Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 13, 1911, Page 2, Image 2

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    (Hn ri.ty. The lns to (lie tohHTO crop
iii te more than lm'( a million. The
vnum Trrek features tvrte present.
The Pmlth fa tufty. Uhl.li wse alrriost
Iped out. wtrt seated at the table at
their horns near Janeavllle. The hoe
nas thrown to tli road and landed on
the roof of another.
Mm. Jtht tlowdrr, f yearn old, was
, aione in tier iioini near urioravme. j ne
house tras dctnollshrd.
Mrs. Frod. a, bride of (Is ;eeke,.wa
In.tAntfv hl!r1 nl hrr limna In whli-h
he had lived hut a fr w ilnye. Her hus
band Was. not far from I lie house when
Hie storm came up. He remained !n the
barn, carina; for his Mrk. until ho re
alised that the storm had developed Inio
a tornado.
Running toward the house In the
darkness, he discovered that It had bn
demolished and that his wife i killed.
Frank Welsh, a rich lin , , .
lath of the storm, fat tn hla home when
he aaw Ma bam. tobacco and atiiep sheds
and other buildings torn from their
foundatlona and demolished. The trnad
also damaged the bouae. but the family
scaped unhurt. He, placed hla lost at
1 15.HO0.
Bar Sleet a Death.
UOCKPOItD. III., Kov. 13-Ilenry
Meyers, 12 fears of an, of Hclvldire
111., waa killed yesterday when the aturtn
tore the roof from barn Jn whlih he
had taken refuge. Horkfurd, In Wlnne
bugo counry, suffered a heavy property
loan, but no fatalities.
i
Torneda Mite X Ir.lala, 111.
SPIUNOFlIiLU. III., Nor. JI.-A tor
nedo swooped down upon Virginia, 111.,
Kt'430 o'clock yeaterday afternoon, dealing
destruction right and left and leaving
tuln In Its wake. A score of persons
were seriously Injured, while the town
wsa completely vrrerfted. ' Many had
miraculous escapes, but none was killed.
The moat seriously injilreti were Karla
Whlttaker, the littler son of William
U'hlllakfr: Pad French and fills Mid.
dleton.
The WhlKuker l.oy was the most sort.
ouKly Injured, being caught Under the
wreckage of the Whlttaker heme, which
waa demolished.
The storm swept with terrlflo force
through the renter of the town, not a
business building or residence that lay
la Its wake escaping damage. One hun
dred dwellings were unroofed or sua.
talned serious Injury In another manner,
while the business section la a mass of
. wreckage. A drenching; rain followed the
violent' wind, and tonight the town was
In total darkness.
The path of the storm was half a mils
wide. Many email buildings were
wrecked,. Telephone wires are down and
II la difficult tu get details from nearby
town In the storm's jiatn.
Tlw tornado followed a hot, sultry day.
At noon tho mercury stood at 80 degree.
Knln turning to suoV followed the wind
and rapid fall of temiwrature began.
At 10; o'clock tonight the mercury stood
hi 23 degrees,
' fltoraa Hits Peoria,
TEOlilA, 111.,' 5jov, 12.-A wJnd ' and
fain storm swept over I'uurla at o'clock
enterday, cuuelng property damage
of several thousand dollurs. The wind
reached a velocity of fifty miles an hour.
An Inch and a quarter of raltl full In half
an hour. Tha tern not lurc1rod 07
degree In eight hours, registering '15 do
sr. at J h'clock. t. Telephone anO,' tele
graph communication tonight Is iraotlv
!ly at a standstill. The storm aeeniod
to fullow Wie rlvtfr and more than twenty
motor boats were suult In the river. Uu
one was JnJur-.-d. .
DEATH RECORD.
tan hailiif Lrirar, .
CEXTHAX. CITY. .Neb., Nov. i:.-(8o-rlel.)-The
funeral of Curl Uustave Lo
vene was held here Suturday. The serv
ices were Irutn the Freo Methodist church,
of which tho deceased was one of the
charter members, and Interment was In
ma Jirnim county cemetery Mr. I,
vene wsa In his seventy-fourth year and
had been engaged lu tho tailoring busi
ness In Central City for upwards of
thirty years.
ALL NATIONS ON SHIP'S LIST
Itemarkahl Mabel of Hacee aal
Toagae aa aa Atlaatle
1 l.lsjer.
.The moat remarkable collection of pe
( sengers ever arriving at the port of New
1 York on one ateamahlp, according to the
Immigration men, came In last week on
I the American liner Ht I'uul. It was a
, khip of all nations, for, according to an
' official, who went over Its lists, nearly
every country In tho world Waa repre
sented. It brought 100 first, 400 second
; end 41 steerage pai,ors.
The moat pktureaque passengers were
, fifty American Indiana of the Sloua tribe,
' led by Chiefs IJttle Bull, a medicine man
of note; Klat Iron, who says he Is lQi
'years old; Spotted Weasel, and Quo J
j Horse They are returning to the 1'lne
! Kldge agency. South lukota, after a nut
1 too successful tour as amusement pro
; vjdera abroad.
Besides tho American and Englishmen.
I Japan, China, rurtugal, Ceylon. Germany,
! France, fpuiit, HolUnd. Kuimia, l'oiaud,
i Heland, Balkan Ktulea, I'erala and Turkey
! were also repreaeoted.
Somebody on the liner railed the re
portera aaide wben the vessel waa boarded
, at Quarantine and advised them to go
into the steerage.
There la a fellow down there with a
iiatory," said the atranger. You who
.re always looking for tales of the sea
v. i! find a little voluive wheu you run
acroa John LUllon."
In the steerage tho news hunters found
a weatherboaten man with one arm who
"Jd be was Mr. IMllon of Portland, Ore.,
f.ghter and adventurer, who had "been up
agalrst It moiari a year." He denlad any
Intention of publishing bis story In book
form. This is the substance of It:
The young mau left Portland In the
early part of W10, traveling with a medl.
cine show and "carnival comnanv."
j There had been rough sledding tutu Uys
snow reached .New Orleans, and there It
went to pieces. The steamship tUtonla
as ready to stsrt for Eng. and . when
l'illon found It. and die signed as a coal
trimmer. In England be went aboard the
Norwegian lurk Ilaun. bound for Lisbon.
He liked Llkoon, and had about decided
to make It hla home, when one night as
, he waa etrvlling down one of the dark
sireels bo felt a blow upon the bead. He
ttunamtered nothing for two days, and
tt.en, en rt!n!ng conscio'uaneas, found
that he waa In a 'hospital' aod thai an
im had t.eei amputated. The harbor-u.a-.tr
of Uston to!d the authorities that
he had found DUloti, bleeding and uocoa-
'"". vj ' v u, vt m imiiusu irsxa,
' l'h his ocVet turr.ed inside out.
From lisboa Iillon went to Cardiff,
a-ea, aiid later tho American consul at
Southampton sent hiii) home on the Ht
I-aul. The pn.ensera si.bserilx-d enough
n.o to tke the wanderer to his home
Jleoo.
PIONEER OFPOLK IS DEAD
L. A.'Beltzer Expires Unexpectedly
Following: a Heart Dinner.
ENLISTED DUKINO CIVIL WAR
Served In l.a"t ftee.loa of l,eg,lIa.
tare as' Assistant nrreraat-at-Arms
saxl Mas Otherwise
rrnmlncat la State,
OSi. Kol.A, Neh., Nov. Jl. -(Special.)
I A. Ileltter. pioneer and ono of the
ben known residents of I'olk county,
dk-4 at 2 o'clock this afternoon. Though
he l ad been In poor health for some time,
d'-.ith came tinereetedly. He had eaten
x hearty dintiti, after which he was
Kited with pains In hla heart. He died
Wore the fan.ily phjaiclan arrived. Mr.
Beller would have been ?2 years Old
next ChrhPtma. He was prominent In
Oram! Army of the Republic clrclee, hav
ing enlisted during the civil war In
Company F, Hghteenth Iowa Volunteer
Infantry. lie was assistant sergeant'gt
anna Moving the last tsenalon of the Ne
hrarka legislature. Besides his Wife he
leaves three sons. I V. Peltier, editor
of tho Monitor at Itradahaw, Neb.; Dr.
fharles Mel Her and another son at Butte,
Mont.
Beet Sugar Factory .
Makes Half Million
Pounds Every Day
KCOTTFI:L,i;FK, Neb., Nov. 32.-Ppe-rinl.)
The Hcottsbluff Sugar company
made Us first payment for beets Friday,
amounting to t8.r00. This Is estimated
as about hnlf of the crop. The record
breaking run was Jnt made by a day
shirt of twelve hours In which there waa
turned out by the mill 2,700 sacks or sugar.
The mill Is dally putting out about
half a million pounds of sweetness. It Is
estimated that the sugar campaign will
continue almut seventy-five dnys more,
while the big crop here and the light
crop at Hterllng has caused tho company
to mako soma shipments to that point.
Feeding Incldmit to the beet crop hoi
asnumed proportion far In excess of early
predictions. About COM cattle and 60,000
sheep are being fed In the valley. Alfalfa
la bringing fkoO In the stack and other
feed equally high.
ATater has been turned out of the aev.
eral ditches after a most successful year
of operstlon and result. Over 10.000 acres
under the government canal were put
into airaira this year, and nearly as
much more under the Tristate canal.
Several addition thousands wera seeded
under the smaller canals of the valley.
DISTRICT COURT IN MERRICK
Krh Forgery Caeee and Clarke Cattle
, Pteanas; tsses Are oa the
IHir-bet.
CENTIIAL CITV. Neb.. Nov lt.-fRne.
clal.) The November term of the district
court convenes here Monday with Judge
MouennucK on tho bench and the regular
Jury . eqcl n attendance. The action
against John Marquis on a bootlegging
rnarge win probably b tried, first. The
case against' Fred Barrttt oft a similar
cuarge follows, ; .'. . .
The caves asuinst lLarrv l:rh 'V... .
charge ef tittering frrrged and fraudulent
papers, and other offenses, will follow.
It -K doubtu) what form ihe .prosecution
In these cases, will take, aa li la iin.i-r.
stood the banks and other parties to
whoid Frh wks" Indebted, and t whom
It was claimed ho had uttered his for,i
and fraudulent papers, had settled their
rmancial dirrerenees with him.
The action arnlnst Burl Holre U!ri
Ickard and Hubert Saddler on a charge
of cattle stealing Is down for trial. This
Is the famous Clarks cattle case, claimed
to Involve a well organised gahg of oaltle
tnieves, and will be the most Interest
ing trial of the session. There la alun
an action against Burl Bolce on a charge
of forgery, and also on against W. II.
Aldrlch on the same charge. Both of
these cases come from Clurks, certain
merchants there complaining of reoelvlng
the forged checks. There la also innthar
action Involving CUrks parties. William
Mutnprr having to anawer to the charge
of assaulting Charles Garrison wlfh
to do great bodily harm. One or two
minor actions complete the criminal
docket
Although there are thlrtv-si ,....
listed on the civil docket, they are mostly
actions to be adjudicated In a court r
equity, and will not call for a Jury trial
more are no oases or general public, In
terest on the civil docket.
3ew Water gystesa Effective.
nUHHVILLBl Neb.. Nov 12.-Hneolt
Fire broke out about S o'clock this after
noon In the Htockmen's hotel, due tn th
upsetting of a lamp used to thaw out a
water pipe. The boee company, bv hmi
efforts In ero weather, quenched the
names, nut the office and southwest r
of the building was wrecked. This is the
first fire since the new water works sys
tem waa Installed, and as the Ptockmen'g
hotel U a two story building the preaaure
waa good and did tbe work In a
aatlafoctory manner. The hotel la the
property of Adolf rflsterer, but la rented
ty r. Aimght.
Northwest farmers laatltate.
CHAUHON. Neb.. Nov. ll.-8pecU!.-The
Northwest Nebraska Farmers Insti
tute, that has been in session here since
November . closed yesterday. It has
been successful In every respect. The
attendance has been a surprise to the
most sanguine of the promoters, promt
nent among whom Is Charles Mann, the
president, and K. I'. Wilson, ascretary.
The men s class bf 181 baa been enrolled!
while In 'the women's there are 302. In
structors: Ir. Carlson, an authority on
the horse.;, W. W. Burr front the North
Platte experiment station; Kegent Coup,
land and li. J. Qramllch. prcf. C. W.
Pugslry of the state university . .'
peeled., but owing to serious lllneaa of
his wife was prevented from attending.
HYMENEAL.
tsrsias-K'atisa.
I FAIBBCHY.-Neb., Nov. 12. (Bpeclal.)-i.
Sylvester Mpiague of this city and Mlas
a una Watson of Alexandria. Neb., were
aiatTted at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
George W. Bhuok Sunday evening at t
clock. Only Immediate frlonda an.t
tlvee of tbe contracting parties Witnessed
tue ceremony.
Few, Iv any. medicines have met i
tbe uniform success that has attended
rltb
thu
use o '- wuui, nuiara
rnaj-rlioea Hemedy. The raniarL. ui.
and
uiss
of colle and diarrhoea whl.-h It baa
ef
leciea m ai""a nor neianiKrho4
giten It a wide reputation, (,'or gi
have
by
ll dcalcia.
Jin; j;ke: omaua. momuv, novum isku
.1! . 1 J ......
Omaha Men First
to Cross Bridge
Over the Platte
The new Duff-Pollock wagon and motor
bridge near Plstlsmouth was crossed for
the first time at 11:40 o'clock Saturday
morning, by Richard Htewsrt and F. B.
Jacqulth of Omaha, riding In a new hIx
c Under automobile. The automohlllsts
tlien drove Into Plattsmotith, where, with
President Pollock of the Plattsmouth
Commercial club, they made arrange
ment for a celebration of the opening of
the new bridge. Thle celebration will be
held In Plattsmouth Wednesday aod at
tended by delegates from every city along
the new Omaha-Plattnmouth-Kansaa City
automobile route. I. K. Watklns will be
the principal speaker at the meeting, at
which an association will be formed
whose purpose will be to Improve the
roads In Cass county and the Omaha
K ansae City road.
SUFFRAGETTES WIN IN WALK
None Appears to Take Other Side of
One-Sided Debate.
SO WOMEN TAKE BOTH SIDES
A ad They Then Proceed to Pboot
Their Own Araameals Against
Fall ef Ileles Ur. Merrlant
Talks for Wemea.
BotJallstj at the meeting of the Omaha
ITrllosophleul society Uunday afternoon
had It all their own way on the woman's
suffrage question, for there was only one
person to say anything on the "antl"
sldo, Dr. W. M. Ward, and he was called
down by the chairman before he' had
made his point, having already used
twice the time allowed for each speaker.
Tho numerous speeches in favor of
woman suffrago wero punctuated with
loud applause.
The talk was started by a debate be
tween Kanrle J. Qulnby and Mrs. George
W. Covell. Just to make sure that botn
sides would be representetf, Mr. Qulnby
talked against woman suffruge, though
he Is ardently in favor of It. Then, after
Mrs. Covell had "come back" at him,
Just to make sure that she had not over
looked anything, he answered all the
arguments ha had advanced In hla first
speech.
About a flosen persons, men and women,
then "stood up" for downtrodden woman.
There being no one to debate against,
each one told of some argument he had
heard against woman suffrage and then
proceeded to tear It to pieces. One pule,
dark-browed man with a mass of black
hair fastened at the back.' of his nock
with a ribbon, to whom the audience
rather looked for A monologue, did not
fulfill the expectation, but everybody else
expected to talk-old talk. It was the
unanimous opinion that the debate waa
won by the woman suffrage side.
Tho stock arguments against suffrage
were oftored-that woman is the clinging
vine, that alio should not be sullied by
the political cennpool, that she doesn't
know how to use the opportunities be
has, that she is too emotional to vote.
"Yea," said Mr. Oconto W. Covell. In
answer' to tho first, "men think a woman
shouNl be a fragrant rose. I'd rather be
a pumpkin flower."
"Wltuout vomen," tald Oscar A- Al
bright, "political parties have got rotten
to the core, except the socialist party.
I do not vote.' politics is so rotten that 1
don't know how to vote. The women will
purify It."
"Tho only reason women do not have
the ballot now," said Dr. Merttam, "Is
thut they are slaves to the fables of the
church. When thoy null bellevliur what
the church tells them and when they quit
spending their youth In wishing for a
husband to love and pet them, then they
will be ready to vote."
'Thoy say woman should not vote be
cause she does not bear arms," said
1-aurle J. Qulnby. "That is all the more
reason why she should vote; she might
stop this Infernal , practice of bearing
arms."
"If we had to wait for wlsloin, there
would be might few rea voting," said
one. ....
Mrs. W. 13. Shafer of the Woman's
Suffrage ' association, answering the
"bearing arma" argument, said that not
all the men In fhe army bear arms, since
th War dopartment had recently issued
a decree that camp and post cooks didn't
have to carry guna.
CAMPHOR, PNEUMONIA CURE
Physlelaa Telia ( Sace-rasfal Re.
aalts la Ills Praotlo lines
lOOti.
There liuve been and still are many
varieties of treatment for pneumonia.
A long list would be required to indicate
all the medicaments which have been
employed against It Pome even con
sider that this affection Is an aliment
which has a definite cycle. They are of
opinion that no medication should be
adopted which might act on It and dis
turb Its development, the proper course
to take being one of "expectation," or.
bettor; a therapeaullque armee more
particularly designed to combat com
plications.
The therapeutlque armee waa at
one time tn vogue; today It la almost
completely dethroned and a return Is
being made to medication.
Doctor Herbert, iu the "Munchner
Medlslnlaohe Worchenschrlft," describes
ths remarkable results which he ob
tained tn the treatment of serious esses
of pneumonia by means of strong doses
of camphor. He first had occasion to
use It In 190t In a case of double pneu
monia, where the patient was also suf
fering from typhoid fever. He therefore
practiced a subcutaneous injection of
twelve ruble Centimeters of camphorated
oil (M per cent) recently sterilised. The
results obtained on the pulse and respi
ration, aa well as those oa the tempera
ture and general condition, ' Were ex
tremely satisfactory. He renemed this
dose every twelve hours, and he found
after three days the trouble bad disap
peared. Dr. Serbert has since employed the
same treatment In twenty-one cases, one
of which waa extremely serious, since It
aa a question of double complicated
pneumonia tn a woman 73 years old. All
tliese casee recovered. It seems certain
that the camphor produced theee effects,
sine there was no real crisis, the cure
being gradually and slowly eftectsj.
Philadelphia North American.
KOTZofKHTS OP OCBAJT ITIlHSU.
fort. Arrt. stl4.
s i'TH K VPTON. . OiM'iie Mnuusirhuu
MAMOtTII A. UmjH
(Mt-KNHAUEX... I sited HUH
SKAT l i t: Kvnwrla
M YKHK Itaitlv Ptm. I.tnrala.
k 1DKK.., Sw 1'a.k,
NICW Yi-HK Krwnl.ii.1
NeW YOHK Uli,,h.li.
fcW iul.a, Iv.woil'te,
-
STOCK FOODJIEN IN COURT
Case in Keoknk to Break Law
Bequirin; License.
SEEK TO EVADE THE BIO FEE
Kaforrenteat of Aatl-fiambllasr Invr
Mill Resalt la Patting; Tarkey
Mafflee t silrr the Ka
Over stnte.
CKrom a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MpJNKH, Nv. 12.-f8pcc!al.)-The
state has pending In the district court at
Keokuk a case that la Important to the
state food and daliy department and to
the manufacturers of concentrated stock
foods who have customers In Iowa. The
suit Is being pro-ecuted on behalf of
about thirty manufacturers of stock foods
to break the entire Iowa law. They be
lieve that they will succeed in having the
entire law declared Illegal.
1'ndor thla law It Is necessary for one
selling concentrated feeding stuffs having
medicinal character to pay $1W a year
license fee. For mixed feeding stuffs sold
for feed alone a fee of 10 cents a ton Is
charged. The law was paaaed at the
Instnnco of the farmers, who fetlt tHat
they were being swindled by & great
mnny of tho makers of 'feeding stuffs
and medicines.
Soon after the law was put Into force
an effort was made to have It declared,
unconstitutional, buUtnis failed and most
of the manufacturers have been for sev
eral years paying the license fees. Now
they Insist upon having the law tested
In tho court and say It should be de
clared Improper because It la discriminat
ing In character. The court heard argu
ments on the caso and then granted time
for the attorney genoral and the repre
sentatives of the feeding factories to file
printed nrgiirnents.
Move Nary Headquarters.
Headquarters of the United States navy
recruiting service for the district of Iowa
will be officially established In the fed
eral building In Ds Moines, the change
being made from Cedar Rapids, Tuesday.
The headquarters office will bring here
the chief, Liedtenant W. P. Caddis, U.
B. N.; Surgeon R. A. Lonabaugh. A. R.
Marshall, chief yeoman, clerk to Uaddis;
W. Cheaters, flrst-claaa hospital appren-
tice and clerk to the surgeon. Chief
Mastor-at-Arms a. Busch, in oharge of
the local office since it was establlHhed
August 1, 1910, will remain In charge, of
the local recruiting Information depart
ment. I Ms assistant, V. K. McKenna,
first-class boatswain's mate, will aluo re
main, with Busch.
Norlalists in Have Tloket.
City politics have been enlivened with
the announcement that socialists of Des
Moines will put a full Ucket In the field
next spring for the election of mayor and
commissioners. An organiser and lec
turer will also be secured to work in
this city for the next five months. An
other project of the socialists will be a
paper championing their cause, to ' be
started here about January 1. The cam
paign committee claims there is much
local sentiment for socialism, . and this
sentiment needs only crystallisation to
bring results in the spring.
For Cassty Assessors.
Members of the State Tax commission
are at work on a plan to have county
assessors , named Instead of township
assessor. The county assessors will be
elected and will have full charge ot the
assessment for tho county.
All Harries Ara Illearal.
In some parts of the state the discovery
la Just being made that ail raffles and
lotteries bfevery kind are clearly con
trary to the Iowa law,, which are rigid
and extreme upon the aut ject of gambling.
The result is that this year turkey raffles
will be.put under the ban In many places
where heretofore they have not been re
garded aa a species of gambling. The
city officials In some of the cities ot the
state are also just finding out that dice
games and all manner of chanoe taking
are Illegal. In all parts ot the state It is
reported that the laws against gambling
win bo enrorced from this time on even
though the In the past they have been In
part neglected. In Van Buren county re
cently a Urge number of cltisens were
Indicted and fined for gambling and tbe
prevalence of gambling has been ended.
Cosaalalai as I.asabee Rates.
Complaint waa tiled with the State
Railroad commission cr arcing the Rock
Island railroad company with making
discriminatory rates on lumber to points
south of Eldon. It Is charged that the
rates favor yellow pine from the south
over lumber shipped by the complainants
from Keosauqua, Birmingham and other
southeastern Iowa cities and towns. Tbe
complainants are the MuCreary Lumber
company, Keosauqua Lumber coulpany
and the W. B. Smith estate.
TRAGEDY IN HIGH PRICES
lateaslve) traggla tar Ealsteaea la
New York's Crowded Kaat
Ida.
Life In the East Side of New York is
tinged with a deeper gray than usual
these days. And It Is never very cheerful
down there where a million or so human
beings huddle In grimy tenements and
wonder dully what lias become of those
dreams thut lured them from their dis
tant home across the ocean. But now the
Increasing cost of living has sifted down
to the tenements and (he problem bf
bow to keep the wolf from the door has
become almost unsolvable.
The visitor to New York who wanders
through the Bowery and Its euvtrorfs Is
certain to have his attention attracted to
the numerous little eating houses that
are wedged Into all manner of Strang
corners between the gaudy saloona, pawn
shops, moving ploture theaters and the
ubiquitous second-hand clothing stores.
They cater dally to hundreds of thou
sands. For years these eating bouses have dis
pensed a mysterious liquid, euphemisti
cally called coffee, at the modest price
of S cents a cup. For another' cent' a
large, heavy doughnut waa added. For
thousands this repast formed a slender
barrier between them and starvation.
The price of this meal has now been
ralaed t? 4 cents. A cup of coffee alone
costs J cents. It does not sound very ex
orbitant, but behind that eitre cent Is
concealed getfuine tragedy. Family bud
gets ou tho F.aat Hide are baaed on the
cent aa a unit. The art of living la a
very fine science there and the addition
of even a cent to the dally expenses is
often sufficient to upset the whole pre
carloua basis on which a household resta.
The blame dues not lie on the eating
house. Numbers ot them have been
forced to close their doors and few of
them live much better than their custo
mers. One of tbe more prosperous stated
that his trade had fallen 3t) per cent, and
that If conditions did not imporve scores
ot East tHde merchants would be driven
out of business. Pittsburgh Dispatch.
Key. to tUo BUvauva-i-ve Yeiit Ads.
i;;, i:ii.
ALDRICH DEFENDS
MONETARY PLAN
(Continued from First Page.)
able, by influencing a sufficient number
of banks in these local associations, to
turn tha balance of power into their fa
vor. In Its present form the Aldrlch
plan rtndeis criticism possible."
A. C. Bartlett, president of the National
Cltlrcns league:
"From a business man's standpoint
there should be called into being an as
sociation, of banks whose co-operation
wonld make the association a bulwark ot
strength In times of financial disturb
ance, and an equaliser of burdens and
benefits In the financial world In times
of peace."
Former Governor Joseph Folk, Mis
souri: "I would suggest a nationat department
of financo, with fifteen directors nn
potnted by the president, one from each
of the fifteen districts Into which the I
country Is to be divided." j
E. IX Hurlburt, vice president Mer
chants' Loan and Truat company, Chi
cago: ,
"Unlimited inflation is dangerous under
tho plan. To guard against dangerous
expansion we should have gold for our
reserve, leaving other securities for emer
gencies." MseVrsgh Sagrirests Amendments.
Franklin MacVcagh, secretary of. the
treasury. In an address here tonight be
fore the Western Economic society gave
his Indorsement to the plan ot currency
reform which has been suggested to tho
National Monetary commission by for
mer Senator Nolson W. Aldrlch. Mr.
MacVeagh declared, however, that ho be
lieved the plan would be received with
prejudice In congress unless It contained
some provision to prevent banks from
controlling stocks In others.
"I believe the holding Of shares In an
other bank by a bank which Is a mem
ber of tho National Reserve association
should be prohibited," he said. "This
should be made to apply not only to the
corporato action of the bank, Jaut to
action by substitute method accomplish
ing the same purpose. I feel sure that
American conditions are permanently op
posed to any semblance of branch bank
ing and to any concentration ot bank
ownership or control.
"I feci that the proposed new monetary
system will bo prejudiced In congress
and In the public mind unless provision
is made against this ownership of bank
stock. In my opinion this should be
dealt with in the Monetary commission's
report. Otherwise. I am Buro congress
will deal with It on Its own Initiative."
('rare Prompt Action.
Secretary MacVeagh observed that the
work of preparing a tentative plan lmd
been marked by an absence of quibbling
and a unanimity of purpose, but he said
he believed congress must be Impressed
with the publlu demand for Immediate
action.
"If we go to our representatives' with
out aa uncompromising belief In tho
urgency of the legislation, we simply In
vite further delay and postponement.
This winter's session will have other Im
portant things before it and congress will
be seriously engaged, barring, ot course,
the paralysing effect ot the shadow ot the
coming election, so that monetary legis
lation may not have the right of way,"
he said.
"We have lived without this' reform
but that merely mean we neveBeen
strong enough to endure. And . we oAn
still live with the threat of panics hang-'
Ing over us; but why should we? . Why
shouldn't congress give us relief? As
long as we have the present banking and
currency system we shall have panics.
and no longer. Does not this alone create
a state of emergency? Why should It
take another wasteful and degrading
panlo to impress congress?''
More Alvaatages tor Danka.
Mr. MacVeagh said that despite his
cordial opinion of the Aldrlch plan as It
now stands, there were some Important
features to be considered. One of these,
as he explained, was a proviulon to pre
vent control by stockholding. Another,
he said, was that to national banks
should be given the same advantages to
conduct a trust company business as Is
enjoyed by concerns under state char
ters. He declared that unless the na
tional banks had the some money- mak
ing advantages as atata banks enJo
they could not hope to survive. '
Secretary MacVeagh closed his address
with a plea that the monetary question
be. kept entirely out ot politics. It is
purely a business question, he said, and
has no place in political economic. He
declared it would be unwise politics for
any political party or faction to embar
rass it by making a partisan issue.
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Berntce l-athrop at the piano
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A welcome
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Bsmuel Lsrlmer, Gen. Act.. .
Slo 7tb St., Dct
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j iiiimiiiis.il mnuiBjn i ji...,,..,. ,nrii-itiiirrtfiiiii
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i - .
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