Albert Lea Evening Tribune, April 8, 1912

Albert Lea Evening Tribune

April 08, 1912

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Issue date: Monday, April 8, 1912

Pages available: 6

Previous edition: Saturday, April 6, 1912

Next edition: Tuesday, April 9, 1912 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Albert Lea Evening Tribune

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

Pages available: 320,271

Years available: 1880 - 1989

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Evening Tribune, The (Newspaper) - April 8, 1912, Albert Lea, Minnesota TO ADVERTISE Keeps Your Business Grow- an "Ad" Today. THE EVENING TRIBUNE OUt JOi and Bookbinding is the us and'ace. VOL XV ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA, MONDAY, APRIL 8, 1912, 'NO. FLOOD SCENES. Battling to Re-enfarce Levees and Result of a Bad Break. TO FEED HUSBANDS WELL Chicago Suffragists Will Jolly Them Into Voting for Cause. Chicago, April way to a man's heart is through his stomach." This time honored adage has been adopted and refurbished to meet the occasion by the leaders of the Illinois Woman's party, whose appeal foi equal suffrage and the ballot will be submitted at the primaries on Tues- day. The suffragist leaders conferred and as a result the following edict was sent out- "Women, give your husbands an ex- ceptionally good breakfast on Tuesday morning and then send them to the polls with a smile. If you put them In the right frame of mind they will vote for our cause." STEAMER ONTARIO BURNING AT SEA Atlantic Coast Wireless Station Picks Up Gall for Help. Newport, R. I., April steam ship Ontario of the Merchants and Miners' line is afire off the coast be- tween Block island and Montauk point. A wireless call for help was picked up by the Point Judith wireless sta- tion. The message said: 'Big nre be- low." The Ontario Is a passenger and freight steamer in the coastwise serv- ice. She sailed from Baltimore for Boston Saturday. It is not known here how many passengers she car- ried. The Ontario's call was also picked up by the wireless operator at the naval station, who1- understood the message to mean that the steamer hati passed a big tire- near Montauk point. Efforts are being made to pick up7' the Ontario again. No help has been sent from Newport. MINERS HOPING FOR PEACE Conference Will Be Held in Philadel- phia Wednesday. Philadelphia, April hundred and seventy-five thousand idle authra- cite mine workers and numberless thousands of other interested persons will turn their eye toward Philadel- phia this week hoping that the con- ference to be held In this city Wednes- day between representatives of the men and operators will result in a new agreement and speedily end the suspension of mining inaugurated April 1. The eagerness shown by both sides to meet again has caused the miners to feel that with concessions on both sides there will be little-. diflij culty in reaching a satisfactory agree- ment. When the suspension began many of the men felt that a compromise in- crease in wages would be granted, thus ending the troubles, but evidence has cropped up that the union officers will insist upon some sort of recogni- tion of the organization. It the con- ference splits on this question a long suspension is likely. WOULB CREATE FEDERAL OFFICE Corporatlw Commissioner Sub- mits Auuil Report, DOUBTS ALWE POWERLESS Herbert Knox Smith Strongly Urges Creation of Administrative Bureau to Supervise Interstate Industrial Complexity of Big Interests and Constantly Chang- ing Business Conditions Present Se- rious Problem. Washington, AprtK creation of a federal administrative office to supervise interstate industrial corpora- tions is strongly urged by Herbert Knox Smith, commissioner of corpora- tions, in his annual report. Mr. Smith maintains that it is Impossible to en- toree effectively any real system of restraint upon business through the courts alone because of the vast com- plexity of corporate interests and, the constantly changing business condi- tions. As a "convincing object lesson on the need of sucb. an administrative systeia" the commissioner of corpora- tions points to the disintegrated Stand- ard Oil and American Tobacco com- panies. The purpose of these dissolu- tions was broad reform in economic conditions. "And Mr. Smith freely de- clares, "the country has no effective of ascertaining how far the de- eired reform will really be carried out. No one can foresee the future of these new units in the two great industries. It will be purely an economic and financial process. No judicial ma- chinery is adapted to handle this novel problem." The report In part is; as follows: Federal Act. "The'aetual dissolution of two great corporate combinations, ordered by the- saprjernfi. court in-the Standard OH company and American Tobacco com- pany eases, -has thrust forward1 the w hole problem of our policy toward in- dustrial corporations If it'was not plain before it is certainly clear-now that the -federal government must have a permanent administrative office through which to supervise interstate corporate .buslueaB. "There Is little. djspute as to the object of our cprporate policy. We want a business.machinery of high ef- ficiency, serving the best interests of the citizen and returning ample re- ward to the abrtlity and industry of those who use that machinery fairly. But the means to this end are now in debate. "Two great restraints may be im- posed upon business. One is the au- tomatic regulator, competition; the other, direct governmental interven- tion. It is Indeed true that under some conditions even fair competition may result ia combination. The fur- ther question is then.raised: How far Is it desirable to enforce competition by dissolving such, combination? That question, however, need not be dis- cussed here. Permanent System Necessary. "Wnatejrer shall be our ultimate policy, 'however1, whether 'or preserv-' Ing competition, of enforcing competi- tion, or of dlrefct -governlnental regula- tion of or wheth- er, is perhftp'sf more likely; our pol- icy will be a combination of these va- rious In any event such a permanent adnijnristratlve system is a necessary part of it. "That system must have broad pow- ers of investigation, taking continuous policy, however, whether of preserv- industrlal corporations. Such admin- istration Is necessary for either of the foregoing policies described, while it does not exclude the others. "By publicity and supervision It will preserve competition and provide equal opportunity; by am expert knowl- edge of current bujinees conditions It will display the workings of competi- tion, and the cases, if ,any, where this fails to be of will always be is a position to furnish, thrpugh its permanent force of trained the Information needed for legislation or regulation. It als.o have >the knowledge and data may be" re.quirjedl properly to en- force competition and to carry out the Intent, of any decree of, dissolution en- tered under the anti-trust law." FLOODS AS OBJECT LESSON Senator Newlands of Nevada Starts on Speaking Tour. Washington, April the Mis- sissippi as an object lessen Senator Newlands left Washington on a speechmaklng trip to agitate the adoption of a constructive policy for the flevelopment of water- ways. Senator Newlands. will urge the associations. >efore; which he speaks to appear immediately in Washfngwn and demand from both parties the per- formscce of platform plodgei wltk rs- epect to WILL PROSECUTE JOHNSON Colored Champion by Govern- ment With Smuggling. Chicago, AtfrH Johnson, world's champion pugilist, will be prosecuted by the United States gov- ernment for smuggling unless the sum Is paid as penalty for secret- ly bringing ,a diamond necklace Into the country from Europe without pay- ing duty, according to the govern- ment's allegation. The treasury department charged that he smuggled diamond necklace at W.tffo' when he returned from watching the George jn London. -f I Governor Judson Harmon of Ohio, Candidate For the Democratic Presidential Nomination. FINANCIAL LOSS IS Thirty Thousand Persons Home- less in Flood District. WATER POURS INTO ARKANSAS ANDREW BONAR LAW. Will Speak at Rule Meeting at Belfast- Copyright by American Press Association Judson Harmon was born In Hamilton county, O., on Feb. 3, 1846, and was graduated at Denlson university In 1860. He was mayor of Wyoming, O., in 1875. He wasutommon pleas Judge for two years and sat on.the superior court bench from 1878 to 1888. From 1895 to 1897 he was United States attorney general. He was elected governor Of Ohio In 1908 and was re-elected In 1010. FIRST CHINESE GIRL VOTER Swears to Registry Questions as Camera Snaps Her. Los Angeles, April Myra Lee, daughter of a. well to do Chinese mercbam here, is the first Chinese Photo by American Press Association. MISS MYRA LEE. woman to register as a voter under the franchise granted to women. She is twenty-two years old and Is a graduate of the high school. She is a suffragette and believes the women of Japan and China will get the ballot. Vermilya Jury Disagrees. Chicago, April jury in the case of Mrs. Louise Vermilya, charged with murdering Richard T. Fmith, a railroad man, was discharged by Judge Sullivan after members of the jury Informed the court that they could not agree upon a verdict. Easter Eggs Fatal to Two. St. Louis. April Bertha Bruzi and her mother, Mrs. Barbara Stelner, are dead and Anton Bruzr, her husband, and their four-year-old daugh- ter Erma are In a semi-conscious eon- 4ltion as the result of eating colored here. Mercy Case Goes to Jury. Chicago, April verdict In tha svtt of Miss Esther Mercy, a former student, against Miss Marlon Talbot. 4ean of women at the University of Chicago, for for alleged slan- der, may be returned toon. The feat foot to tbt FRIENDS ACCUSE POLITICAL FOES _____ tt Woodrow Wilson Loses Suitcase at Chicago Hotel, PRIVATE LETTERS AND PAPERS Presidential Candidate Is Somewhat Disturbed by His Loss, but Declares There U Nothlnjj in the'Documents That, While of a Private Nature, Can Do Him Any Harm If Made Public. Chicago, April believed to have been employed by political enemies stole a case containing wear- Ing apparel and important private cor- respondence an4 papers from the apartments of Governor Woodrow Wil- son at the Hotel Sherman. He depart- ed for Syracuse, N. Y., with only the clothes he wore. The presidential candidate was dis- turbed when he discovered his loss, but asserted there was nothing in'the case that he would fear to show to any interested persons or to the coun- try at large. "The robbery will greatly inconven- ience he said, "but Whoever ob- tained the papers and correspondence will be greatly disappointed. While the correspondence is of a nature necessarily should ba consid- ered private between the writers aim myself there nothing but inay be published without doing me harm. great deal of the correspondence deals with the campaign T am waging, as do the other documents which were stolen." Governor Wilson hesitated to sug- gest that any political antagonist was back of the theft, although conceding its appearance was most suspicious. Others In his party, Including his Illi- nois managers, were not so consid- erate, v Believe Theft Was Political. "It has political said I Walter Measday, traveling secretary to, the New Jersey executive. IMS opin- ion was echoed by Dudley Field Ma- lone, son-in-law of United States Sen- ator O'Gormtn of New York- and GOT- error WHzrn's The governor himself missed the traveling bag when he returned to his suite after dining with Rev. P. J. O'Callahan and other Paulist fathers of St. Mary's Mr. Malone ac- companied him. It was learned that a tall, slender man, carrying a suitcase answering the description given by the governor, had been seen leaving the hotel. He was accompanied by a smaller man who carried a small handbag. The two engaged a taxicab and were driven to the Northwestern station, remarking that they wanted to catch ".the Mil- waukee train." Besides the correspondence and, pa- pers In ths suitcase were Governor Wilson's evening clothes, an assort- ment of linen and several scarf pins, which he said had a sentimental as well as intrinsic value. There was no name on the suitcase. Formerly the governor's full name had7 been printed on It, but the lettering was so large and conspicuous that erased them some time ago with al'y'o- hol, leaving a sort of smudge would enable him to easily It. Three New Breaks Occur in Levee South of Thousand Square Miles of Territory Are Now Inundated and the List of Drowned Numbers way Traffic Practically Paralyzed. St. Louis, April thousand persons homeless; two thousand square miles of country Inundated, thirty persons drowned and a financial loss of constitute the re- sult of a two-week flood in the Missis- sippi valley. These figures were arrived at by government engineers aoid officials of state levee boarns engaged in fighting to maintain the Mississippi levees from Illinois to threatened points in Mississippi and Arkansas. Water is pouring into ArKansaa through three neir breaks ta south of Memphis. These- gave way and several hundred square miles are flooded. Railroad traffic in these sections practically is paralyzed. Hundreds of persons still are menaced by the river at points in lower Missouri, North- west Tennessee and Arkansas, They are marooned in housetops. In trees and on anchored rafts. The most dangerous point in the flood situation was at the Lake, Ark., levee. A break at Golden Lake would mean the inundation of a section as .large'as that flooded Saturday by collapse of the wall at the St. Claire.' loop, 700 j square miles, with the probability that the water from the crevasses would join. Because of the flood danger in the southern paj-t of the val- ley Increased. As long v.s the levees -north. enbankments increases. Hourly the danger fiol ie works south- ward. In the reaches of the Ohio and rivers the flood has reached its stage. This means that the now is exerting its pressure on dykes from the Missouri line There has twen suffering among thousands of rztf ugees gathered In the highland in the- flood district. However, situation brief, because of the state and fed- eral government are working to re- lieve it. State ar'.d levee board ofllcials In the distrj1 cts south of Memphis have been lab oring to top the threatened levees. Mississippi state officials think embankments will hold. Never" theless the menace to states bordf.ring the Mississippi south of Mew .phis will not have ceased until the flood has passed the New Orleans oVUa ana' emptied Into the gulf. PROTEST AGAINST HOME RULE Belfast Will Have Great Demonstra- tion on Tuesday. London, April is to another great anti-home rule etratlon Easter Tuesday, two days be- fore the date set for the introduction, of the home rule bill in the of- commons. This time there will he) no necessity of moving troops Into city, as was the case when Winston. Spencer Churchill, first lord of the ail-. miralty, held his now historic meetiag- in the chief town of Ulster. An Irish member, Belfast would not again what practically law, to enable a prominent1'politician; to speak, asked the question in the-- house of commons the other dax- The reply of theT secretary? wai that he thought titmallits 'could-be depended upon not to Interfere with The head and center of the demon- stration Is Andrew Bonar Law, leader of the Unionist party. INSISTS THAT WOMEN SHOULD LISTEN MORE Harvard Physician Declares Fair Sex Talk Too Much. WJLL RAIN LATE IN Weather for Forecasted by Bureau. Washington. April 'Temperatures will be near the seasonal average throughout the country this week, with rains generally, light and local, according to the weekly bulletin. "Warmer weather is probable in the Middle West Monday and says the bulletin. "The next disturb- ance of importance to cross the coun- try will appear in the Far West about Wednesday, to cross the Middle West about Thursday or Friday and -the Eastern slates near the close of the week; It will be attended by local rains and be followed by cooler weath- er, which will overspread North- western states Thursday or Friday." The Puzzle of Life. Life la a quaint puzzle. most 'incongruous join Into each other, and the scheme thus gradually symmetrical and clear, when, Io, as the Infant clasps his- hands and'cries, "See, see; the puzzle made outJ" all tha pieces nre swept back Irito the box black box with the gilded Bul- wer-Lytton. WATER WALL AROUND CAIRO 0 Flood Stands Twenty Feet Above the Streets. r Cairo, 111., April is an isl- city surrounded by an ocean of the cfest of which te ten feet higher, than the average level of tlie city. In many places this wall of wa-, ter stands twenty feet higher the streets. With a bright sun after the severe rain and wind storm hope returned to thei fighting levee protectors. For the flrfct In a week: the workers'got much needed rest, although the wiatchfulness along tfhe levee was not relaxed and the men ready at all times to answer calls to pcints of trouble. High and Worthy. afraid I cannot marry.'yon. I want a man who possesses a noble ambition, due whose heart on attaining some high and worthy oh don't I want jwt George, dotting. T Transcript, _ PACIFIC COAST LABOR WAJR Industrial Workers of World for Recognition. San Francisco, April the' events of the last week the struggle between the employers of the Pacific coast and the Industrial .Workers of the World has narrowed to two issues. A manifesto issued by the San Diego Free Speech league is making the fight to spread closed shop propaganda. The question of higher wages anil shorter hours has been eliminated, i at lefest temporarily, in the Northwest, by Che stand of the strikers on the able Issue of recognition of the Industrial Work- ers of the World organization. San Diego has been beset by free speech agitators since Jan. 1 and the announcement was made that a new army numbering would at San Francisco, Sacramen- Boston, April talk tott much. They'd be better looking if they listened said Dr. Cb.arlea.-M, Green In a public lecture on "The ..Hy- giene of Women" at the Harvard med- icine school. T "That's why they are sa .nervOua. They talk too much and they go. too much. They spend energy that should be applied "The women of the days before factories took- the burden of house- keeping outside the home kept" fully occupied, but they stayed at home la peace. "They spent no energy on going to clubs and social affairs and they had better health for it. "What the woman of today needs 1C rf daily quiet hour. Few women realize how little rest they take and how nurch they need It. I do not say that they should sleep, but If they would only go away by themselves for hour eacsi and He down and relax physically and mentally It would be of untold benefit to their nerves." The principal part of the was on sex hygiene. Dr. Green emphatic In bis belief that health cer- tificates should be required of candi- dates to matrimony. to and Stockton Southern city. and mai-ch to the FAVORS FEDERAL CONTROL Arynual Report of Commission. Waamtngton, April 8. Further legis- lation protect waterways against railway competition, to establish ami- cable relations between the two to promote federal 'co-operation local Interests in construction of canals ,are urged s Jn the first report 'of national waterways- commission.- The that the federal government within the comparatively near future miW Inevitably of of regulation. Two Clilcago. April FIschman, whor Is believed to have become crazed because of worry over financial shot and probably fatally] waunried his brother-in-law, Alexander Sptrtkfer, shot and wounded Mrs. Fran-' forty-five years old; a pa- fron. and then killed himself In bis eatafcltehnsGnt. H1ISS MERCY WiMS HER SUIT Damages in University Slander Cses. Chicago, April Katber Her- "that sat girl" girl was the VIM a vewHct kw slasxtar suit agtfftst ,of wonwW at go, who ;