a man highly respected personally,
bat now 80 years of age, wa selected.
Mr. Teller had been an ardent green
backer and fret silver advocate, but, so
far as the records show, never had had one
single sane idea upon this great question
of finance and banking.
"Nor could the commission rely upon the
speaker of the house for Information, for,
referring to this subject, he said to me:
'I do not want to discuss a thing that I
do not know a d n thing about.'"
'''Nor could they look to th chairman
of th National Monetary commission, who,
if the New York papers quoted him cor
rectly, stated upn bis return from Europe
that while he thought a year and a half
ago that he knew all about the subject, he
had found out that he did not know any
thing about It"
- "This confession by Mr. Aldrich of abso
lute Ignorance was reinforced by th fact
that, according to th newspapers, he
stated in Ksnsas City, when h wa swing
ing around th circle, that he agreed with
th foreign banker when they said that
our 'banking practice were barbaric.'
"Mr. Aldrlch has been In eongrea thirty
year. Ha he during all that time sug
gested one slngl thing to change those
barbartq practices T Ha he not stood at
the door of th senate with a bludgoon ef
power in hi bands ready to paralyse every
proposal to lift thl ourtaln of Kgyptian
darkness and barbarism T"
Mr. Fowler said fa thought it extremely
doubtful whether Mr, Aldrlch and hi com
mittee could present any Information of
value, to. th country on the financial and
banking problem and he deemed It hi
duty to preceot, ,a th publio bla own
very latest style features tov J 9 10
JiLg.gjj.',i-.ww! j 1 '' . . , , ' :
sodbow. HoeiiE : laoriEY-
For the purckase or erection of a home;, for paying off
your present mortgage, or for business or other legitimate
purpose. ' ' . . , .
We have an abundance of money . on ,.,hant insuring
prompt action. Liberal terms of repayment ' ' ; ' w 1
Charge no commissions
Call for booklet.
THE CONSERVATIVE SAVINGS & LOAN ASS 'N.,
1614 Harney Street, Omaha.
Geo. F. Gilmore, President Paul W. Kuhns, Secy.
Tftcro ia Only Qsta
Laxative Bffom Qczmmo
W rue woRui ovat
Always remember' the full name.
, for this sloTiature on errerv Imt
observations relating to the banking sys
tems of other countries.
Relating to the postal savings bank bill,
which he bitterly opposed, Mr. Fowler said
It "had nothing to Justify it." ;
"The postal savings bank will be only
another patch on the orasy quilt of our
political, financial and banking legislation,"
pain in the chest reaulre auiclc triuttm.nt
with Dr. King New Discovery. Prevents
pneumonia. 60e and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Arrest In Lodare I.lqnor Cases.
MARSHALLTOWN, Ia.. March 29.-(8pe-clal.)
W. K. and J. F. Crlnklaw, brothers,
were-arrested today on grand Jury war
rants, resulting from indictments returned
Saturday In connection with indictments
returned against the local Elks and Eagles
lodges for keeping and selling Intoxicating
liquors.' The Crlnklaws are Implicated by
reason of both-of them having been stew
ards of the Eagles club rooms, end having
dispensed the drinks. William Adame and
Frank Crum, owners of local pool halls,
were today arretted on grand Jury war
rants, following their indictment for allow
ing pool players to play in their places for
Connty Campaign Qnlet.
LAKE CITY, Ia:, March 2. (Special.)
The county political campaign this spYIng
Is comparatively quiet. The following have
so far announced their candidacy: O. E.
Hlba, county superintendent; R. C. Oray,
clerk of courts; C. O. Dixon, auditor; F.
F. Hunter, county attorney; Edgar
Vaughan, recorder; Jet Dawson, sheriff; C,
W. Beokwlth.' treasurer; J. F. Fouts, re
corder; 8. A. 6tewart, supervisor from the
Fifth supervisor district. All those named
fpza Suits to Order $25 ,
In th ollmb for success you'll find
faultless attire will be a big boost
And you'll find that made-for-you
attire will enhance the Impress of
your Individuality the force of your
Yes truly you WILL find that at
tire made for you here 111 this esta
blishment of higher Ideal, will b of
real, genuine ahi to you In the success
pKBrsor rrr auAJkvajiTxxo
804-306 south loth St
Near lflth and Farnam (its.
u- -w V i ,1 V
IHSjI 'm (
I ? t V t ' '"1-,'!!i!8 '
nil irM'iiR !
If. 1 If fejilt
h Fill IP I
and require no renewals. ;;i jj
, . . - ",j 1 1
.imi i a.
to ovBe ttQUf MrMri J
(d( - VT
ask for re-election except 1 J. t F;- Fout.
Vaughan has served three terms. Only one
member of the Board of Supervisors has
so far announced himself for re-election,
but the rest will probably do so soon.
When you want what, you want when
you want it. say so through The .pee Want
of wine are conceded by every phy
sician. This U the time of the year to
use It to get away from that lan
guid feeling. . ,
California Tort and Claret wine,
per quart . ,20c, 85c, 50c & 75c
Imported Claret, Port and Sherry,
per quart . . . ,50c, 75c & 81.00
Home-Made Crape Wine, red pr
white, per gallon v, .to;
Lady Clerk in Attendance
MAI I. OBDBXB FttLKO
111 X. 16tn St. Opp. r. O. Both Phones
in HI I ' mwjnau-iM ,mH-rP
XAJUtTSOsT OMT TlMtTB TVlESn'trTB
ia vr. j. rooks' MJsmMvn
Tnurs. BLABrCWE WAX8JT, Beat now.
Bun. II. BIB JAJSIJs. Heat Thursday.
Tonight. Matins Thursday and tetnrday
THE WOOJJWAKD STOCK CO.
pmsoiiEn OF ZEIIDA
nXT WEB XI TXOXOXXAjtT."
loo-s&e-eo-?, - ;
Tonight at :! Matin Today at Bi30
ALL 8 BATS SBo ,
satis Hioarms in
"HIS LAST DOLLAR"
Xat Thars. "TsTZ Q XI AT HIYXDa"
ADVANCED YAUSSTXX.X.B -
ttaf. Every Day SUM live, fartoruuuioe ilt
This Week lldwurd Abeles, Arluro
Hernardl, Mr. and Mrs. Jack McGicuvy,
Walter Lewis, Belle IJavls, Uorottiy lrevv
Marvelous lllltona. The Klnodn'in) stud
Hi Orplieum Concert Orchestra. A i
mmm ioo, aso, eu. , i
Daiir Mat, 10-aa.ea,
d..y all .ak, closing rrlds'y night,
A Oorslng Bhow (or Kaatev Wk
runny Z.UU BlIT WAtrSOST a.d U
"GIRLS' FROM HAPPYUKD"
SXTXATAOAXSA and TATSsyiXXa
' fcattas due atatlas Daily at ail
Bat. Tk Orw QeH La TUX Wl&AJUf
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