Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 24, 1911, Image 1

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    The Omaha Sunday Bee
Not Complete
Without Colored
Comic Lection
Unsettled; Colder
VOL. XI A NO. 14.
Coming and Going in Omaha
President, in Address at St. Louis,
Points Out Necessity for Impar
tial Inquiry Into Facts.
Chicago Police Find Motive Back of
Killing of Emil Dignos by
Dr. Falker.
Brought to Remote Place on Plea of
Serving Man's Uncle.
tmggle Follows in Which Falker
Kills Assailant.
Place Fully Prepared to Hold Person
Under Duress.
Man Killed, Former Forelgu forre
I'oniUnl of Stock Yards Firm,
Found to De Low In
Kan da.
CHICAGO. Sept. 23. -A plot to hire Pr.
William II. Falker lo an unoccupied
bouse, tie him down with ropes fastened
to staples driven in the floor and hold
him prisoner In a small clothe closet.
- - ' " ' p .j , auouim uy I n P
wealthy parents of the physician. Is now
believed by the police to cover the killing
yesterday of Emil Dignos, former foreign
correspondent of a stock yards packing
firm. Dignos was shot and killed by Dr.
Falker In the vacant house, following a
The doctor says he was lured to the
house by Dignos on the pretense that
Dignos' uncle needed medical attention.
Dr. Falker declares when he reached the
building Dignos pointed a revolver at him
and compelled him to give up his watch
and some money and that after a struggle
he (Talker) obtained possession of the
weapon and shot his assailant.
Two other young men are believed by
the police to have been connected with
the alleged plot and are now being sought.
The theory that Dr. Falker'e assailant
bad planned to hold him for ransom was
DIVmmt lT n arou - " 1
avanced by the police after detectives
ad searched the house where the killing
occurred and discovered in imnmvio-,
bed of excelsior iiirrnuniiri hv .. i
driven Intn h- .1 ......
.vw, V1IU LUICOUtU W 1 1 II
a stout rope, in a small closet under a
stairway. In a corner of the closet was
en axe and a small roll of black cloth. ,
Dignos has been identified as the man
who rented the unocoupled house several
days ago. The police have discovered
that Dignos waa without funds and owed
Mrs. Harry Hogue. at whose house he
roomed. tMO borrowed money. He and a
strange man are said to have spent sev
eral hours at the unoccupied house the
flay before Xr. Falker was lured to the
place, according to the police.
Health Commissioner
pended Pr. Falker. who has been an In
spector In the public schools since Janu
ary 22. 3907. pending the outcome of the
police Investigation of the. killing.
overnor Aldrich
Says East is Years
Behind the West
(Tram a staff Correspondent.)
ILTNCOLN. Sept. 23.-(Speclal Telegram.)
Governor Aldrich arrived home from
hla trip to the east this morning. The
executive waa highly elated over his
trip and declared that it had been well
"The staid and dignified east is ready."
be said, "for all the progressive move
meats that we have In the west. The
people back there need a leader, some
one who is capable or arousing their
dormant energies and making them come
out of the lethargical state into which
they have fallen for years. The spirit of
let the people rule is becoming more and
more an actual fact. The spirit that we
have had for years In the west Is per
vading the east, and when the leader
tepa out to claim a following be- will
(lnd thousands of the rank and file' who
will flock instantly to his standards,
la ambitions, hopes and achievements the
west la from ten to twenty years ahead
of the east. In my opinion."
Referring to the work, purposes and
spects of the gathering which he at
tended, the governor said:
"The houte of governors can and will
be one of the most powerful factors for
representative government that hae ever
beea devUtd. Roosevelt made a great
step forward when he originated such a
movement. Out of these gatherings there
will ultimately eome to this country
uniform laws with regard to negotiable
Instruments, contracts, marriage, divorce
and corporations. The accomplishment of
these things will be a great advance for
the people and will have a deep seated
effect on the country at large.
The Weather.
FOR NEHRASKA-Unsettled weather,
with probably showers.
FOR lOVt'A Unsetled weather, with
probably showers, colder.
Tenia rati
Oninen Yesterday.
Highest yesterduy..
Lowest yfcfcteniav
Mean temperature..
I ttnperalui
tuicii froi i the norma!:
Nurmal letup, rtt ui e
Excess (or the day
U.OIS4 SJUaas Sine .
1 1 Mourn. Deg. I
f " 1 " " a. m w j
I THil it 4 a. m mi
1 MK. WRUH. I a m M
V- , a. m aj
C V'"u 10 - . 70
1 . 11 u- " 3
is m n
1 tifw , " 1 n. in M
-zr ' p m
jSj" 1 Tv
a p. iu titi
1 l. I M
, 1 p. n u
iuiuJ.i..iu' Local Record. J
1911. 1910. ISflt. IX.
... 77 61 t8 (o
... 4 w 47 e
... 7t : a 75
... .00 1.; . .uu
pi ec',ititiun d.pjr-
V y v
Argentine Battleship Moreno is
Placed in the Water at
Camden, N. J.
Vessel Will Carry Tnfhe 12-Inch
Gone and Has Displacement of
early 10,000 Tons Greater
Tbnn First Dreadnanght.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 23The great
Argentine battleship, Moreno, planned to
be one of the most formidable dread
noughts In the world, was launched at
2:33 o'clock true afternoon from the yards
of the New Tork Ship Building com
pany at Camden, N. J.
The only other vessel Its equal now
afloat. Is Ha suiter ship, the Rtvadavla,
recently launched by the Fore River
Ship Building Company at Quincy, Mass.
The Moreno was christened by Senora
Isabel Betbeder, wife of .Rear Admiral
Onofre Betbeder. president of the naval
com- tisslon as proxy for Penora Josefa
Fignr-oa Aleorta, wife of - the former
president of the ArMntlne republtt, who
had been selected as the sponsor, but
was unabe to come to thl country.
. DiKtlvamlshed Company Present. .
A large company of Invited guests saw
the giant ship take Its first plunge Into
the Delaware river, the birthplace of
many other ' warships. Among the
guests were Benor Dr. Romulo 8. Naon,
the Argentine minister at Washington,
and his staff. Rear Admiral Betbeder
and the members of the Argentine naval
commission, high officers in the Ameri
can navy, representatives of shipyards
and steel companies In the east.
The Moreno, named after Mariano Mor
eno, a famous figure in the history of
the South American republic, represents
the last word in the present day develop
ment of the tblrteen-lnch gun battleship,
tt Is greater in point of length, and dis
placement than the Utah and Florida,
the greatest ships now in the service of
the United States government and theae
two giant American fighters outrank any
ship afloat in any other foreign navy.
The Utah and Florida have a displace
ment of 23,000 tons, whereas the Moreno
when completed will have 27,600.
According to the figures given oiii by
the builders the Moreno and Rivadavia
are even larger than the super-dreadnought
New York, the keel of which
was lecently laid In New York and
which will have a displacement of 27.000
tons. British designers are working to
outstrip any of theae buge fighting ma
chines, planning the Queen Mary with
a displacement of 29,000 tons.
The great strides made in battleship
building will be realized when it Is re
membered that the original dreadnought
built by England and which is the unit
for the modern fighting ship had a dis
placement of only IS.000 tona.
Armament te Heavy.
The Moreno wlU carry twelve 13-tach
guns. Its contemporaries In this respect
are the Arkansas, built In Camden and
Wyomlng.constructed by the Cramps
In Philadelphia, neither of which is yet
in commission; the Austrian Vlrlbus
Unitus. the German Hurlnger, the Jap
anese Kuwachi. the Russian Sevastopol,
the Brazilian Sao Paulo, the Italian
Dams Alighlerl and the French Courbet
and Jean Bart. The Jean Bart was
launched yesterday.
The' next step forward In battleships
so far as armament is concerned Is a
reduction of two in the number of main
guns, at the same time increasing the
caliber to U Inches. The super-dreadnought
New York will have ten M-tncb
guns and a ship of the same class Is
under construction in Great Britain. The
Moreno under its contract will have to
develop 22Va knots speed.
The Moreno and Rivadavia are 696 feet
long over aU, the Utah and Florida are
6JIS1 feet. The Argentine ships have a
breadth of 88 feet and will have a nor
mal draft of feet.
NEW TORK. Sept. S.-Federa and
-state officers this afternoon raided the
headquarters of Jared Flagg't stock mar
ket concern on West Fortieth street and
maUe a dosen arrests of persons charged
with using the mails in a scheme to de
fraud. The complainant says that Flagg
and others had a scheme to defraud
ilci tha L. Beutly of Corry. Pa., and Otis
uy faisely representing that they would
invest all moneys sent them In New York
stocks which would pay large returns.
Gardner Snceeede Fry. .
PORTLAND. Me.. Sept. 23. Obedlah
Gardner of Rockland was appointed
T'nlted States senator today to succeed
the late Senator William P. Fryc. Mr.
Gardner was democratic candidate fur
governor pi-ALsinSKln. J30t,
Engine Not Strong Enough to Lift
Fowler Over Summit.
Aviator Reaches Height of Twenty
Five Hundred Feet, bnt te
Forced to net urn Again
to Colfax.
COLFAX. Cal., Sept. 23. A rampart of
mountains shouldering up through the
mists this morning beat back Aviator
Robert G. Fowler, who made an un
successful attempt to scale the Sierras,
In resuming his trans-continental aero
plane flight.
Fowler left the ground at 6:43 o'clock,
flew twenty-four miles to Blue Canyon,
and after half hour's battle with the
mountain winds, returned to Colfax,
alighting at 8:65. He says his engine was
not strong enough to carry him over the
summit and that he would put in a
stronger engine and start again Monday.
Fowler covered about 7S miles, going
and returning, and attained a height of
2.500 ' feet.
Hoda-era Kesnmee Flight.
ELMiRA. N. T-. Sept. J3 Aviator Rod
gers, whose departure from Elmira in
his coast to cot flight was . delayed
this morning by n accident In getting
a start, repaired hie machine and left
thla city at 218 o'clock, following the
Erie ragrxad. He hopes to make Olean
before njuVPtni. . J v
Raymond Dies of Injuries.
: ST. LOUIS. Mo., Sept. 23. -Raymond J.
Raymond, who was injured in cranking
an aeroplane at the Klnlock aviation
field yesterday, died today. His skull
waa fractured when the propellor hit
Attempt to Identify
Ring Exhibit in the
Cammora Case
VTTERBO. Sept. 23. More experts were
called In the Camorra trial today In the
attempt of the Jury to determine whethei
the finger ring alleged by the Carabineers
to have been found In the possession of
the alleged murderers of Gennaro Cuoc
colo was Identical with that which Cuoc
colo la known to have worn. The defense
has asserted that the Carabineer pur
chased a new ring to exhibit in court
with the deliberate purpose of making
Giusseppe de Marinis, one of the defen
dants, who is himself an expert on Jew
elry, saya the ring was quite new and
that its worn appearance was due to
much handling In court by witnesses and
"I propose," said De Marinis, "that ten
Identical rings be purchased and be
brought Into court and be handled as this
ring has been handled. If this Is done, I
will wager that in a few days all of them
will be reduced to the same condition a
the exhibit. It they are not and I lose
my forfeit I will admit I am a murderer
and will go to prison for life."
The experts agree that a chemical ex
amination failed to reveal blood stains or
traces of ashes on the ring. The body of
Cuoccolo was found 1n the ashes from
Mount Vesuvius.
Two Bombs Exploded
Near Chicago Factory
CHICAGO. Sept. 23. Police art Investi
gating the explosion of two bombs near
the home of Christopher McGuern. a
democratic leader In the Fourteenth
ward, within the last three days. Mo
Quern declared he did not believe the
explosions were caused by political
enemlee. He believes bombs may have
been used to frighten workmen in a
nearby factory, where a strike Is In
progress. Neither bomb caused damage.
EL PASO, Tex.. Sept. 23. Border patrol
at Columbus. N. M., by United States
cavalry Is to be resumed as a result of
the visit of General Duncan, commander
of the Department of Texas, to El Psso.
A report that an armed body of Maaon-
lats would cross from the American tide
at Columbus to Mexico Sunday and the
threats of Magonlsts to attack J us res
baa resulted. It Is said, in General Duncan
asking that the patrol be renewed.
LOS ANGELES. Sept 23. -Clarence Dr
row announced today that be would de
mand of Judge Bordwell on Monday a
two weeks' delay In starting' the trial of
the McNamara brothers, which is sched
uled for October tt. Darrow said the
delay hal been made necessary because
of harassment for which he held the
Statement by Official that Employes
May Be Called Out at Any
Men Demand Joint Conference for
the Two Systems and More
Pay Sedalla Shops
LOS ANGELES. Sept. 23.-A strike Of
the shopmen employed on the Harriman
linea may be called at any time, occord
lng to a statement made today by Wil
liam Atkinson of Los Angeles, one of the
vice presidents of the National Boiler
Markers' union. He said the officials
of the national organization were now
holding a meeting with the railroad offi
cials somewhere in the east and that the
calling of a strike is dependent upon the
action taken there.
Atkinson said that a strike waa the last
resort and that he and other union offi
cials still hoped to be able, to avert It.
"Whether a strike la called," he as
serted, "depends upon the result of the
conference now being held In the east be
tween the union officers and officials of
the Harriman lines. v
"I am In communication with J. H.
Franklin, president of the Boilermakers'
national organization. A strike may be
called at any minute, but I cannot now
name the exact time."
Koty Shopmen Are Oat.
BED ALIA, Mo.. Sept. 23. Car shopmen
on the Missouri, Kansas & Texas
railway, throughout the entire system
struck today because the company re
fused to graDt a joint conference with
the men of two systems north and south
of - the Red River, regarding working
conditions. Fifteen hundred men in all
are said to be out. Vour hundred are out
at the local shops.
' The local shops closed down last night
and "general retrenchment", was an
nounced as the reason for an indefinite
suspension. This action it Is now be
lieved was taken by the company in
anticipation of a strike.
In addition to better general working
conditions the shopmen demand higher
HOUSTON, Tex., Sept. 23. It is de
clared here that car shopmen on the
Missouri. Kansas A Texas railway
struck for more money and better work
ing conditions at 11 o'clock today.
Twenty-five men are out here. At
Denlson, Tex.. 600 are reported out and
At Smlthvllle, Tex., seventy-five re
ported on strike.
Meeting at Davenport.
DAVENPORT, la.. Sept 23. The In
ternational Association of Machinists to
day called a meeting to be held In Dav
enport Monday of the national executive
officers of the sheet metal workete,
boiler makers, blacksmiths and pipe
makers Interested In the proposed strike
on tha Illinois Central railroad and other
Harriman lines.
Miss Anne Parnell
Drowned in the Sea
LONDON, bept. J.-The Pall Mall Ga
zette states that the woman who was
drowned on Wednesday at Ilfracombe,
tha bathing resort on the north coast
of Devon, where she was known as Miss
Palmer, was Anne Parnell, a sister of the
great Irish leader. Though nearly GO
years old, she was a powerful swimmer
and accustomed to going out In the
roughest weather. It is thought that she
was seized with cramps.
Enoch Ardea Revised to Date.
DAVENPORT, la,, Sept. 23. Having
heard that her hut band, Lemuel Goodwin,
was dead, and after mourning for htm for
nlns years, Mrs. Emma Goodwin married
Matthew Oh lor. Recently Goodwin re
turned and his wife Is asking for a di
vorce from her second husband.
The Only
See Sport Page.
Trading Shows Little Trace of Wild
Scenes of Friday.
Chicago Wheat Market Does "Hot
Show a. Glimmer of the Flre
Works Folowlng News of
Canadian Election.
NEW YORK, Sept. 23. Comparative
calm prevailed at the opening of the
stock market today after the wild scenes
of yesterday. Trading was on a much
smaller scale and advances were general.
United States Steel, the storm center
of yesterday's slump, opened 1'4 higher,
3.600 shares selling at 7'i- The next
transaction was 4.60O shares at the same
price. The preferred stock, which closed
yesterday at 105, opened at 1064. On the
next tale its gain was Increased to a full
The market showed no signs of the ex
treme nervousness of yesterday, although
no developments had occurred over night
to dispel the uncertainty regarding the
status of the United States Steel cor
poration. The buoyancy of the London
market, where American shares advanced
generally before the opening here, was to
some extent responsible for the better
The general market held fairly steady
throughout the early trading, although
the copper and steel stocks reacted frac
tionally. .Trading throughout the session w4 on
a normal basis and fluctuations were not
large. United 6tates Steel fell from 67.
its high price of the day, to 6S'4. but later
recovered in part, closing at 66H. a net
advance of H- The preferred closed at
lOMi, unchanged on the day.
Speculation In the copper stocks for a
time attracted more attention than the
movement of the steel shares. Amalga
mated Copper and American Smelting fell
to the lowest point since 1908 under the
Influence of a severe bear attack. The
railroad stocks held fairly steady
throughout the session.
Wheat Market le Steady.
CHICAGO, Sept. 23. Reciprocity fire
works In the wheat market did not show
today as much as even a glimmer. A
gallery full of spectators on 'change here
saw only excitement as an ordinary week
end session affords. In sharp contrast
wlth yesterday, when millions of bushels
changed hands with prices fluctuating
rapidly, the market this morning acted
as steady as a dray horse and appeared
to have no more memory of reciprocity
than of Julius Caesar.
In the last half hour of trading, scar
city of sellers ca-sed prices to make a
moderate advance, so that the market
touched the highest of the season, !)9c
for December delivery. The close though
was a bit lower. 9999Hc. making the
net gain for the day fiS'i
Wheat Lower la Dolnth.
DULUTH, Sept. 23. There was some
slight reaction In wheat early today
from the spasmodic bulges of yesterday,
oilowlng the defeat of reciprocity, but
.he declines were small, indicating the
traders thought that wheat la up to
stay up for some time. Duluth. Septem
ber closed at tl lOH, having gained Shi
cents in one day, opened at 11.10 and was
later quoted at t1.09i. asked, and later
went to SL094 and tl.OBH. asked. Tha
close was at II. WH, bid.
Northwest Bankers to
Talk of Agriculture
ST. PAUL, Minn., Sept. 23.-A con
ference on agriculture between represen
tatives of the banking associations of the
middle west states will be held here next
month. The Missouri bankers were the
first to Interest themselves in agriculture
In relation to banking. Banking assocla-'
ttons of other states have Joined in the
movement and it Is reported that the
northwestern states as well as Wiscon
sin, Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas and Illinois
will be represented at tha conference.
The date wUl be announced later.
WEBSTER CITY. la., Sept. 23. Spe
cial Telegram.) The Shahn Rose Lum
ber company's office here was robbed
last night by yrggmen, who secured only
about 1 100. They forced the safe combina
tion. The police are searching for sus
picious characters seen yesterday about
the outskirts of the city.
CHICAGO, Sept. 23 Women were
given a hearing at today's session of the
International Municipal congress. Miss
Julia Lathrop of Rock ford. III., deliv
ered an address on "Charities." Street
paving was discussed by George V.
Craig, city . engineer of Omaha, and
olbss, v
Let r 1
System of Commission is Proposed
by the Famous Attorney from
St Paul.
Before Palimpeeat Clnb Trnst Bnster
Ontltnes His Scheme for Mak
ing Monopolistie Com.
bines Harmless.
A federal commission to regulate all
large corporations Is advocated by Frank
B. Kellogg, famous trust bupter of St.
Paul. The Palimpsest club gave a dinner
at the Omaha club Saturday evening In
honor of the Minnesota lawyer, and t
was called upon to speak on the relations
of the government to the very large and
monopolistic combines of capital. Mr.
Kellogg, famous for bis work on behalf
of the government In several trust dis
solution suits. Including the Standard
Oil case and the merger suit against the
Union Pacific and the Southern Pacific,
outlined a policy of constructive reform
which would give the government a sys
tem of machinery capable of mastering"
the difficulties of corporation control.
The members of the Palimpsest club, an
organization of business and professional
men interested n Intellectual and govern
mental affair, was his only audience.
The club numbert many of Mr. Kel-
logg's personal friends, at he was often
a visitor to Omaha when he was con
nected with the legal department of the
Chicago Great Western railroad.
He voiced his suggestions as follows:
"I think congress should pass a law
containing, among Other things, the fol
lowing regulations and provisions:
"First It should provide for a volun
tary system of federal Incorporation and
license. I do 'not believe In making this
compulsory, for the reason that many
large industrial corporations are now In
corporated under state laws in such
manner that It might be difficult te re
incorporated unier a federal law. These
corporations which have been dissolved
under federal decisions like the Standard
Oil, Tobacco and powder trusts and other
similar concerns could easily relncor-
J porate or form several corporations tak-
lng over branches of their business. Con
gress should place a limit upon the elie
of such corporations and the amount of
the business of the country they may
Second I would provide for a compul
sory license, which shall be the alter
native of federal incorporation, requiring
corporations engaged In Interstate com
merce othtfr than railways and purely
transportation companies to take out
license containing substantially the same
restrictions and provisions which I shall
suggest as to federal Incorporation. The
object of the federal license or incorpora'
Hons Is that great aggregations of capi
tal which may threaten the Independence
of other industries, may control prices,
transportation and the finances of th
country, shall be reasonably regulated to
as to prevent Injury te the public by such
vast accumulations or wealth, wnen g
corporation seeks a legislative charter un
der which It may amass the great indus
tries and wealth of the country. It should
be subject to searching examination to tee
If these powers are abused, and It should
be subject to restrictions and control.
Third I would compel each separate
federal corporation or licensed company
te engage ia but one business and would
not allow it to hold stock In corporations
conducting other business and enterprises.
Another important provision would be a
clause prohibiting common directors and
officers of separately owned and natur
ally competitive corporations.
Prohibit Control of Money.
FourUi I would also provide that no
corporations formed pursuant to this act
or so licensed shall have power to use
Its surplus for any purpose other than
for the transaction of Its business for
which It waa organised, but not to pro
hibit it from depositing Its money In
banks, subject to check, as ordinary de
posits are made. It Is common knowl
edge that these trusts amass great sums
of money as surplus. They egn, through
these vest sums, control the banking
business, the circulating medium through
which the people of thla country must do
business. Such concentration ef wealth
Is dangerous. It would be very easy for
a .corporation with a great surplus to
create a panic or to unduly raise or de
press the price of securities The circu
lating medium of the country on which
every one must do business, should not
be subject to the whim or caprice or the
greed of any set of men. The should be
prohibited from using other moneys
through stock ownership for any of these
purposes, or from controlling railway
transportation lines, financial Institu
tions or other industries. I deem this one
of the most important feature of a fed
eral lncorposatlon and a federal license
..J. APoat limed, to, SawJA-jgaja
Men Chosen Who Are Trained to
Analyie Evidence.
Complete Comparison of Cost of Pro
duction in Two Countries.
Reports on Two More Schedules Will
Be Ready Soon.
Governor Medley Presides and Three)
Ex-Governors, Who Are Demo
crats, Are on Committee
Boy Scoots for Escorts.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 23. Paying his third
visit to this city since entering the White
House. President Taft today was received
by larger ciowds and with more applause
and cheering from the sidewalk throngt
than on any previous occasion.
He was the guest throughout the day
of the Million Population club, and his
hosts made an endeavor to show the chief
executive how far along toward a million
the city had climbed. Following break
fast at the Mercantile club, where the
president frankly admitted that the de
feat of Canadian reciprocity had hit him
"between the eyes," there came a forty
mile automobile ride through St. Louis
and out into the suburbs.
The residents of the various communi
ties turned out as a body to wave a
greeting to the presidential car as tt
whizsed by at a speed that reached a
maximum of thirty miles at times.
Foot ball and base ball claimed part of
the president's time. He opened a col
lege game of the former sport by tossing
the ball onto the field and saw a Na
tional league game of base ball during
the afternoon.
At the foot ball field the president
was Introduced by Archbishop Glennon
as "the best president the United States
had ever had."
Mr. Taft simlllngly replied that he had
always bad great faith in the good
Judgment of the archbishop, but he
thought hit sense of proportion as to
presidents might be a little awry.
During the automobile parade there
were two runaways of horses belonging
to th mounted police escort. One of
the unmanageable animals dashed up to
the rear of the. president' t car and was
only stopped by a saber blow from on
of th policemen. The president seemed
not to notice the Incident.
. Reception is Nonpartisan.
The president's reception here was non
partisan. At the Mercantile club three
former governors of Missouri, Stephens,
Francis and Folk, democrats, were on
the reception committee. At the Union
station five companies of boy scouts were
given a place of honor despite the pro
test of the union labor men, who had
protested against the scouts participat
ing. A union band will furnish muslo
at the Coliseum.
The Central Trades and Labor union
recently passed a resolution prohibiting
any union musicians from playing in any
of the entertainments given to President
Taft if the boy scouts participated in th
ntertalnlng in any way.
The objection of the union labor men
was based on the theory that the boy
scouts' organization is a budding militia
movement that will later be used to sup
press strikes. A compromise, however,
was reached, which permitted participa
tion of the boy scouts and the union
men, but the unions' resolution wat not
Governor Hadley Presides.
Governor Hadley introduced President
Taft at the breakfast by saying that aU
parties and all factions Joined in th
cordial greeting to him.
In Introducing Governor Hadley, Preal
dent A. O. Rule of the club alluded to
the governor as "the Mlsouri paradox, a
republican governor who had been
preaching the democrat! o doctrine of
states' rights to tbs wise men of the
President Taft replied briefly, saying
he felt absolutely at home in St. Louis,
and then referred to reciprocity. "1 sup
pose you have heard the policy of rec
iprocity Is not going through," said Mr.
Taft. "I tee Speaker Champ Clark has
been speculating as to who is responsible.
I can't say who Is responsible, but I do
know that I am content to abide by th
"I have been on th bench long enough
to know that when you get a decision
that hits you between the eyes, the
best thing to do Is to sit still. I regret
that it is not going through, for it
would have caused benefit to both coun
The president then referred to the re
cent governors' conference at Spring
Lake, N. J., which named a committee
to follow the decision of Judge Sanborn
through the United States supreme court.
Boxes of O'Briens
Dalzell'a Ice Cream Bricks.
Base Ball Tickets.
All ar given away fre to
thote who tlnd tbelr names In
U want ads.
Read tn want ads every day,
your name will appear some
time, maybe more than once.
No puzzles to solve nor sub
scription to get Just read the
want a4s,
Turn to the want ad pages
there you will find nearly every
business house la the city rein
feeeaiejl, - -