Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 23, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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Three Physicians Quit at Remit of
Head Nurse Embrog-lio.
'Dra. If. H. 1. enter', F, W. Lake and
V. F. Conlter Object Cosnsala
sloarr Overrating; Their
Pit. H. . A . Lemere, V. W. Lake and F.
U Coulter, who constitute the medical ad
visory board of the County hospital, have
resigned In a body, the Board of County
Commissioner getting notice at the meat
ing Saturday morning.
The action la taken, according to Dr.
Coulter, because Commissioner Tralnor,
the new chairman of the board' committee
on the County hospital, overruled a num
ber of recommendations of the medical ad
visers. It Is likely there will b a return
to the old chief of staff system which was
In vogue until Commissioner Jeff W. Bed
ford, a year ago, Inaugurated the medical
advisory board.
"It seema advisable to ua to resign,"
. said- Dr. 'Coulter, "because 'the advisory
board la not In accord with the ch airmail
of the committee on the County hospital,
and we thought he ought to be permitted
to work out his Ideaa of how the hospital
should be conducted In the way he see fit.
It la not our way."
Dr. Coulter Intimated further that one
of the recommendations referred to was
the report of the advisory board that Miss
Lena Hlggins, Head nurse, be removed.
, This waa when the embrogllo occurred at
the hospital tome time ago.
Dr. Lake subsequently withdrew his rec
orrimendltlon with respect to Miss Hlg
glna and Dr. ' Coulter at the time also
I modified his' view somewhat. Nevertheless
It Is a -fact that the three physicians were
not pleased by the action of the Board of
. County Commissioners at the time. .
Th county board haa not acted on the
c resignations. '
When you want what you want when
ypu want It, say so through The Bee Want
ad eolumns
Die of Acuta llonuk Trtaklt and
Funeral Will Be Held
..." Monday.
John O. Jacobs, 26 years old, fon of Mr.
M. O. Maul, died at the family home, 1S36
( Park avenue, Saturday morning. He had
been Ul but a short time. An aoute at
, tack ot stomach -trouble canned death.
Mr.' Jacobs' father, once an undertaker In
Omsha, died here many years ago. The
' young man waa interested In real estate
and a poultry ranoh. The funerpt Is to be
held from the .home at I' o'clock Monday
afternoon. Very Rev. Q. A.- Beeoher, dean
of Trinity cathedral, will oonduot the ser
vices. The body will be placed In a re
ceiving vault at Forest Lawn cemetery.
The relative request that flower be
' omitted. '
Mr. Jacob had large property Interests
It) Omaha. His father waa John d. Jac
obs, , on Of the pioneer undertakers of
Omaha,- who - was a wealthy man. His
mother married Mike Maul, who continued
the undertaking busfness under , the firm
name of Preset & Maul. Mr. Maul died
and Harry Davis carried on the' business.
' Mr. Davt died a couple of year ago,
after being eleoted coroner. Ell Olsh, a
brother of Jake Glsa, who was formerly
" partner of John Jacobs, died a 'little over'
' a year ago. - -
' "Mr. Jacob owned the property occupied
' by Pease Bros, on Farnam street and also
the property' occupied by the Cole-McKay
undertaking establishment. ;
' J" '' William Fanner. ' '
William Farmer, 63 years old, twenty,
seven years a resident of Omaha and for
iwenty-flve years In the employ of the
Missouri Taolfto, died at his home, 8708
Seward street, Saturday morning. He
loaves four children, Alex, Arthur, Mary
, and Nellie. HI wife died her several
year ago. The funeral la to be held from
St. John's church at t:M o'clock Monday
Homing. Burial will be In Holy Sepulcher
. senietery.
John Conn.
John : ConnN who . died at Lead, ft P.,
Wednesday, I to be burled In Omaha. Hi
oCy arrived Saturday morning. The
funeral will be beld from Dodder' chapel
at 1 o'clock this afternoon. Burial will
be In Forest Lawn cemetery. A. D. Conn,
Sixteenth and Corby streets, I a brother.
Mr. Katherlne Brenner.
Mrs. Katherlne Brunnor, 65 year old,
widow of Peter Brunner, died at her home,
1418 Wrsterflaid, Saturday morning. The
funeral v will be held from St. Joseph's
ohureh at 10 o'clock Monday morning. Bur
ial will be In the German Catholic come,
tery. - , '
Chris Marteasen,
Chris Martensen, 21 year old, died at his
home In Benson Saturday morning. Tubcr
julnsls was the cause of death. The funeral
to be held from the home this after
noon. Burial will be In Mount Hope oeme
ry. A Welcome
From the monotony of the
usual breakfast or Supper
Criip, delicate, fluffy bits
made of white corn toasted
i to a golden brown.
Post Toasties have a fas
cinating flavor that appeals
to the appetite of children
, and grown-ups.. . .
'Ready to serve from the
package with cream or fruit.
"The Memory Lingers" ,
Popular pkg. 10c.
Large Family slae lftc.
Battle Creek, Mich.
Cadet Taylor
Gives Views on
Political Game
Put Insurg-ents in Claw with the
Liberal!, Greenbacks and Popu- y
t lists of Bygone Days.
"I am Just starting for California to
make a brief visit." said Cadet Taylor,
"and as Interviews have recently been
printed as representing the view of
quite a number of my good republican
friends I would like to break Into the
columna of The Bee long enough to state
how things political look to me.
"In 1171 'liberal' republicans.
"In 1871 'greenback' republicans.
"In lltS 'free stiver' republicans.
"In 1MI 'populist republicans.
"In 11 'Insurgent republicans.
"Those of us who realise, If we do not
acknowledge the fact, that old Father
Time haa been on our track, cannot for
get political wara of the past, nor the
record made through all " these contests
by the grand-- old republican party.
Through stress of battle the name has
withstood the assaults of all comers, and
the prefix has gone a glimmering.
"In other words t the name 'republican'
without any prefix stands for Just the
ame things as It did when our 'great
party put Abraham Lincoln (ef tny na
tive state) In the White Heusei In- a
spasm of excitement many good 'repub
licans were carried off their feet by the
'liberal' erase In 117V which was in fact
nothing but ' a fight on General . U. S.
Grant; the 'greenback' fad In 1871, the
'frea silver" bubble In 1898, the 'populist'
scheme In 1891 (which was a second fid
dle accompaniment to Mr. Bryan' free
silver tune), and all are now burled In
one common grave, with roe'm for one
'Time rolled on aa It always does and
mark the result The more cool, con
servative, level-headed, but misguided re
publicans returned to the republican fold
the party of their first love while the
more - radical went into- the democratlo
ranks. From Bast experience Is It not
plainly evident that these 'prefix' repub
Mean movements are nothing but recruit
ing atatlons for the democratic party,
and republican should uul be raUled.
"In this year 1110 we have another new
brand. They call themselves 'Insurgent'
republicans, whatever that may mean.
Originally It meant those who wanted to
have more liberal rules In the house, a
movement which had my sympathy. But
falling to convince a majority of the
house which makes the rules, It 'was
turned Into a personal warfare against
Speaker Cannon, who only exercises the
power given him by a majority of the
house, and no one can question his loy
alty to the republican party.
"Now the "Insurgent" erase has gone be
yond Mr. Cannon, and is selecting as lamb
to be led to the slaughter republicans, tried
and true. In various states: In Nebraska,
Just at this time, Senator Burkett seems to
be the especial target.
"The prosperity of the country Is going
along very welfwlth the .wise and experi
enced hand of William H. Taft en the helm
ot the ship of state. Every thinking man
realises that he Is a conservative, consci
entious, well equipped statesman', and loyal
republicans should stand firm la support of
an administration which is scAind to the
core and stands for conservative measures
which win eventually result, in bringing
about Just what the people desire In their
own Interest."
Second "M oses
6f Jewish Race
General Charles F. Manderson Leo
turn at Temple Israel on "Sir
Moses Montefiore."
General Charles F. Manderson lectured
last night at Temple Israel on "Sir Moses
Monteflore," the great English-Jewish
philanthropist. .
Twenty-five years ago General Mander
son delivered practically the same lecture
to the congregation of Temple Israel. In
the quarter of a century" Intervening the
Jews have made . wonderrui advancement
In literature, muslo, art and business. "The
Biblical statement that the Jew are God's
chosen people Is literally true," said the
speaker. Special stress wa laid on the
progress of human freedom and the ad
vancement of the Jews In England.
That the centuries of persecution of the
Jew form the darkest spot on, the record
of Christianity waa hi opinion. But, In
spite of the constant persecution, the
Jewish race had stood the test of real
worth and la now coming. Into her own In
the achievement of great things In the
world's advancement.
Sir Moses Monteflore was the second
Moses, as he led his people out of a
bondage worse than that inflicted on them
by the Egyptians, and secured for them
olvll and religious rights In England that
have proved a blessing to the chosen peo
ple and caused "Judah's melody once
more to rejoice the hearts that leaped be
fore Its heavenly Voice."
Woman Insane
Over Earthquake
Mr. Tilemaa Dits of Naples, Who
Lost family at Messina, Now ,
Loses Beason.
Mrs. TUeman rrtts of Naples, Italy, be
came suddenly insane at Union station and
created much exultement by loud screams.
, She was escorted by Officer Poole to the
emergency apartment of the depot and at
tended by Dr.' B, H.. Smith, Union Pacific
physician. The Italian counsel, Antonio
Vlnsto, looked after her and by 4:30 she
was able to resunie her Journey west.
, The woman lost her family In the earth
quake that destroyed Messina and haa been
historical since, subject to such nervous at
tacks as that that dethroned her reason.
Masons Honor Jacob Ull( olrma
Mlantght service at
The Masonic funeral of the late Jacoo
King was held last night When Imposing
ceremonies were held at th Masonic temple
by the Scottish Rite Masons. The ritual
Istlo funeral service of the Scottish Rite
was given in ajl the beauty and grandeur
of the imposing procedure. Many members
of the various Masonlo bodies were present
aa well aa relatives and Intimate friends of
tne man In whose honor the ceremonial was
Mr. King waa a prominent Mason and
held the offloe of grand tyler of the Ne
braska grand lodge for thirty-seven year,
lie waa a member of Capitol lodge No. S
and of higher Masonlo bodies. In all of
which he took and active and efficient part.
Persistent Advertising la the road to Big'
Oaia Friday is Larger Than That of
v PreTious Days.
al partus 5laim vindication
Hint ana Met Mark the Voting
la tome of the Districts an
"Damp" . Kzhlhlta Are
LONDON, Jan. t3. The result of yester
day' ballettlng for members of Parliament
thus far available show that the unionist
tide flowed even stronger than on the two
preceding days.
Thirty-eight constituencies out of M gave
the unionist 17 seats, the liberals 10, na
tionalists 1. The unionist gains were 17
and the liberal gains 1
The state of the parties aa known at
10:80 this forenoon was:
Government coalition
Liberals '. 19
Irlsh-Nattonallsts 69
Laborltes 23
Unionists .V. ...SM
AH Parties Satisfied.
1 The ' unionists have made steady gains
on the , popular vote almost throughout
England, and to a much lesser extent in
Scotland 'and Wales, but all parties and
factions 'of parties' claim the results are a
vindication of their policies.
The unionists stoutly claim that the re
sult Is a victory for tariff reform. The
liberal deny It stubbornly. They declare
that the feudal atatua of the Counties Is re
sponsible for the conservative gains, and
charge the triumvirate tbe landlords, the
church and the publicans with overawing
their dependents and followers by practic
ing widespread ipttmldation and threaten
ing them wh loss of work. From the op
position point of view the conservatism of
the counties is due to the loyalty of the
people to the House of Lords, their fear of
socialism and a desire for protection.
Nationalists a Big Faotor,
The home rule question, with the nation-.
alistfe the dominant party In the alliance
In the , new parliament, will become In
vested with an Importance It has not held
during the campaign, when It was kept In
the background. Mr. AsquKh declared dur
ing the" campaign that the liberals would
be free. In the new parliament, as thty
were not in the old, to support a measure
for full self-governmeht te Ireland, purely
on Irish affairs and subject to the mainte
nance unimpaired of the supremacy of the
Imperial parliament. The Irish people gen
erally had construed the promises of Mr,
Asqulth to mean more than this and pro
tests are being raised among the home
rulers. It I probable that a home rule bill
will be introduced, but not pressed at the
coming session,' and that the attention of
the government will be concentrated on the
budget. t .
Places for Joseph Albert Pease, the chief
liberal whip; Sir Henry Norman, assistant
postmaster general, and Colonel J. H. B.
Seely, under secretary for the colonies,
whose constituents snowed them under,
soon may be found, one by the promotion
of Herbert Gladstone to the governor gen
eralship of South Africa, and the others by
the shelving of some of the older minister
by raising them to the peerage. '
J. A. Bryce, brothel of the ambassador
to the United States, supported by a large
majority in Inverness; Rudolph C. Leh
man n, the- famous oarsman, Vand Lewi
Vernon Haroourt, are among the promi
nent liberal re-elected by the returns re
ceived tonight. ' . , ,
The election continue to be enlivened bv
scenes of turbulanoe.' Mr. Pease, at Essex,
Saffron walden, yesterday was pursued by
a hostile mob, and a prominent broker, Mr.
Leon, who waa unsuccessful as a liberal
oandldate, waa greeted with groans and a
general uproar when he appeared on the
floor of the stock exchange. Timothy
Healy, th famous nationalist, had an ex
perience similar to that of Mr. Pease when
the result of his narrow victory in the
north was announced yesterday. It re
quired a large force of police to get him
safely to his hotel. He suffered no greater
damage than the loss of his hat
Serious rioting occurred tonight at High
Wycombe, Buckinghamshire, twenty-eight
miles northwest of London. A crowd
sacked a "dump" show, where foreign Im
ports were being displayed as electoral ob
ject lessons. They plied tbe contents of
the "dump" In the roadway and burned
them and then smashed all the windows tn
the Conservative club, amid shouts of
"Dump, dump." TRe police and the fire
brigade, had difficulty in preventing the
mob from doing other damage. Many ar
rests were made
Foot Ball and Track Men Given
Prised "O" at Entertainment
1st Their Henor.
Fifteen foot ball letters, ten track lot
tor and two foot ball reaerves were given
out to ' the foot ball and track squads of
the Omaha High school Friday. An en
tertainment was given, to which a small
admission was charged, the proceeds . to
go towards getting the members of these
squads sweaters. t
Those who received the foot ball "O"
were: McWhlnney, Thompson, Mills,
Pkyne, Rector, Andrus, Hendee, Burdlck,
Howard, Hatch, Klopp, Howes, Underbill,
Tukey, Rayley. Bowman and Charlton
received the two reserves. The receivers
of track letters were: Welrleck, Eraser,
Wood, Kennedy, Kulakofsky, Warner, Rec
tor, Rayley, Thompson and llawley Su
perintendent W. M. Davidson made th
presentation speeches and presided at the
The following Is the program of the en
O. H. S. Band.
Piano Solo
Miss Helen Taylor.
Poem -
Dr. Edmund Varia Cook.
Song The Haslng of Valient
O. H. S. Glee Club. -
Miss Jasmine SherradAn.
Violin Solo
Miss Jennie Undeland.
Song Miss Deborah Has a Visitor..
' O. H . B. Glee Club.
Miss Adeline Wood.
Mandolin Trio
Francis Potter.
Violin Solo
Lofils Schnauber.
Presentation ojf Letters
Mr W. M. Davidson.
He Is Looking for the Dot that Ate
I'p His Choice and Costly
A. L. Reed Is laying for the dog which
killed off his prise poultry' Friday night
Whatever dog It was Is surely a most
discerning canine, because In making
killing of between twenty and thirty chick
en he picked Out the best In the bunch
Mr. Reed said he did not know Just how
many of his chick were killed, but that
he bad counted twenty and then turned
away from the eight. Among th dead was
a big Rhode Island red cock for which Mr
Reed had recently paid (15. Others among
the lint of killed were some prise bantams
belonging to Mr. Reel's children
All the Coats Go Monday! j
On Jauuary 24th Every Coat in the Store Offered
Without Reservation at Two Prices
These Are Winter Coats, Many Suitable
for Spring Wear
The most DODular materials reDresented. The weio-hts nre nnmpmnc
as I , ' fc
adapted to different temperatures. No better garments of these grades made,
and never before, we believe, such RADICAL cutting of price. Priced to sell
Those Which Sold
Up to $15 Monday.
Five Dollars
Thomas Kilpatrick ;
New Constitution ia Adopted at Meet
ing of United States Association.
Clabe with Only Nine-Hole Courses
.Are EUlarlBle Membership -..
. .. jrpesnorsttfb ; Spirit Per
' Tadra Doeasaent.
NEW YORK, Jan, 2X Complete harmony
between the east and the west prevailed
last night at the annual meeting of the
United States Oolf association. The old
constitution was repealed and a revised
constitution drawn up by Lelghton Cal
kins of New York was adopted. The moat
significant change Is the reduction of Ue
annual dues for active clubs from ISO to
$30. The 110 fee for the allied clubs, which
have no, voting privilege, waa retained.
Through the whole Instrument runs a
democratic spirit, aimed st making the
organisation national. Clubs which have
only nine-hole courses are now specifically
mentioned as eligible to active member
ship, and no geographical Interpretation
can be put on any article, as in the old
The principal discussion was over limit
ing the use of the voting proxies. No
restriction ha ever been put upon them.
but In the new by-law they were limited
to five for any delegate. In addition to
his home club vote. Several wished to
restrict their use to one, In 'addition to
the delegate'a own vote, but Chicago and
Boston men objected so strongly that th
New Torkera capitulated. The amateur
championship was awarded to the Country
club of Brookllne. This Is the first tjme
that the event has gone to Boston. That
club prefers a July date, but will defer
to the wishes of the executive committee
as to time. The Homewood Country club
of Chicago gets the women's champion
ship. An date wished will be granted.
This probably means another October con
test. The Philadelphia Cricket club will hae
the open championship, probably In Au
gust. The membership of the association re
mains the same as last year. These of
ficers were unanimously chosen:
President, Herbert Jacques, Country club,
Brookllne; vice presidents, w. A. Alex
ander, Exmore Country club, Chicago;
MJdton Dargam, Atlanta Athletic club;
secretary, Robert C. Watson, Garden City
Golf club; treasurer, William Fellows Mor
gan, Bahistrol Golf club. .
Chicago will have the annual meeting
next 'January.'
8. H. Btrawn. W. T. Beaty and W. A.
Alexander, all of Chicago, spoke for the
west, expressing themselves as satisfied
Ith the constitution aa revised. They
said thnt In the past, while tne rules had
not been ns broad or as national as might
have been wished, they had never been
applied unfairly.
Celebrated Beotota Comedian and Ills
S, Company te Appear "la
Omaha Is to have a chance to see Harry
Lauder at last. William Mortis, inc. has
arranged a tour for fewer weeks and
Omaha Is to have two appearances at
the Auditorium, Wednesday matinee and
night only, 'January K. A company of
American and European entertainers will
be carried, Including Julian Kltlnge, as
well as an orchestra under Mr. Lauder's
own director, Mr. Charles Frank.
During the engagement Mr. Lauder's pro
gram will be varied to Include all the
favorites of hi extensive repertoire and
an opportunity will be given to hear "I
Love a Lassie," "She's Ma Palsy," "8af
test ot th Family," "Back to Bonnie
Scotland." "Foo the Noo." 'The Wedding
of Sandy McNabb," "Stop Your Tlcklln.'
Jock," "i Loved Her Ever Since She Was
liaby," and the other Lauder composi
tion that have furnished material to the
whistlers of the world. It Is Impossible to
tell what Lauder does, for he does things
so utterly unlike anyone else. ,
No Figure.
SELL is the
Eastcrh Lines
Refuse Demands
of Trainmen
Further Conferences Are Asked and
Men Are Confident They Will
- Be Given Raise in Pay.
NEW YORK, Jan. 21. The announce
ment today that the New York Central,
the Erie and the Lackawanna railroads
had refused the demand of the Brother
hood of Railway Trainmen, Including the
conductors, was discounted tonight at the
eastern headquarter of the trainmen, .
"Although It is definitely known," said
Secretary P. K. Williams, "that all of the
railroads" twist of the Mississippi river and
north of the Ohio will not accede to the
demands It should be understood by the
public that the railroads' and the trainmen
are working harmoniously and all talk of
a strike is premature. If not foolish.
"Our demands havejbeen turned down
today, but each road ha expressed a wish
for a further conference, which clearly
Indicates that more money Is coming to
the men."
CLEVELAND, Jan. 81. President W. O.
Lee of the Brotherhood of Railroad Train
men and Grand Chief A. B. Garrettson oi
the Order of Railway Conductors will
meet In the east Monday to enter for
mally upon the negotiations which will de
termine the outcome of the present dis
pute between the railroads and their em
ployes. President Lee announced tonight before
leaving for Chicago that he has already
picked out one railroad on which will be
made a test of the trainmen's demands.
Neither he nor Grand Chief Garrettson,
hawever, have Intimated to Jhe employes'
committees whloh road this is.
Owing to the fact that the replies re
celved are uniform, the two brotherhood
leader believe that a settlement on the
one road will lead to a similar adjustment
on all the others.
The real dispute. It Is conceded, will
come on the question of payment to the
train crews for the work done before start
ing on the day's run. The men want pay
from the time they report for duty.
The statement of Chairman J. C. Stewart
of the General Managers' association, that
wages will undoubtedly be raised, was re
celved with satisfaction at the Brotherhood
headquarters here.
"The railroads are meeting us In the
same spirit of fairness as we are meeting
them," said President Lee. "I cannot say
when tha negotiations will open, but It
will be mighty soon probnbly as soon as
Grand Chief Garrettson and I arrive In
New York."
Mr. Lee will be In Chicago Saturday and
Sunday, in Je matter of the yardmen's
demands there.
CINCINNATI, O., Jan. 21. The wage
disputes between five bodies of railway
employes and the officers of the roads
will be submitted to Chairman Knapp of'
the Interstate Commerce commission and
Commissioner of Labor Nelll, for mediation
on the expected arrival of the two federal
officials here Monday, according to an
announcement today. The bodies Inter
ested are: The telegraphers of the Big
Four system, the telegraphers H the Balti
more A Ohio Southwestern, firemen and
engineers -ft the Baltimore A Ohio South
western members of the Brotherhood of
nallway Trainmen and the Order of Rail
way Conductors on both systems.
telde from ltesuentla.
CRERTON, la., Jan. 2-Speclal Tele
gram.) Fred Lahr, whose home la near
Trescott, shot and killed himself on Bur
llrgton train No. 4 aa it stood at the dupot
her this afternoon. He had just bought
a ticket to Ottumwa, boarded th train anj
had Just seated himself, when he sprang
up with the remark: "I am to be murdered
by Odd Fellows this afternoon; I want
your attention, for I believe I will do It
myself." Putting a .33 caliber revolver
, against his head, he fired. Death was ln-
istantaneoue. Evidence pruduced later at
the inquest proved he was suffering from
From Kilpatrick's
Those Which Sold
Up to $30, Monday
Ten Dollars ,
Attorneys Aarree that Omsha Maarlsa
trnte Shall Pass Upon Sharply
Ponsrht Bolt.
WAHOO, Neb., Jan. J Special.) Con
siderable Interest Is being aroused In Saun
ders county over the election contests of
P. P. White (dem.) against Charles H.
81ama(rep.) for county Judge, and August
Elchmeler (dem'.y against George Heldt
(rep.) for county commissioner. Judge
Slama was elected by ten 'majority and
George Heldt was elected by thirty ma
jority. The contestants charge Irregulari
ties In twenty precincts. - By agreement of
attorneys the coses will be tried before
Judge) Howard Kennedy of Omaha, who
will take the case for Judge B. F. Good
next Monday, January 24.
The main charge In the case 1 the voting
of twenty-six Greek laborers. In Union pre
cinct, who, the democrats claim, voted tfie
republican ticket and were not cltlaens.
The laborers had been working on the
Great Northern railroad near there for
about six months.
Last wee"k Frank Lanata, Antonio Cali
endo, Rosarlo Proctiplo, Vlncenzo Vllla
reall, Glacomo Scocco, Tony Carrado and
Nick Carrado were arrested upon warrants
sworn out before Police Judge Glbbs of
thlcity, charging them with Illegal voting.
They were brought to this county from
Rosalie by Sheriff Dally.
At the preliminary Frank Lanata pleaded
gi llty and was released upon a surety bond
of ItiUO from the National Surety company,
with H. Gllkeson as agent. At the prellm-
inary before Judge Qlbba yesterday the
others pleaded not guilty and were bound
over to the district court. (
Gay Anderson of Nebraska Cotton
Glove Concern Iloand Over to
District Court.
Guy Anderson, cnarged' with embrszle
morir from the Nebraska Cotton Glove
company, of which he was secretary-treasurer,
and with arson In firing the plant
for the purpose of covering the operations
with which' he Is accredited, was bound
over to the district court under bond of
w.000 by Judge Rjiyce Crawford In police
court Friday afternoon. ,
The Nebraska Cotton Glove company's
place was discovered in flames early on
the morning of September 12. The safe was
open and the content ml.'slng, including
Impartunt account books. The remains of
an Ingeniously laid device for firing the
building were also discernible In the ruins.
Anderson was arrested after an Investi
gation by Omaha detectives snd a formal
complaint filed against him by members
of the company which had employed him.
Anderson made a confession to the de
tectives, but afterwards changed his mind
about the admUslon of guilt.
In the court room at the preliminary ex
amination he sat In round-eyed silence
watching the witnesses who told the story
of the fire and his functions in the employ
of the glove company.
Aids Nature
The freat success ol Dr. Pierce' Golden Medical Dis
covery in curing weak stomaohs, wasted bodies, wesk
lungs, and obsinat and lingering coughs, Js baited on
the recognition oi th fundamental truth that "Golden
Medical Disoovery" supplies Nature with body-build-ini,
tissue-repairing, muscle-tnaking materials, in con
densed and concentrated form. With this help Natura
supplies th necessary strength t th stomach to digest
food, build up the body end thereby throw off lingering
obstinate coughs. Tbe "Discovery" re-establishes th
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies
and enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves ia
short ettsbluhes sound vigorous health,
It your dialer offer momethlni "asr mm iood,
II la probably matter FOB HIMlt pay a better.
But you are tblohlni ot tha euro mot tbe profit, mm
there' m uotblau "Juat ma Hood" top you. Say mo.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
inine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-date)
Edition, paper-bound, sent -for 21 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of mailing
emly. Cloth-bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr. K. V. Pleree, Buffalo, N. Y.
& Co.
"Pot Luck" with
Real Live Poet
Edmund Vance Cook Opens Coarse of
First Methodist Chautauqua
College Club.
Edmund Vance Cooke, poet, of Cleveland,
O., was the stellar attraction at th seoomt
number of the first annual entertainment
coucge of the Chautauqua College, club at
the First Methodist Eplsoopal church last
evening. Hi theme was "Pot Luck With
a Poet." lla maintained' that a poet had i.
the same right to Jive, move and enjoy'
happiness as a policeman If he behaved
himself, and for that reason asked that
th audience bar with him In a number
of readings frptn hi own poems. Being
assured that the goodly audience assembled
would do so, Mr. Cooke gave a pleasing
mean of poetry, opening with a poetio
A trio of domestic dialect numbers waa
first, followed by a similar number of.,
poetic, philosophic deductions by foreign
philosophers In dialect. ,
A series of Interrogative poems was then
glven..rUcceeded by a number . of child
dialect poems, songs of sentiment and I
"Tales Worth TelMng," the last Including
"In the Old School House," . "The Young
Man Waited" and "The Story of Old Glory."
Mr. Cooke was at his best and his various
readings were In the main possessed of a
delicate humor that evoked frequent out
bursts of laughter. Alwaya clever and en
tertaining, Mr. Cooke added scores ta his
admirers in Omaha last evening. .
Itev. John P. Clyde and Dr. Leonard
Groh Are Speakers at Chapel
Rev. John P. Clyde, pastor of tha Ply-fc-mouth
Congregational church, spoke to the'
student body at the Tuesday , morning
chapel service, his theme being "Self
Reliance.". .....
"The courage that rests upon faith In
our own possibilities," be said, . "Is tha
greatest need of humanity; each of us
should aim to the realization and develop
ment of his latent possibilities."
The class of Ul) held a meeting Wednes
day noon and decided to submit,, a proposi
tion to the freshman classes of two neigh
boring colleges for a triangular, debate, to
be held before May 1 If possible,
At the Thursday chapel terylce Dr. Leon
ard Groh, pastor of St Mark's Lutheran
church and prominent for hi active In
tcrest In student life, delivered an. Instruc
tive talk on "Practical Philosophy" tha
old but ever new topic ot approaching work
in the spirit that transforms drudgery Into
The dale for the debate between tha
Utopian Literary society and the Young
Men u Christian Association Debating club
has been set for February 26, at the Young
LMen's Christian association auditorium.
The key to the situation Bee Went Ads.
Adviser, Ia Plain English-, or. Med
i. i