Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 31, 1912)
THE OXLAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAECH 31. 1912.
The Council Blunt Ofttc of
The Omaha Bee is at 13
Scott Sum. , Tejrpboae 4S.
e Vl1. . .
I , vn ea. a. uospo vo.
f H. Berwick far wsU paper.
Weodrlng L'adertaking Co. Tc. lot,
Corrlgans. undertakers. 'Phone lift.
NEW YORK Plumbing Co. 'Phono SM.
' For Sale Six-room home. 723 Slxtk Ave,
t ALBT BEER AT ROGERS' BLFFKT.
lewia Cutler, funeral director. 'fbene 17.
"ckerson for fine work on R R.
watch, a Pearl St.
Bluff City Laundry. Dry Cleaning and
By work. K.w phon No. .14.
TV SAVE OR B0Rr,ot7. SKE C. a
Mutual Bug. Loan Asia, m Pearl.
Mataxinea bound. Morehouse Co.
Incubator. -ss racaeHy. fc.: 12
egg capacity for u.. We toll ti Ds
alolnes Incubator line. P. 0. Dm Vol
. Hdw. Ca, fcn u dway.
' Jl ,?XTDEI1 LOANS MONET on
household gooaa. horse, cattle and all
chattel aecurltlea at a big discount of tne
ueual rales, office over tat W. Bdvay.
Ivanhoe commend try No. IT. Knights
Tempiar. will meet in special conclave
tonight at the aiasonic temple for work
r vi tne temple. Ail Knigni
are oaraially invited to be present.
. There la no uae to ad out of town to
uy a Victor or Vktroia when you can
' 5Sy V tvl or wood at A. ilospe Co. a.
, an West Broadway, Council Bluffs the
our waipieie atoca or improved , i.-tors
and Improved reoorda ln iUe.nty. ,
William Hoollhan and A. V. Kelron.
Both found drunk and asleep in the hur
nngtoe railway nation ana each Indiscreet-
eOOUKh to becoma Bnerv and
abusive wtwa awakenea, were fined Is
uveia in ponce court yesterday morn
ing. . ,
Reattue A. Summltt. r years oM. died
at hia home, TKht Mill street, yesterday
after aa Illness of only seventeen days
from acute stomach trouble. Mr. Sum
mltt was attacked at tint by a slight
case of indigestion, which stubbornly re
sitted all treatment.' He had been a resi
dent of Council Blufts for the last seven-
teen years. His widow and one daughter
- survive him. The funeral will be private
V Twe divorces were granted yesterday
Vhy Judge Wheeler hv the district court.
Mrs. beiscy Kennedy, tf years old. was
freed from the bonds which united her
with Lyman Kennedy, aged 38, to whom
' aha was married on August 29, MM.
' Cruelty waa the basis of her suit. Mrs.
Ada Bunten was given a decree separ
atlng her from John H. Bunten on the
ground of desertion, she la U and he
' Is 10. They were married October &, 19i.
Mrs. Tina Snrenson died at the Ed-
mundsoa hospital yesterday following aa
operation. Mra. borensoc was brought
to the hospital on Thursday from her
home at Audubon by her husband, Nels
r Dorenson. and the attending physician
' for the purpose of undergoing a critical
' operation aa the remaining hope to aava
her life. It waa too late, however, and
he died several hours afterward. She
' waa fa years old. The body wss removed
to Weodrlng'e preparatory to being taken
home for burial.
A large number of Council Bluffs Odd
Fellows will go to Honey Creek this aft
ernoon to aaslsT la Instituting a new
' Odd Fellows' lodge there this evening.
The new lodge will have a membership
I of twenty-seven of the best men in the
community. The Council Bluffs delegs
I tlon will leave on the Northwestern train
' at 4:i and will return oa at train later
i In the evening- Much local Interest la
3 felt In the event, and as a general Invi
tation has been extended to all of the
; local Odd Fellows It la expected that- a
,' targe Bumber will go. AM are assured
III pleasant time. .
) I Mora than W pounds of dynamite: was
' ised by the street railway company In
iha effort to keep the channel at Mosquito
creea Clear near tne point wnere it
empties Into Lake Manawa. am Road
. master Coumler. who personally suDerln-
. tended Its use, stated yesterday that ha
had ail or tne experience he desired. Toe
many and heavy concussions bad set bis
, nerves an ads and the fumes had af-
fected hig throat and lungs, all con
anlrtng to create an aversion to the use
. of the stuff that has entirely satisfied
all of the ambitions be may have bad to
Become a dynamiter. The flood eondl
, tlons have very materially Improved In
the last twenty-four hours and all of the
toe-gorged streams have regained their
asual peaceful equanimity.
Meal Estata Transfers.
Real estata transfers reported to The
Bei March . by the Pottawattamie
County Abstract company of Council
James D. Barer, ar.. et al.. to John
C. Bryant, att ne4 of a-TO-ts.
w. a. JiliU
Edward F. Sayle to Exsle B. Saylea
aad Edward A. Bay lee, lot L In
' block 17, In Bayllsa necond addi
tion to Council Bluffs, la., w. d. t
Clifford L. Imel and wife to Samuel
Is. Be ley, lot M and eH of lot IT,
block In Falnaount addltloa to
, Council Bluffs, la., w. d L7U
' lohn Joan son to Mary Johnson, ntltt
feet of lot U, re block a. of Btesla
and Wood's subdivision to Coun
cil Bluffs, la., w. d. i
Bertlaiitla Company to H. D. Jodd.
lou t, 11 and D, In block t. In
Ferry addltloa to Council Bluffs,
Is., w. d.
Feregtay s Moore Co. to Alloa
Hatch, lota and et m block i.
in Wright s addlUoa to CcuncU
Blutta, la., w. d
Attoe Hatch to T. F. McCaffrey,
same, w. .
J, P. DavU and wife to W. C.
Cooper, lot 1L block 14. Bryant
Clark's subdivision to Council
Bluffs, w. d. M
Farley & Hamilton and wife to
' Oraea Alexander, lot m block 14
In Bayuss Palmer's addition to
Council Bluffs, is., w. d. 1
James Foz aad wife to Caleb Kim
ball, bo "wH of t-Tt-4t, a. a. d... 1
II. J. Carllie and wife to same,
.ae aw at --!, c d. 1
Eleven transfers, total ...'.1.....HUW
Ucuora, wines and oorolals. hnported
. and domestic Rosenfeul Family Uauer
House, 11 . Msia tt.
Marriage licensea ware issued yesterday
to the following named persons:
Kama and Address. Age.
Cart J. Snyder. Omaha It
Fayette Thrasher, Omaha...... a
Lewis IX J eye. Denlsem. la. M
Nellie C Thompson, Dealsoa tt
Wantttrful Tratment For
Ctuitas CallonotM and
All Sore Foot
editions at people who endure dally
torture from sore feet will welcome the
Informatloa that there ta aow a alnrple
treatatent that pcaitlvaiy and QUlokly
oarse root ailments et all kinds. Tea
aa aay gondfeye te oaroa and eaUonsas
aohlnsr. bad smell
Ing and sweaty
feet. This treat
ment works right
through the porea
and remove t b a
cause of the trev
bie. Use It a nee
and your fast feel
delightful; use it
for a week and
yaw (sot troubles will be a thing of the
past. "Dissolve two tablespoon fuis of
Caloatd compound In a basin of warm
water, aoak the feet la this tor full fifteen
minutes, gently rubbing the sore parta"
Aim't results follow. Caiodde waa
fonaarty eoaflaed to doctors' asa, but
new any draaxiat will supply It If he
aeea not have tt In stock he eaa gv-t It
la a few bourse from his wholesale house.
A twenty-five sent package la said to be
a eaa-tfia weret feet in una con-
MANY TEACMS CONVENE
Host of Young- Instructors Gather to
EE. BOWXAff XAXIS ADDRESS
at at Vnlvevalty at lawa
Deliver peers: la Wale a frays
tight TearhtasT Will Make
The anticipated number of l.3 teach
ers expected her to attend the meeting
of the Southwestern Iowa Teachers' as
sedation Is likely to tall a little abort
of the estimate, but it eras said yester
day afternoon that mora than WO were
present and taking part In the work.
The morning session held ka the audi
torium of the high school packed the
large room ta lu capacity and all of the
rooms devoted to special daises and
courses of Instruction have been filled
The officers of the association, W. F.
Cramer of Red Oak. president: George
E. Masters 'of Glenwood, vice president,
and Miss Mary Davis of Audubon, sec
retary, have their headquarters at the
Grand hotel, which la also the headquar
ters of the executive committee, beaded
by Prof. J. E. Marshal principal of the
Bluffs High school. The local commit
tee. In charge of Superintendent Bcv
ertdge. la posted wherever duty requires
the activity of the members.
The work of the association began yes
terday morning and will continue
throughout today. President Cramer toM
of the work of the asaociatlon and the
excellent results secured by raising the
teaching- levels la the southwestern part
of the state. The presence of Dr. John
Q. Bowman, president of the Iowa State
university, and of Dr. D. E. Phillip.
etdent of the University of Denver.
and who Is also at the bead of the school
board of the Colorado' town, lent much
Interest ' to the opening session, whlet
was further added to by the preeenc
of Dr. A. M. Deyoe. Iowa state superin
tendent of schools, all Df whom were oi
the program tor addresses. Dr. Deyoe
told what had been accomplished In In
state during the last year aad th many
evidences that the purpose of the stale
to educate tt educator had been pro
dactlv of tangibly good results. No
theme had bean' assigned ta President
Bowman and ha stood In need of none
before such an audience.
Reaaoaslbtllty ef Teachers.
Dr. Bowman rather startled some by his
declaration that be refused the tbeoaophlo
Slctum that "all's right with ths world.''
la believed that all waa not right, but
It could be made right or nearly so,
by the right kind of teaching and the
right kind of teachers. He wss emphatic
In hia declaratloa that the teachers
profession waa the most Important of all
the many that our civilisation has pro
duced or aver can produce,
The teacher . moral responsibility was
aa great, be said, ss thst of the clergy
man, creator than that of the statesmen
and next to that of th parents,
and that the teacher stood closer to the
pthrls than any ethers. He eald no euc-
oeu worthy ot the effort could be at
tained except It cam from an Meal and
that there- .war three eaaantlala to an
Ideal. The first 1 the Impulse that
prompts as te do; th second I the
intelligence that perceive what and how
ths thing should be dona, and the third
i th subltmest of all for It la the at
tribute of th soul faith. Upon this
foundation Dr. Bowman constructed a
beautiful piece at word work.
Dr. Phillip had a subject of bis own
choosing. Into which he threw all ot hia
nthaslaant and ability. It was, "Th
Child th Center of the Educational Move
ment." It gave hint aa opportunity to
point oat some of th many chance for
improving the public school system. All
were those that are encountered by every
teacher and school, and which the beat
thought of the day I trying to perfect.
He had no kind words for the present
system of school examination. "I be
lieve." he said, "th greatest evil which
we have encountered since we left th
ungraded tchool is th (ending home of a
monthly report stating that Johnny ha
mad such and such a per cent in his
studies and I entitled to Pas oa into
the next grade."
Miss Stella L. Wood, principal of the
Mlnnea polio kindergarten normal school,
followed with an hour's valuable discus
sion of this branch of th work.
Meaning ef Eaeeetlea.
In the afternoon the session was de
voted chiefly to class work, with a gen
eral address an the "Meaning aad Slg
nlQcanc of Motivation la Education" by
Superintendent H. B. Wilson of Decatur,
1IL The remainder of th prog rant waa
devoted entirely ta hard work. In the
evening a musical program was rendered
with these numbers:
The Omaha Symphony Study orchestra,
Henry G. Cox, director.
Ilayden fympbony In D'. Op. ft. No. L
(al Adagla- Allegro,
Id) Allegro gpirlleeo.
sl Grieg. Aase's Death, from "Peer
(bl Massenet Meditation, from Thala."
Violin solo. Miss Urace McBrtde.
(c) Pitt. Air da Ballet.
- (a) Mosart. Overture, "Magic Flute"
(b) Beethoven. Symphony No. ft, first
Address, The Pro wees of Individuality,"
Dr. Horace Kills, president Vlncenne
university, Vencennea. Ind.
ttpeclal number by ' Omaha Brcnpheay
) Lulginl. Romance.
(bl Brahma. Hungarian' Dance In O
(c Brahma, Hungarlsn dance la J
Minor. . .
IOWA ALUMNI ENTERTAIN -PRESIDENTJOHN
Eighty-fly alumni and former student
of th lows State university tendered a
banquet last night to Dr. John O. Bow
man, president of th university, at the
Or end hotel last night They were prin
cipally from Council Bluffs, Omaha.
South Omaha, and Benson, bat th meet
ing her of the Southwestern Iowa Teach
ers asaociatlon brought n a umber' of
other from various part at th state.
The banquet waa for the- ualveraUy peo
ple only, not even newsxtaner men being
Invited. Dr. Bowman was th chief
speaker, although fettcttou remarks warn
made by a number of ethera.
The dinner was served an th sixth flaar
ot the hotel and camarlaad five scat ssa.
It waa tat the nature) of a happy reunion
from th moment th guaata war seated
at the tables until the final parting shortly
before midnight and there was ne break
la the constant vtritlng until Dr. Bow
man arose to lewpond to the wakssen.
day yesterday, beginning with his talks
to the big crowd at teachers aad aoatiaa
mg mforrnalry ontU the dose of the ban
quet but night He created a most favor
able unnreasloa aad wtu leave town today
Dope Fiend Deceives
Doctor and Eobs Him
Dr. Rickard. member at th firm ot the
German Doctor, waa the victim yester
day ef a quick-witted and qulckar
Gngered sneak thief, who robbed him et
a fine diamond weighing nearly twe
karats and a Colt's automade pistol. Th
man waa subsequently arrested and th
pistol recovered, but th diamond la still
Early yesterday afternoon a man en
tered Dr. Rickard s office aver the Stat
Savings beak and begged ptteoualy to be
given a "shot" of morphine. It waa
clearly evident he waa a pronounced
"dope fiend" and the physlciaa after
demurring finally relented and gave hint
a hypodermic Injection. He turned to put
away the paraphernalia need and the
thief seised the opportunity to open a
drawer In which both the diamond and
th weapon were lying and slipped them
both la hi pockets without being de
A young woman stenographer la th
room at th sun Urn also failed to de
tect the adroit act of the thief and he
went out hastily, mumbling his thanks.
The robbery waa discovered a few mo
ments later and the police department
notified. Five minutes after the robbery
the man appeared at the Friend maa
pawnshop, a block away, and tried to
pawn the weapon.
8am Friend man. the proprietor, ob
served his condition and reaching across
the counter seised the weapon and
wrested It from him. The man then ran
out of the store and Friend man notified
(he police. Some time later Officer
Hsrdtn found the man on West Broad
way and look him In custody. ' At the
station he waa Identified by Dr. Rickard
arr Friend man.
Th diamond waa not found and ha re
fused to tell what he bad dona with It,
denying that he had taken It He gave
the nam of J. E. McNear and said he
waa from Wyoming, a ststement partly
sustained by letter and a meal ticket
showing that ha had been In Rawlins.
He waa Weallfled, however, by the
Omaha police department a Frank Maa
vllle of Omaha. Omaha officers said ha
wss a confirmed victim of th drug habit
and had been frequently under arrest
Defeat of Minnick
Expense to Bluffs
The Immediate effect of the defeat of
Alderman Minnick by the voter of the
Second ward will be to take 11.000 from
the streets and alleys fund and pay It
out for salary for a man to do the work
that Mlnnlok and Mayor Maloney dl4
for nothing. There la none of the new
member of the council situated aa Mr.
Minnick was during the time ha held hia
thankless little office, for none has a
business that will permit devoting the
time to the work given It by Mr. Min
nick, or ha for hi uaa without addi
tional cost unlimited facilities la the line
ef vehicles for Immediate us whan It
was necessary to go quickly from one
part of th city to another to look after
work la progress. It baa keen decided to
engage a street commissioner for the
next twe year, whose salary will absorb
one-tenth of the eotir amount raised by
nubile taxation to keep the street clean.
When Street Commissioner, aow Alder
man, Flood resigned two years ago soms
difficulty waa experienced In finding a
competent man I take hia place. While
seeking for htm Mayor Maloney and
Alderman Minnick, th latter a chairman
of th streets and alley committee, took
charge of the street work. They work I
so well and smoothly together that Iha ex
cellent results shewed from th start and
the arrangements were continued
throughout the entire term for which
they war elected, thu saving Roto, or
SLUM each year, of the 110,001 appropri
ated for th street work.
Much better result war obtained last
year than followed th first year's work.
and If Minnick had been returned with
Mayor Maloney the next Uro years would
have shown still bettor results. When
Minnick took hold of th work ef th
street department there waa a big de
ficiency m the fund. Under th previous
adminlxtration. due largely to the heavy
expense caused by the excessive floods
and Indian creak overflowa, nearly St. 000
of the next year's levy had been antici
pated, and this deficiency had to be cared
for from the first appropriation available
for Mayor Maloney and Chairman Min
nick. With the close ef th fiscal year to
night then will be a balance ef Pit In
th fund and about HOI available from
all source. This unusual result ha fol
lowed more (haa aa ordinary amount af
street work accomplished throughout th
last year that baa given the city th
cleanest street It has ever had and de
splt th additional fact that th amount
ef snow hauled from the business streets
during th winter baa entailed aa sx-
ss fully equal to that required to re
move th avalanche ot Indian creek mud.
West Council Bluffs
Will Get Substation
Application of th people of west Coun
cil Bluff for a branch poatofflc baa
been favorably acted upon by the postal
author! ties aad th announcement was
mad yesterday that arrangementa had
been concluded for establishing the
branch at the Clark drug More, tl West
Broadway. It will be ready for basin
about May 1 and will be of the same type
and character a all ether branch offices
la th city. '
Postage stamps, money ardors and
stamped envelope will be sold there and
registration package entered. 'Th usual
letter box will afford the only means for
handling the letters and other mall mat-
tar. The west and people wanted a sub
postofflce that would bo a regular re
ceiving and delivery station, but the de
partawnt declined to provide tats; Thin
will make atx branch neatofflea 1a the
city. Nearly all ar lecaaad la arna
tors far the sample res ssa that aawk
re reals open th nsarist ensuinav
Ta branches ar located at these
Ne. t-ttli West Broadway. C B. Mc
Ne. t-CM South Twenty-first street A.
No. t-14Z West Broadway. pn Morgan,
Ne. 4-14 Wast Broaoway. H. 8.
No. a-Tnt Srxtasnia avenue. A- w. Oard.
Ne, t-be) Wast Broadway. W. D. Clark.
For Club Banquet
AO details tor the frequently postponed
Commercial dub banquet, which Is to
take place an Thursday evening. April It.
have been completed. Dr. John Bowman,
president ot the Iowa Stat university,
who Is la the dry. formally accepted the in
vitation of the dub to be on of th speak
era. This make tour speakers for th
banquet The others are Late Young. Dee
Moines; Congressman W. R. Green and
Lon T. Oenung. None of the speakers
has announced hia subject The banquet
will be held In the ball room of the Grand
hotel and will begin at 7:M o'clock.
COUNCIL BLUFFS HIGH '
OUTCLASS DENIS0N TEAM
The Council Bluff High school basket
fllngera defeated th Denleon. Is., quintet
In a rough game yesterday afternoon at
th local T," O to n, and claim th
championship of southwestern Iowa
Both teems played good basket ball' all
season, losing only a few game. Tester-
day's game shows the Bluffs ths superior
team and they were never In danger.
Berborka put op a star game for Den
nlson. snd Robinson. Hubbard and
Ranck for th Council Bluffs team.
P. B. H. 8. DE.VI80N H. a
Robinson L F.J L.G.. Teiry-Kuehnle
Croei K.F.IK.F Harnorxa
Olles C. C B rode men
Ranck LO.UOc Boylan
Hubbard R.O.,H.O. Wygant
Goals from field. Robinson (It). Crewl
ill), Olles (, Hubbard (1), Barborka (tl,
Iroderson (21. 'Boylan (1). Free throws:
Hoblneen (i. barborka (II). Referee:
Uua Miller of Omaha.
In tho preliminary game the Juniors
won the championship from the seniors
by the score of U to 11 Th seniors put
up a hard fight for th game, but tlie
Junior finally woo out
ATTACKS BILL I WOOL DEBATE
Anther af Minority Bill Assailed as
Officer af Trael.
WASHINGTON, March .-Th debate
n th wool tariff revision bill In th
house today waa enlivened by Represent
ative Rsllly, democrat of Connecticut,
who sharply attacked hi republican col
league. Representative HU1, author of the
minority wool tariff meeaure, Mr. Rsllly
declared that Mr. Hill waa unfit to have
any hand la the framing ot such legisla
tion, because he wss an officer In Hi
Norwalk Woolen Mills company, and had
been for rears. Mr. Hill' ton, Mr.
Rellly added, waa treasurer ot lb com
pear. "Ills ease Is typical of that policy of
lb republican party ot putting friend
of lb Interests on the committee having
charge of legislation affecting thee In
terests," ssld Mr. Rsllly.
Mr. Rellly said the Norwalk mills had
been shut down by th American Woolen
company, which be said was better
known a the woolen trust He Intimated
that lb Norwalk company bad been
absorbed by th trust and that Its officers
"had been taken care of."
Mr. lllll, seated acroa the eisl from
Mr. Rellly. smiled throughout th attack,
but mad n reply.
Chairman Underwood at th house wy
and mean committee opened th debate
by saying that In three years the tariff
board had cost th country W, aad
had produced thre unsatisfactory re
ports, those oa wood pulp and paper,
wool and cotton.
Republican Representative Payn of
New Terk, Dal sell of Pennsylvania and
I fill of Connecticut cttarved Mr. Under
wood wfh unfairness when h refused
to permit speeches ef more than an hour
In reply. Mr. Hill undertook a defense
of the tariff board and read from th
majority report in extract Intended to
prove that the democratic party had
acknowledged It Indebted)! to th
board for It finding In th wool problem.
WHEN SUN YAT SEN CUT QUEUE
Assrriraalsed Leader at Chine
Republic Telia Haw He
At Kobe, whither I. fled from Hong
Kong, I took a step' of great Import
ance I cut oft my queue, which naa
been growing all my lit. For torn day
I had not shaved my head, aad I al
lowed th hair to grow on my upper lip.
Then I went to a clothier' and bought
suit ef modern Japanese garments.
When I waa fully dressed I looked Into
the mirror, and waa astonished aad a
good deal reeasured by the transforma
tion. Nature bad favored am I Wat
darker In complexion than moat China,
a trait I had Inherited from my mother,
for my father resembled more th regular
type. I have aeea It said that I have
Malay blood ta my velne. aad also that
I waa bora ta Honolulu. Both these
statements are false. I am purely Chi
nees, a far a I know; but after th
Japanese war. wbea th natives of Japan
began to be treated with more respect,
I bed a trouble, when I had let my hair
and moustache grow, la pasting for a
Japanese. I admit I owe a gnat deal
to this drcumstane. aa otherwise I
should not hav escaped from many
dangerous situations. Japan them
eelves always hav taken ma for on of
tnetr countrymen. One when I was
being shadowed la a public place, two
Yokohama men accosted me. Unhappily.
I da not know a word ef Japanese, but
I pretended for a few minutes that 1 did.
In order to put the spy off the acent
A similar experience befell me In Hono
lulu, where I spent six monthe after
leaving Japan, I found many of my
muntuuisn there, aad they recerved me
with opea arm. They knew all about
my exploits, and they ale knew that
a bur price waa placed oa th bead of
th aotorlou "Sua Wan." Ia th town
of Honolulu I held a sort of levee every
day, aad I received letter aad reports
from my trie, th members of the
reform party, the Kao-lao-buL Thane
I went t Saa Pranctoco, and enjoyed a
ort ef triumphal Journey through Amer
ica, varied by report that th Chinees
sister at Washington waa doing hi
utmost to have an ktdnspped and car
ried back to China, where I well knew
ths fate that would befall aie flit hav
ing nvyaakle crushed ta a vie and
krokea by a baatmer, my yaiias ut off,
and. finally, be caopoed a smatl frag
ment, se that aon could claim my mor
tal leiBsrn. For the old Chin coda
goes not err oa the atd of mercy to
political acitator.-Oua Tat Sea ta Strand
Stimulat your badness by adverUdn
1a The Bee the newspaper that raache
all of lb buyers, -
IT. R. TELL50F HIS POLICIES
Country Life tnd Conservation
Schemet Beyiyed tt St Paul
SATS TEXT HATE BEES LOST
Prapeees te Farmers Ca-eperatlea
aad tar Ha la la Favor af
Tariff Caeamlaelen te
ST. PAUU Minn.. March JCi-Anothcr
plank In the platform upon which Col
on! Roosevelt ia ta right out bl campaign
wss brought forth In a speech which he
mad here mat night. Taking aa Ma sub
ject "The Welfare of the Farmer." he
said the movement for conserving the
country's natural resources end for help
ing the betterment ot country life had
hot been carried forward In the period
since tk? end ot hi administration. He
sdrorated a policy of governmental ac
tivity la this direction.
Colonel Roosevelt's address ws de
livered toward lb close of a day In
which he traveled across Iowa and part
ot Minnesota and made a doaen speeches.
On reaching )t. Paul he conferred with
political support ers( snd In th evening
went to the Auditorium, where ha made
hia principal speech ot the day. He
then went to Minneapolis to make a short
speech before starting tor Chicago,
la his speech here Colonel Roosevelt
ssld the progressives stood for conserva
tion snd betterment of country lite. The
colonel then referred lo the appointment
of the national conservation commission
and added: "Unfortunately the pollci
thus begun waa completely reversed by
the appointment of Mr. Ilalllnger and the
dismissal of Olfford l'lm-hol."
t'e-epcrutlau for rursaers.
Speaking of the movement for the bet
terment ot country life. Colonel Roose
velt expressed the belief that farmers
should adjpt the co-operative system.
Most of Colonel Roosevelt' speeches
were delivered from the rear platform of
hi special train. At Cedar Rapids, Vin
ton. Waterloo, Cedar Falls and nock-
ford. In Iowa, and at Owatonna. Fari
bault and Northflrld, In Minnesota, be
spoke from the train. At Albert Lea.
Minn, n left hi train to address an
open air meeting of such alss thst many
persons were unable to get within ear
shot of the apeaker.
At Albert Lu be discussed (he tariff,
reaffirming the position which he has
previously stated In favor of regulation
of tariff schedules by a commission.
Delegations from St. Paul nnd Mlnne-
spoils met Colonel Roosevelt at Albert
Lea and escorted him to the Twin Cltle.
A crowd and a hand met him at Iha sta
tion here, After hi speech In th audi
torium be waa taken by automobile to
Minneapolis for the meeting there.
Cats Oat (klraao.
Colonel Roosevelt will not pay the brief
'Visit to Chicago tomorrow which It was
expected he would make during the In
terval between th time hi train arrive
there from St Paul and hi departure
tor Detroit on the last day of hi tour.
HI private car will be (witched te a belt
Una which will convey him around Chi
cago to th road over which be will Iravd
Colonel Roosevelt' entrance to th
auditorium waa spectacular. Seated In
an automobile from which a doaen flags
war flying ha wss driven through a resr
door onto th floor of ths building aad
Into the fringe of the crowd. All ot th
seats la the auditorium were occupied
and the people et reamed m until then
was no mora standing room.
Colon! Rooeevelt departed from I he
text ot hi prepared speech lo discuss
several other questions which hs baa
taken up in recent addresses, iis laid
emphasis upon th direct presidential
ATHLETES NOT SHORT LIVED
Yale Dlreeter rind Thesa Rater
Risks Than th X eaa th telle
In answer to th query, "Do Attjlete
Dl YoungT" Dr. William O. Anderson,
director of (he Yal university gym
nasium, made the statement to the Yala
Dally New that hi data end statistics
show conclusively that the atheiete la
not short lived. Dr. Anderson ssld In
The question has often Been asked
In these days of the promlnenc of college
port la th college athdet a sounder
man la after year and a maa of longer
Ufa than hia non-athletlo brother? It
la a generally accepted fact that om
form of exercise or athletlo sport Is
necessary for th proper development of
th growing human body. Statistics prove
beyond a doubt that th man. In college
or out of It. I belter for consistent
exercise of om sort But It to not so
certain that th man whose snthudasm
for and proficiency In tome sport bring
Mm to th highest recognition In hi col
lege to correspondingly benefitted.
"At one time I made a study ot th
mortuary data collected by the secretary
of Yala university, my object being to
ascertain whether the 'T' man In the
four major aport wss shorter or longer
lived than th noi-athlete. Th'opinlon
prevail that th athlete die before hi
less actlv classmate, that th predHpoe
tng cause la heart disease, that the large
oys' Spring Suits
Insurance companies look upon these
sthletea as unsafe risks.
"The data, which covered fifty years,
were also examined by actuaries of large
Insurance companies, who pronounced
the athlete risk safer than the noa
athletes. "After an examination of all the ma
terial collected I presented among other
"The Tale athlete does not die young,
nor la heart disease a leading cause of
"Lung trouble I the cause of the great-
est number of deaths, but the percent
! age of men dying from these causes 1
not greater than the expected death
among non-athletes from atmllar causes.
"My conclusions showed that the ath
lete la no shorter rived; but I do not
state that he owed his longevity to ath
letics." 0BSERVP LEAP YFAR SIGNS
Visible tympfome of the Danger aad
the Preeaatleae Taken by
When a 30-year-old bachelor begin sud
denly to receive bunches ot violets from
the pink-hatred maiden lady of uncertain
age across Ihe way he will do well to
take out a policy In the first company
that cornea along Insuring people against
No really wise young man will go any
where with a maiden seven years his sen
ior these days without taking care to have
a chaperon along a married uncle, psr
hspa, or some other suitable male crea
tureto protect him from sudden ques
tion. If a bashful young man In your vicinity,
without vtslbl means of "support sud
denly blossoms out with a brand-new soli
taire diamond ring oa the fourth finger
of hia left hand It Is a fair presumption
that somebody somewhere ha landed aim
It Is appropriate that leap year aliould
be the time for the choosing ot a pred
dent of the United States, and It la not
at all surprising that so many gentle
men with massive brows should be wen
dttlng around with a .look ot anxious
expectancy on their faces, to bear what
l'ame Columbia has to propose.
Tlie dd French phrase, "Cherchra 1
femm," has gone trmnOrarily Into dis
use, and unjll January L mil th ex
preealon."Ctierrhe lhoram," will be do
rlgueur. Altogether, It la a tort ot re
This might not be a bad lime to rewrite
Longtelluw poem about John Aldan and
the fair Prisdlla, so thst lu most famous
Una ahould read, "Speak for yourself,
In response to many Inquiries, w would
say that nice present for young men of
taste consist ot boxes of golf bans, packs
ot playing cards, briar-wood and meera
chaum pipes, tin . of fine-cut tobacco,
cigarettes, knitted necktie and maras
chino cherries. A persistent sequence of
these, accepted by the yeung maa In ques
tion a a matter of course, la a fairly
conclusive Intimation that your Intentions
are understood and your feelings wholly
reciprocated. Therefor gevera your ac
tions accordingly. Judge.
Dakota Taft l.tst Filed.
' PIERRE. S. D., March ".-(Special
Telegram.) J. K. Simmons, chairman of
the Taft organisation In this Mate, to
day filed with the secretary ot tt th
list of TUft delegates and alternates for
the June primaries, the motto being
(-'Taft, world peace and progress." Mr.
Simmons also filed the nominating peti
tions of the Taft list ot preetdentlai
elector and th petition of J. P. llalla
day as a republican candidal for na
Stimulate your business by Advertising
In Th bee th newspaper that reaches
all of the buyers.
MOYSatagTt OF OOBAJu ITSAMaUtS.
fart. ArrtreS. S&llet
HKW TORk Mlsseiesks
NEW YOHK Uveiall
NKW YOHK Hismsnis
NEW YOkK i'trse UUt...
MltW YOKK Reoa
NKW YOHK ketsa talas
ola "now JtiMer,
PLYMOUTH Oljsaplo .,
UIBICNrTOWM , aeitu.
SUUTHAMrrun-. .... .., awensa. i
Sensible Women Know
Foundation of Health
As health talks to women become mor
general, both In Ihe newspapers and on
the platform, the maw of women ar be
ginning to realise what the more ultl
vated have always known, that good
health cannot be found In a powder boa.
The ex terns Is of health may be ob
tained m that way, but the basis of
health lies deeper, and ret I Just a
Ths most Important thing that
woman can do for bersdf, and about
which ah Is often mast neglectful, to
to watch ths condition of bar stomach
and bowels. The weary eyes, ths bad
breath, the frequent headaches, the
plinplee, tha general arr ef lassitude Is
nine times out of ten lb result ef con
stipation or Indigestion, or both. Vany
dmple remedies can be obtained, but the
L-et In the estimation ot moat woman la
Dr. Caldwell's Bvmp Pepsin. It la mild,
pleasant te the taste and exactly suited
to bar needi. It Is far superior to salts, ,
"We wish to call mothers' atten
tion to the grandest assortment of
spring suits for the boys. Theso
suits have as much style as clever
tailoring can give them. "While inr
suits are the best that tailors can
produce, we have made careful pro
vision to have the prices as economi
cal as possible tailoring and qual
ity considered, this is most certainly
the one best place in Omaha to buy
the boy his suit
At the prices mentioned below, we
positively guarantee the greatest
value for the money
$3,95, $4,95, $6.45 to $8.45
HARD COAL MINERS TO QUIT
Strike Begins is Anthracite Field
Sunday at Hidnig-ht
SOFT COAL DISPUTE SETTLED
Werkera Get Advaaeo at Three tej
Five Cent Per Ton, AU th
Operators Granting! the
HARD COAL MI.XF.nS DEMAXDt
Twenty per cent increase In pay
Bight hoar a day uunead of Bin. " ..
Complete reoogmitlon of the anion. -Aaoptlea
of a eyetem whereby the
operators would dedact from the pay the
naloa due aaeh month sad give it direct
to the national naloa.
Modification of the eonaUtatlon board
create In 10 to enable employes to
seal mar directly wttk employers.
Oas instead of three-year contracts.
Demands rejected by th operators ia
Hew York a March 13.
Offer of the operator to continue the
present seal waa rejected by th mla-
CLEVELAND, a!arch -TL first step
toward a stoppage of cool production in
the United States as a result ot the
miners' wage disputes waa taken today
when the union ordered KO.aoo miners In
th anthracite region of Pennsylvania
to quit work next Sunday at midnight
The suspension wss ordered because
of the operator refusal to arrant the
union demands for Increased pay.
Th (hutting down of tho mine, the
union officiate aay, will cause a loss In
th real production of th country of
T,oa,Wt tons of anthracite a month and
will entail a lor In pay to th minora
ot not leea than tSH.CJO for every diy
they remain out
President Whits of the United Iln
Workers at midnight said a meeting be
tween thr anthracit miner and oper
ator had been definitely decided on, Tho
member of th operators' committee f
ten, ot which George P, Baer I chair
man, will meet with the anthracit min
ers' committee In New York, he aald, tt
a dat which probably will be fixed to
eft real Dlapala Settled.
Settlement of the bituminous coal min
ers' wage dlsput on a baal Batlafactory
to both aide wa announced lata tonight
a having been practically arranged.
A lubeommttle to which th operators
and miner' conference had referred a
compromise offer by th miner ssld It
bad agreed to tke settlement and th
term war being drawn up.
Th terms, a given out provide for In
creases In pay to th miner a follow:
Five cents a ton for mining lump coal.
Thre cent a tan for mining ail other
An Increase of I.N per cent for men
paid by the day.
A. Cole, representing the operators,
and K. M. Taylor, representing th 1111
aol operator, aald shortly before mid
night that all the operator af western
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana had
agreed to grant the lacreasea. They said
th agreement would b th bad for
making new wag scales af bituminous
miners la other eta tee.
A abort suspension In th bituminous
fields, however, was thought not Improb
able, aa th miner will hav to submit
th compromise agreement to a refer
endum vol of th union, ponding which.
It was aald, It was unlikely th men would
work Without agreement.
i Order te Cjnlt Work.
Th order for th anthracit miner to
quit waa as follow:
"Stupendoa , order to all anthracite
mine worker' Your committee, to whom
waa delegated authority by th Poltavtll
convention to negotiate a wage contract
on th basla ot th demands of said,
convention, baa up to this time been un
abie to do so and Inasmuch a th pres
ent wag agreement expire March II,
after which no contract I provided for
governing wage and condition of em
ployment therefore all mln worker ex
oept engineers, pumpman, firemen, ilab
men, watchmen and such ether men at
are absolutely necessary for th proper
protection of property, ar hereby In
structed to suspend work beginning April
I and remain Idl until further notice."
athartio aula, water, etc., which ar
entirely too violent "
Women ahould see to It that they have
at Wast on movement of the bowel
each day, and when shewing any ten-
deney to onatlpattoa shew Id tnke Dr.
Cildweir Syrup Pepdn In th small
do prescribed. A brief use a It will
a train the stomach and bowel muscle
that ail form of medicine can be dis
pensed with. These opinion are voiced
by thousand of women, after nerseaal
experience, among them Erma Waeeton,
Ash by. Neb., and ills id ay McVune,
Anyone wishing to reeks a trial ef this
remedy before buying It In the regular
way ef a druggist at fifty rents or one
dollar a Urge bottle (family dee) can
have a earn pie bottle sent to ta kerne
free of charge by simply add reset na Ir.
W. B. CeidwdL S Washington Street,
Monti cello. III. Your nana and address
en a postal card will do.
Snippy Shapes for Boys
That exactly tceord
with . boy' ideas of
what they want la
black aad alt abado
of brown and gray.
A large assortment
"Held Ca pa
in solid black, bine
and fancy mixture;
alto novelties ia brown
ad fray, at
25c to $1.00
Powered by Open ONI