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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 17, 1910, Image 8

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TTIE BEK: OMAHA, MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1010
UNIONISTS CAIN EIGHTEEN
First Round in Tight for Control of
X Parliament Not Decisive.
LIBERALS WILL PROBABLY WIN
Opposition Kieoteil to Gain Twrnlr
Mn Xnli Veaterilar HJrHI
; of fCWled CiiiilHalH Are
t.reatly Redaeed.
oNDON. Jan. lfi.-At the close of the
general1 election, today the standing of
th various . parties Including uncon
tested kfM) wai lift follows:
Unionist. 43; liberal. 87: laborltes. 6;
.rmtiirr.allats, 6; unlonlHt gain. 18; liberal
gnlns, 3: labor gjolns over liberals, 1; no
Chang, it.
' Of the twelve neat contested In Lon
don .the liberals hold seven, the unionists,
five;, three of the latter being gains In
Korth Lambeth. Brixton and Fulham.
In tho provinces the unionists Ruined
Southwest Manchester. Stalybrldge. Sails
bury, Rochester, Burnley, two seats In.
Devopport, Cambridge, Yarmouth. Glou
cester;, .Wolverhampton West and South,
Wednesbury and two seats In Bath.
Tim liberal won Manchester, North
west Darlington- and Grimsby. The labor
gnln was In , JWast Manchester.
First Hoand Sot Decisive.
The ' first ' engagement in the fight
for tariff reform, a great navy and
the supremacy of the lords as against
free .trade,, reform of tho House of
Lords and Home rule ended tonight
with -.hnither party in a commanding ) po
sition. The result of the polling today
tend U- oonfirm th forecast that the 11b
etal ' w ill-, retain ? control or the govern
ment S"wlth a greatly reduced majority.
The unionists hava gained an encouraging
number of stuts, although less .than the
twenty-nine which 'they expected to take
away from the liberals out of tho seventy
four balloted for. ,'
Ths popular vote .goes strongly against
th liberals. The members of that party
who hold seat ' won them today by ma
jorities ranging from 30 to CO per cent below
their majorities In 1900, except in a few
borough where special conditions figured
In the Campaign.' The popular votes polled
by tha liberals 'for the twelve London seats
how a stronger hold on power than In
the province. Many of the London bor
ough were labor districts. Of these the
unionist Carried five, three being captured
from the liberal column, bat by small
margin.
Manchester and Birmingham give heavy
unionist gain. Birmingham has been
strongly conservative, largely the result
of Joseph Chamberlain's crusade for pro
tection, and today the unionists carried
the city solidly by Increased majorities,
nearly S.flOO larger than In 1900.
Sweeping Change In London.
Tn Manchester unionists Increased their
votes, for while tho liberals still have
five of the six aoat, the liberal majori
ties were decreased . ncurly 9,000. Tha
mot sweeping change In London was In
Fulham. borough, where the middle claa.-i
population went enthusiastically for tariff
reform, giving Hayes FiBher, the un
ionist candidate, a majority of 2.000 In
this borough. In the last election the seat
went to a liberal by' 600.
Devonport, where the big navy Issue
was predominant, wiped out the liberal
majority of 1,?00 and returned two union
ists by BOO, 8lr J.' Jackson and Sir C.
Klnloch Cooke. 81r Henry Norman, the
liberal Journalist, who Is well known In
America and who recently was appointed
assistant postmaster, general, wa beaten
at Wolverhampton South by a small ma
jority. In order to retain his place In the
cabinet he will be nominated for another
borough. '"
Astor and Dorand Beaten.
Waldorf Astor and Sir II. Mortimer
Durand. the. former ambassador to the
United States,, who contested the two Ply
mouth seats, as unionists, were defeated
but out down, that city's liberal majority
from J. SOT in 1900 to MA.
Davidson Dalslel. a promoter and at one
time conspicuous In Wall street, running
on the unionist ticket turned out J. H.
Seaverns, a .liberal and former American
from hi seat for the Brixstone division of
Lambeth. ' ' " ' V
W. Joynson-Hicks, the unionist who beat
Winston "Spencer Churchill in the Man
cheater bye electldn of 1908 by 429 vote
lose hi seat- t6 Sir' Q. Kent, liberal, by
78S. The Rt. Hon.- (3. Windham, who will
be governor general of Canada If the
unionists take on the government, carried
hi seat by a alightly Increased majority.
Ths liberal took away a thousand votes
from Sir Gilbert Parker In Gravcsend dis
trict, but he retains his seat as a unionist
The famous barrister, Rufus S. Isaacs,
keep leading for the liberals by a smull
majority, but Russell, a prominent , ship
owner whose ' face was familiar at the
recent peace cmferenco, loses Gloucester
to the unionist, II. Terrell. J. T. Lincoln
liberal, Ousted H. Pike Pease, one of the
most prominent unionists, from Darling
ton by 29 votes, while Premier Asquith's
brotber-ln-Jaw Sl E. Tennant, lost his
Offices for Rent
. i ' t ' ;
We offer space, lox35-6, on
ground floor of. the building wlta
entrance rrom court. Tim room
, would make a very convenient of
' fice for Kl Estate or Insurance
business.
im BEE BUILDING CO.,
R. W. BAKER, So.t 17th ui Faratm Sti
Fflfin TOR Wea "nd nervous me a
IUUU Jll mno tlnd their pow.r t
NFRVFS . ork Hiid youihfui vlgof
nbftfbJ on aa a result of over
work or mental exertion should take
BHAT'S NEK VK FOOD PILLS. They wit
inane yvu aai. miw avp huu oa a ula
sxain. -
. II Boa; boxes 11.60 by mall.
tmnmut.ii hoooiiill dbtjo oo.
t uo. lata ut voagt iumii,
Cox.' '1st a ana avaraay' at., umthi, JUa,
RESORTS.
11 The land of perpetual Tune and J
j Roses. Less than 3 days from i
New York; 12 hours from Flori- V
f da. Temperature 68 to 78 do- '
B eroes during winter months. The
u famous Colonial Hotel is here. ,
II yn nln nw4 to IMi fnrt dvllchttij I
sot for Salisbury to the unionist, O.
Locker-Lnmpsun. by tl!t votes.
Attack on Chancellor.
The moet exciting scenes of the campaign
occurred at Grimsby, where a menacing
crowd threatened David Lloyd George,
chancellor of the exchequer, compelling
him to flee from a hall where he had been
s)eaklng, under police protection, much
as he was driven from a pro-Boer meeting
at Birmlngliam during the South African
nr. when he made his escape dlsguintd
In a policeman's uniform.
Purt of tho provocation for the hostility
shown towards him was caused by the
chancellor' unusual course In addressing
the voters on polling day. which .ha never
obtained before tn England, and which Is
considered by many to be unconstitutional.
The chancellor' speech Included a predic
tion of disaster to the German -fleet If It
fought the British. Referring to the In
vincibility of the British navy, he de
clared: .
If the German fleet In a moment of
madnesa ever attacked Great Britain It
would be at the bottom of the German
ocean In a very few hour."
A big crowd waited outside the hall, and
when the chancellor of the exchequer. ap
peared raised shouts of "Traitor!" "Pro
Boer!" The chancellor retreated within the build
ing and a cordon of police was drawn up
to keep back the crowd. The chief con
stable, with an escort of police, conducted
Mr. Lloyd-George out of the back door and
the party retreated a quarter of a mile
along the railroad, where a small station
was used as a refuge. An automobile was
elephoned for, and In the meantime the
chancellor buHled himself In writing letters.
When the motor arrived he drove Into town
by a circuitous route.
urprlae at Grlmsbjr.
Grimsby furnished a great surprise, for It
shifted 2,000 votes and a seat for the union
ist to the liberal column, T. E. Ewlng de
feating Sir G. Doughty, one of the fore
most unionist orators.
The streets In the center of London were
almost Impassable after tha dinner hour
from cheerful throngs swarming In from
the suburbs to get the election returns. The
newspaper offices on Fleet street were the
popular magnets. Many screen were
erected on street corner on which the re
sults were bulletined.
Reports were read at the theaters and
music halls to big audiencos, but compared
with election night In American cities the
occasion van tamo and subdued. A land
slide In either direction, however, would
have provoked lively scenes and many
fight. , .
Voters Hauled to Poll. -
The polling during the day was note
worthy from the thousands of automobiles
employed In the London districts to carry
the voters to the polls. Unionists, being
the party of the rich, had by far the
greater number of motors at their com
mand. They were decorated gaudily with
flags and posters. .
Several of the members of the cabinet
spoke before their constituent tonight.
Promler Asqulth, Foreign Secretary Sir
Edward Grey and Chancellor Lloyd-George
devoted their speeches mainly to upholding
the government's management of the navy.
Winston Spencer Churchill, president of
the Board of Trade, at Dundee denounced
The Party of privilege and class." '
Richard Jebb, . a vigorous tariff reform
candidate, furnished one of the most inter
esting events of tho day. He visited the
headquarters of his ' rival to denounce
charges against him. A fight followed and
Jebb was thrown Into the street.
Liberals Win at Manchester.
MANCHESTER, Jan., lB.-Of the 1jc dis
tricts in this city, five remained, loyal to
free trade, liberal and labor candidates
bcng returned by large majorities, al
though these were somewhat .smaller than
n 1908.
The Sixth district was lost to the free
traders through a triangular fight, the
unionist nominee being retuTned,: although
he received 1,000 votes less than the com
bined poll for the liberal and labor can
didates.' i ...
In the north division of Salford, W. P.
Byles, liberal, won over his unionist oppo
nent, I. Mnlcolra: O. Toulmln, liberal.' was
returned to Parliament from the Lan
caster division of Bury, beating E. L.
Hartley, unionist, and ' In the northwest
division of Manchester, Sir Q. Kemp, lib
eral, defeated W. Joynson-Hlcks."
RAILROADS CHANGE TIME
OF THROUGH TRAINS
I'nlon Pacific, the Northwestern
Line and Milwaukee Adopt
New Running- Schednlea.
Revised train schedules went Into effect
Sunday on the Union Pacific, the' North
western lines and tha Chicago. Milwaukee
and yt. Paul railroad. The new time table
will affect Omaha In the following man
ner, several correction having been made
in previous announcements:
The Snn Pranclscoi Overland Limited
train No. 1 will leave Chicago, via the
Northwestern and the Milwaukee roads, at
7 p. m. and will leave Omaha for the west
at 8:15 a. m. Through sleeper from Chi
cago to Denver wlit no longer be handled
by this train. Kastbound tha train will
arrive In Omaha at 11:30 p. m.
Trains No. 3 , and 10, the China and
Japan fast mall, will leave Omaha west
bound at 4:10 p. m., and from the west at
6:45 a. m. Trains No. S and 6, the Ore
gon and Washington express, will arrive
from Chicago at 3:28 p. m., and from the
west at 6:30 p. m.
Trains Nos. 17 and 18, the Chicago-Portland
Special, will leave Omaha westbound
at 12:40 p. m., and from Portland at 8:40
p. m. The through time from Chicago to
Portland will be seventy-two hour.
The Denver Special on the Union Paclflo
and Northwestern will arrive from Chi
cago at 6:32 a. m., and from Denver at
12:30 a. in. A similar train, via the Union
l"nclflc and the Milwaukee road, will
reach Omaha from Chicago at 11:33 p. m.,
and from Denver at 7:43 a. m. Thl train
Is the Colorado Special.
ONE OF OLDEST RESIDENTS
. OF DOUGLAS COUNTY DEAD
Thomas Mefiarvey Expires at Hoi
After FlUy-Flve Yeara of
Active Life Here.
Thomas McGarvey died at hi home,
S30 Howard street, yesterday morning
after a life of fifty-five year In Doug
la county, twenty-three years of which
were spent In Omaha. He I on of the
eldest pioneers ot the county. He was 81
years of age. Surviving Mr. McGarvsy
are three "daughters. Misses Margaret and
Vary of Omaha and Mrs. Anna Beal of
Cripple Creek, Col.; and two sons, John
McGarvey of British Columbia an1
Thomas McGarvey of Cripple Creek. Mr.
McGarvey ha been dead for a Ion time.
The funeral will be held Monday at 1:30
a. ni. at the residence to St. Peter church
where th aervlc will be at 10 o'clock,
rather Dowd celebrating the maas. Burial
will l in St. Marys cemetery, South
Omaha.
Mr. McGarvey owned a large farm In
McArdle precinct where he lived many
year.
lajareu la a fir
or bruised by a fall, apply Uucklen' Ar
nica Halve. Cure burn, wound, sores
enema, pile. Guaranteed. '25c For al
by Beaton Drug Co.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
P. 7. Trainor Becomei Candidate for
1 Mayor of City.
TJKGED BY MEETING OF FRIENDS
Trade Ksearalonlata Itetarn from Trip
Tfcroashoat Wnlfra State
, Swedish. Home rroaperlng
by In vest meats.
P. J. Trainor contented to file for tlu
nomination for the office of mayor last
night at a meeting held by thirty or more
men of this city who have been most promi
nent in political circles during psst cam
paigns. Mr. Trainor wa not present at
the meeting until a delegation consisting
of H. C. Murphy, Lew Etter and J. B.
Watkln waa appointed to go after and
bring him In.
Previous to this the meeting organised by
electing Senator L. C. Gibson chairman.
A motion was made by George Johnson
that "It be th aense of this meeting thai
P. J. Trainor be requested to become a
candidate for the office of mayor and that
he have the hearty and undivided support
of all present. In discussion of the motion
nearly every man qt the thirty or more
present- spoke In favor of the proposition
Speeches were made by Jay Laverty, J. B
Wat kins. L. C. Gibson, W. P. Adklns, Fred
Smith, George Johnson, Swan Larson, H.
C. Murphy. Lew Etter, John Urbanpkl,
Gorge Roberts, J. C. Trouton, E. U
Gustafson and many others.
All speeches were of the same tenor,
namely, that Mr. Trainor had the qualities
which would get votes. Cognizance was
taken of the fact that normally 8outh
Omaha Is democratic by 000 majority and
It I only when a man can be found who
will be able to exceed the vote of hi own
party that there Is hope for victory. This
has been done In several campaign In
South Omaha. None of the speaker failed
to express the warmest friendship and re
spect for the announced candidate, Otto
Leptln, but all declared it was their belief
Trainor had a better chance to win.
Trainor Accept.
In the midst of this discussion P. J
Trnor was sent for, and arrived In time
for the chairman to state the question
before the house with a speech full of addi
tional compliments to Mr. Trainor, and
put the motion by calling a rising vote.
The vote was unanimous and Mr. Trainor
made a short speech In acceptance of th
request and promised to file for the office
at the beginning of the week. He made a
request that the men assembled see to it
that a good strong list of candidates fot
the other offices be Induced to file.
This work the assembly agreed to under
take at an early date. The meeting held
was impromptu In character and most ot
the number were seen last evening by the
prlmo movers and invited to come In and
express an opinion.
Trade Excarslonlata Retarn.
Twenty-two South Omaha stockmen and
oommlsslon men returned Friday from a
trip through the west In the Interests of
the South Omaha market. In the tour tha
Wyoming Wool Growers' association, at
Cheyenne was visited. From that point
the tour was extended to Utah where ths
National Wool Grower were in session
at Ogden. Sunday, January 9, was spent
at Salt Lake City. Th early part of laat
week was spent at Denver at the American
National Stock. Breeders' association and
the National Stock show. , Th trip was
largely among friend of th South Omaha
market and theme of Interest and good
feeling were the point of dlsousston.
Tha great cause of anxiety In the west
this winter Is the severity of the season
and the deep snows over a large portion
of the- sheep and cattle ranges. The con
ditions' were - worst In Wyoming, but far
better in Utah and the great basin country.
Secretary A. F. Stryker of the Livestock
exchange headed the South Omaha dele
gation and he declared the trip was likely
to ' bear more fruit In th Increased
friendly relation in the west than any
previous excursion.
Swedish Home Gaining; Favor.
The Swedish Building association, an
association of the Swedish resident of
Omaha and vicinity for the purpose ot
building a "Swedish Home," . held Its an
nual stockholder' meeting January 6. Th
secretary and treasurer' report for th
year showed an Increase of 87 per cent In
the funds collected. Considerable of tha
Increase arose from careful and paying In
vestment. The building director were
re-elected for a term of three ytars.. J.
A. Anderson was elected to' fill a vacancy
for the term of on year. Th board of
director brganlxed January 13, and the
following executive officer were elected.
John Larson, president; N. P. Swanson,
vice president; Albert Peterson, secretary;
August Weeding, treasurer.
The board of directors ha issued a call
on behalf ot the "home" to all Swedish
American requesting them to take shares
In the stock.
t Slaarle City Goaalp.
The Degree of Honor lodge No. In
stalled otucer at th laat session.
Jetter' Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part' of the city. Telephone No. 8.
. The funeral of Thomas Ryan will b
held at i p. m. today from St. Arne
church.
Clover Leaf camp No. 8, Royal Neighbor
of America, Installed officers Tnursday
evening.
Du Bol and Lake at Majestio till Thurs
day In their famous singing, danolng and
talking act.
Upchurch lodge No. 3, Degree of Honor,
will hold an important meeting Wednesday
evening, January Is. .
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse A. Jacobson, Four
teenth and O streets, report the birth of a
son, born January 15.
The funeral ot George Straley will be
held today at 2 p. m. from the .residence
at Kortleta and L streets.
Elmer A. Flagg and wife are the guest
of K. 8. Flagg, -Htl North Twenty-second
street. They are anrout to the facitic
coast.
The South Omaha Nest of Owls will give
a publio installation ot officers Thursday
evening. Refreshments will be served.
Mayor Dahlman will speak.
Alpha lodge No. 893, Nebraska lodge No.
932 and Mystic lodge No. 177 held a joint
installation on Friaay evening. Depuiy J.
Dorah waa the Installing officer. Dr. U.
W. Ulendeunan of b utton, 111., gave an ad
dree, ' The Modern Brotherhood of America,
Magic City lodge No. 840, will entertain
member and trienda Friday evening, Jan
uary Zl. Progressive high live will oe tne
amusement, followed by refreshment and
dancing.
Th successful meatclne are those that
id nature. Chamberlain' Cough Remedy
acts on this plan.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
O. G. Olson leave Omaha Sunday morn
ing to take charge of the Denver office of
th Midland Glass and Paint company, a
manager.
Postmaster B. F. Thomas I slowly re
covering from hi recent aliment of the
eyes, and Is abl to resume lit duties for
a short time each day.
O. Emerson Taylor, recently appointed
American consul to Stavenger, Norway,
passed through Omaha yesterday on his
way to his new post. He formerly lived at
Tekamah, Nab.
8. E. Trlaber of Denver, 8. M. Huffman,
R. M. Gallagher of Lincoln; R. J. Call ot
HaailnRS, Joal Fischer of Seward, U. C.
Boyd of Frederick, Okl.; F. M. Uros of
Spauldlng, C. K. Albert of Fremont. H.
A. Lano,.K. Miller of Madison. Father
Columbian of Bturgls. 8. D.. and J. C.
Qui ley of Valentine are at th Pax ton.
Patent May Not
Be Patent if Not
an Invention
Willard Eddy Drawa Distinction in
Talk to Bar Association New
Officera Named.
President Frank L. Weaver.
Secretary Frederick R. Balrd.
Treasurer Jacob L. Kaley.
Executive Council M. A. Hall. John A.
Ryan, Charles K. Foster, C. O. McDonald
and Henry Maxwell.
These were elected officer of th Omaha
Bar association at Its annual meeting held
at the Commercial club room laat night,
attended by about fifty members of tha
Omaha bar anl presided over by President
Arthur Wakeley.
Th report of th treasurer howed the
receipt during th yer to have been IS24.74.
expenditure 3163.46, leaving a balanca- on
hand of 3102.29. Member In good standing
number forty-nln.
. The feature of the evening was an ad
dress by Willard Eddy upon the subject of
"Patent Laws." At the outset he said that
while the trusts were a bad thing in their
way, and that It began to look as if their
claw wer to be somewhat clipped, there
was one form of monopoly not thoroughly
understood the patent laws, a subject of
Interest to every lawyer. "There Is a pat
ent Issued to some Nebraskan for every
working day of the year," said Mr. Eddy,
"but on hundred times more than that
number of patent are Issued elsewhere
throughout the country. It frequently
occurs that great Interests are Involved In
tome patents, while many other are worth
less." He spoke of the enormous value of some
patents, notably the cotton gin, the reaper,
and the telephone and telegraph. All pat
ents, he held, were subject to mora or less
litigation, and -cited a one Instance an
automobile patent, the record of litigation
of which comprised thlrty-slx large octavo
volumes. He then went Into the early his
tory of patents and patent law, showing
that the first formal patent law enacted In
the United States was In 1790. He showed
also that 6,000 practitioners were registered
to practice before tha United States p'ateut
office. H deprecated th red tape that Is
woven about .all patent procedure. He
showed the distinction between an inven
tion and a patent, the latter being the legal
grant and right to receive a benefit from
an Invention. He told that a patent Issued
for a thing not s,n Invention was void, and
went Into soma length describing the real
and legal meaning of an Invention.
' Thanks were extended to Mr. Eddy for
hi address, following which th meeting
adjourned to enjoy a light luncheon pre
pared by the entertainment committee.
ECHOES OF THE ANTE-ROOM
Installation Take Place la Several
,. Orders Pani B. Harm Hon
ored by Royal Arcanam.
Royal Acbatea.
Union ' Pacific eduncll No. 10C9 installed
the following officers Thursday evening,
District Deputy Grand Regent H. H. Comp
ton -of Cedar Rapids acting a Installing
officer: Stanley P. Bostwick, regent; P.
J. ' Tebbens," vice regent; C. H. Janssen,
orator; Frank J. Norton, past regent; W.
Morris McKay, secretary; Alex C. Reed,
collector; William D. i Counseman, - treas
urer; -H. G. Hoerner, chaplain; F. A. Mur
phy, gulde; M. W-. Yeagrer, warden; R. O.
Brandon,' organist; T. B. Dysart, trustee
Grand Regent Paul B. Harm, on behalf
of the council, presented Regent Boatwlck
with a handaocne. past regent's Jewel.
' After the regular business session the
council Hsteiei to short ' addresses from
Grand Regent' Harm, Past ' Grand Regent
Com p ton, T. Bi Dysart and other on th
merit -and eambilltles of tho order. Mu
sical number were - rendered .by Miss
Blanche Soronaoa and Mr. Brandon.
-The council enthusiastically accepted the
Invitation from Rev. Frank L. Lovelaud,
a. member of the - council, to the Royal
Arcanlans to visit his church In a body
Sunday evening, January 23.
The next meatlng .of the council will be
held January 27
Plonoer and ' Overland council held a
Joint Installation af officers Tuesday even
ing In Baright hall. Grand Regent Paul
B. Harm was the Installing officer.
The offlcersnlnntalled for Pioneer council
were: E. L. Bradley, regent; T. W. Jay-
cox, vice regent; W. A. Foster, sitting past
regent; ti. w. fj. Mcuanieis, orator; Au
gust F. Sprecht, secretary; H. C. Comp
ton, collector; E. A. Parmelee, treasurer;
Frank A. Coulter, chaplain; Roy 8. C am
bler, guide; J. L. Coulter, warden; Arthur
Blldlng. sentry; George it. Armstrong, n.
J. Heller and C. H. Gerble, trustees for
one, two and three years, respectively.
Those Installed- for Overland council were
B. F. Lewis, regent; F. W. Anheuser, vice
regent; E. M. Tracy, orator; Clyde C
Sunblad. -secretary; W. C. Uunblad, treas.
urer; B. J.. Drummond, collector; Henry
Donovlts. warden; Dr. F. Fred L.angdon,
representative, ' and A. C. Christiansen, al
ternate to grand council.
Modern Woodman ot America.
Hickory camo No. 6128 Installed officers
! for the new year Tuesday evening, with
H. T. Rleoen as installing orncer. iei
son C. Pratt delivered the address of the
evening, after which refreshments were
served, followed by a dance.
These officers were installed: Consul,
William Quackenbush; advUer, J. E.
Evans; banker, C. J. Myers; clerk, George
A. Bower: escort, w. u. vvucox; watcn
man, F. Grossman; sentry, F. Coleman;
board of managers. E. A. Ryley; phy
sicians. W. A. ' Hostetter and S. McCla-
neaiian.
Omaha camp No. 120 will hold a Joint In
stallation or officer witn ivy camp ino. z.
Royal Neighbor of America, at Woodmen
hail In Continental block next Tuesday
venlng. j.
Fraternal TJalon of America.
Omaha lodge No. 311 will give a social
dance to It member and friends In Fra
ternity hall. Nineteenth and Faxnam
streets, Tuesday evening.
larae class Initiation. On Tuesday evening.
January 2o, the lodge will entertain with a
box social. Member of affiliating lodges
are Invited.
Degree of Pocahontas.
Minnehaha counrll will entertain its mem
bers and friends with a card party, dance
and refreshments in Woodmen hall. Con
tinental block, next r rinay evening.
Odd Fellows.
Omaha Indira No. 2 will confer tha aeranil
degree next Friday evening.
Benson lodge fro. zn will confer the first
degree on two candidates tomorrow even
Inc.
Hesperlsn encampment No. 2 had as Its
guests lust nlgnt iriangie and South
Omaha encampments. Refreshments were
served and the following officers were In
stalled: G. E. Turkington. chief patriarch:
C. G. II. Kaslman, senior warden; 1,. v.
Cruf, Junior warden, and George W. Reed.
junior patriarch.
G. A, R. and W. R. C.
George Crook post No. 26, Grand Army of
the Republic and George Crook Woman's
Relief corps No. 8X held Joint Installation
Friday evening at Magnolia nan. The fol
lowing officers were Installed by Dr. S. K
Spalding: Commander, Liijah Dunn; senior
vice commander, J. H. Berry; Junior vice
commander, 1- Kliipley; adjutant, J. U.
west; quartermaster. J. T. Btatty; surgeon,
S. K. Spalding; officer of the day. R.
Wllderman; patriotic ansiructor. G. R.
Rathbun; officer of the guard, S. Jones;
sergeant major.- r . W. hlmpson; quarter
master sergeant, S. A. Wlall; chaplain, P.
C. Hough.
George Crook Woman' Relief corp No
(8 Installed by Mrs. Addle E. Hough, de
partment treasurer, the following: Presi
dent, Mr. Ada Morris: senior vice preal.
dent, Mrs. Esther. Wlall; Junior vice presi
dent. Mrs. H. Rowley; chaplain. Mrs. u
Stevens; secretary, Mr. Addle E. Hough;
treasurer. Mr. Anna Ritchie: conductor
Mr. E. J. Shields: assistant conductor.
Mr. Lissle Bugh; guard. Mrs. Rosa Caaidy;
aaslstant guard. Mrs. Mary Watson: pair!
otic Instructor, Mrs. Kmlly Beatty; press
correspondent, Mrs. G. W. Reed: color
bearers. Mrs. Lucy Wlnegard, luts Ma
son. Klla Ial- and Nelhe Toney: must'
clan. Mrs. Whitehead. Refreshments were
served and a good lime enjoyed by ail.
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REMIT TODAY . - , REMIT TODAY
Address The Twentieth,
D1EREMA WOULD BE SPEAKER
Michigan Member Announces Candi
dacy to Succeed Uncle Joe.,
SOME 0THEB POSSIBLE ASPIRANTS
Represeatatlvea Smith, Olmated and
Maan Arc' Spokea of by Their
FrlendsStatement by
' ' Wolverlae Maa.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. Representative
G. J. Dlekema of Michigan has formally
announced Ills candidacy for speaker of
the house of representatives, to succeed
"Undo Joe" Cannon at the end of the
present session. ,
Speaker Cannon has made It clear that
he has no intention of resigning before the
end of his present term. His position Is
that any man ha the right to be a can
didate for the speakership and what the
next congress would do cannot be fore
told at this time. He has already an
nounced he would be a candidate for re
election to congress, but has never de
clared that he would again be a candidate
for the speakership. Beside Mr. Diekoma
number . of names of possible candi
date have 'bean mentioned. Including Wal
ter X. Smith of Iowa, a member of the
rule committee; Marlln ' B. Olmsted of
Pennsylvania, chairman of th insular af
fairs committee, and Jamea R. Mann of
Illinois, chairman of the committee on in
terstate and foreign commerce.
Mr. Dlekema doees not believe Mr. Can
non will again be a candidate for the
speakership. -- ----
Dlekema Pralaea Caanon.
"I am a regular, not an insurgent,"
said Mr.' Dlekema. ''No man could ever
give me whiter treatment than Hpeaker
Cannon has given and I think he la tha
fairest presiding officer I ever saw In a
chair. I believe the next speakership will
go to the mlddlewest and not to any man
who lias had long service In congress and
has had close affiliation with the men
who have dominated congress. It does
not seem possible on the other hand that
th speakership will go to any of the
present Insurgents."
Mr. Dlekema's announcement was
brought out by a direct question put to
him as to whether he would support
Speaker Cannon for re-election. His reply
was that he could not do so because he
waa going to be a candidate himself. He
Is a member of the judiciary committee
and the committee on election of presi
dent and representatives In congress. He
ha been called by Mr. Cannon to pre
side over the house temporarily three
time and ha served two terms In con
gress. He waa speaker of the Mlchlg.tn
house of representatives, boasting the
distinction of never having an appeal from
his ruling on any parliamentary question
during that six months' term. He has
been chairman of the Michigan state cen
tral committee for ten year and has be
come acquainted ' "with many political
leader In other state. Following hi
announcement, .Mr. Dlekema bad a con
ference with Speaker Cannon. , .
Mana JVot Caadldat.
"I am not a candidal for th speaker
ship." said Mr. Mann. "I am for 'Unci
Jo' first, last and always. I regard him
a th very beat man for that place, h
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The Review of Review
I the magasln which Is pra-am-tnently
up-to-the-minute a regards
th topic of th day. Non-partisan
In It attitude: International In It
cope and Judicially linpai tial In Its
finding. It 1 not only the busy
man' short-cut to keeping abreast of
the times, but th one ''necessary"
magaslne for people of culture and
discernment Each month Dr. Albert
Shaw Interprets current events with a
clarity and accuracy that are born
only of a keen Insight and a rare
knowledge of mn and affair, In hi
profusely Illustrated editorial. "The
Progress of th World." 'The Review
of Review' " character sketches of
notable people ar Intensely Interest
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i c
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time agreement witn tne pub-
-t-St. 4 u
otct uujj iitsiii it utuuiut iw sur
Century Farmer, Omaha.
has been the best on the floor and the
ablest presiding officer."
"He's overlooking the fact that the next
bouse of. representatives will be demo
cratic and that the democrats will choose
the speaker," was Minority Leader Champ
Clark's . comment on Mr. Dlekema's an
nouncement. As to the opposition that
other possible candidates might encounter,
it was suggested today that Mr. Mann's
activity on the floor, his vote to recommttt
the tariff bill and hi position of fearless
independence as to other party measures,
might figure in the event he sought the
speakership; . that Mr. Olmsted comes
from an ultra high tariff atate and that
Judge Smith has troubles' In his own state
delegation
H o u s e D e m o c r a ts
Meet in Caucus
James and Rainey Chosen ai Mem
bers of Ballinger Inquiry
Committee.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 16. The action of
the caucus of democratic representatives
In the house chamber last night indicates
that thd house members of the Balllnger
Plnchot investigating committee probably
will be the following:
' Democrats James of Kentucky and
Rainey of Illinois chosen tonight.
Republican Regulars McCall of Massa
chusetts, Olmsted of Pennsylvania, Stev
ens of Minnesota, generally reported to
have been selected.
Republican Insurgents Madison of
Kansas, generally understood to be tho
Insurgents choice.
The democratic caucus lasted two hours,
though all but half an hour of the ses
sion was devotad to speech-making and
balloting on the selection of (1,600 spe
cial messenger to the minority, J. J.
Rpelght of Alabama, urged by Repre
sentative Clayton being chosen.
The caucu unanimously adopted a
resolution presented by Mr. Hardwlck of
Georgia ' declaring "that democrats
throughout the country are urged to take
an active part in procuring the ratifica
tion of the income tax amendment to th
constitution."
This amendment Is now being fouht
opt In the states.
Thore were about 125 democratic repre
sentatives present, Mr. Clayton of Ala
bama presiding, Mr. Fitzgerald who votea
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"American Idea" In the magnslne
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ar marked not only by their tlmell
neaa, but by a atmlght-from-the-shoulder
dlrectneaa and a regard for
th truth. And when "McClur1"
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world. It is don so, not with muck
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and very American. Tou ll like It,
Th Twentieth Cnturr
Farmer, Omaha, Neb.
Gentlemen:
I acept your special "BIO
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Address
1 if already a subscriber to any of
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against the proposition of having th
hous select Its own member of the com.
rnlttee was present at tonight's caucu I.
There were no factional discussions.
The republican caucus for the selection
of thalr member on tho committee will b
called Immediately after the president's
signature to the Ballinger-Plnchot in
quiry reaolutlon that Is now In confereno
between the two houses. It Is posslble'th ,
caucus may bs held either Monday or'
Tuesday night. ' '
PROCEEDINGS OF THF) HOUSE
Inaugural Amendment I Referred
Biek to Jualeiary Committee. 1
washinoton. Jan. 16 The fight, be
tween two committees over the Jurisdiction
or the measure proposing a constitutional
menitment tn change the date of tha
presidential Inauguration from March 4 to
the last Thursday in April resuitea toaay
In the house referring the matter back to.
tho Judiciary committee, which had re
ported It. The action was a temporary do
feat of the advocate of the Henry resolu- .
tlon, but Mr. H.-nry later announced thnt
an . f fru-t wou'd be made to reach an
understanding with Chairman Galne of the
committee on election of president ana vico
prcrldent, which had reported an almo jI
Identical measure, and that the JudlolarjTv f
committee would take up the Henry resolu- V
tlon and report It back to the house within
ten dkvi. Tha battle was fought In a eon-
fusion of parliamentary tactics.
The house received the report of tha
terrltostea committee recommending state
hood for New Mexico and Arisona, and
Chairman Tawney of the appropriation
oommlttee announced that he would try to
brlr.g up tho urgent deficiency appropria
tion bill next Monday.
After eulogies by a number of member
on the lat United States Senator Shoup
of Idaho the houne passed a concurrent
resolution accepting the Shoup statue Just
placed In Ptituary hall of the capital.
The senate was not In session.
.1
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