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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1912)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MARCH 10. 1912.
V Central School Children Present Longfellow's "Hiawatha"
'newspaper man dies
in sioux city hospital
SlOl'X CITT. Ia,. March .-Dav!d K.
Larimer. tlgraph editor on the Sioui
CSty Tribune, died In a hospital her tlUf
evening. Mr. Larimer had been In a Mate
at coma for evenly-elght hour, neatr.
was due to kidney trouble.
Mr. Larimer cama hero about thro
years alto from Omaha, where he. hat
been encaged In newspsper a-ora on Th
Bew. He formerly lived In Seattle.
PART OF rROORAM AT J.TRIC THKATER FOR BKJftSFTT'.Or, GYMNASIUM FUND.
LODGE QUOTES FROM WILSON
Senator Make Vigorous Speech to
. the Students of Princeton.
OPPOSES SOME POPULAR ISSUES
Vaea WoWnw Wilson 'a TVritUss to
Sapport Araunit-ats Against Ial
tlatlre, Refereadaoi aad Re
call of Official.
PRINCETON". N. J.. March .-Senator
Henry Cabot Loi.g o( Mathuu
preached rigorous opposition to the inttla
tlro, nforendum and eecall here tonight
before the students ot Princeton Uni
versity. His speech as one of a series
on t public affairs delivered under the
t-psnoer Tnuk lecture fund.
Mr.' Lodge denounced the Initiative,
referendum and recall as both absolute
ana Impracticable and subversive of the
fundamental Ideal of representative
government. In emphasizing the Ut
ter point, he quoted freely from books
urttten by Governor Wood row Wilson
while president ot Princeton University.
Maorltr Nof-Alveara Deftalte;
It ! QMlto 1rt1.,"aa1d Mr.- Lodge, -
"that the voters are the means- by. which,!
wa necessarily obtain an" wuraaon ofl
the popular will, but
.ai n-jo-U." He concluded with the
declaration that "the greatest safeguard
of human rights In the long run Is to he
found In Independent courts, which can
be swayed neither by the whisper of the
bribe-giver, by the clamor of the mob.
by the command of the autocrats, or by
the dark threats of secret organisation.'
Increases in Wages
Offered to Strikers
. Average. 7 Per Cent
LAWRENCE. Mass., March (.-The
average Increase ot I per cent In wages
promised by the American Woolen com
pany to Its striking employes will be
equalled by most' ot the other textile
mills here. ...
Hitherto officials of other mills have
announced only that toe Increase would
be at least I per cent. President Whit
man of the Earllngtoo mills said tonight
that while the new scales had not been
entirely worked out, J per cent would be
the probable average. Readjustment ot
the wage eystem at the Pacific ml 111 will
provide an, average Increase of T Of. t
jper cent. It la learned, while In two other
Vmall plants tha Increases' wlu arersge
7 . per "cent., according to seml-ottlclal
majority ot the ' facts ha not been comtnunl-
voters are not necessarily the people. Cated officially to the strikers except by
aud do not, at al times reprretnf in I (ho Aawlcan Woolen company.
rest wishes of the people. The ma
jority ef Hose who vote on any given
question may be a very narrow one. It
may bo a very ephomresu one.. ..The
irajorlty one year may bo the minority
of the next, and yet yoo, will ebservte
that In all the practical arrangements
for the compulsory Initiative, referendum
and for the recall of Judges, the people
who can compel the Initiative 'and-who
in practice carry the referendum, the
umber who can force a recall and' who
in its practical operation may be able to
carry It, are a small minority ot the
Mr. Lodg quoted a reference by Wood
row Wilson to the Bae of tha Initiative
and referendum as "the virtual abandon
' inent of the representative principle, and
the attempt to put in the hands of the
voter themselves the power to Initiate
and negative laws In order to enable
then to do for themselves what they have
not. oeen able to get satisfactorily done
through the representatives they have
hitherto chosen to act for them."
Mr. Lodge next discussed what he
termed "tha wide-spread feeling that con
stitutions do not differ from laws, that
the? may deal with any subject and be
tha receptacle of any ideas which at the
moment happen to be popular." To Il
lustrate "the habit of regarding tho eon
tuntion as If It was an ordinary law,"
he referred to Mr. Wilson s writings In
which he said:-' -The danger ts thatcoo-
atltutlon-maklng will become with us
only a cumbrous mode of legislation.''
"Representative government and lib
erty," he said, "faded away together and
the executive became all powerful. There
rora In these propositions now made to
ua there is nothing no. '' They are old
in-oporltlons. We are today asked to lay
aside the great advance In government
made, as history shows, by tho repre
sentstlv system and return to earlier
"One of tha great arguments used by
tha advocates of these change In our
constitution Is that, by obtaining the di
rect action of tha Toters, we shall ' be
froo from the demoralizing Influence and
the control of money in politics and la
"I have always believed theoretically
that tha more elections were multiplied
and tho more elaborate the machinery
for selecting and electing the candidate
the larger the field tor professional poli
ticians and for th employment of money
to control election results. The evidence
afforded by the. primary system In ac
tual operation' seems to confirm -thl tba-
- Money la Prlaaarles.
Mr. Lodge here referred to the contest
over the scat of Senator Stephenson of
Wisconsin, where the primary system
is In operation. He said the senate In
Vastlgatioa brought forth statements
that all the candidates in that election
spent an aggregate of rifc and that
tb total vote, republican and democratic,
was SSL indicating -a cost-of CO)
per voce to get that number of yoter to
the polls. "
"From this evidence." added Mr. lodge,
"what reason have wo to hope that
money arm not play an enormous -part
in securing th initiation, the reference
and th adoption of law which the great
money Interests happen to desire."
Th senator contended, moreover, that
tb parpose and spirit of the constitution
was "to prevent tb concentration ot
power and ta put limitations on numeri-
Presldent Wood of thst company will
confer with, a. committee of striking em
ployes la Boston again tomorrow.
Outdo Maszarcllt, an organiser for th
Industrisl Workers ot the World, wa
brought her from Lynn today by the
tale police, charged with being an c
eeasory to Jin assault with Intent to kill
two metropolitan polled officials on Feb
ruary 21. Barrator Bruno 1 held a th
principal In this shooting In which -eral
volleys of revolver shots were poured
from tenement house windows Into a de
tachment of officers.
M&asa relit, who addressed a mas meet
ing tb dsy factor the hooting. Is
charged with having Incited Bruno by ad
vising the strikers to arm themselves.
PROMINENT SPEAKERS '
FOR TEACHERS' MCETING
FREMONT. Neb., March !.- Special.)
The program for th East Central Ne
braska Teachers' association which meets
her March SS. ana J9 has been
prepared.: Among these on th program
are: Dr. 1L K. Wolf of th Stat uni
versity, president: Charles O. Merica of
Wyoming Bute university who will apeak
on "The Boy Who Goes Wrong," State
Superintendent Delsell, state superintend
ent J. N. Powers of Mississippi and Ed
mund Vance Cook of Cincinnati.
NEWS NOTES OF WEST POINT
HOUSE FILIBUSTER FAILS
Private Pension. Bill Will Ptu
Despite Bay-Lonj Contett
EIGHTY HEXBEBS AKBXSTES
aevaeatatlew Raddeabery aad
Tribbl at beera-la Caas Kaidlac
at Parties aad Breaking- '
of Theater Crowds.
; .WASHINGTON, March (.-Dinner
parries were raided, hotel lobMes invaded
and many theater parties broken up to
night aa th result ot a day-long filibus
ter against tb private pensions bill In
Th sergeant-at-arms and his assistants
were th raider and mora than eighty
absenT member were baled under arrest
before th house to record their vote.
Among these wa Representative McKJo
ley of Illinois, manager of President
Taft's campaign. Th bill wa completed
and will b passed by th hous tomor
row. Representative Roddenbery and Trib
ble, democrats, of Oeorgnla wr tb con
ductor of th filibuster. They contended
that sissy Item la th omnibus measure,
were unfair and announced they would
oppos their passage, "even If It took all
Loaders of th majority, including Ma
jority Leader Underwood, appealed to
them In vain to abandon their opposition.
Tribbl Cwsse fa Rrasa.
At the first Representative Roddenbery
alon fought against the-quick passage
of tb Mil. For several hours he. In
veighed against it until he was en the
verge of collapse. Then Mr. Tribbl came
to th rescue; every parllamentarv
method of delay and obstruction was em
ployed until th reading of th bill was
completed. Mr. Roddenbery ' then en
deavored to bar R referred to th com
mittee without avail and th measure
was advanced to th final stage of pas
sage, when th Georgia member sub
mitted that a quorum eras not present.
Th "steam roller" wa brought oat at
this juncture and Renrescntatlv Dixon
of Indiana, democrat, who occupied the
chair, did not hesitate. Waving hi gavel
swiftly over th few members present,
"Th chair sees Vt members present
There Is quorum."
Mr, Roddenbery protested vainly. When
th bill passed Into th open house for
passage, Mr. Roddenbery renewed hi
tactics, finally compelling the Issue ot
orders t th sergeant-at-arms to bring
In the sbsentees.
Preceding th passage of the bill re
publican and democrats serenaded thr-
Oeorgla obstructionists, amid laughter,
with "Marching Through Georgia."
ACCOUNTANT TELLS OF WAYS
, OF LEWIS IN SELLING STOCK
ST. LOUIS, March a-A. K. Radert. ex
pert accountant tor th United States
Department of Justice, at the trial ot
E. O. Lewis, on a charge of using the
malls to defraud, testified In the United
States district court today that within
seven dsys after Lewi advertised that
only IH.OO of the T per cent secured notes
of tho Lewi Publishing company re
mained in the company' treasury. He sold
U.M worth of the notes to th public.
While It was advertised that the entlf
Issue of aecurad note wa to be PW.OCO,
Lewis, according to Radert' testimony,
old eUl(.zn.U of th notes. Ot thl
amount alla.xa.Cl was unsecured.
Radert was belrtg cross-examined when
CENTRAL IMPROVEMENT CLUB
TALKS CITY GOVERNMENT
At a largely attenoed meeting t tb
Central Improvement club Thursday
night In Columbia hall. Twerdy-ascond
and Plerc streela, various addresses
were made cn city government The
meeting was under th direction of Presi
dent Bam Mmcuso and Secretary L. 3.
Rteineger. Addrease were made by David
Fitch, who told of th alms ot the Cltl
sen union: W. F. Bsxter. who poke
on the commission form of government;
Dr. Holovtchlner, i. D. Murphy and i,
at. Lovely. Fully l'X) persons attended
and though no resolutions were passed,
th meeting was calculated to spread
th gospel of good government
tor Bock Beer la Bottle.
On and after March th leading and
most delicious Bock Beer brewed In
Omaha for th last thlrty-flv years
Have a case sent home. Phone Chaa.
tors, Webster V. Independent B-1XL
Prescription to Prevent Seriott.
Kidney Disease Lame Sac
.and Urinary Troubles Are the
Danger Signals Wnat to.D
Mix it at Home Splendit
for Dyspepsia and Rheu
matisni. 1 , ,
More pcflple uciumb each year to om
fcrm, of kidney trouble than any other
cau.e. . Th eliglitest form of kidney ae
rangrment often develop Into Bright'
Disease, Kidney l)leae, Ptabetea or
Dropsy. When either of these dlea
are suapected. the sufferer should at once
seek the bet medical attention possible
Consult only a good, fiist-clsss physician.
Ther are many of th lesser ymptomf
of kidney trouble which can b treated
at home, aa stated by a well-known au
Ihorltv. For some of these symptoms.
such a backache, pain in the region of
the kidneys, weak bladder, frequent url
nation, especially at night, painful scald
ing urination, try th following simple
horn remedy. Fluid F.xtract Juniper
Berries, on ounce; Compound Fluid
Halmwort, one ounce; Compound Syrup of
tiypophoaphltes, four ounces. The slm-
pi Ingredients are harmless and can be
obtained at any good prescription phar
macy and anyone ran mix Ihem by hak
mg well In a bottle. Th due.) for adults
la a teaapoonful before each meal and
again at bed time.
Ther is no mora effective remedy
known to relieve all forms of dyipepsia
and rheumatism, became It acts directly
upon th kidney and 'blood. It cleans
th clogged up pure In th kidney
they can filter and strain from th blood
th poisonous uric acid and waste matter,
which if not eliminated, remain In tht
blood, decompose and settls about the
Joints and muscular tlwuea. causing th
untold Buffering and drrormity of rneu
matlam. Backach is nature's signal notifying
the sufferer that th kidneys are not act
ing properly. "Take car of your tom
ach and kidney" I now the phyilelan'
advice ta hi natlent. .
Th above prescription I manufactured
by th well-know pharmaceutical house,
Prescription Products Co., Dayton, Ohio.
Breaks up Colds and
A warm day or two with wrapi
thrown aside melting cv and
frost coming out of the (round, air
filled wth moisture, Is prolific of
Don't wait till your bonea begin to
ache or till you begin to cough and
aneete take "Beventy-SeTtm" at the
first feeling of a Cold (lassitude and
weakneaa) It la the first few doae
A imall rial of pleasant pellets,
fits the vest pocket. At Drug Stores
25c. or mailed.
Humphrey Ilomeo. Medlcln Co., Cor.
William and Ann meets. New York,
Board of Edacatiaa Relepts Members
of Tearhlag Mart tor the
Eamalaa; Year. :
WEST POINT, Neb, March .-Sp-cial.i-Wir.iam
Jllg ha sold th Trl- I
umph pool hall in West Point to P. U ,
Berres, late of Harvard,, who has taken I
possession: Mr. Jllg moved to Osmond.
Msrrlage licenses have been Issued
during th week to warlea W. Mack,
and Miss Elizabeth gchuls, William
Schulesner and Mis Pauline Wattcrmen. j
Herman Boasow and Miss Louise Loren-
xen and William Henter and Mia Mabel i
Fred Plantenbcrg. an old settler of .
this county, has removed with his fam- '
lly to Crofton. Knox county, where he
ha purchased land. ,
News has reached this city of th mar- 1
riag at Inglcslde, Neb., of Dr. Frederick
II. Kruejle ta Mis Then as M. Russell i
of that isace. The doctor wa formerly
in practice here, later assistant physician
at th Hastings Insane hospital and
the nephew of Dr. H. 8. Summers of
West Point He will commence prac-;
lira at Ingleside immediately.
II. R. rtJaer, a farmer county super-
iiisor and a prominent clrtsen of Cuming
county, has removed, with his family,
to Cheyenne county, where he has ac
quired large land interests.
County Judge Dewald performed a
double marriage ceremony at his office
In th court house Thursday, uniting
Herman Bossow and Mlu Louie Loren-
sen and William Renter to -Mlu Mahal I
Adams. The young people are all natives
of Cuming county and tb children ot
, Conrad Kuehler. a dtixen of thiriy-Ov i
years' residence In Cuming county, has
sold out ms Interests here and removed
to Crofton. Knox county, where he has
purchased a larger farm.
Tb West ' Point . Board of Education
baa elected the following teachers for toe
coming school year: Misses Margaret
Gallagher. Maria Chambers, Row Marsh, !
Lottie Kopp, Mabel Brasda, Grac HalL
Blanche Hhesrer. Kelt Wilson and Feme
Solomon and Prof. Reese Solomon a
teacher of vocal and instrumental muni
Ten Thousand Yards
n Special Sale Monday
Full rolls remnants and mill ends, printed
and inlaid patterns, 'in six and twelve feet
widths, to be sold at great price inducements.
MILL ENDS and DROP PATTERNS
purchased from the manufacturers at such
liberal discounts enable us to offer in this
sale the greatest linoleum values of the season
35c and 45c Oil Cloth :.... . V 25c yd.
55c and 65c Printed linoleum 6 ft; wide, pieces up to 13 yards. .... ,27c yd.
75c and 85c Printed .linokmm 12 ft. wide, pieces np to 15 yards 45c yd.
$1.25 and $L35 Inlaid linoleum 6 ft wide, pieces up to 12 yards 75c yd.
$150 and $1.65 Inlaid linoleum 6 ft wide, pieces up to 12 yards 85c yd.
55c and 65c Printed linoleum 6 ft wide, pieces up to 100 yards 45c yd.
75c and 80c Printed linoleum 12 ft wide, pieces up to 100 yards. . . .57c vd.
JL25 and $1.35 Inlaid linoleum 6 ft wide, pieces up to 100 yards.
$1.40 and $1.50 Inlaid linoleum 6 ft. wide, pieces up to 100 yards.
$1.65 and $1.75 Inlaid linoleum 6 ft wide, pieces up to 100 yards.
Orchard & Wilhelm Garpet Co.
Hospe's Great Sale of
Your home isn't complete without
music, and we will certainly give you a
chance to get it
Our offering includes many "used''
instruments of the most famous makers,
together with some very fine stock pi
anos slightly shopworn but greatly re
duced in prices.
Think of It
New pianos with our 25 year guar,
antee goes in this sale for $187.00, $198.00,
$225.00 and $250.00. Mahogany, Oak and
Many of which cannot be told from
new for $75, $87, $100, $125.00 and up.
. These bargains axe being picked np
Come early Monday and secure one
Player Pianos ,
$265, $275, $350, $450, $550 and up.
$10 Down buys a new one. $1 per
week will pay for a slightly used piano.
A. Hospc Co.
1513-15 Douglas Street
403 Brandela Building. Omaha
Nature builds up good work and
keeps improving so does Dr.
.t. ii Todd. lie has hundreds of patient.
wearing the "full-
tooth Dental Work,"
and is ready to mak
a comparison with the
Any dentist who oriti
sizes Dr. Todd's work
is ignorant of good
dentistry or is jeal
ous because he is in
the rut with the old
custom half -tooth
which cannot be com
pared in cleanliness,
comfort and durabili
ty. Many dentists are
after 30 years are
-i '. ii- .ii
Hie tatal Fratrmltr Is I.Tited to Mat cumiKuiy iiuiu mo oiu
Wko would wear a half-tooth brldg after feriiig Dr. Todd's way?
Tou ar orgd to Investigate and ba eoavlnoad. '
W muit Dot II' todar ai w did yesterday. Look (or ImaroTO
ment Oo to Dr. Todd'i office 403 Brandela Bldg.
Soaxthial est of the erdiaarr tea
to Tery woauut aad man, too. Tha
opportunity ever offered to lia itat
eat ot eott )ust how la acquire aad
retaia a heellhy eoala, oalUTsra a laiaria t
growth ot hair, aad rastor faded or tray
hair to ita aatnral rich eoler. ' t
Tbsa crwi lasem. f am la antar. iia m
eh InforaalM srr wasia sos as woa
abl wlUiuM amssrtwlay.
Ia siaia. stasis, uanlaabi laassa ar
arlhfcsarto sfaisejwdMS. thsnalof ail hair
. inmidi, so Itiaft af Mr rwiliiifUwa yv will ksow ' p
twU msrtlr was ia I with far seals hair. ,
as Saw Is Inwl IAw. Also how to Sfwivna rsJs
imuiioaa, sad voi ah eaaawr of graf b4 '
it ksir. BvKMMr maM la fawniae -
Ian. as muraaalt Ulmaiat
. W will an4 vo isla saai own ef fawr lac
em aoaolstalr Ira, was snslkaiina Is ataoasa .
as -Mr4 smIom-I to mn ssrtaaa K Q Baa
Hair Tnrw tm H H--S Bstr tuattirar, swll frao
osriof rartoa lasblrh bottls Hi sactii la ssIm -in
roar Int. A4dfwa Hi-SIOT ILU8 CaLU ,
Vh. mam w twm wH tly ffr ht Wr
rtMimmutaitrvftrmkM btr4amt9m si-iiPw.
tuttl m tnm nvmwitr. (or ) Baa Bair tomimm ,
nil pmirr fttishf MVwtm uiMWiMMV
IvatroM BaHaWkivaheat kf roeitk.
4y and iti tTyt la mo to im-pty toinr tha extant tab of iha kair. It kTrUwtirwtlr poa aiarmai
pttA and aUaiaUevtM tM oapoalttoa of tMormg wit tar W Umj blejoi twhIi withm 1M Utr llMl.
yirh? Wm act of Q Baa Hair Raatmr ia OTaaaica4. H Imdwrm a aorval prodweuom as! 4uaribulya v
f th sataraJ siimnt, aad wb w4 ia mmamrtkam with 14 Baa Hair Toa. Is ruruta-a Maaara
trar bair to Ha ontnsal aalaaai (for. aVtdaaaar aatraa rlad aMoar aark faaraaaa that ihUawajav
totastit witaoatooat if II taiia. Aitwi-pw.MraaiM waaa yoa t-ay. mw,wfa.
fa a srmla food Be lharr fartiLir. Mtrnnu at JaxfrarT aaaliH
Iv kiika rarr aarm. tmraa all afata duaaiaa aad vrata ibair--
rnmrv. H raraoraaall atmiwaioaa ia tM tiitf araytaa of tba i
aralv. aaraiits a fraaAow of nrH.ni aloo-1. and iTrr-wiw oal4-
tow Bhoaajr back if it faila. Aak for aitjoad raaraata arkaa ym bajF. Pne..W.w.
FOX SALS BT ALL DtUGGiSTS . "a . i . "
in in aata tttra I
I Wwrwiaa 4. KeConaaU Drag Cn Owl Drag Ca-, 11 Orag Jo-. StaMa ut Ca,
J f.M. acaaudt aaa a-akaafas Cat Mae Drug Bum. -
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