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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1913)
OMAHA, FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 191i
Misses9 and Children's
Trimmed Easter Hats
300 Practical Every Day Styles
: All Different
: $3.9$, $4.95 and $6.75
Now arrivals eaoh day by express allow you to choose
from a selection of the latest styles.
Q Of serge, oponge, Bedford cord, novelty ef
tJullS fecte, plain and Balkan styles, $25, $50, $35
x Of brocaded ratine, poplin, oponge, Bed
Oai5 Jford cords, sorgo and novelty wool and
silk weaves, in long, thrco-quurters and short lengths,
$16.50, $22.50, $25. ,
iOlVco cropo meteor, cropo do chine, novelty
1f COaCO silk effects,' lingerie, hand embroidered
voiles, in the npw draped and Balkan styles, $25, $35, $45.
No Extra Chargo for Alterations.
j SUFFRAGISTSJBURM MANSION
I Militant Women Also Set lire to
I Golf Club House.
ARSENAL TAKEN INTO COUBT
Tailored Suits and Dresses Every Style
To Your Special Measure
No ono typo of figure receives n preference at our
Tailoring department. Just as many modolB and
weaves and coldrs for small as large, or average fig
ures. Dress Goods department, Main Floor.
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
MRS, EATON UNDER ARREST
Widow of Late 'Rear Admiral is
Charged with Murder.
HIS DEATH DUE TO POISON
Officiate Are JV'oty Hnsy Trylnsr to
Ascertain Where the; Omi Wm
Obtained Statement by
Pi;VMOUTH, Mass.. March 30.-Mr.
Jenqle Eaton was locked up In tho
county Jailhere today pending a. hearing
on the chargo that ahe murdered hor
husband, near Admiral Joseph Cllles
Katon, by poisoning him.
8he was brought hcte from Hlnghum,
where the had been arraigned earlier In
the day following lier nrrest. Through
hef counsel she pleaded not guilty,
waived the reading of the complaint and
wa held without ball for examination
It lias not been determined whether
the inquest Into the. nudden death of the
admiral will be resumed. It waa Inti
mated tonight that Mrs. Katon might
not be brought to trial. The possible
appointment ot' a commission to pass
upon her sanity was suggested.
District Attorney Darker had a con
ference today to Boston with Chief Jus
tice Aiken of the superior court. It waa
th6ughl his errand might be in connec
tion with the convening or a special
grand Jury to consider the case.
When Mrs. Eatort, who Is a stout wo
man 45 years of age, entered tha Jail
here ahe waa dressed In the black ault
she wore at her husband's funeral. A
mourning veil partly hid her face. She
had been weeping, but generally main,
talned the composure that has charac
terised her bearing from the first.
Died at Ills Home.
Admiral Eaton died In his bed at the
home In Norwell, where ho ttved with
hla "wife, her mother. Mrs. George Har
rison, and his stepdaughter. Dorothy
Atnsworth- Th death waa unexpected
apd due, the other members of the family
saJd. to an attack of Indigestion, which
followed a too hearty meal of roast pork.
Circumstances led to an Investigation,
and according to a statement by District
Attorney Barker today, evidence of nr.
Ronlcal poisoning waa discovered by Prof.
William V. Whitney, who analysed tho
Ppntenta of tho etomaoh. Tho formal re
P&rt of Prof. Whitney has not been maihi
and the nrreat was prdered upon a verbal
communication to thu district attorney.
For ten days the authorities havo
known that the admiral died of arsenical
poisoning and their efforts have been
directed to finding whero and by whom
tho poison waa obtained and to laying
bare tho homo life of the Baton family.
In the first quest they have not been
successful, tha district attorney says.
Along the second line of Inquiry a wealth
of ovldence has been furnished by friends
of tho family and neighbors. The ad
mlral and his wife, who was twenty
years his Junior, did not always agree, it
Is said, regarding those who should ho
received at their home. '
Miss Olive llncken Is Placed on
Trlnl on ChnrRr of tlnrnlnK
Tlllnn In Ilnrhnmpton
LONDON, March 20.-Two "arson
squads" of militant suffragettes suc
ceeded In destroying Jl.000,000 worth of
property early today.
One squad burned down the country
residence of Lady Amy White at Engle
field Green, near the Thames. The other
squad fired the buildings of the Golf
club nt Wrston-Buper Mare, a fashion
able summer watering place In Somerset
shire. Lady White Is the widow of Field Mar
shall Sir George White, the hero of Lady
Smith In the Transval war. Her house
was a big mansion standing In spacious
grounds. The flume w.r rflicnvnrr!
at 1 o'clock this morning and at that
time had such a start that the efforts of
the local fire brigade were hopeless.
Traces of oils and tnflamable materials
Were fnnnit umltanH ihniii h hnn..
while around the grounds were papers
inscribed "Stop Tortunlng Our Comrades
In Prison!" "Votes for Women!" "By
Kind Permission of Charles Hobhouse!"
The last being a reference to the recent
taunt of Chancellor Hobhouse that
"Women lack the real revolutionary
spirit of men who burn and sack In sup
port of their cause."
Two women on bicycles were seen In
tho neighborhood half an hour before the
fire waa discovered.
The house was unoccupied.
The incendariea Of t Yin frntv tin
also escaped. There are many suffrn-
fic nuw in mat neighborhood owing
to the meetlnr of th Nninn.i t i
conference at which Viscount Hnldane,
. nisii cnanceiior, Is scheduled to de
liver nn address.
AIlSS OlIvO IlnVkon. .....
- , KUIIUMll bui-
rrairette. who la charged with firing tho
pavilion of tho Roehambton Golf nih
was put on trial today. Mlas Hocken ap!
poared to glory In the notoriety ahe ad
achieved. She stood In the prisoners' en
closure wearing n bright sash In the
suffragette colors and smiled contentedly
as tho government lawyer detailed ner
activities In the field nf a rMnn nml (,
the destruction of mall.
A. large assortment of suffragette
'weapons" was Introduce am ...hit,.
against Miss Hocken. Some of thesa
were found in the militant suffragetto
"arsenal" In London on March IS. Others
were from n gripsack alleged tn hva
been dropped by Miss Hocken In her
flight from the golf links. The list of
exhibits Included telegraDh wire
apparatus, bottles of acids and corrosive
fluids, hammers, flints, tools for forcing
windows, falsa Identification
automobiles, ropes, cotton wool, fire
lighters, candles, parafflne, a unit of
workmen's overalls and a set of nnl
"Thesa women' have now sunk to cllmh.
lng telegraph poles," said the govern
ment counsel, Dr. Ely, as he called at
(entlon to the leg Irons.
Among Miss Hocken'a corresnondencn
the government found a letter from Mrs.
Pankhurst ''openly Inclttn her followers
to nets of lawlessness and outrage."
At1 the conclusion Of the ononlmr nd.
dress the magistrate adjourned the case
lqr n week.
KECKLEY'S RATE BILL
AFm CLOSE VOTE
(Continued from Page One.)
INDIANS GET MUCH CASH
(Continued from Page One.)
Indians. Mr. and Mrs. Abbott and their
two children was taken, tho Indians be
lng most particular In tho proper set of
their garments ndd the arrangement of
Valentine Spuds Request.
Senator UWchrock received today a
resolution of tho Commercial c,ub of
nlentlno ursine unon rnnn.. ti,
actment of currency legislation during
the session soon to convenn
of Floyd Seybolt of Lincoln, formerly of
....v. niiiruinieo national bank ex
aminer today to fill a vacancy.
John T. Bresslee of Wnyne. Neb., is In
Washington on a short visit.
That the republionns In the west are
much Interested In the proposed nutlonal
republican conroronce looking to tho rt.
habituation of tha republican party was
a statement made today by Senator Cum
mins of Iowa, who Just returned from
Washington. While u was away he met
many politicians In Iowa in,i inini. n
of whom spoke with enthusiasm over the
'Kii or reorganising the republican party.
Senutor Cummins said he believed the
call for the conference shnuiit nni k.
pastponed very long. It Is his belief that
once mo party nun been reorganised the
republicans wlw left the oM narm n.t
Joined the progressive party will come
oacx into mo fold
Eating at Lower Cost
TH l mnM M4Uf. I I A. i . ...
Vill- CMantisrvn I. .a . . .
firm D.r.. j.. . . .
tWMhtnls. Writ lor Inte rtdpe book and lind out
me pu vancif 01 apptlUUIZ.
HTorr ouocs i mi can De made
with thU nutritious, cheap
chance with the man who would tako
from him his wagp."
Iteasty of Jefferson also pleaded for
Iho Poor man, who had to depend upon
a mlsrabtc wage, perhaps, to sustain him
self and family.
Mncfarland said: "In a lonely manger
In far away Bethlehem, 1,913 yearn ago.
was born a man who uttered those vsords
tvhieh have been the motto of the world,
'Do unto others as you would that they
should do to you." . The poor man who
has a wife and children to support Is In
need of thj assistance of thoso more hap
pily situated, and t do not hellrve llmt
I the law should be brought to bear to
niaKo mm suffer. There are many poor
worklngmen In Omaha who are owlntf
me today, but I do not propose to go to
them nnd make them suffer In order to
help mo out"
"If I could wipe from my eyes the
tears that have gathered there while I
have listened to the addresses o the
three eloquent attorneys who have Just
spoken," said Bcynolds of Dawes as he
arose to his feet,- "I would attempt In
my feeble way to tell why 1 am In favor
of this bill." The speaker thought that
no man who was honest and really tried
to do what was right would over be com
pelled to pay a bill If his clrcumstancea
were such that he could not.
Bobertson of Holt moved an amend
ment that tho garnishment only apply to
debts Incurred for food and clothing,
which was adopted.
Macfarland moved to Indefinitely post
pone the bill, v
Hoagland of Llncplnmox'ed to pass the
bill over for wiilmtnd ,tako up consld.
eratlon of House Boll No. 151, n similar
bill which Jiad passed the house, which
was carried, nnd the latter was Imme
diately taken up nnd ordered engrossed
for third reading after a motion by Mac
farland to Indefinitely postpone It was
lost, 23 to 4, Grossman, Macfarland, Pla
cek and Bobertson voting against It,
Dodge and Haarmann being absent.
this legislature," said he "which will In-
crease the salaries of the county offi
cials $36,000 and I am opposed to any
such waste of the people's money."
Who Pays Taxes.
Dodge of Douglas wanted the senators
to know that he was a taxpayer of
Douglas county. Sold he: "I pay more
taxes In one year than Grossman has
paid In his whole life."
'I could say the samo thlnir." hnut.rl
Grossman, "If I had married a million
"I want this sonate to understand that
I havo forgotten more about taxntlon
than rGossman has ever known," re
"I don't think It Is fair that a man
who has been unfortunato should be
twitted of his poverty before this body."
shouted Grossman, "and I object to such
"I wish to say that every cent I own
has been galnedd by my own personal
exertions." said the blond senator. "I
came to Omaha n poor boy and what I
have I have earned and none of It has
been accumulated other than by my own
At one time Grossman. Dodce mul
Macfarland were on their feet at the
same time and tho chair was compelled
to call for order.
Placek told he did not live In DourU.
county, but he believed that If the offi.
olals of that county neeJcd their salaries
raised that the county commissioners
were the men who should be called upon
to do It.
"The Omaha bunch come down here
very session pleading for home rule."
said the Saunders county senator, "and
now here Is a chance to put a little -of
that Into effect and not be taking up
the time of the senate asklns- for some.
thing they can take care of themselvo
nnd which Is of no Interest to the state
outside of Douglas county,"
Another bill which brousht out rnnilit.
erable discussion and whloh was responsi
ble for the weerlng of the Dawes county
statesman was Bushee's bill provldln
that 10 per cent of wages were subject to
Pleads for Poor Man.
Grossman msde a idea for t HAr.ai
the bill, In the Interests of
man who had n hard row to hoc. He said
that as attorney for one of the wiw.iw0i.
firms of Omaha he had frequently gone
uui iq coucci rrom some grocery man
who had failed to pay the amount due the
fim. but In manv cum thv h. .t,.
advantage of the exemption law of the
state, which provided that o00 worth of
goods were exempt and refused to pay
the bill. '
"This bill Is Introduced at th.
of the grocerymen of the state, and If
they are. exempt from paying their debtt
to the tune of $S00, Kve the worklnsmax
who perchance has a sick wife nd babies
to support and needs every cent of his
wages to ,give mem comfort, on equal
Ulrsanre Sent TKrin;h In Harry In
(Prom a Staff, Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nth., March SO. (Special.)
The house passed the following mils on
third reading today:
II. B. 321. hv Norton .Pnrmllo miinlv
boards to divide the county road fund
between road districts as needed.
H. B. 293, by BJchardson Automobile
registration fees to be accredited to road
dragging fund, except In Douglas county.
H. It. 1G4, by Corbtn Allows counties
10 voto Donds ror permanent road im
provement; requires competitive bidding.
H. B. 323, by Norton Allows land own
ers to cultivate unusded portions of the
H. B. 768. by JCeckley Allows cities of
iaw to :s,uuo to voto not more than llw.
000 bonds for altering natural water
II. B. 412. by Anderson of Kearney
Forbids railroads from charging rentals
for public telephone booths In depots,
H. B. 340, by Jackson Becord of can
cellation of bonds to be filed In councy
clerk's office and certified by him to the
H. B. 154, by Lancaster Delegation A
tLlncoln municipal ownership bill.
H. B. 300, by Fries Compels construc
tion of stub telephone lines whenever
twelve patrons sign three-yeai contracts.
H. B, 177, by O'Malley-ProhlbltH ex
hibition of deformed person; prohibits
Immoral exhibitions. I
H. H. 138. by McKisslck-Fixes fees lb
be chnmed bv. countv ludses: atlows
sliding scale In probate matters, de-
penuent on- sire or estate; estate or unucr
12,000, may be settled without admlnls
trnt6r. II. B. 684, by Douglas County Delega
tion For a Joint commission to deter
mine Iowa-Nebraska, boundary between
'Douglas, .Sarpy . and Pottawattamie
counties. Passed 81 to 0.
8, F, 2, by Smith A 2 rer cent occupa
tion tax on gross receipts of express com
panies. Passed 84 to 2.
H. B. 2, by Hartwell of Webster
Permits llccnslnc of nool halls and bowl
ing halls outside corporate limits on peti
tion oi uiiriy ireenoiaers. , i
H. B. &21, by Schaupp County treas
urer, prior to each annual town meetlmr.
shall file statement of money spent in
previous year anu or money on band.
II. B. 222, by Harris Provides for arti
sans' lien on personal property.
II. B. 314. by Kelley A Board of Con
II. B. 61. by Keckley A 10 per cent
reduction of Intrastate freight rates on
Sotatoes, lumber, coal, fruit, grain and
ulldlng material In carload lots and a
30 per cent reduction of all other Intra
state freight rates.
H. B. 114, by Mnllery Appropriates 90
fter cent of annual state university l-mll
evy for maintenance.
It. B. 252. by Flanagan Appropriates
J5.000 for relief of Thomas Doody, peni
tentiary guard, Injured during convict
WATKIl LOntlVIST STILL OS Jon
Here it is The recognized and accepted "Monarch" of
beautiful shades of Hunter, "Pea" and Ivy Green, delicate
Pearls and soft toned Greys $3.00, $4.00, $5.00 (Stetsons).
Without question the most popular Hat we havo ever
shown. Come in nnd trv one on. Evorvhodv likes it. nnd
we think you will. You won't be in our Hat Department
more than a minute before you will discover that you've walked right into the midst
of the choicest collection of top-notch Head wear you have ever had the pleasure of
seeing. We go upon the supposition the Greater Variety, tho Greater Satisfaction.
Accordingly we present the greatest variety of Hats from $3.00 to $5.00 to be found in
town. Another big favorite is our B. K. & Co. Special-a Stiff Hat at $3.00 in di
mentiona to suit all manner of heads and faces.
Come to the Reliable Store for Reliable Hats.
You Won't Be Disappointed.
Browning, King & Co
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS .
FOR MEN, BOYS AND CHILDREN
Geo. T. Wilson, Manager.
Douglas at 15th Street.
It will do no harm to deny the tax payers
a right to voto on a question which aft
fecta them, nnd their pockctbooks, ma
terltlly. And ho hopes also, to convince
them that "Home Bule cuts no figure.
even though a platform pledge and a
democratic cry for years.
The fact that tho Water board candi
date for membership on the charter
commission was overwhelmntngly de
feated. Is not taken by him to mean 'a
repudiation of the present Water board,
but simply another argument why the
"Water board should not be left In the
hands of the people who have to pay for
WULl'AttK APPnOPllIATION IS CUT
Finance Committee Tnlica Hop at
Several Big Bills,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
I. INCOL.N, March 10. (Special.) The
finance committee of the house made sev
eral reductions In appropriation bills re
ported back to the house this after
noon and they were all adopted without
discussion. II. B.' 469, appropriating $90,000
for a building at the orthopedic hospital
was cut to )40,000.
II. B. 423, by Norton, appropriating
125,000 for the use of a welfare commis
sion and publicity bureau was cut to
If. B. 423, appropriating JT5.000 to buy
land at the Kearney Industrial school,
was cut to $40,000.
H. B. 36S, appropriating $122,800 for
buildings at the School for tho Deaf at
Omaha was cut to $100,000. The appro
priation for the Industrial department
and for machinery for that department
were cut out.
niMj TO TAX EXPRESS CO 51 PA N'T
It. II. Unwell PnU In Time nt 'the
(Prom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, March 20.-(Speclal.) The
$5,000 a year Water board englneer-lobby-1st,
waa on the Job early this morning
trrlng to convince this democratic house
it would not be right to permit the peo
ple to vote on the question of the or
ganization of a water district. Several
young men whom he has on his staff
checking up members made their reports
to Mr, Howell, so he knows Just whom to
work on nnd what way to work.
Though a, Bull 'Mooser he hopes (o be
able to convince a democratic house that
Smith Sleaanre Has Jiovr Passed Botk
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. March -JO. fnv-ljil 1 ITK.
Smith bill levying a tax of S per cent of
their gross receipts on express companies
passed the house this afternoon with only
Hoff and Yates voting against It. Sev
eral Were absent and did not vote. The
bill passed the senate some time ago.
and now needs the signature of the gov
ernor to make It a law.
GRAND HAVEN FISHERS
RESCUED FROM ICE
OBAN DIIAVBN, Mich.. March 20.
Nlneteen fishermen, after suffering hun.
ger, cold and the menace of the ice it
Lake Michigan, reached port here today
In the fish tugs Anna, Bornbos and Hos
They had been fast In the Ice for l.irr.e
days and three nights until rescued yes
terday by Pere Marquette car ferry ISo.
18. The boats left Grand Haven :it dawn
DR. FRIEDMANN ADVISES
SUFFERERS TO STAY AWAY
NEW YOBK, March 20.-Dr. Frledmann,
the German specialist. Issued a statement
to persons who havo Intended to come to
this city from different parts of thi
country for treatment with his vaccine
to wait until the government tests of his
remedy have been completed.
"Do not come to New York nt the
present tifne." says tho statement. "hUy
at home and help yourselves. It wU iot
be long before you have the opportunity
of receiving my treatment,
"A trip. to this city would consume yo'ir
strength and vitality. So don't como,
because I can now treat only those suf
ferers selected by the government phv
slclans." The superintendent of the Mount Balnl
.hospital said today that the first ortlcial
bulletins concerning the progress of the
patlento treated by Dr. Frledmann t
that Institution will be given out tomor
row at Washington.
Eaises Pay of Girls
CHICAGO, March 20.-Presldent Cyrus
H. McCornilck ot the International Har
vester company mode the announcement
last night that beginning next Monday
the minimum wage for girls and women
employed anywhere In the United States
by the company will be $8 a week. The
present minimum Is $5 a week, for ap
prentices. About 800 girls will be raised
to the $S minimum.
MISS H0BBS BECOMES
SECRETARY f GOVERNOR
SALEM, Ore., March 20. Miss Fern
Hobbs, until today chief clerk to Gov
ernor Oswald West, hereafter will draw
a salary of $3,000 as the governor's pri
vate secretary. Her promotion can?
when Balph A. Watson, who has ben
the governor's secretary, was appointed
corporation commissioner to administer
the "blue sky" law;, recently .enacted by
the legislature. Miss Hobbs Is the flt
woman to occupy such a position In Ore
gon. She Is a talented young woman of
great executive ability.
Delicious "Syrup of Figs" for a
, Bad Liver or Sluggish Bbwels
This gentle, effective fruit laxative thoroughly cleans your"
stomach, liver and 30 feet of bowels of sour bile,
poisons, gases and clogged-up waste.
A, harmless cure for sick headache, for
biliousness, for a sour, gassy, disordered
stomach, for constipation, Indigestion,
coated tongue, sallowness, pimples take
delicious Syrup of Figs., For the cause of
all these troubles lies In a. torpid liver
and sluggish condition of your thirty feet
A teasponful of Syrup of Figs tonight
means all poisonous waste matter, the un
digested, fermenting food and sour bile,
gently moved on and out of your system
by morning. It means a cheery day to
morrowmany bright days thereafter.
Please don't think of gentle, effective
Byrup of Figs as a physic. Don't think
you are drugging yourself, for lusotous
figs, senna and aromatlcs can not In
This remarkable fruit preparation Is a
wonderful stomach, liver and bowel
cleanser, regulartor and tonic, the safest
and most positive ever devised.
The day of violent purgatives, such as
calomel, pills, salts and castor oil Is past.
They were all wrong. You got relief, but
at what a costl They acted by flooding
the bowels with fluids, but these fluids
were digestive Juices. Syrup of Figs em
body harmless laxatives, which act In a
natural way. It. does what right food
would do what eating lots of fruit and
plenty ot exercise will do for the liver,
stomach and bowels.
Be sure you get tho old reliable and
genuine. Ask your druggist for the full
name. "Syrup of Flga and Elixir of
Senna," prepared by The California Fig
Syrup Company, Hand back, with scorn,
any Fig Syrup Imitation recommended as
"Just as good." Advertisement.
v - 1
V ' Seattlq, Wash., April 9, 1912. 1 .
Mr. W. C. Wilson, Pres. , ' Z V. i ,
Bunkers' Life Insurance Co. , '
A few days ago your general agent, Mr. Thomas C
Bloomer, culled1 on mo and delivered paid up participatiug
polity- for $1,500.00, together with your check for $70626 in
.settlement of my $1,500.00 twenty-year policy which was taken
out January 22, 1892.
I was very much astonished, indeed, at the results obtained
from this policy. In the twenty years I carried your insurance,
1 paid $900XM) in cash therefore, practically all that I paid was
returned to mo in cash, and I have still the benefit of the $1,500.
00 polioy payable at my death.
1 am so wll pleased with the showing made that it is my
intention to take further insurance in the Bankers Life Tnsur-
ane "Company very shortly.
R. L. CABBY.
Twenty Payment Life Policy
Matured in the
Old Line Bankers Life Insurance Go.
Of Lincoln, Nebraska.
Name of Insured. .Robert L. Carey
Residence Seattle, Wash.
Amount of Policy $1,500.00
Total Premiums $ 865.60
Surplus in Cash $ 706.26
And Paid up Participating
. Ask mn who own one of these policies. r " . . , . Write 4is for an acencv.
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