Newspaper Page Text
THE MMtlON DAILY MIRROR, WEDNESDAY, MAROH 6, 1912.
PAGE THREE ; VI ') ') M i,M i itw u hi n hi (il)niliiiiii,uimuinui,li Hf Men's Suit : : When a man buys his . 4i 65 Hess, he buys safely m every respect. :: Prices range $12, $16, $18, $22.60 and $27.60. MARK BROS. & HESS. The Store That Makes Good H-H-H HlllHlilllllllllill.illllMlllll)l Hltl Ill 111 1 CIHCAOO LIVESTOCK. (Chicago, March C. Jlogs iltecolpts 34,000; market quiet, mixed and -butchers 0.30PG7 1-2 j good heavy 6.300)0.60; rough heavy 6.300 40; light C.2r(R)C5; pigs 4 70CJG.25. CAt'tlc dtecelptu 19,000; market Is steady; beeves 508.85; cows and heif ers 2.S5UB0.70; sWckoTH nnd feadierfl 4.10HT6.20; Tcxans 4.706; calves 0 $8.50. SboOp Itocelpts 22,000; market Is strohfir to 10c higher; nntlvo 3.60fi 5.10; western 4fi)'5.25; lambs, native, 4.75fi7.10; westo'rrl G.2G7.20. MAST BUFFALO LIVE stock. East Iluffalo, N, Y., '.March 0. Cat tie dtecotpts 37ii head; mnrkoit, (tilot and steady; prlmo Morn 7.50 8; butcher grades 3.G0n7. Calves Koeeili'its 200 head; market netlvo and steady; cull to choice 6 9.50. T . Rheip ami lamln IlcoulpUr MOO; mnrkot active; choleo lambs 7f(i7.25; cu)l to ralr li.GOWO.OO; yearlings 5,75 ,pc.2D; sheep 5.50. Hogs. Receipts 2,'GGO; market slow and steady; yorkers 6.75f)C:S0; iilgs 6.25; -mixed 6.8000,90; heavy 6.75 6,$5; roughs: G.fiOiT'O; Btag.i GG'5.G0. new yok wiodticti New York, March 0. Flour Dull and unsettle. ' Porlc Qulct; mew 17f?17.i50. Lard Firm; mlddlo west spot 9,15 ,?3iG. Sugar Raw, weaker; contrlfugals, PC test, 4.51; muscovado, 89 test, 4.01; , refined, dull; cut loaf 0.60; crushtrtj 6.50! powdered 5.90; granulated 5.80 5'. 8 5. Coffee Olio No. 7 on tho spot 14 1-4 Til4 3-8. Tallow Quiet; city 6; country 5 3-4 6 1-4. Hay Firm; prlmo 1.35; No. 3 1.05 flL10; clover 1.00gL20. Dressed poultry Quiet; turkeys 12 fp!l;, chickens 1321; fowls 135J16; ; luck3 13$i'22. Wyo poultry Irregular; gcoso 10f? ;i,; plucks 17; fowlH 16 1-2M7: tur , ,,Keys ,fp2Q; roosters 10 1-2; tiprlng ' 'chickens 13. , Cheeso--Flrmr stnto milk, common to spec;iata' lfi$18 1-4; skims, com mon' to s'peckils, 7 l-2(fi14 1-2. .Butter Firm; receipts 9,140; crejirii'ery' extra 30 1-2; stato dairy tubs"2330; Imitation creamery firsts 26. Kffgs Unsettled;' roeelp'ts 27,288; nearby white faiicy 27; nearby mixed ' fancy 24' fresh 'firsts 2tifi20. " ! CLEVELAND LTVE STOCK. ' 'Cleveland, March 6. Hogs 2,000; steady; iilgs 6 6.25; nil othor grades C.86. ' ' ICattle-i-G cars; steady. Sheet) nnd lambs 8 cars; 7 top. Calves '5 cars; steady. LOUISVILLE LIVE STOCK. Louisville, Ky., March 6. Cattle Jlccelpts 25; 2 7. Hogs Jtecolpts 1,129; 4pC.G0. x CINCINNATI LIVESTOCK. Cincinnati, iMarch 0. CUttlc Itc celptfl 723; market steady; shippers G.7C(?,5.85. k-lilvcs Market closed weak, 50c lower; extra 8.2G8,50. (Hogs ItccelptB 6,323 market 10c loWer; good to choice packors and butehfcrs 0.750.80. Sheep 155; market steady; extra Ijambs Strong; extra 7. NEW YOltK METALS. New York, March 0. Money on call 2 3-18? tlmo money for six months 3 1-4; bar silver, London 27 7-8 penco Now York, G8 3-8 cents; demand stor ming 487.20. ' fcrrrsmma livestock rHt'fdburg, l'a., March 6. Cattle nccolpts light; market Bteady; choice 7.9p$58,2G; good 0.60fi'7.2G; fair 5.25 ;f?6; veal calves 8.G09. iSheep nnd lambs Itecolpts light; market steady; iprlmo iwotliers G G.n;-gol mlxod 4.504.00; fair mix J 44M.40; spring lambs 47.2G. Hogs Ilccolpts 12 dnuJblo decks; market slow; prlmo heavy hogs 0.8Gf? 5.90; mediums 0.8Gft'0.90; heavy york rs 6.8O0O.8G; light yorkors C.COcTB C.70; itlgs 6.2GfP0.30; roughs G.7C(i? C.1G; stags GflG-S0- TOLEDO OUATN. Tolelo, O,, March 0. Wient Cash lis; May 1.03 3-4; July 1.00 1-4; Soi tVmber 98 1-8. Corn,-Cash 69 1-2: May 72 3-4; July V2'?7-8; September 73, , Oats-Coah 55 1-4; Mny 65 1-2; July tfiyl-8; ScptemlMr 43 3-4. ft'CJovorseed Cash nna March 12.85; Aprir 12.65; No. 2, 12,25; No. 3, J2.30; fqected . 12.10. Ul8lke Cash and March 13.00. Tlmotly Cash nnd March 0.80. iHutler: eggs and hay Unchanged. l. Mi .i . , , , u , , . ? .ncflfiiesfl Cannot be Cured liv local 'nnbllcatlons. na they cannot renon inft uiseaspa .ooriinn 01 merer. Thoro' l or.lv ono wuv to euro deaf ness, ami tnu is, ov consiunnoni" mh pillfts. WeafnNwi Is caused bv an in llamod ron3Mon of tho mncoiw lln jnir of tho Eustachian Tube. When this ttjhe is Jnllamed van have a rum J)llnR pound or Invoerfoct hearlnir nnd Whenjt is entlrolv closed, clonfness Is tho,reflulit, and. unless tho lnflamnnn tlbrt can uo taken out onl this tubo TestoTc! to Its normnl eondltlon. henr JnB will bn destroyed fewer nlnn enses out of top. are caused bv cntarrn iwhleh Is rothlhir but an Inllamed conc'tltlon tn0 rouoouH surfaces. Wo iwlll KlVo o.ne hundred d"diar tot .,.. rum, nt donfnnwl f-aiTHOd bv M- jinrrhvihat cannot b cured bv Hill's Catarrh Cure Pnd for circular iren p ft J OHENKY : CO., Taledo, O. Rold bv drugcists. 75c. , rako Hall's Farally Pille for con tl!KUon. . Just Arrived Spring Suit at Marx Bros. I CHICAGO CHAIN. Chicago, March 6 Noon Wheat May down 1-8; July up 1-8. Corn May down 1-8; July down 1-4. Oats May and, July down 1-8. Close Wheat May up 3-4; July up 0-8. Corn May up 5-8; July up 1-4. Oats May up 1-4; July up 1-8. Provisions lower. Wheat May open 1.03 3-8, closo 1.04 1-8; July open 97 5-8, close 98 1-4. Corn Mny open 70 G-8, closo 71 1-4; July open 70 7-8, closo 71 1-8. Oats May open 62 3-4," oloso 53; July open 48 7-8, close? 49. Pork May open 13.82, close 15.&0; July open 16.17, closo 10.10. Lard May open 9.42, oloso 9.37; July open 9.57, closo 9.65. Jtlbs May open 8.83, o:o.so 8.77; July open 8.93, close 8.83. LOCAL (1IIAIV MAItKKT. Wheat (jo Corn ..,.,..,, , '(j'j i '.., !st ECU AI iMany Pickets Out and a Number of Men and Wo- men Arrested Today. (United Press Leased -Wire.) Clashes Common. Lawrence, Masa, aiaroh 6. Clashes hotm-con strike pickets nnd tho police wcro common today with, tho resul! that ten men and flvo women wero arrested charged with Intimidation, nssault rtnd violation of tho city orffll-1 nances". Somo of tho men arrested, tho pollco alleged, had bags of S-ed pepper In their ipockets. Tho objetstlvo ww thd Arlington millls, whero a dctorcrilned effort Is being made to break tho strike (Hero the "pickets were thickly paaked nnd tho ipollco Charged them. Tl.ey broko and ran, but uulckly re-formed. Then a company or mllltla chased them and they Jlpd u; tho wldo Htreets nnd re tvppeared on tho opposlto sldo of (the mills. There was no unusual vlolenco and thos?! arrested wont calmly to tho sta tion with tho exception of ono man who put up a light and was forcibly subdued, A strlko breaker was sot on by three Italians In an Isolated scc Mon and terribly beutcn. Moro men reported for work toilny man nt any tlmo slnco tho strike be Kan. Mo.t of thorn, however, wero skilled workers. lincHllgiuloit Condimcd. Washington, Marcl 6. Tho Law rouco dofonso was continued boforo tho houso rules committee today when city fflclals appeared iio anawor strikers' chargos that dofensolesi wo men and children woro clubbed and Innocent strikers "railroaded into po lice courts." C. IF (Lynch, commissioner of pollco safely, dtoclorcd that while he saw the womon and children iln tho lock-nip, ho did not know just why they woro thoro except than they iworo being held until their casos could bo dis posed of. Ho said thoy wero not ar rested but merely "detained." "Just what do you mean by. the term 'placed under arrest?' " demand ed Representative Lenroot, Republi can, .Michigan. iLynoh admitted tb"t bo know noth ing about law. illo explained that al though ho was In charge of tho police, lie had no'authorltv over tho mllltla William 1). Hajlwood, one of tho otrlko lendora, arrived hero today and expects to tako up tho defence, of tho Industrial Workers of the World, tho organization conducting tho strike, which was denounced by Presldont Cloldon, of tho Toxtllo AVorkers' un ion, and Presldont Gornpcrs, of tho American Federation of Labor, as not reprcventlng real labor sentiments. Most of tho pickets arreated wero flndi amounts, varying from 5 to $15. f Two women, Louisa Darllla and Qaotoivo Maltlgrla, charged with as saulting Assistant City Marshal fthco- hnn wlion ho tried to nrrost thorn, wero remanded until tomorrow nftor having boon found guilty of Intimida tion. STOCK MA11KKT. (Copyright, 1912, by New York Even ing Post Company.) Now York, March 6. Our own stock market pauscW today, appar ently In eomo uncertainty; tho (London market on tho other hand, continued yesterday's advance Consols on that stock exchango rose nearly 1-4 point; In two days they have regained all tho ground lost slnco .tho English coal strike was declared In the middle of tho last week, English railroad shares rose 1-2 to 3-4 ipoints; nnancmi Lon- n!rm ehowod rather 'plain conviction that tho Industrial trouble was In tho way of oarly settlement. Our own Stock exchange had apparently reach ed tho pp-lnt whero somo sort of tan- ftlblo 'Inspiration in tho nuwa was wantod, If tho advanco was to bo continued, and nothing of that char acter was at hand today. The re sumption of tho gold oxporti move ment In Paa-18, wnituor a,uuu,uuo had already been sont In tho earlier weoks jf 1912, attractod no spoclal comment an4 wad not wholly unexpected. To day's engagement amounted to $2,-500,000. nor HING LAWRENC HORRID I RUTALITY IN iAWLENCE CASE Terrible Story Toft of the U se of Policemen's Clubs Cause Mrs. Taft and Others to Shudder. Women and Children Beate n Like Wild Animals and Locked up in Jail This is the Way Labor is Pro. ftected in Lawrence. (United Press Leased Wire.) Washington, March c The climax of developments so rar in tho Law renco brutality probe came this after noon when Mrs. Tnft, first lady of the landi sitting aghast with tho rules committee, hoard tho story of cruel by to women nnd children n John Kne bol, of Philadelphia, describing tho scene at tho 'Lawrence, Mass., railway 'station, iFebrunry 24, said: "I even saw a great brute of a po liceman draw his club and strlko a pregnant .woman across tho ab domen." Clasp of horror enmo from tho lips of tho wlfo of tho iprcsldonit; half a hundred other handsomely dressed women in tho committee room sobbed whiio stolid cougrcsHomcn sat stunned. Tho dramntlc recital of the treat ment of women nnd children, given by Knebelv whoso emotion inado It difficult for hltn to speak n't times, caused a. scene, sueh as probably novor boforo was witnessed In a con gressional cnmmltteo room, Knebel told of children torn from tholr mothers' arms to bo sent to tho Lawrence poor farm, after' t)io authorities had prevented the vend ing of khe children from tho strlke ridden town. DoxcrllieH Children, iMIss Manguret Sangler, a New York trained nurse, described tho two sh'tptnents of children who had boon taken from Lawrence, to Now Yorkj 'Theso children wero emaciated and 'malnutritions," ald bIh" "A majority of them suffered from ndto nolds and enlarged tonsils. In the first shipment to New York thoro wcro 119 children. Pour of ithem wore undctlwenr and tho Weather was bit ter cold. About twenty had over coats. AVhon they wero glvon a sup 'pr on their arrival In Now York, thoy grnbbed tho meat from tho tnblo In n manner that would have brought tears to your eyes." Tcma Comlttn, a member of tho Philadelphia committee which wont to Lawrence for tho children, de scTlbcJi tho conlllct nt tho Lawrence etutlon. Sho told of securing the consent of thcJJpnront3 to tako itjio children away and of taking them to tho station. Thrown In Patrol Wntnu. , "I took tho children and lined them up two by two in order to get them through tho tJUitloti door,1' Mild the girl. "Tho children went before mo and when J got to tho door, I saw a terrible, struggling imass. I Just ifilon't know how it happened. It was all contusion, but I remomber that aft- erwant itho 'children wero thrown In the patrol .wagons. Tho pollco, would not allow mo to go to tho patrol wagon nor to go to tho pollco station. I went to our lawyer but wo could not get tho cases up boforo tho noxt Tuesday." "Did the pollco show any warrant?" asked Henry. "No, they Just foil on tho crowd when they camo on the station plat form." Tho witness said sho had not seon any ono hurt by tho police, but that Uier'o was so much confusion sho could not toll much about what went on. "Do you know of your awn know ledgo that you had tho consont of tho paronts of ovory child you took to tho stntlon?" "Wo had a consont In writing from each ono." "Ono man," sho explained later, "was arrcstod for trying to send his own children out of Lawronco." Sho said that detectives had visited tho homes of tho children and wero about to leave, and had threatened to ar rest tho children and place them In public institutions. ineprcscntatlvo llorgor read a tolo grnm rocelved by Samuel Tlpson, tho strlko leader, who testified yesterday. It read; Italian Women llciileii. "Tho last outrage of tho stato pb llce has beon conxinlttoo on Italian women. Mrs. Itcganoylan was boat- on by guards nnd thrown down Jail stairs to baseanont dungoon. Mrs. Hnr. ry Ilozah was taken from Jail to the hospital. Anothor cruel caso was Mrs. Trances IJoJah. Tho commlttoo will collect ovldence. (signed) Hoywood." llorgor told tho commlttoo that two of tho womon sont to toll how thoy woro benton by tho pollco would bo unnlo to como to Lawronco. Ona Is still In tho hospital, ho said, and the other has beon forblddon to loavo her homo by hor physician, Whilo Miss Comltta was testifying. Mrs. Tnft, wlfo of tho president, en tered tho commlttoo room and took a plnco on tho platform with tho com mlttoo. feho watched tho witnesses closely and listened Intently to the testimony. Gamunl Knebel from Philadelphia, declared that when ho reached Law ronco, tho streets wore filled with soldiers, pollco and dotootlvcs. On tho day ho planned to take the children from Lawronco, ho said, Marshal Sullivan personally told him:- "Those children will not leave Law ronce." Ho described dramatically tho scono at tho Lawronco station. As It pro gressed ho grow so oxclted that hf finally loaped from tho witness chalt and gesticulating wildly, exclaimed; Woody Work of Police, "When wo entered tho stntlon we eaw tUo two lines of police. Just as Wo entered tho door the nollco be gan their bloody work. Children and their paronts began to pass through tho Hnoi anil then the police fell tinon thorn. Thoy toro children from their iparonta. "When I camo out I was stooping over four or five little children. Im- mnillnlnlv four n'r five policemen grabbed mo and throw mo all over the ptacc. They dragged mo along tho ground on my knees to got me away from tho crowd. Hut I went Imck. "I Just could not see women and children brutally handled that way. "I didn't caro whether I was mur dered that day." "How many women did you see beaten that time?" asked Honry. "I saw a whole wagon load of wo men nnd children who had been taken nwny," Knebel nnswered. "I saw ono young woman who had nothing to do with tho strlko clubbed over the buck by it pollcemnn. "I tried to get back to tho crowd tnreo of four times nnd finally they m rested mo. I was taken to tho sta tion houso whore women and chil dren wcro crowded in tho cells." l'lned Ten DollurM. Knebol was fined $10 on a charge of "obstructing tho sldfwalks." . "Out of this worldwide strugglo be tween capital and inner there hdvo atlson many means to ho used for winning," said Knebel. "This is ono ol them. I think the sending nwny ot children to save them nnd to ex- elto sympathy, Is better than vio lence," ho said. Knolcl said he saw things too horrllrto to mention. I lard wick "wanted to know' wjmt thcro were, nnd tho witness In a low voice, said! "In tho police fitntlon thnt Aa,y ,n mr.n was in tho cell with me a Polo ho didn't spenk much Knglish. Ills wlfo nnd children were also locked up. Ho knew from what be hoard that his wlfo was a few cell-? away and ho slnrted to call her m hli own lan guage. Hut tho turn key told him to stop yelling. Tho mon did not do It end opening tho door the turnkey d tagged h"m out nnd threw him down ho stairs to dark cells In tho cel lo r." "Is this tho snmo jail whero thoy lock up thloveaaml cutthroats?" ask ed Hepresontntlvo Pou. i I "Samo Jail, 'iisnmo barred doors," said Knebel. " i j "Wero atiy of these bad children, despe.ato children? Did any or thd,m carry firearms v or d.uit'orous' wea pons?" asked 'Henry. ' j "Oh, no," said1' Knebel, with a littler smile. ' ' ' ' I "Were thesf ; jjhildrcn tried?" nsked "Yes, they w'ere. The mother's were nnM "i .. ., "This is tho most serloue thing wo l'.fivo dcvoloped so far,',' said Pou 'and J wish you would havo put on the stand every ono whorknows anything about tho way theso children were locked up In that placo." MKs Kim-ler Tcbtlllci. Miss Sunglor, a member of tho committee that toolc children from Lawrenco to Now York, followed KneboJ. "You are a tltilnea nurse?" asked Representative Kostcr, himself n phy sician. "Now. what did you think ot tho physical condition of these chil dren?" "They were pnlc, emaciated, deject ed children," Miss Sangler said. "I have seen tho children ot workers ot other Industries. I havo worked In tho slums of Now York, but I havo nover found children who were so uni formly Ill-nourished, Ill-fed nnd III- clcthed. There was not n stitch of wool on their bodies," Miss Sangler denied thnt tho chil dren woro ever exhibited In any pub lic way. "Theso children are still there, and thoy are enjoying their vacations. Their physical condition Is Improving. nnd thoy aro hnvlng n good time," sho (mid. Max Hogartln wan recalled yes terday afternoon. Ho aoscrlbcd what ho saw In tho cells at tho Layrendo pcllco station when ;io visited KneboJ thoro after tho molee nt tho railway station. "Is tho Judgo who Imposed those fines hero?" demanded Stanley. "lo -Is not," nnsworcn tho witness. Lawrenco Moloney, ono ot tho strik ers, doscrlbcd tho clnsh between strlk. cm and tho pollco at tho mill gates tho first day of tho wtrllce. "I saw a French woman beaten by two policemen until sho foil down. Thoy beat her with their clubs bo causo sho was screaming, I saw n policeman strlko a mnn over his head with a. club." Josophlno LIbb, who was lnnn en counter with a militiaman, took tho stand. Sho earned 7 n weok In Law rence, although alio had earned $10 to $13 moro in the Aetna mills In Water town. "I wns out walking ono day," sho said. "I think It was a week ngq Wednesday. I rnel a" '.sold for; It was near the houso and ho told, rpo I had in ko miuK. i .i"iumm i wouldn't. He sworo at mo and ho grabbed mo by tho nrin and tried, to push no back, I hit him with ml' mu"fr., Somo othor foldlers and .policemen camo up and tried to make mo co hack to tho house. "I would not go, and when I went down to tho court to tho trial of Mr. Ettor I was arrested. , srhpy charged me with assaulting tho soldier. I was fined $10. The caso Is under appeal,' Lynoh said that he saw crowds storming tho mill. "Was any attempt mado to atop mom. c osicod aiaKiwwic, "Yes. the pollco tried but ther WMJ,nB wnvince.1 that tho Australian sya- only seven or tight and .T wont to tholtem 'f uertt0 W crooked oleatlon ixillco station and telephoned tho ofnola'8 ln 6ctrcs r 'oca'1"08 at very mayor to order out Hho wllftla." election. "in. uny one o auyining to stop1 Uio thrawlng of ool?" "No." Why Children Wero Stomal. Lynch said that tho children wcro prevented from leaving Lawrence be cause he feared thoy wouMi not be serit to proper places. "Did you Instruct tho (police ito de termine whether theso children were going to prosper places?" asked Stan ley. "No.'' "Did you Instruct tho police to In sist upon tho written consont of their iparenta?" "Yes." Whait If the paronts wore at tho station with them 7" "Then they could accopt tho moral permission If they knew they 'Wore, tho parents." "Did you read tho jaw under which you say you noted?" demanded Stan ley. "I did -not." "I should think not," commented Stanley. 'HDld you order your police Ito lock up womon and children or to club thorn If they did try to leave tho clty7" "I loft that to tho man Immediate ly in chargo of tho police, Caiptuln Sullivan." Captnln John J. Sullivan, acting city marshal in chargo of tho pollco who arresKod tho women nnd children nt tho railroad station, then took the stand. 'If, 11n)oiHttlng n Hoy. After idloscrlblnK the early disturb ances of tho strike, Sullivan mld thnt ho Instructed hli policemen ito act ni uuletly and cautiously as poslblo and not to tako tho Initiative. Tho reason 'for this, ho said, was thnt tho police wero so greatly outnumbered. Hu told of tho buyoncttlng of an 18-yoar-old Italian boy who encount ered a tjquud of soldiers on a nurrow trestle. "Tho boy rushed at ono of tho sol diers and nne-thor prodded him with his bayonet It was brought out nt tho Investigation ithnt tho soldiers thought tho boy was endoavorlng to iptrnh the first militiaman from tho trestle. Tho boy wns In tho hospital two or threo days, but recovered nil rlghit." i i Mih. Taft'H Interest. Again today Mrs. Taft took hof .,!.,.. n tli ilnlu tinlilnil llin commit- ' to n"d followed closely Lynoh'8 ox- plnnatton. The cornmliwlonor discuss ed an attempt to send seven chltdlren to Hridgoport, Conn., on February 22. "Ca'ptaln Sullivan asked .tho ifathors ot several," said Lynch, "why thc.v wanted to send tho children away. Th captain told thorn that the city would tako caro of them. Tho .fathers sdld that they had been Hold thnt If tho city took caro of tho children they woulili bo placed In Institutions where they could not sot them out again." Somo slelt children, Lneh ald, had boon taken to, hospitals no bo cared for. 'ftym'o' -parents wero dissuaded from scnUlntf'lhelr children away. 5i"rV Continued from raifOjOno. )( ithlng herein contalnc4.iiHatl',bo' so nstrued as to repent, rh6(lfy, pr'hus- pend any prohibitory law'tfoTnhy'Veg-' ulatory law now or ncrenrier-eancjicu nf i nri.i'i.nt thn future enactment. modification or repcnl ot anyfefntllnr I rohtbltory or regulatory lawsf No Hconso shall be granted to any person who at tho Mmo of making such application is not a citizen of the United States arw or good moral cl aractor. No license shail he granted to any applicant who Is In any way or manner Interested In tho business conducted at any other place where Intoxicating bovcragos are sold, or kept for sale, nor shall such license bo granted unless the nppllcant or appli cants are the only persons In any way Vncunlnrlly Jntorosieu m m ...- . i. . - .i Mitir tin asked to bo licensee, uim w- -other person shnll In any manner whatsoever bo In any way Interested therein during the contlnuanco of the license, and It such Interest of such person bo mndo to appear, tho said li cense shall bo deemed revoked. If any llcenseo Is moro than once convicted for a violation of the laws In forco to regulate tho traffic in In-t.-ylcnting liquors, the license of said licensee shall bo deemed revoked, and ro llcenso shall thereafter be giantcd to such convicted licensee. No application for llcenso shall bo granted unless tho business for which license Is allowed shnll bo locatod ,ln the bamo county or an adjoining coun ty to that In which, tho iwrson or jicr sr.ns llvo nnd rcsldo whoso duty Is to grant such license, , No legislature shall authorize more than ono illcenso to each township or municipality of less than COO iiopula tlon, nor moro than ono to each COO population In othor townshlj nnd municipalities. Atulercon Won Out. The1 result was Ji triumph chlofly for D. V. Anderson, of Youngstown, who hns not beon on speaking terms with tho AnK-Suloon lenguo slnco tho session opened. Ho succeeded whero tho other temporanco leaders failed and drarted a measure which gained Hitch Htrength that Jtho "wets" wcro finally forced to conlo to It to savo tho oi pearnnco of defeat. Projonont8 nnd opponents of classi fication of property for taxation bat fed for threo houre last night at tho public healing of tho taxation com mittee. x Tho meeting wns attended by mem bers of tho real ostnto boards ot Cin cinnati, Olovolnnd nna Toledo. Tho real cstato ropresontatlvos urged that by classification a groat deal of. It tanglblo property that now oscnpes would bo taxed. Tho farmer members on the commilt tco stoutly opposed tho classification scheme, and said It would throw tho great burden of taxes on tho land owner. Dd'egato Thomas Fltzslmons ot Clevelund led In tho opposition. Delegate John Itoehm, of Dayton, wants tho convention to restore tho voting machine iln Ohio erections, bo "" """ " mm om ...i.k ,(k- Ing machines aro Illegal in Ohio, bo-. cause tho constitution provides only! PI I THE f f T Makers of Happy Homes 111 N. Main St. Your Credit is Good. FURNITURE, CARPETS, RUGS AND STOVES. f V by election by ballot. Hoclun would add a clnuso permitting the use of any machine iln which secrecy and accur acy aro preserved. A Vemnlo Itcrcretiduin, Columbus, O., March 0. A separ ate referendum of the suffrage ques tion nt which only tho women of Ohio would vote. Is tho inousure by which opponents of votes for women will try to defont the cause. One of these nmondmouts Is In the hnnds of Judgo King of Mrle countx Another hns beon pretparcd by Dele gate Worthlngton, of Tumllton, alonjt tho snmo lines. Kllpatrick, of Turnbull, took the lloor In favor of the suffrage projisnl at the opening of tho session today, arguing tho bonollt to humanity thnt would come from piial suffruKC. He quoted labor leaders, clergymen and Statesmen In favor of the propoil. Womon of both factions crowded th galleries nnd applauded alternately the points made In ddbato. Presldont Hlgelow early called John son, of William, to the clmlr. In order that ho might take the llooJ In (JpposCitlnu to suffrage, fulllllliJt 'promises to tho Herman societies of Cincinnati. Knight, of- I'mnklln; Marshall, of Ciishoclon; Kvans, of Scioto, and Howdlo of Hamilton nlso are expected to speak against tho proposition. Suffrnglsts claim thut they have 73 votes pledged for tho sub mission of stiff rag", or 13 moro than enough to pass the measure. Anil- suffragists plan n masq mooting to. night, addressed by Mrs. W of Now York. V. ,'jcott, Continued from 1'ngo One. guarded. SKAItCHING POU OTIIEIt LKAD KUS. Meanwhile, detectives aril, searching for-tHo otli.!- leaders otthoi militant suffpigelttii . snfcillnV'whoij lhCorma lion haB'l!fi' fudged py.-tho. police. nTliQypollcc OtliUts ' wtVe.stiU. fcrnwOod today hsthinriKlstrates aro moving SlOWJJ' miUlttposin ut ll lliaus) ui iv 200 suffrfigrttes arre$tcil In Mpndny night's riots. All t who ure fonptj guil ty aro' sentenced 'to prlspn terms wltli' hard Inbor attachel. An effort whs mncre bv the I'nlted Press correspondent today to see Miss Allco Morgan Wright, the young Albany, N. Y. girl, sentonccd to two months In Ilollowny prison. The au thorities refused to jiermlt her to be seen. She and tne otner victims ot the pollco raid aro hold Incommunicado and nil aro bolng forced to work. A dltADUATH FROM SMITH'S COLLEGK. Miss Wright, who wns graduated from Smith college ns a member of tho class of 1901 and ts a scuptor of wldo reputation, will havo no favors shown her, the prison superintendent paid. Sliw will bo compelled, with her sisters In mlsforunato, to scrub iloors of tho prison, clean the windows, wash and Iron tho clothing, etc., used In the prison, and when not employed Perfumery grant nnd truo to name, and appeal grant and truo to name, and appeal t TSCHANEN Watch Our Windows Fur Special One Day Prices. SMASHING HOOVER-ROWLANDS CO. ! i f f f f f I ! tMJ5i ttJ It's easy running. It washes clothes clean. Mas enrs like u 91,00(1 nut rhino unit Is KtiliniiiKvd llc Seiir-. What is It? Out 150 .Marlon people know Ammanii's Hardware in tins w. will hav to sew on ti.tn-e b.iKmng making sneks. This litter l the ihler -nduslry ot this pr sun and the work -h laborious and ir.nllnlnpr. It will be especially hard dl the delU.itelv iiurttiren Women sen tenctKl rir this latest raid. Jtllss Wright enmo over to London from Paris early Monday to pntlcl p:ite In the window smashing cam paign. Mile told the proprietor of tho .rlatc hotel at DovMrvjCiardont that Khe would inolijjly be nrresled but if nut sho would, teinovp, her tr.Unlc on Tuesdiiy. Since her arrest he bus not luiird from her. 1TNBRAL SlSItVtCH IIRLI). Kiinerai nt-rvice over thp remains of w I'rei KnabeiiNhua, who was killed b fnllinic front a house, last Saturday nrtpitn.nn, were held Wed- riMHtuy afteiiuioii at 2:) o'clock. In terment wiih mndo ?n thu Marlon eometory. mntlAI. SKRVICE TODAY. Tho funeral er Ici-a of Ilosnrto Or gnno, the Italian I iff ore r who wns murdered In the Urto jrnrdii, Inst Sat urday aftorno4h. 'wrjsield Wednes day morning nt jtf&h -o'clock nt tho ft. Mnry'rt chinch. ""Rp'v .Toiwph In nlng offVatted, iapl Interment was made IndlW Kt.'Mni)'ii eem"tuy. s During the year IM'i-11 JS.OOO now motor tars wHjre regmtered in the United Kingdom. y( wihlch e.gh -en, thousuti I were of'jnrltUh mianivfa -tore iraivsxijMmmm Pok-0-Dot N n Sea 0 sPark A double tipped licenced and noNioss imitcli on order l' lllrd's Mj( that .ells 5o straight Our price on Pok-o-Dot K 6 for 25c Tho Lady or Miss who H particular lliuls In this stock of high Rtndo pcr f times, n lino of odors thut aro .fra t( her senso of refinement. BROS. DKUGS llOOICS STATIONEItV cy1jsr.sroa: Baker's March Sale The Greatest Piano Bargain Event Ever Staged in Marion. This leading Piano firm's An tuai March Safe is eclipsing all records. Don't fail to come in and get our Prices on the finest line of Pianos in the State. Great Savings by Buying Now. Easy Terms Arranged. G. IrV. Baker 214 Wesf Center Street Tuning and Repairing