Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 14, 1910, Page 8, Image 8

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TIIE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1910. 1
COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY FIltST
Now York Iastitutiaa Leads Inter
co'Jcgiats Eifle Shoot.
IGWA TIES FOE SECOND riACE
IMttkryra mad W InsMoa te
Itnrn Panr Victoria and One
1i- Kuril Interelub
Shout Scorr.
WASHINGTON. Fob. 1S.-Columh!i uni
versity of New Totk '.nrroaord It Wrl In
the Interoolldrlnte Ilflr? lonpiio shooting
thin VNk t.y iVOntUiK Oc.Vko WaphinR
ton nnlverrtty of Wa-slilnKlon. U. C, by
net re of 1810 to 1.TOT.
Washington State college and tho Vnl
versity of Iowa ar In a tie for second
place, with four victories and one defeat
each. ColumMa has won five matches and
lost none. Washington Stste college has
tha highest score. In the shoot thus far
with points, whlrh Is an average of
V3 9-10 points of a posalblo 200 for each
mranbf of the team. All the shootlnir Is
being done In gnllery ranirca with .22
callbre rifles and targets with a one-half
Inch bull'S-ere.
Ovar twenty col!s;es and universities
have already atirnlfled their Intentions of
entering; teams In the Intercollegiate j?al
Isry championship far 1910. which takes
plnee the week ending March 26.
InirrcltiU Shoot.
The Winchester Rod and Gun club of
Now Efaven, Conn., has o clear lend fr
first honors as a reault of the fourth
serU-s of Intarclub shoots In the Intorclub
Leairuo of the United States hold through
out the countvy Friday nlftht. Tho Win
cheater club has to Its credit four straight
victories, having won the lust from the
Fort lltt B(fle club of Pittsburg by four
teen points. The club alo retains the high
est score with 961 points.
Tha Warren (Fa.) Hide and Revolver
club Is In second place, having defeated
the Rocky Mountain Rlflo club of Butte
by nine points. Other matches of the
week are:
Mylea Standlsh Rifle olub of Portland,
Me., won from the UlrmliiKham Athletic
Club Rifle association by forty-seven
points; St. Paul Rifle and Pistol associa
tion defeated the Italian Rifle association
of New Tork by twelve points; Los Angeles
Rifle crnb won from the Taeoma Rifle and
Revolver club, by 107 polntB; Seattle Rlflo
and Revolver club defeated the Triangle
Cadets T. M. C. A.) Rifle club of Los
AngtHea by 244 points.
NEW HUNLHED-YAED RECORD
Donaldson ot South Africa Makes It
In 9 8-8 Seconds.
JOIIANNKSBURO. Feb. 13.-DonalclRon.
the South African sprinter, today broke
the world's profesBlonal record for 100
yards, defeating Arthur l'ontle, the world's
profeeiutial champion of Australia and
C Hilway, the American, in nine and
three-eighths seconds. Donaldson won by
two and one-half yards, Iosm than a yard
separating second and third men. Tho pre
vious record jvas held by Dethuene and
Johnson, who covered the distance In nine
and four-fifths seconds.
Koliinsou Condi at llrown.
PROVIDENCE, tt. I., Feb. ' 13. (Hpoclni
Telegram.) Kdward N. Roolnson, a gradu
ate of Urown university In ld'.Ki, former
coach at the University of Neuruska, lias
been appointed varsity fjot ball coaeli at
Hrown university for the coining Sanson.
He has coached teams at Rules, Tuft and
Phillips Kxuier avauVmy as wqII uk ct
lirown. The last two Urown teams he lias
sent to Cambridge lipid Harvard to b-5 unil
6-5 scores, lie returns to Brown only after
much urging for Juki cujo more season.
. Lyons Ulrls Take Gnme.
LYONS, Neb., Fob. 12. (Special.) Tho
girls' team of basktt ball plH.v i t trom the
Decatur High nclin.il pluyciv tl.e Lyons
girls' team Friday ntuht, but t'.y were de
feated. The score was 13 to s In favor of
the Lyons High school girls, 'i he game was
enjoyed by a lurge lrowd.
. Tliis Soup so I
hearii
I extremely "nu
tritious. '
I ilnn't know that
word.
Put the Soup is
delicious.
CampbeH's Soups are
.the best answer to the
"foot?, problem."
They contain the actual
t:-li-l)itiklinp; muscle-mak-ir-r
properties of prime
;..".jis and selected poultry
ti id fresh tender vegetables
1M up the, day they are
picked.- And all these are
in the most palatable and
easily digested form in
1 You will not only save money
but you'll have more satisfac
tion and better health by eating
more of these wholesome nutri
tious soups in place of heavier
and less digestible food. Now
is a good time to prove this.
If not satisfied the grocer re
turns your money.
21 kinds 10c a can
Jusl add hoi water,
bring to a boil,
and serve.
Shall we tend you a
copy ol Campbell's
Menu Book. Iret?
'- Jours Cahfiill
LOHFANY
Camden N J
Look for the
red-and-white
label
llEftOUTS.
tt in iii i i i i i ii ssant IT i
BAHAMAS
The land of perpetual Tune and
Kosc Lesa than 3 days from
New York; 12 hewn from Flori
da Temperature 63 to 7 o do
Brecs during winter months. The
Limoui Colonial Hotel i here.
gM OM H.Vw.Y. .11 1 L.u Krw York
V.ok : at U- l kau Uu ml J
I1MM i
Pokorney Denied
Reinstatement
Commission Holds that Flaying'
Under Assumed Name is Not
Valid Defense.
CINCINNATI, Feb. 13,-Playlng under an
assumed name Is not a legal avoidance of
the rules of organised base ball. This Is
tho substance of a decision handed down
Saturday by the National Paso Ball com
mission In the case of player Pokorney. ap
plication for whose reinstatement to the
eligible list was made by officials of the
Toledo club of tho American association,
Pokorney was originally sold by Toledo to
Evansvlllo, but never reported to that club,
and under an assumed name, played with
the California state league.
The commission In its findings says:
"The fact that Pokorney used an as
sumed name cannot be used as an argu
ment why the ineligibility against him for
his failure to report to the Evansvllle club
should be removed. The commission, there
fore, refused tho request for a reversal of
tho finding heretofore made. The commis
sion also r commends that when the time
limit of Ineligibility against this player has
expired he be given notice to show cause
why penalty should not be Inflicted against
him."
TIGERS MEAT FOR JAYHAWXS
Missouri llnsket Ball Champions
Lose- 27 to 14..
LAWRENCK, Kan., Feb. 13. (Special
Telegram.) Tills evening In the Robinson
Gymnasium the Kansas basket ball team
defeated Missouri by the score of 27 to 14.
This was the last home game of tha sea
son for the Jayhawkers. Next week the
team loaves for the Invasion of their
enemies' territory. Nebraska university will
be played two games on the trip. In the
game tonight, Johnson, the Kansas cap
tain, was the star. He made fourteen of
his team's points. In 'tho last few minutes
of play, ho was disqualified for fouling.
The work of Kansas was fast all the way
through and at the end of the first session
the score stood 11 to 3 with Kansas on the
long end. In the second half, the Tigers
played faster ball. The game was rough
aiid botii tiniViS fGu0d XijuCii.
Score:
KANSAS.
O. F. FT.
Johnson, rf 4 4 6
Long, if Ill
Hcczer, c , 2 6 0
Martindel, rg 0 2 0
Woudwurd, Ig 3 4 0
Vandeiyries, rf 0 0 0
Totals 10 16 'I
MISSOURI.
O. F. FT.
Parker, rf 4 7 6
Bunis. if 0 6 0
Cohen, c 0 3 1
Hackney, rg 0 2 0
Conkltn, Ig 0 2 0
Smith, rf 0 0 0
Totals 4 19 6
Referee, Ansley. Time of halves, twenty
minutes. Attendance, 1,200.
TIGERS E00K FAST TEAMS
Good Schedule In Store (or Basket
Dall Fans. i ,
The basket ball fans of Omaha have a
treat In store fur them as they will get to
see some of the classiest basket ball games
ever played In Omaha. The Tigers have
booked games with the Sioux City Giants,
tho crack Company E team .from Shenan
doah, la., and will, In all probability, meet
the Kansas City Athletic club, and the
champion Salt Lake City Young Men's
Christian association teams. The latter two
gameB depends In a great measure on the
attendance that Is accorded tha "Tigers"
In their game with .Sioux City. As large
guarantees must be made to such, teams as
Kansas City and Salt Lake City, and since
the Tigers are financing their own games.
It Is therefore up to basket- ball fans of
Omaha to show whether or not they want
to see some of the classiest games ever of
fered. That the Sioux City Giants have the
i fastest team this year that they ever
I turned out Is shown by their score against
the champion Ottumwa Toung Men's
Christian association, whom they defeated
last week by a score of 44 to 26. As neither
the Sioux City Giants nor the Omaha
Tigers have lost a game this year, the
closest game of the season Is looked for
when these teams get together on -Wednesday
night.
BLUFFS LOSES AT FORT DODGE
KicltlnK Game of Bosket Ball Ends
I P 47 to 30.
PORT DODGE, la.. Feb. 13. (Special
Telegram.) In an exciting basket ball game,
Fort Dodge beat Council Bluffs Satur
day by the score of 47 to 30. At the end of
the first half Council Bluffs was leading,
11 to 9, but they gained this position only
I after a hard struggle. The effect of this
! effort was visible in the succeeding half
and Fort Dodge not only made up the dif
ference, but carried the ball to victory.
For Council Bluffa, Robinson and Halifax
were the most conspicuous and for Fort
Dodge 8tulnh.ov.er and Moag justified
their positions. The Bluffs team was de
feated last night also at Vail, la.
Few Baskets tor Wayne.
BANCROFT, Neb., Feb. 12 (Special.)
Bancroft easily won over Wayne last night
by a score of 2t to y, Wayne not getting
a basket from the field. Wayne made points
on touts, iiio lineup was as follows:
Bancroft.
Position.
Wayne.
Furley L.F.
L.F.,
L.G.,
C....
Pile
Whltmarsh
Chrlstenaen
Chas. Chlnn
... Williams
play South
Carey L.U.
Coiiple C.
Vogt R.U.
R.G..
Joiner .... K.F.IR.F....
Bancroft High school will
Ouiulia here Friday the- 2sth.
Fairmont, a0 Hebron, 16.
FAIRMONT, Neb.. Feb. IS. (Special.)
Lust night the Fairmont Hlgn school bas
net ball team played Hebron High school
at Hebron. The main teatu're of me game
was Fairmont's teaaiwork and goal snoot
ing, every man on the team getting at
l least ona goal. Final score, Fairmont, 3U;
I Hebron, lti. Fairmont threw 14 field goals
J and 11 foul goals. Hebron threw 4 field aud
! li foul goals. Prlnoipals W. 11. Morton and
j K. 11. White aoleu an referee and umpire.
Minnesota Oefeata Chicago.
I MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., Feb. li Minne
sota defeated Chicago in a basket ball
y-me tonight by a score of 16 to 10. It Is
! me first uefeat of the season for Chlcavn
uiiil puts Minnesota on par with them tor
Uie honor of leading tha conference basket
hall quintet. ,
Ouiaaa-Liaeoln (iimc,
Indoor base ball teams representing
Omaha and Lincoln business men will pi ay
Tut'tuay night at the Young Men's Christ
ian association gymnasium.
AKGKU
A'f
LINCOLN
HOMtC
Booker T, Wasalnntou Reviews Proa-,
resa of Ilia Race.
SPR.'NG FIELD, HI., Feb. U-Booker T.
Washington was the principal speaker si
a banquet given here today lu honor ot
Lincoln. Governor Charles a. Deoeea was
toaatmaater and the affair waa attended
by 30o( persons, aroong wom wore many
state officials. The evsnt was noteworthy
In that a negro waa the prlnolpai speaker
at a banquot given In the home and burial
place of Lincoln,
Tou ean give Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy as confidently to a baha as to aa adult
YORK WINS; COTNER LOSES
Omaha High School Defeated, but
Y. M. C. A. Tigeri Get Victory.
DOUBLE SERIES OF BASKET BALL
Fast and Carefal Work of Visitors
Ioa for Omaha Hlsrk S8 to 2n
Other Game Resalts
84 to 84.
Tork High school defeated Omaha High
school 28 to 28 and the Omaha Young
Men's Christian association Tigers de
feated the Cotner university five of Beth
any, 34 to 24 In a double headr basket ball
game at the Omaha Toung Men's Christian
association Saturday evening. The biggest
crowd of the year saw the hatf.es, the
gymnasium and the gallery being packed.
Cotner university brought some of Its
tudenta with the team and these did loyal
rooting. Some South Omaha High school
pupils wero present, rooting for the Tork
boys, but they were almost smothered by
the voume of sound coming from the
Omaha students.
The team work of the visiting high
chool lads was the finest seen from any
high school so far this year on the Omaha
floor. Time and again they brought the
ball down to Omaha's territory and only
the good work of the Omaha guards saved
the score from being put against their
team. York's system of plays seemed
somewhat to baffle the Omaha boys until
the ball would come almost under the
basket when they world succeed In break
ing It up. Nelson and Armstrong did most
of the goal shooting for their team and
both played a star game throughout both
halves.
Omaha Slightly Erratic.
Omaha's work was a little speedier than
that of the vhitors, but lacked that sure
reis which was necesrary to get the ball
Into the enemy's territory and keep it
there long enough to place It In the basket.
Mcry plays were broken before b'elng
brought half way across the floor, owing
a great deal to the fact that they were
often playing to a nan whom two or
three of the York team were guarding.
The goal throwing of the home team waa
much better on the whole than York's
whenever ins bail wtm 'lu pusluoii for a
throw..
Henderson of York started the game with
a goal for his team and from then until
almost the end of the half tho playing
wag about even, when Armstrong made a
couple of goals, leaving York three ahead
In the scoring.
In the second half both teams came out
determined to win nnd the play became
so rough that about twenty fouls were
called on players. The Omaha boys braced
up and pulled off some startling plays,
but were watched so closely by York that
they were unable to make up the difference
in the score, and at the end of the half
York was still three ahead. The feature
of the half was a long throw by Trimble
from the center of thi floor Into the
busket.
York Ever Watchful.
Captain Burdlok did valiant work trying
to lead his team, but he waa watched too
closely to allow him making any scores.
Patton of Omaha also showed himself a
player In the manner In which he guarded
his goal. Lineup:
TORK.
OMAHA.
C Finely
R.O Burdtrk
L.G Patton
K.r Trimble
L.F Dodda
Hsndarson
...C.
Nelaoa ....
I. lord ....
Armstrong
Marina
R.O.
L.O.
R.P.
i.r.
Score, ,J first half : 'Omaha, 9; York, 12.'
Score, game: York, 28; Omaha, 2B. Referee:
Miller. Umpire: . Ktewlt. Timekeepers:
Johns and Scott. Field goals: Burdlck, 4;
Dodds, 1; Trimble, 1; Flnley, 2; Nelson, 4;
Armstrong, 6; Henderson, 2.. Free throws:
Burdlck, 9; Neleon, 6.
The Omaha High School orchestra made
Its first public appearance at tha basket
ball game between Omaha and York High
schools on Saturday night. It la under
the direction of Alfred Morris, a high
school student, and promises to be one of
the best orchestras ever turned out by
the Omaha High school. Those composing It
are: Alfred Morris, Mac Beebe, Ada Mor
ris. Evelyn Hanson, Ruth Todd, Hazel
Laverton, Hugo En holm, William Morris
and Charles Kllllan. . .
ECHOES OF THE ANTE-ROOM
Omaha Camp, M. W. A., to Hold Stot
Party Next Wednesday
Even lax.
Modern Woodmen of America.
Omaha camp No. 120 held a rousing meet
ing Wednesday evening, at which several
candidates were Initiated and a number
balloted upon. Arrangements were made
for a stag party to be given Wednesday
evening which will be something out of the
ordinary. The Council Bluffs carnp have
been Invited. Colonel T. W. McCullough
and others are booked for short addresses.
Odd Fellows.
Reacon lodge No. 20 will have four cand -dates
for the second degree Tuesday even
ing. Omaha lodge No. I will confer the second
degree next Friday evening.
Dannebrog lodge No. 216 will have four
candidates Friday evening for the second
degree.
Next Saturday evening Hesperian encamp
ment No. 2 will hold Its regular meeting.
There will be two candidates for the golden
rule degree.
Royal Highlander.
Ferncllffe castle No. 48S will give a mask
ball Friday evening In Fraternity hall.
Nineteenth and Harney streets, to Its mem
bers and friends. A number of good prizes
will be given.
Lawton Ancillary.
A Valentine hop will be given Monday
evening by Henry P. Lawton auxiliary No.
1, SpanlBh-Amerlcan War Veterans, in Ba
rlght hall.
Royal Achates. '
This order Is maklna an earnest ram.
palgn for new members, with the recent
result or targe accessions to Omaha lodge
No. 1 and Union lodge No. 110. Both Initi
ated large classes at their last meetings.
A men's degree team for No. 110 is being
organised.
Union lodge No. 110 entertained Its mem
bers and friends at a dance Friday evening.
Miscellaneous.
The Ladles' auxiliary to the Brotherhood
of Railway Trainmeu gave a largely at
tended social dance at the Rome hotel
Wednesday night.
Gettysburg circle No. 48, Ladles oi the
Grand Army, gave a high five social and
refreshments to Its members and friends
In Burlght hall Friday evening.
Garfield circle No. 11, Ladles of the Grand
Army, will give a Washington and Lincoln
social In Barlght hall the evening of Feb
ruary 26. Appropriate addresses will be
given by well-known speakers.
Saratoga homestead No. 1XM, Brotherhood
of American Yeomen, will conduct a prise
masquerade ball at a hall at Twenty-fourth
and Parker streets Friday evening, Feb
ruary 18.
Benson camp No. 288. Woodmen of the
World, will hold an open meeting on next
Wednesday evening, February ltL This Is
fur the members, their families and friends.
Cards and entertainment will 'be provided
for and a general good time is anticipated.
Benson camp has had a number of applica
tions lately asking for membership In the
Woodmen of the World and there is a
good prospect tor many more.
Lillian temple No. L Pythian Sisters, will
give a card and dancing party at Myrtle
hall, Fifteenth and Douglas streets, Mon
day evening.
Rev. J. W . Wllliaaia Test If lea.
Rev. I. W. Wllllama. Huntington. W. Va..
rites us aa follows: "This Is to aerify
thai ! used Foley's Kidney Remedy for j
neivous exbaustlcn and kidney trouble and
in free to say that Foley's Kidney Remedy
will do all that you claim for It." Sold by j
ail drugglkta,
Eight Ships Hunt
For Little Naval
Tug LongOvcrduc
1
Fear that Vessel Which Left Hampton
Boads for Boston Last Sunday
is Lost.
WASHINGTON, Feb. U Somewhere off
the Atlantlo coast, between Ztorrolk and
Boston, the little naval tug Nina, with
thirty-two men on board. Is. wallowing in
the great billows with broken machinery,
awaiting the arrival of ona of eight gov
ernment vessels now speeding to Its sup
posed location.
Aa bad as Is that prospect, It Is the beet
hope of the officials at the Navy depart
ment today. The alternative Is that the
Nina Is at the bottom of the sea, with Just
a bare chance that Its crew has been taken
off by some passing vessel. 1
Last Sunday morning tha Nina steamed
out of Hampton Roads bound for Boston.
It had Just safely towed two submarines
from Boston to Norfolk, and was on Its
homeward voyage. Before the day was far
advanced a stiff northwest wind sprang up,
making what sallormen call a "nasty sea."
But no alarm waa felt at the time for
the safety of the Nina, for the gallant little
tug, built In tha closing days of the civil
war, had weathered many a worse blow.
Under ordinary conditions tha tug should
have arrived at the Boston navy yard last
Tuesday, but it was only yewterday that
the naval officers here began to feel seri
ous apprehension for Its safety. As, no
word of Its arrival reached the department
today Immediate search was ordered and
news made public to enlist the aid of coast
trading ships.-
From Norfolk went the swift scout
cruiser Salem and the battleship Louis
iana, these vessels wsre Instructed to
cruise as far as Cape May along the
coast. From the New York navy yard the
collier Culgoa started on a cruise and It
will be followed shortly by the tugs Apache
and Pontiac. . These three vessels will
make the .march between Cape May and
Nantucket. . The destroyer Lamson will
cruise off the Delaware capes.
The gunbpaf Castlne and the collier
Caesar steamed .out of the Boston navy
yard to search the waters between Massa
chussetts bay and Nantucket. Then the
revenue cutter - service went to the as
sistance of the navy and orders were
flashed to cutters Acushnet and Uresham
at Boston and New London to Join the
searching party.
The search would have been much sim
plified If the Nina had been equipped with
a wireless outfit,- but the Navy department
has not gotten as -far down as tugs In
such equipment.' ...
So the problem presented In this case Is
known as a '"search problem" in navy
strategy.
It Is the theory of 'the naval officers
here that the' Nina broke a shaft or
dropped a propeller on its cruise and was
blown off shore by the northwest gale.'
Pin chpt Guest
of. Yale Alumni
Former Forester Discusses Growth of
' Sentiment in Favor of Con
' u' serration.
'" IV j.;.
.- - io.-"
BALTIMORE, Md., Feb. 13. Glfford Pln
hot waa w guest of honor tonight
at the annual banquet ot the Yale Alumni
association. In his addresa he paid a high
compliment to the ability of his successor
as chief forester. ( He said also that he Is
surprised at the intensity of the hatred
of the common, people against monopolies
and added that the fight against special
privileges has Just begun and that It will
go on after fte and his hearers are dead;
that the rapidity of its growth has ex
ceeded his .fondest hopes and that it will
result In general good. He declared that
when one touches the matter of the con
servation of forests, water powers and the
like one comes' Immediately thereafter Into
contact with the great questions of the
conservation of life of child labor laws,
the white slave traffic and the many other
vital matters relative to human life.
ST. PAUL,' Minn., Feb. 13. Glfford
Pinchot today accepted .n Invitation to
speak before the Roosevelt club at a big
conservation .banquet here on March 19,
provided he Is not detained on account
of the Investigation of the Interior depart
ment at Washington. Former Secretary
of the Interior Garfield and a number of
"insurgent" Benators have also been In
vited to speak. ,
ADDRESS OF GOVERNOR HADLEV
Missouri Executive Speaks to Young
Stepnbllcana of State.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 13. Governor H. S. Had
ley, In addressing the Association of Young
Republicans . of Missouri here Saturday,
urged his hearers to send President Taft
a message to the effect the republicans of
Missouri will uphold him In making effeo
tlve the policies Inaugurated by Prealden.
Roosevelt.
- In the first part of his speech the gov
ernor, paid a tribute to Abraham Lincoln,
whose memory, he said, would always re
main to) the American people both an in
spiration and .a benediction.
"The Influence of the Missouri repub
licans," he said, "should be exerted to as
sist the president of- the United States In
securing proper and necessary changes In
tariff schedules. ,
"Information secured by the tariff com
mission should be expressed In tariff legis
lation until we secure, as nearly as can
be secured, only seen protection as may
bo necessary for the maintenance of Amer
ican Industries and the present standard
of living of the American laborers."
Six hundred republicans of Missouri at
tended the Lincoln day banquet. Charle
Nagel, secretary of commerce and labor,
who waa to apeak on "National Affairs,"
waa not able to attend because of depart
mental affairs In Washington.
John McNeely of' St.- Joseph was elected
president of the Association of Young Re
publicans at a business meeting today.
GRANT AND - SHERMAN SPEAK
General and Vice President Guests
of Honor at Grand Rapids..
' GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.. Feb. IS. The
eighteenth annual banquet of the Lincoln
club and the Young Men's Republican club
here Saturday night attracted nearly every
politician of prominence In the state. '
General Fred. D. Gran; responded to th
toast "Lincoln and Grant," and told In an
Interesting way of the first two meeting!
of Lincoln and his father. "Two occasion
which, seam to my mind most momentous
and memorable In the history of our na
tion, as these meetings marked the begin
ning of the end of the great struggle for
the existence of our nation."
Vice President ' James .8. Sherman de
livered an eloquent eulogy on Lincoln.
A. Bloody Affair
la iung hemorrhage. Stop It; and cur
weak lungs, coughs and colds, with Dr.
King's New Discovery, too and SLOO. For
sale by Beaton Drug Cf
OHIO REPUBLICANS LINE CP
State League of Bepublican Clubs and
Taft Clubs Are Merged.
ELLIS IS ELECTED CHAIRMAN
New Organisation Known na Repub
lican Legislative Club Ham
mond Speaks at Ban
quet. DAYTON, O.. Feb. lS.-Eleven hundred
republicans of Ohio gathered here last
night, In a banquet to celebrate the anni
versary of Abraham Lincoln's birth, the
election of Wade Ellis as chairman of the
republican state executive committee and
the unification of the Taft and Old League
Republican clubs, which was accomplished
this afternoon. ...
The list of speakers Include Wade Ellis,
John Hayes Hammond, Carml Thompson,
secretary of state; General Charles Gros
venor, Charles Dick, Nicholas Long-worth
and former Governor Myron , T. Herrlck.
The speeches were devoted to the achieve
ments and prospects of the rr-publlcan party
In Ohio and the nation.
Addrrsa of Mr. Hammond.
John Hayes Hammond, president of the
National League of Republican Clubs, de
clared that he had found from Investiga
tion that grievances existing In the ranks
of the republican party are petty and hot
fundamental and niort imaginary than real
and that It Is in times of political Inactivity
that factional differences and bickerings
arise. He continued. In part:
"In poliUcal crises of this kind Ohio has
always been conspicuous for Its loyalty to
country and party.
"There Is a rapidly growing demand on
the part of the electorate -of tha .country
that tho national platforms of the great
political parties shall represent the respec
tive Issues for which these parties con
tend; that these platforms shall say what
they mean and mean what they say and
that ambiguous or dlslngenous planks shall
be no longer tolerated as devices to obtain
votes; and, further, that .the president
elected by either party, having subscribed
to : the principles enunciated In the plat
form of that party is pledged to the people
of the country to exercise his utmost en
deavors to secure the enactment of prom
ised legislation and he becomes therefore
not only the titular, but the responsible
head of the party by which he Is elected.
"In view of these facts the National
League of Republican Clubs recognizes
President Taft as the responsible head of
the-republican party. ,,.
"The name of William Howard Taft of
Ohio supplied the enthusiasm for the cam
paign work of our clubs In the recent na
tional election. The name of President Taft
and the policies for wh'loh he stands will
supply the National League of Republican
clubs the requisite enthusiasm for effective
service whenever republican party suprem
acy is threatened." ' "
Organisation Perfected.
Wade H. Ellis was elected this afternoon
as chairman of the Republican Legislative
club. The Taft clubs ' were amalgamated
with these,, forming the Old Ohio League
of Republican clubs.
Neither project was opposed. With this
accomplishment of the two principal pur
poses which called republicans .together
here today, the leaders declared that the
party has perfected the desired consollda?
tlon In preparation for - the campaign . in
Ohio next fall, , which was described by
Senator Dick as being the "skirmish of the
presidential battle of 1912." :,
In a speech ot acceptance, Mr. Ellis said:
"I want to say here and now that I do
not intend to use the Influence which will
come to me in, this office for nor against
any candidate for any office within the
gift of tha people of this state, I do not
desire nor do I Intend to be a candidate for
any office myself. I will call upon you to
help in that unification - of party which
means success at the polls."
Pneumonia Foiiawu a Cold,
but never follows the use of Foley's Honey
and Tar. which stops the cough, heals tho
lungs and expels trie oold from your system.
Sold by all durgglsts. '
Kunyon's Paw Paw Pills coax the live
Into activity by gentle methods. They do
not scour, grip or weaken. They are a
tonic to the stomach, liver and nerves
lDTlgorate Instead ot weaken. They en
rich the blood snd enable the stomach to
cet all the nourishment from food that la
put Into It. These pills contain no calo
mel; they are soothing, healing snd stlra
clntlng. For sale by all druggists la 10a
and- 2ftc slses. If yon need medical ad
vice, write Muoyon's Doctors. They will
' cdvlse to the best of their blllt.T ato
lutely free of Charge. Ml'NTOH'8, 64
and Jefferson Sts rnlladelphla, ra
Send 10 cents for trial package
liXJ l
TRIALS trftftm NEEDEM.S
urn
Who Require Several Drinks Each Day to Keep
Their Nerves Steady so as to Enable Them
to Transact Their Business.
NEED THE WEAL TREATMENT
That cures perfectly. In three days,
without hypodermic Injections, at the
Institute or In the home, even the
most confirmed drinker, who would
NO REPRIEVE FOR CLARK
FROM BOARD OF PARDONS
East St. t.oula Negro, Who Murdered
Mntormau Will Re Hanged
Friday.
SPRINGFIELD, III., Feb. 12-The State
Board of Pardons today refused to grant a
reprieve or a commutation of sentence to
Willis Clark, the negro sentenced to be
hanged next Friday at F.nnt St. Louis for
the murder of Eugene Goudey, a motor
man. Gondey was killed while endeavoring to
SEALED
BOXES !
1 s "
cu
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"SV 'SI-
Xli inH'.m.i. alumin ium iia.m.n ...i.hi. m i nun m w- A ""
Sunlight After Dark
truly describes the brilliancy of this
new Tungsten lamp for electric light
: With the same amount of electric
current its wire filament radiates from
two to three times as much light as
the ordinary carbon incandescent
Vie Tungsten Lamps in
' Your Home
They will cut your light bill in two,
' or, double your ulumination without
extra cost Try a G.E. 40-watt
lamp at first It consumes one-fifth
le$s electric current and is twice as
brilliant as the 16 candle power
carbon lamp you now use. ,
0L1AUA ELECTRIC LIGHT
& POVER COMPANY
wmmmmJk LJ .1
W:inter,Trips. to
Complete arrangements
Cuba, Porto Rico, Nassau, Bermuda Island0-, South America, 11
4 tUn a
Seas, can be made through the
Chicago,
Milwaukee
Railway
Sleeping car and steamship reservations made through
to destination. Tickets via all Trans-Atlantio Steamship
lines. .Folders, rates and complete information. on applica
tionJ' , ', . , - ' . :, ':'-. i '
Three trains daily from Union Station Omaha to Union
Station Chicago. ' '
Leaving 7.57 A. M., 6:00 P. M. and U;43 P. M. ,
F. A. NASH, TICKETS:
General Western Agent 1524 Farnam St., Omaha
mm.
sell bis soul for a drink of whisky.
Call or write the Neal Institute, 1603
South Tenth Street, Orjaha, Nebraska,
protect the conductor ort' hi car I -A East
ft. IxjuIm wAlle the lattor was being h t up
it the polntlof a gun In the hands ol Ulsrk.
After the killing' Clnrk was taken to Holle-
St
at
Af
vllle. 111., for safekeening. feeling havlr
reached a high point when the news of
murder became known. A mob started
Belleville aboard a trolley oar, but wn
frustrated when the power was shut off,
leaving the mob stranded several miles
from its objective point.
Governor Deneen' commended the sheriff
for hi successful protection of the prisoner.
A petition sljmed by 1000 pet-sons of St.
Clair county asked that the Stat t;'itls
of Tardons refuse to Intercede.
'' ' (
TS
aT?d
3
n
s
for deliehtful. trips to Florida,
.& St. Paul
for a copy of free book and contract
agreeing- to cure. Everythltri strictly
confidential, liauk references fam
ished. ''! '
protect
X&PZ&I WIIKICJ) H BUiOKS Of
. V pzMl -41 J iNcat.siR. roriiuiiTT
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