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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 29, 1911)
I 1 tin niifi: wjiJMl.v, 4h.mliai, I.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hsrs moot Print it
rsraaecs ana Flower Tmn.
Oman Store Repair Works.
1 OUl' Ooede Closing- out salt grsdu
j. atin 4roaa. noreltle. He., room 4. Wead
bu'ldln. Miss Phllbrick. Unuglas 71T9.
Krs. Barbowr Otta Bieorce M rs. Nellie
1 narixjur fwutrd divorce from her
nutaca. t rederiek L. Harbour, la district
elleek Ban lout-Oisrles Pelleok.
ef BlaJr. Nab., has bought the Raumer
horn at 41 North Thirty-ninth street for
ta.iu". mrougn Armstrong A Walxli.
At low for Thai Daughter Mr. and
Mra. Ram A. Adler will be at homo Fri
day. June 2, from 3 to I In honor of tie
confirmation of their daughter, Dorette
A Benm Bail will be given hy the Junior
auxiliary for the Bala llamedrash Hugo
del congregation Sunday evening. May 2S.
at Fraternity hall. Nineteenth and Harney
All are welcome.
Government Bonds Subscriptions for
the new tsaue of United Statm governmeii!
bonds will be received at the Nebraska
National bank, where blank and Informa
tion will be supplied without charge.
Oar Burglary, theft and larceny policy
protects against theft by any person (In
cluding servants), lawfully or unlawfully
upon the premtsea. Other good feature.
Button. 594 Brandels Bid, rhone toug
Masons to Attend Funeral The mem-
bers of Nebraaka Lodge No. 1, Ancient
Free and Accepted Manons, will meet at
rMaaonlo ball thla afternoon at t o'clock
to attend the funeral of Thomas O
Magraue from residence, I&24 Lafayette
Twins for A a to Officer While O. V.
Emery, a member of the police flying
I squadron, was chasing speeder on the
- streets, the stork yeaterduy exceeded the
I speed limit and left two youngsters at hla
j " home. The twins are boys. Mr. and Mra.
Bmery live at 107 North Twenty-eeventh
Oymwocka Opens Xune 1 Oymwocka.
the eummer camp of the Toung Women's
Christian assoclaUon will open June 1 this
year. The girls of the association have
planned a program for their opening, boat
ing, tennis and other amusements taking
up the day. In the evening a reception
nd party will be given at the association
Ber. a W. Bavidg-e Addressee Oradaetea
Rev. C W. Bavidgo addresaed the High
chool commencement gathering at Malmo,
Neb., Friday night. The services were
J held In the Swedish Lutheran church. A
large audience was In attendance. "How
I to Win." was the eubejet of the address
i made by the Omaha minister. Twelve
I students were graduated.
1 i Cndahy Banqarl Foatponed The fare-
2 ' nll banquet which wae to have been given
Jirr.pUments.ry to EL A. Cud ah y at the
lommerclsi olub on May XI has been post-
' ned Indefinitely, Mr. Cudahy having an
Important business engagement on that
date. The banquet win Be held later, and
the matter of a data will nrtthahlv t sr.
I - fanged some day next week.
rOolnr to Koto Races Mr. and Mrs.
George H. Vogelsburg wtll leave tonight
for Indianapolis, where they Intend to see
the motor races on Decoration day at the
famous Indianapolis speedway. Later
they win go to Columbus, O , to make
their home. Mr. Vogelsburg has been as
sistant manager" of the E. M, F. Motor
company in Omalis since last August
Kan Breaks Jaw U Fit Ejected from a
saloon near8lxteenthSJid" Harney streets
aVly'Tasf night.. S. F." Hutaer of Mlll
rlver, Mass, fell In a fit In front of the
place, breaking bis jaw. He was taken
to the polioe surgeon's room at police
headquarters and treated by Dra. Blahop
arid Peppers, who sent him to St. Joseph's
Hospital. Aa operation will be made to
orrow to set the Jaw.
mas Vaaklaa; Company -For Injuries
resulting from a fall down an elevator
shaft from the fifth floor to the basement,
Anton Danlelklewlck. a former employe of
the Cndahy Packing company, filed suit
In district court yesterday against the
company for 1,260 damages. The plaintiff
alleges that his leg was broken in such a
shape that it will be two Inches shorter
than the other for the rest of bis lite.
fined for XUegal Ftshlr- Sam Ham
ming, William Melvard. Otto Mactlck,
Jake Frananburg. William Klprlnskl and
' a man who refused to give his name were
V arrested Friday at Arlington by Chief
I Came Warden Henry M. Miller and his
J deputy, Frank Williams. They were
brougrt to Omaha and tried yesterday
Yrntng on a charge of Illegal fishing and
letting, In Jwvtlce Barber's court The
Justice Imposed a fine of $10 and costs on
Work on Freight Depot Starts Founda
tion work on the outbound freight house of
the Burlington at Eighth and Jones streets,
started Friday morning, the building to b
pushed to an early completion. Pilee are
driven as the first step and a heavy ce
ment construction foundation set on each
set of four piles. The building wtll be of
brick and the counterpart of the Inbound
house that has been erected east of where
the outbound one has been started. October
IS la the date that the building Is to be
completed, as promised by the contractors.
rWho Will Fay the Cost Whether the
Omaha Water company or the city shall
pay for the expeneea of raising a water
pipe at Eighteenth and Burt streets will
be argued In the supreme court of the state
Monday. The ra.se Is pending In the su
preme court on appeal from the district
A court, where the city failed to get a man-
7 damua, forcing the water company to make
t the connections. The differences arose m
connection with the laying of the Burt
J street sewer. The city wanted a water
pipe belonging to the company raised. The
water company refused to do the work
', and the city brought mandamus proceed
ings In the district court The water con.
pany was upheld and the caae appealed.
J Practically all of the Burt street sewer la
i completed, save this connection.
ACCUSED NEGRO ARRESTED
Geerse Willisana Takes hy Offleere
f BU Pael m Chara-e Made
hy Fred Earl.
Oeorge Williams, a negro, accused of
slugging and robbing Fred Earl two weeks
ago at Twelfth and Case streets, has been
arreeted la St. Paul. The negro will be
brought here tomorrow to stand trial Fred
Karl, the complaining witness, is employed
at the Gladstone grocery. He was robbed
of tit and a silver watch. Detectives re
covered the watch a few days later.
Warale fe Itallraad Mra.
S. Baeon, It Bast 8U, Bath, Ma,
sends eut this warning to. railroaders:
"A conductor on the railroad, my work
caused a ohronlo Inflammation ef the kid.
stays and I was miserable and all played
out A friend advised Foley Kidney Fills
Sad from the day I enmmenced taking
I begaa to regain my strength. The
l&fiaJnmeUoa cleared sad I am far better
nav beer, for twenty years The
weakness and diaay spells are a thing et
the past and I highly reeotamend Foley
kidney Fills' For sals by all druggists.
Benson Methodist Church Dedicated Sunday
I " V i
T- A - ami ' - - --e I a Z,- T ST-." E - .i ; t i sa I. i. I IP.I 1
fc-WI ti 11 :Saf? 1 l,: I
tL ' Ir . ' ' - i 1 ' i f I i
. .a .
Workers for the "Y"
Fund Will Have Tag
Day Next Thursday
Effort Will Then Be Made to Eaise
the Balance Owed on the
Closing fifteen days of earnest cam
paigning to raise a foO.OOO debt fund, 600
women of Omaha will hold a "tag day"
next Thursday for the benefit of the
Toung Women's Christian association.
The event will proceed ail day. from 8
m. to p. na. Mrs. George Tllden and
Mrs. C. C. Celt go being in charge of the
Omaha's Kooster train was met on its
way into Omaha by a messenger boy.
carrying a telegram of greetings and con
gratulations to each and every Booster
aboard the train. The telegram also asked
that the Boosters would keep In mind the
campaign of the women and aid them now
that they had returned from their trip.
Following Is the message sent:
QreetlnKS from tha Younl Woman'
Christian association. We congratulate
you upon the success of your tour of the
atate in Omaha's interests, due larrslv in
the energy and co-operation of members of
ine commercial club. This association nf
4,000 women respectfully reouests the
"Omaha Boosters" to work, upon their
return, for tha debt liftlnc fund. v r
confident that you all realise that this
association, like yours. Is working dili
gently for the betterment of Omaha. We
need the help of your capable, enthusiastic
MRS. GEO ROE TILBKN,
Mrs. c. c. oeorge,
Chairman, Finance Committee.
MRS. C. M. WILHKLM.
Treasurer, Finance Committee.
The fund of the Toung Women'a Chris
tian association stands at flS.lM now. Sub
scriptions have come a little slower the
last few days, but many have promised
and will put In their subscriptions Monday.
A meeting was held at the association
building Saturday afternoon and the tag
day decided upon.
The city will be divided into two parts
by the workers. Mrs. George Tllden will
have all the territory north of Farnam
street, with the following list of captains.
Each captain will enlist several workers
Mrs. Tilden's band is composed of Mra
A. N. Ferguson, Mrs. F. P. Loomls, Mrs.
H. H. Paldrlge, Mrs. F. H. Cole. Mrs.
J. E. Podds. Mrs. E. G. McGilton. Mrs. J
M. Aiken. Mrs. Emma F. Byera, Mrs.' (J
N. Cherrington. Mra J. W. Oiri, Mrs. C
B. Stone, Mrs. J. S. Sykes, Mrs. Georfci
EL Abbott. Mrs. Thomas Brown. Mra K.
& Wilcox, Miss Ella Brackin. Mrs. L.
Householden, Mrs. C. R. Thumann. Mrs.
J. M. 1'atton, Mrs. Palmer Flndley, Mra T.
R. Ward. Mrs. C. W. Hayes. Mra E. O.
Loomls, Mrs. S. K Spalding, Mra G. W.
Noble, Mrs. F. T. Rouse. Mra. D. W.
Morrow. Mrs. J. McClalr, Mra C. A. Sher
wood, Mrs. M. B. Cope! and. Mra J. H.
Franklin. Mra. D. C. Dodda.
Mrs. C. C. George's workers are Miss
Caroline Barkalow. Mrs. Clement Chase.
Mrs. F. D. Wilson, Mra Oorge Gilmore,
Mrs. W. A. Rhoades. Miss Mildred Rogers.
Miss Louise Lord. Mrs. E. C. Henry, Mra
Joseph Polcar, Mrs. John Piatt. Mra Isaac
Douglas. Mra Charles fcqulres, Mrs. Phillip
Potter, Mra Rohrbough, Mrs. J. P. Lord.
Mra Byron Smith. Mrs. O. D. Tunnioke,
Mra Anna Roberts. Mra Erantua Benson,
Mrs. Oeorge Winston, Mrs. Frank Elliot
Following are the rules for tag day:
Ask all helper to wear white. If pos
sible. In case of rain at T: a. m. Thursday,
ueirr operauons unui rrway.
AU younu air Is should ba nronerl
Leaders collect money from h el Deri and
give to managers, who will call at all
stations from time to time and will deposit
in i uy national Dank and United tLataa
Leaders arrange for headquarters and
get their atuffa and materials there by t
a. m. Thursday and acknowledge ail cour
Hours, from I a. m. to n. m. Evanlrut
Uo not overlap Into another's territory.
Leaders collect empty bas and extra
tags and return to headquarters.
All leaders send in names of heloers and
stations by Monday night
Now Adds Theater
to His Holdings
Charles Taft to Become Part Owner
of a Playhouse in City of
BOSTON. May 17. (Special Telcgram.r-
Boston was gratified to learn that Charles
P. Taft, newspaper man, base ball mag
nate, hotel proprietor smd politician. Is to
become a theater owner 'n Boston.
It is not generally known that Mr. Taft,
in addition to hla many 'aotlvltiaa, already
la a theatrical owner, being Interested
with Magnate Murphy of Chicago. It Is
understood that a site has been secured
In BoUtoa street for their New England
playhouse and lhy propose ti erect the
finest theater In thi city on It It Is fur
ther stated that this is simply the first
step in a plan to have a chain of theaters
for the production of mimical comedy
principally, which will include a number
of the larger cities of the eountry.
? 'ii?., f jaaaaaamaaaaai);
- '. a - v ' af isjiasii -(
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Flans Discussed to Secure Funds for
Larger Police Force.
AGE QUERY DISTUBBS TEACHERS
John riska, Drops Dead af Heart
Fallare shortly After Retarnlns;
from Walk McDonald Is
With the fiasco that closed the Miller
Investigation Friday evening, publts at
tention again reverted to the question of
adequate police protection for the city.
Mayor Tratnor has held several confer
ences with the dry treasurer, relative to
funds that are available for financing the
two departments during the months of
June and July. The treasurer has assured
the mayor that there will be sufficient
funds and to spare If a 'proper requisition
The scavenger collections and the taxes
In sxcees of 90 per cent will be put at
the disposal of the police and fire depart
ments as soon as the council ratifies the
mayor's project. It is understood that
the mayor has received assurances of sup
port from enough of the council to war
rant the passage of the measure for fi
nancing the new scheme. According to
the Intention of the mayor the police de
partment will receive the benefit of 12.000
to support a foros of fifteen men during
the last two months of the currant fiscal
year. In the mayor's scheme the fire
department will receive VM and toe roster
will carry fifteen names.
Henry C Murphy, when told of the ex
pected action of . the mayor and council,
said be had received assurances from sev
eral heavy taxpayers that they would go
into court with him In order to have an
order Issued restraining tha mayor and
council from transferring any money to
the use of the Fire and Police board. Mr.
Murphy declared his Intention to fight any
measure that would attempt to bolster up
the police board at the expense of any
fund not subject to the demand of the
board and comprised within the original
appropriation for the fire and police de
partments. In view of the position taken
by the city attorney In direct opposition
to the mayor the council proceedings of
the next week promise Interesting de
How Old Is the Teacher I
Wanted, by the women teachers of South
Jmaha, one word, a proper term of course
nit an adequate and expressive one, never
.helees, to characterise the official lnquisl
tiveness of Superintendent of Schools N. M.
rah am, who has just sent out a list of
questions to the teachers beginning with
this delicate query: "How old is Ann?" or
words to that effect.
The superintendent Is an orderly man,
a methodical man. and an exact man. That
Is what worries the school roarroa They are
not permitted to say:
"I am something over XL"
"How many years over," pursued the
The teachers who have not arrived at
that period of feminine existence when they
hide the family Bible. Insist that It la the
principle of the thing. They say that the
superintendent might later consider that
BertUlon measurements must be given In
order to qualify tor a teacher's position.
Suppose he should further demand, for the
sake of exactness, to knew what brand
of hair dye was used by the applicant for
a teacher's position.
It might even get so bad that a teacher
would have to report every time she ac
quired a new switch or a set of false teetn.
Joe McDonald of Twenty-flrat and J
streets was held op snd robbed of fS by
tfcree highwaymen at Twenty-fourth and
J atreets Fiiday night McDonald was re
turning to his home shortly after mid
night when he was accosted by ths men.
In their hurry the thugs overlooked t.
na men arier examining nis watch re
turned It to the owner. Chief Brlggs had
passed the place of the holdup a few
minutes before on his way home. He had
hardly reached his house before he was
notified of the robbery. The chief says he
has a good description of the men. Twenty-fourth
and J la right In the heart of
Improvement Plans Frag-rcas.
Plans for Improving the Seymour Lake
club grounds are rapidly materializing
under the administration of the club of
flclaia The club is a combination water
resort and country club and is located on
Seymour lake at the spot where foiuerly
stood the mansion of Dr. George F. Miller.
The club is recruited from the business
men of Omaha and South Omaha. There
are sixty stockholders each holding a fSOO
block. Besides the stock Solders there will
be the asso lata membership list Oos of
the features of the club Is that each stock
holder Is entitled to a lot adjacent to the
lake. Already fifteen members are prepar
ing plans for summer homes to be erected
at the club. The lake Itself Is a private
fishing preserve and Is stocked with game
fish of various klnda
ealsed by Steaaa
er scorched by a fire, apply Bucklen's
Arnica Salve. Cures piles, too, and the
worst sores. Guaranteed. tSc For sals by
Beatoa Drug G
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I ' - W-w 's ' f -wjskawsaa. i 1
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Grain Men of Omaha
Win in South Dakota
Eate Advance Case
Victory of Nebraska Market Town
Commented Upon by E. J.
A substantial victory for the Omaha
grain Interests Is embodied in the decis
ion of the Interstate Commerce com
mission In the South Dakota rate advance
cases. For the first time since the grain
market was established In Omaha the
rates from Bouth Dakota, when revised
In accordance with tne decision, will give
Omaha the opportunity that belongs to
this market to compete with Minneapolis
and Chicago for the grain produced In
In speaking of the decision, E. J. Mc
Vann, manager of the traffic bureau of
the Commercial club, says:
The decision of the commission, con
demning the advances In the South Dakota
grain rates to Omaha, and sustaining the
advances to Minneapolis and Chicago, is,
first of all, a victory for Ed P. Smith, at
torney, who represented the traffic bureau
In the case and who, alone of all the
lawyers employed by the grsin Interests
of Minneapolis, Chicago, Duluth, Mil
waukee and Superior, won everything for
which he contended. It Is also a victory
for the grain interests themselves, who
have been contending sjnes 1S0S for . a
fair adjustment of ths' .South Dakota
rates. The Grain exchange succeeded In
obtaining some concessions from the
Northwestern and Milwaukee--roads, but
they never would concede that any grain
rate fr6m South Dakota should be less
to Omaha than to Minneapolis, regardless
of distance. Ws brought complaint be
fore the commission, claiming that we
ought to have the same rates, distance
for distance, that were accorded to Min
neapolis and Chicago, but the commis
sion denied us this claim, on the ground
that the rates to Minneapolis were the
product of strong competition, which did
not exist in the case of Omaha. Immedi
ately after that decision was rendered,
the railroads raised all the rates to
Omaha, Minneapolis and Chicago alike,
"The commission now holds that ths
railroads have proved that their rates to
Minneapolis were too low and ths Minne
apolis rates will go up from I cents to 4
cents; whils the Omaha rates will remain
where they were when the commission de
nied us relief In the original case. The
result Is that, for the first time since we
began this fight In 1906. we will have an
adequate opportunity to compete with
Minneapolis and Chicago for the coarse
grains raised In southern South Dakitta
and tha new rates should bring a very
largely Increased tonnage In those grains
to the Omaha grain market,"
Martin is the Father
of Full Brass Band
Arkansas Man Father of Eleven Chil
dren, and They Are All Musically
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.. May a. Special
Telegram.) Charles W. Martin, represen
tative In the Arkansas legislature from
Cleburne county. Is 4S years old and Is
the father of an entire brass band, from
baas drummer to plooolo. There sre thir
teen members of the band, Including father
and mother, and every one of them plays,
even 1-year-old Ruth, keeping Urns with
her rattle. The children are:
Guy. H; Fred. ; Paul. IS; Roy, 1; Earl,
14; C. W.. jr.. 12; Carlton, t; Flora, 7;
Mary. 5; Don, 3; Ruth, L
Martin has been married twice.
The musical aptitude of the children sug
gested the formation of the band six years
ago. They have since played for many
county fairs, picnics tad reunions and are
In great demand.
The Key to the Situation Dee Want Ads.
CARROLL GIVEN 24 "D0BE"
DOLLARS .FOR HIS SERVICES
Ossaka Soldier af Fertane Draws
10.80 for Helping- Over,
(From a Staff Correspondent. )
EL PASO. Tex.. slay (Special
Telegram.) Joe Carroll, with the rest of
the brave American legion, was paid to-.
aay lor Bis gallant service In ths cause
of liberty, covering several months He
received twenty-four "dobe" dollars
equivalent to 110.80 In American money!
Carroll saya he expects to leave soon
with several other soldiers of fortune to
join Price's command of socialists In
so ut tern California,
When a medicine must he given to young
children It should be pleasant to take
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy ts made
from loaf sugar, and the roots used In Us
preparation give It a flavor similar to
maple syrup, making It pleasant to taka
It has bo superior for colds, creus sad
whooping sough. For sals by all dealers,
Decision in the
Tobacco Trust Case
. Expected Monday
Thought Supreme Court Will Make
Clear Its Views, as in Standard
WASHINGTON. May 57. (Special Tele-gram.V-The
United States supreme court
is expected to hand down on Monday a
decision In tbs tobacco trust case, favor
able ts the government, says the corre
spondent of the Chicago Tribune.
In the judgment of officials of the De
partment of Justice this decision is fore
rssted by the action of the rourt In the
Standard Oil rase. It is expected the court
Purchase o Bankrupt Minneapolis Stock by St. Paul Concern
Means Much to This Section Spot Cash Did It.
Eastcrnv Concerns Try, But Fail.
At a Little Lsss Than 50c on the Dollar Great Sale Planned
Which Will Be of Inestimable Value to Every Consumer
as Well as to Every Storekeeper of the Northwest.
West's Greatest Merchandising Event
The bome of the greatest Dry Goods House In tne West, that of Llndeke, Warner & Sons, at Fourth.
Broadway and Rosabel streets, St. Paul, where early In June will be sold the assets of Tlbbs, Hutch
lngs tt Co., just purchased at auction for less than 60 cents on the dollar.
The growing ability of the great prosperous Northwest to "take care of itself" financially
was convincingly proven by the purchase of tho Tilbs, Hutchings & Co. bankrupt dry goods stock
last week by Lindeke, "Warner & Sons, the pioneer dry goods wholesalers and manufacturers of
This was, without exception, the greatest bankrupt stock ever sold at auction. The stock7
was larger and the consideration was larger than in any other similar sale in the mercantile his
tory of the country.
The power of "ready cash"
two and one-half miUions were sold to the St. Paul firm for $1,243,000.00 a trifle les3 than 50
cents on the dollar. This in Bpite of the efforts of Eastern "wrecking" and "assets realization"
companies to get the stock and
The net result to the merchants and consumers of the Northwest is the doubling of the nur-
chasing power of their money when it goes to buy tho Tibbs-IIutchings stock. Had it not been for
lindeke, "Warner & Sons this opportunity would have been transferred to merchants and consum
ers further East. It would seem,
a good stroke of shrewd business,
t. -.1- V 11 L
Included in their purchase are not only every bit of merchandise formerly owned by the unfor
tunate Minneapolis concern, but ?.lso their real estate, fixtures, trade marks, eood will, accounts
and bills receivable. The merchandise and fixtures are now being moved to the big Lindeke,
Warner & Sons building at Fourth, Broadway and Rosabel streets, in the heart of St. Paul's down
town wholesale district. Experts are even now at work classifying and arranging the stock, and
and when all is in readiness the greatest sale of bankrupt merchandise that the Northwest ever
knew will be held.
This sale will be to merchants only. It will take place some time in June and full particulars
will be published in this newspaper, in the "Lindeke-Warner Bulletin" and in circulars sent direct
to the trade. No goods will bo sold at retail and it will be a case of "first come, first served;"
every merchant is invited to come and make his selection early.
Included in this Tibbs-Hutchings stock, soon to be offered at 60 cents on the dollar of whole
sale cost, will be full and complete lines of the following items in which the stock is very strongs
Coming as it will right in the middle of the most prosperous
known, with plenty of wealth-producing rain and prospects of
doubtless break all records.
Wait for full announcements later.
It will pay you to do so.
If you're a merchant and are not on Lindeke, Warner & Sons mailing list it will pay you tc
get there. Just send your request for literature on a postcard with your name and address and
you will get all their circulars and publications, including the "Lindeke-Warner Bulletin," a peri
odical full of ideas, information, illustrations, cartoons and 6picy comment of great interest and
value to every retailer. Address Lindeke, Warner & Sons, Saint Paul.
Wail for the Hues.'
Dry mm Sale
wtll make clearer lis vtews as tn what
It meant hy "unreasonable" resua.tt oi
nade and "rule cf reason. '
It has been reported tor some dajs that
the coutt reached Its declaion with respect
to the tobacco trust at the time it devided
tho Maniiard Oil rase, but deemed It ex
pellent not to hand down the two decisions
at oiue. It realised it was writing into law
a pvlu y whii h would give rise to some
question, and that it would be wise to
Interpret that po!Ky in a subsequent
It tins be true, legal lights here say the
court has acted with rare judgment, and
they believe the eftect will be beneficial
upon the country financially and upon
lawyers wllj gather In larce numbers ts
hear the derision. The government will be
represented by the attorney general and
ether officials of the Department of Jus-
was comprehensively demonstrated when assets valued at over
move it East.
then, that Lindeke, Warner &
are also entitled to praise for
tire Tie trust Is xpt1 to have l:s
reptesentath es prrent
Mondav will be the last dav of the tei .,
knd besMrs the tobacco decision, a n-iti.-
her of other Important rases will b d
As a reeult rf the work of the court .
the Ptsndsrd OH and tobacco trust ease,
offlrlsls say the country for the first tl-ns
will hae an entirely clear view of h
meaning of the anti-trust Jaw.
The result of the tobacco decision will
have considerable effect upon the decisions
In congress during the remainder of the
extra session and during the next regular
Po far as the Standard Oil decisions Is
concerned, it has not affected President
Taft's purpose not to recommend any
change in the anti-trust law.
Persistent Advertising ts the Rnad to Rig
,Sons, besides deserving credit for
a piece of work that will helD the
year that the Northwest has ever
phenomenal crops, this 6ale will
TVs Key ts the Bttaattoa Bee Want Ada,
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