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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1911)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBK 27, 1011.
GOYERNORVRIGHT TO FIRE
Supreme Court Hold Executive May
CASE FROM OTOE IN POINT
Notary Conn's (' llrelit Before
Unprrmr Trlbtail Whlrk De
rides what Mar pone
(Krom a Htaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Sept . (Special.)
A decision of considerable Importance to
th state and affecting the rights of ap
pointees to office who attempt to resist
wherf" they are pried loose from their
Jobs and their rlfiht to recourse through
I court has been handed down by the Ne
I braska state supreme court In the case
of Cohn against Butterfleld. Uutterfleld
was a party to an Otoe county divorce
case and later preferred charges with
the governor, who has the power of the
y appointment of notaries public. Butter-iv-flrld
alleged that Cohn had been guilty
of malfeasance In office. Governor
Mickey later revoked Cohn's commission.
Cohn came Into the court of this county
with an appeal and asked for a re
versal of the order of the governor. This
hung on the calendar for many years
and. Butterfleld not appearing, Colin was
given relief and a Judgment for costs
against the former. The latter appealed
from this, however, and therein the
officeholder's Interest came In.
The court holds In effect that when an
officeholder, under circumstances sucn
at this case presented, appeals to the
courts from a decision of the governor
removing him from office, he cannot
have the courts try the case over from
the beginning to find out whether the
governor's Judgment was proper, but
that the only right he possesses Is to
show to the appellate court that In the
hearing before the governor he was de
prived of some substantial right guar
anteed him by the law of the constitu
tion, whether there waa error of that
Bryan Will Make
Three Speeches Day
During His 'Tour
(From Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Bept 28. (Specials
Arrangements are fast being completed
for the campaign tour whioh William J.
Bryan la to make In this state October
6 to 21, Inclusive. While not all of the
date have been definitely set. It Is be
lieved the final schedule of stops will be
'announced within the next two or three
days. As at present planned Mr. Bryan
is to speak In more than fifty counties of
the state, delivering speeches at the rate
of three each day.
Mr. Bryan's routing will take him east
from thla city, thence to southeastern Ne
braska, thence westward through central
and a portion of southern Nebraska and
northeast through the North Platte coun
try, closing the campaign In northeastern
Nebraska on th evening of October 21.
Mr. Bryan will leave Nebraska ' that
night to be gone for several days, after
which H is probable that ho will return
and speak at several towns not made on
Ms regular speech-making tour. .
LINCOLN POSTA LBA.NK
WILL OPEN OCTOBER SEVEN
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. . (Special.)
One week from Saturday, on October 7,
the patrons of the Lincoln postofflce will
be given th opportunity to avail them
selves of th benefits of the postal sav
ings bank law, as on that date a United
States postal bank will be opened In the
local federal building.
LAND NEAR SCHOOL FOR
DEAF GIVEN APPRAISAL
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Neb.. Sept. K. (Special.)
Stat Treasurer George, delegated by the
Board of Fublto Lands and Buildings M
a commute of one to apprals ten acres
of land adjoining the stat school for
the Deaf at Omaha, has viewed th land
and values it at 111.000. Th legislature
' appropriated IU.S00 for th purchase of
this land, although no member of th
Board of Publlo Lands and Buildings had
asked for additional land at this institu
Secret of Charming
Most sensible advice comes from th
pen of :fa Martyn, in th New Tork
World, as follows:
"Th greatest mistake which thou
sands of women mak dally, Is th prac
tice of smearing their faces with powder
in a vain attempt to improve their looks.
Powder only covers tip complexion Ills
temporarily, rlogs the skin porea, and
eventually causes blotchy, wrinkled
"Those who wish to whiten and beau
tify their complexions and mak their
face mora charming and youthful look
tng, should try an Inexpensive lotion
mad by dissolving 4 ounces of spurmax
in either V-plnt hot water or H-plnt
witch hazel, adding teaspoonfuls gly
cerin. AY he re witch hazel Is used, the
skin dries more quickly.
"This lotion prevents blackheads, en-iMi-ged
pores, skin roughness and makes
thu skin soft, smooth and velvety. It
takes off that shiny, sallow look and
adds beauty ;hat no other known beau
tiller will." Adv.
Ett tsi Original tnd Csnulns
Thi Food-drink for All A: is.
For Infant. Invalids, and Growing ciiliren.
Pure N utrkion. up buliui g the whole body.
Invigorates the nursing mother and the aged.
Itvllc, miHrd grain, in powder form.
A quick luach prepared fa a minute.
Talt no t ubftitute. A, for KORUCK'S.
Hot la Any fJUlt Trust
Celebrate Golden Wedding
MR. AND MRS. DIETRICH W. NABER.
TORK, Neb., Sept. 26.-(8peclal.) Diet
rich W. Naber and wife, Charlotte,
maiden name Von Mlnden, celebrated
their golden wedding September 15. Mr.
Naber was born April 15, 1835, and Mrs.
Naber, October 21, 1825, In Co I mar, Olden
burg, Germany, They came to America
In 1870 and have lived near Waco since
French Baron Tells
of Visit to Lincoln
From a Staff Correspondent.)
UNCOIA', Sept. 2.-Special.)-A four-
column article recently appeared In a
Parisian journal, In which Baron d'Es
tomelle de Constant gives his Impres
sions of American during his visit to
this country In th early part of the
year In behalf of International peace.
Th major start of th article is taken
up with the baron's visit to LJncoln and
he gives out th Idea that he waa con
siderably impressed with what he styled
th complexity of our people in which
h finds something similar among his
Th baron found a IJncoln cltlien who
was remarkably well Informed on the
position of Franc In th modern world.
At some length, that citizen Is quoted on
French manners and customs and thus
th article contains a Frenchman's views
of America and an American's views of
Finally the banquet held at the Lin
coln hotol receive some consideration.
He relates that he asked the "negro"
who was serving him to pour a drop of
whisky Into his water. "He looked at
me oh, what a look." His neighbor
thereupon explained the reasons for our
attitude on th temperance question.
closing with the remark: "Th cocktail
la insidious." Th baron reports that
he answered: "I understand now why so
many of you come to Paris."
Supreme Court Cuts
Down Thacker's Term
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
UNCOLN, Neb., Sept 26.-(8peclal.)-
Th ten years' sentence Imposed .upon
John Clarence of Cass county ha' been
reduced to two years by th state supreme
court. Clarence waa convicted for shoot
ing and killing John Tbacker January 15,
190. Th accused man was twice tried in
district court and both times was given
a sentence of ten years, th last convic
tion being for manslaughter.
- Clarence la a cripple and use a cane,
while the man whom he killed waa a
large athletic man of quarrelsome disposi
tion, according to the allegations of th
defense. Th dispute which resulted In
th death of th giant occurred In a field
at which both men and a hired man
named Albln war at work. Thacker
grappled with Clarence after ha had been
advised to stay away from him and was
shot while so doing.
Hildreth Boy Killed
by Fall from Horse
H1LDRETH. Neb., Sept 8. (Special)
Th lt-year-old eon of Thomas Oaterbuhr.
living southeast of town, was thrown from
a horse early Monday morning and killed,
almost Instantly. He was driving the
cattle up from th pastur and a cow
fell directly in front of his horse. His
horse stumbled over th cow, pitching
th boy over Its head. Striking with ter
rific fore on th hard ground th boy
wis rendered unconscious and died before
he could be carried to th house. A a
matter of form, an Inquest was held this
BURLINGTON SHUTS DOWN
THREE DAYS AT HAVEL0CK
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Ee;V- 26. (Spectal.)-Whe
Burlington shops at Havelock, according
to order issued today, will b closed
Thursday, Friday and Saturday of this
week. Last week an extra day's layoff
was given th men at th little railroad
center, while for soma time past there
has been no Saturday work at th big
Burlington shops. According to infor
mation coming from headquarters a de
sire to make a low operating cost record
during September while th trafflo la
unusually light is th reason for the
Mayor Graham and
WICHITA. Kan.. 8pt M -Mayor J. H.
Graham and Commissioner E. M. Leach
were recalled by th voter of Wichita
at a special recall election yesterday.
Commissioner R. B. Campbell, against
whom th recall also was directed, was
re-elected by a majority of thirty-eight
Dr. W. W. Mlnlck was th successful
candidate for mayor, polling 1.885 votes
more than Graham. J. H. Harts defeated
Commissioner Leach by 1.300. The social
ist candidates polled a small vote.
On of the Issues on which the recall
was based was the policy of the adminis
tration in contemplating the purchase of
a privately owned water works plant for
Wichita. Instead of establishing a new
water system. Allegations also were made
of neglect in the enforcement of th
They have two children, Mrs. Anna
Bruns and H. F. Naber. Fourteen grand
children and two great-grandchildren. A
program was given In the German Metho
dist Episcopal church In honor of the
aged bride and groom. Special music was
rendered by the grandchildren and more
than 100 guests partook of a delicious sup
per at th horn of the honored couple.
Ames in Secret
Practice for Game
With the Gophers
AMES, la.. Sept. 26. (Special. )-"
Minnesota game of next Saturday iiaa
brought Coach Williams to the realiza
tion that hard work and nothing else
must be the schedule for his bunch of
foot ball players here for the next five
days. The squad has been at work for
nearly a month, but In this respect only
will they have any decided advantage
over the Gopher aggregation. Dope from
Williams Is not forthcoming, and today
saw the big whit canvas go up around
th training field. The flrsf team went
against the freshmen squad again to
night and kept hammering away at the
first year men for more than an hour.
Coach Williams has let out the fact that
he is worried over hi line outlook.
Smith, Scott Campbell, the veterans of
one year ago, are gone, and as yet Wil
liams hasn't found anyone that will equal
their strength. Some ten or fifteen men
have made attempts at filling their shoes,
but In every Instance have fallen down
regularly In practice. The guard and
center positions have not yet been agreed
upon, but Juhl and Rutledge of last
year's team will probably play ' the
tackles. A vacant end Is being offered
to Burge, and It Is highly probable that
through his punting ability he may be
able to land th Job. He can punt regu
larly more than sixty yards. Several
shifts from line to baok field are looked
for, since it Is known Williams Is great
on speedy backs and follows the teach
ings of Coach Stagg In this direction.
FALLS CITY, Neb., Sept . (Spe
cial.) Louts Roderwald died suddenly at
th home of Henry Prlbbe.no, near Pres
ton, where he was employed. A few days
ago he was in Falls City to consult a
physician, but his condition waa not con
sidered dangerous. He waa a graduate
of the Falls City High school in th class
of 1907. Th parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W.
Rodenwald, moved from this part of
the state to near St Joseph, Mo., a
mid T. Klsg.
BLOOMFIELD, Neb., Sept 26. (Spe
cial.) Samuel T. King, a prominent cltl
sen of thla city, died at his home Sat
urday evening, after a prolonged illness
with B right's disease. He was U years
of age. The deceased leaves three chil
dren, a follows: Mrs. W. D. Funk and
Miss Alice King of this city and Dr.
Owen King of Lelpsig, Germany. His
body was taken back to Blairstown, la.,
Monday for burial.
BLOOMFIELD, Neb., Sept 2C (Spe
cial.) Henry Gerdau, a prominent farmer
and ranchman who lived twelve miles
northwest of this city, died at a hospital
In Hot Springs, 8. D., Saturday, follow
ing an operation for cancer of the face.
Ills remains were brought her ' today
for burial. Th deceased was U years of
age and he leaves a widow and a large
family of children. He has been a rest
dent of thla county for several years.
Mrs. Kraest O. Ichroeder.
MARSHALLTOWN la.. Sept 26. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Ernest O.' Bchroeder. formerly
of this city, wife of th physical director
In charge of th gymnasium work of th
Iowa Stat university, died at Denver,
this morning of typhoid fever and pneu
monia. She was formerly Miss Grace D.
Kilborn. The body is to be brought her
Prof. H. I.. Cofteem.
D ECO RAH, la.. Sept . (Speclal.)
News has been received her from Dun
seith, N. D., conveying th news of the
death of Prof. H. L, Coffeen. For a num.
bet of years he served this city as super
intendent of th publlo schools. Later he
waa superintendent of the schools of
this county and still later served a num
ber or cities in this part of the state as
superintendent of schools. A few years
ago he went to North Dakota and waa
superintending large farm operations. He
died very suddenly. At one time Mr.
Coffeen waa a very much talked, of can
didate for superintendent of publlo In
struction of the state of Iowa.
Gra;e H. Haaeock.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept 28. George
II- Hancock, aged 77, and a nephew of
John Hancock, the first slirner of the
"Declaration of Independence," died her
from Injuries from a fall. H was widely
known throughout the middle west
BIG AUTO TRUCK BACK
FROM EXTENSIVE TOUR
Working its way back from San Fran
cisco a Packard truck, which was driven
entirely on Its own power from New York
to San Francisco, is now on exhibition
in Omaha. Ths total distance was 1.830
miles and this waa covered In forty-six
days, with never a sign of motor trouble.
The truck carried a load of three tons
throughout the trip, making a net welgnt
of U.000 pounds, and was In charge ol
Walter Flshlelgh, E. L. Burnett and Ar
DOYE OF PEACE PRESIDES
Ban Flaced on Wrangling; at the
THREE WOMEN ON THE rROGHAM
Mr. Philip Moore f t. l.oals De
livers A ddr-raa n "The
snaly t lb lll Plrfs
Have Come to "toy.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Sept J6.-The
dove of pesce presides over ..the third
annual National Conservation congress,
which begsn Its second day's session
here. There is not a semblance of a
fight In sight. More than that, says
Henry Wallace, president of the congress,
there will be none. He desires less bick
ering and more work, he says. And he
Is seeing his wishes accomplished.
Contreatlna- Previvsi Sessions.
The previous sessions have been
noted for the buttles they produced.
This made good reading and gave orators
a chance to display their wares, but
President Wallace was displeased ' with
the wrangles. So before this year's
meeting he made It known that dele
gates who came here to work would be
welcomed, but that those whose purpose
was to turn the congress Into a debating
society were not wanted.
"I received letters from different scien
tists who announced their Intention of
attending the congress and defending
their pet theories, some of whkh had
been attacked," said President Wallace
today. "I notified them that If they de
sired to come and help1 push conservation
they would be welcomed, but that we
did not want prolonged discussions on
matters which would not advance us."
The scientists came to the meeting, all
right, and they have observed President
A significant fact whtcn has caused
comment from many delegates Is thsc
none of the three pioneer conservation
ists, Roosevelt, Garfield or Plnchot Is
present Plnchot could not reach here,
he notified the congress, and Roosevelt
and Garfield sent regrets.
Three Women on Proa-ram.
Mrs. Philip N. Moore of St Louis,
president of the General Federation of
Women's clubs, delivered an address on
the subject, "The Community Club,"
and "The Farmer's Wife" was discussed
by Mrs. Harriet Wallace Aahby of Des
Moines, la. Mrs. J. M. Lewis of Kinsley.
Kan., discussed plans for making country
Ufe more attractive.
Others on the program ("day were
Prof. P. O. Holden of the ta State
college at Ames, la; Herbert Quick of
Madison. Wis., Dr. Warren II. Wilton
of New York and Dr. Frederick B. Mum
ford, dean of the University of Missouri.
Discussing the high cost of living in
this country, Dr. Wallace said today that
These heating outfits are now so simple comfort at a turn of the valve
like telephoning the cellar, for heat. Nothing so clean and sanitary, so
saving in fuel, so everlasting in comfort and durability as IDEAL Boilers
and AMERICAN Radiators. v
IDEAL Boilers arc so easy to run feed them once or twice a day, depending on the weather
remove ashes thrice a week add a few gallons of water every three or four months no need
to rekindle the fire in the whole heating season. The larger sizes of IDEAL Boilers have two
shaking levers one to shake the rear half of the grate, the other shakes the
front half. In this way the fire can be gently agitated in mild weather,
or thoroughly but easily shaken and fire kept bright and clean in severe
weather. The simple, easy-to-run features of IDEAL Boilers make them
unequaled in the world. Every conceivable feature ,
A No. A-141 IDEAL Boiler and 461 ft. of
M-in. AMERICAN Radiators, coating the
emu $216, wen UMd te bast Uii. cot
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f an? reputable, cetnpetant Fitter. This
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B-sisht, etc., whicb ara extra and vat y ac
cording te climatic aad etbar coaditieoa.
Mo exclusive agents.
Sold by all dealers.
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the food prices would never go lower. He
said there ml?ht be periodic reductions
due to reasons controlled by Individuals
and organisations, but that the lowe-t
permanent level In the price of food had
"The application of science to produc
tion has caused all the present Indus
trial evils of the fnlted Ftates." Presi
dent Wallace said. "Science has sepa
rated the producers too far from the con
sumers. I'ntll there are enough persons
on the farms to till the soils so It will
produce enough to supply the demand of
the consumers In the cities, the high
prices will continue. I don't look for this
condition to come soon."
Letter Krm Hoewevelt.
President Wallace at the afternoon ses
sion read a letter from former President
Roosevelt, which he received today. The
letter is, In part, as follows:
"I most emphatically believe that
there Is no movement In our country
at the present time of such importance
as the developing of a higher country
life. This was the object of the country
life commission which I established.
What we need most Is good citizenship,
that Is, a good family life, a high quality
of Individual manhood and womanhood:
and, above all things, we need these
in the country districts, for In the long
run every nation's welfare muHt primar
ily depend upon these who till the soil.
'The man Is greater than his work.
The farm can only be made what It
should be by paying chief attention to
securing of the right man and woman
on the farm. To develop soil fertility,
we must develop rural manhood and
rural womanhood. We must have a social
life on the farm, far better worth living
than such life has been In the Imme
diate past. Pray accept my heartiest
sympathy and good will."
"I am going to read you a letter from
a man of whom you have all heard
Teddy," said Prenldent Wallace, as he
Great applause greeted the announce
ment. After the first cheering had died
away, some one on the stage shouted,
"Hurray for Teddy," and then the ap
plause broke out anew.
Lumberman A Hears Discrimination
In a brief address not on the regular
program R. A. Long, th Kansas City
lumberman, spoke on religion and forest
conservation. First he urged a conserva
tion of men and better religious training
for children. Then he began an attack
on the timber laws.
"There should be forest conservation,"
he said. "But there should also be pro
tection for the dealer. Under the present
Influence of Intense lglslatlon amounting
almost to persecution. It Is Impossible for
dealers to work together for the best
interests of the forests. At tht present
time we are compelled to leave mora
than 20 per cent of the cut timber In
the woods because prices are so low that
we cannot afford to move It."
LrUgging coal and ashes up and down stairs is
needless, wearing, crippling work The strain
on a woman is as bad now as it was in the
days of the old tread-mill punishment for crimi
has been carefully and exhaustively investigated by
our American, German, English, Italian, and French
factories' experts, and wherever found good have been
and are being incorporated into IDEAL Boilers and
AMERICAN Radiators. The immense annual out
put enables us to offer these outfits at price within
reach of all. Accept no substitute. ,
These outfits can be put in without any tearing up, annoyance
to occupants or disturbing old heating methods until ready to
start fire in the new. If you are ready to quit being a slave
of the coal hod and are paying the bills and suffering the ills
of old-fashioned heating, phone, call, or write to-day!
Better be thinking about
It is cold enough right now to be wearing them. We've
a wonderful line to show you whether you want a light
coat, a rain Rhedder, or a heavy coat suitable for all kinds
, of wear. Your own Interests should send you into this
greatest of Overcoat stores.
Overcoat prites $10 to 950
Fall Overcoats $18, $20, 925
Rainy day coats 910 and up
Silk lined opera coats 925
OMAHA'S ONLY MopERN CLOTHING STORE
XHK HOME OF
DEAN WELD GOES TO PULLMAN
Former Iowa Varsity STan Ileronies
Head of Manual Training;
IOWA CITY, la.. Sept. 28. (Speclal.)
1 O. Weld, recently resigned dean of
the graduate college of the University of
Iowa and former head of the department
of mathematics and astronomy and for
twenty-five years past superintendent of
the lbwa State Weights and Measures
department, one of the foremost educa
tors of the northwest, has been elected
president of the Pullman Free School of
Manual Training located at Pullman,
111. The technical school Is to be sus
tained by a $2,400,000 bequest of the late
George M. Pullman, founder of the Pull
coal and ashes
nals. Why do it ? Why shiver and
freeze through another winter, with
crude, old-fashioned heating methods?
Why continue to pay the highest cost
for the drudgery, fuel waste, dis
comfort and dirt of old-fashioned
r pERICANx. DEAL
SIOUX CITY SINGER WILL
MARRY ITALIAN NOBLEMAN
BIOUX CITY, la., Sept. 28.-Mlsa Tess
Davidson, daughter of Ben Davidson, a
leading 8loux City drygoods merchant,
has abandoned all thought of a future as
a publlo singer and will become the bride
of Slgnor Aide De Zulllane, of Venice,
a member of the Italian nobility. The
date has not been decided on. The wed
ding may take place In Chicago. Miss
Davidson only recently made her debut
as a public singer In Venice, and It was
here the young nobleman first met her.
An Antn Collision
means many bad bruises, which Ducklln's
Arnica Salve heal quickly, a.1 It does
sores and burns. 2oC. For sale by Bea
ton Drug Co.
IDEAL "Boiler, make
every peund f foal d. its
atraMt hasting wees.
Thsy de not ru.t cut er
wear eut tienca ar. . pay.
tog, lasting lav.sun.nt.
Write Department N-80
413-417 6outh Tenth St,
ft jl IDEAL jf"
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