Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 14, 1914, Image 1
The Omaha Daily Bee Advertising It but another word for closer co-operation betiveen buyer nd toller, for mut.ial benefit. TIIE WEATHER. Fair VOL. XLIII NO. 197. OMAHA, SATITKDAY MORNING, 1EB1UTARY 14, 31)14- SIXTEEN PAUES. On Trains and at Hotl Nwi Standi, 5c. SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. NINE PERSONS ABE FROZEN TO DEATH IN CITY one YORK Many Prostrations from .Cold and Great Suffering Reported in Poorer Sections. LITTLE RELIEF IS IN SIGHT Slightly Higher Temperature and Seep Snow Predicted. TEXAS STORM MOVES NORTHEAST Snow and Sleet in South Atlantio States Turn to Rain. ST. LOUIS NEARLY SNOWBOUND mtnnrit in Rnitlnic unit Street Cnrn on All Routes Are Blocked Through Trains Are Sev ern! Hours I.nte. NEW YORK. Feb. 13. The cold wave claimed another victim hero todajr. Tho death of Eric Nelson, an aged tailor, frozen on tho streets, brought tne total since the arrival of zero weather Vednes day night to nine. Tho municipal lodging house and other charitable organizations overflowed with human derelicts and unfortunates. Pros tratlons reported by tho police arc almost continuous. Tho lowest dip In the mercury today was at 7 o'clock this morning, when It stood at 1 below. The local weather office prophesied a dubious relief In the form of a blizzard and a .slightly InctAaslns temperature At 11 o'clock the mercury obeyed this forecast by climbing to 9 above All over tho city water, gas and other supply and feed-pipes burst. St. I.onta Nenrly Snnn bound. ST. LOUIS, Feb. 13.-St. Louis was nearly snowbound today as a result of a blizzard that started Into yesterday afternoon and which at 10 o'clock this morning was at the height of Its fury. Street cars on all routes were blocked. Most of the through passenger trains ar il vod about o, time, only to encounter a blockade In the terminal yards. Great difficulty was experienced In getting tho trains into Union station. Hundreds of men were put to work by the cltv early today clenrlnz the streets. but they were, able to accomplish little more than ptevent Ions blockades, for the snow continued to fall and to pack us It fell. Snow plows, drawn by four horses, were, driven througn tho down-1 town streets to make way for vehicle traffic. Snow Tarn to Rain. WASHINGTON, Feb. 13. Snow and Ight. d yammer t prvdfctlon from (he cold today and tonight, weather bureau. The Texas storm - advancing on the oast turned lrjto rain today ns It ap. prouched Tennessee, and even had caused thunderstorms on the gulf coast. .Snow and sleet fell in the south Atlan tic states as far north as tho Carollnas, but tho zero blanket remained over the middle Atlantic and New England state. From tho Ohio valley tonight snows were expected to extend to the New England coast and to bring general ris ing of the temperature tomorrow. STEAMER DRIVEN ASHORE AT MOUTH OF CHESAPEAKE LEWIS, Del., Feb. 13. The steamer Katharine Park, bound from New Or leans to Hamburg with a cargo of cotton and grain, was driven ashore in a snow storm today at the mouth of Chesapeake bay, near Capo Charles. The steamer Is lying easy and Is In good condition. Life savers from the Smith's Island sta tion went to the rescue, but the crew re fused to leave the vessel. The Katharine Park has a capacity of 3,042 tons. NAVAL RECRUIT FROM EAGLE DIES IN CHICAGO CHICAGO. Feb. 13. (Special Telegram.) -Carl Uliland. Eagle, Neb., naval recruit, died suddenly at Great Lakes Naval Training station yesterday after short Illness. The Weather Forecast till 1 p. m. Saturday: For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity Fair; no important change In temporal ture. Temperature Ht Oninlin YcMterIiiy. Hours. Dcg. 5 a. m 10 C a. in 10 7 a. in ..11 8 a. n...... U i) a. m....' 11 10 a. tu 12 11 a. in 13 ii in it i p. m n : p. in 16 3 p. m 17 4 p. m 20 5 p. n 30 6 p. ii lit 7 p. in 19 8 p. m 18 Comparative .unl llmuril. lilt. ln I!.' 1911 Highest yesterday 20 32 4 Lowent yesterday 10 16 JS 31 Mean temperature 15 32 2 40 Precipitation .00 ieniiiiuiure una preiipitiuiou ucvw iukv fiom tho normal: Normal temperature 3 Deficiency for tho day 8 Total excess since March 1 1.200 .u.mal pieUpUutluu wUnch Deficiency for the day 01 inch Total rainfall since March l.,.2t.561nchea Deficiency since March 1 4.55 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1913. 4.70 Inches Deficiency for cor. period, 1913, 13.62 Inches Ufporl (rout blHlImu ul 7 l. 31. Elation and State Temp. High- Rain- of Weather 7 p. in. est. fall Cheyenne, cloudy 28 34 .00 Davenport, clear ,. It 22 .0) Denver, cloudy 30 35 .00 Dos Moines, cloudy 13 22 ,18 Dodge City, clear 30 31 .00 North Platte, clear 38 4t .00 Omaha, ulear 13 jn .02 Rapid City, rloudy 31 3! ,fO Sheridan, cloudy . 34 40 .01 Sioux City. part, cloudy. 18 20 .00 Valentine, partly cloudy 30 34 .00 L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster. Mr. Van Hise Favors Trade Commission WitlyBroad Powers WASHINGTON. Feb. IS. While Presl- dent Charles n Van Hlso of the Uni versity of Wisconsin was testifying bo foro the house commerce committee Rep- lescntattvo Stevens of Minnesota, rank ing republican of the committee, de elated the administration Clayton bill for on Interstate trade commission was un constitutional In many respects. No member of the commlteo defended tho bill, which was framed by Chairman Clayton and others after conferences with President Wilson. Tho discussion which followed seemed to Indicate that a new Ull might be drawn. Dr. Van lllse, saying the courts had been too slow In ticatlng Industrial prob lems, proposed that a commission should have broad power, net on Its own Initia tive without waiting for complaint or legislation, and that Its findings of fact should bo accepted as final, with certain stipulations. Dr. Van lllse urged that a commission bo empowered to Investigate tho affair of any concern so large as to have as sumed a public Interest or likely to co operate with other firms In controlling tho market. He contended that under the present conditions, the country was as helpless beforo great Industrial corpora tions as It was beforo railroads and food manufacturers came under tho control of the Interstate Commerce commission and the pure food law. "If there had been an Interstate trade commission when tho United States Steel corporation was organized, with a great quantity of capitalization not represented by Investment, would It later have been allowed to turn In 3WO.0W.O0O from Its dividends to make tho aqua purfi" sub stance?" asked President Van lllse. "The problem to bo met Is fair distribution of profits between stockholders and wage earners. Co-operation Is all right within limits, but we must have a commission to watch over It." Henry R. Towne of New York urged tho Judiciary committee to combine the trade commission project with other trust and commerce proposals In one measure to carry out the legislative program. Hindu Predicts the Worst Revolution World Has Known WASHINGTON, Feb. 13. A prediction of "the fiercest revolution the world has ever known" If tho British government approves the Hindu exclusion policies of Its colonics, was made today beforo the houso Immigration committee by Dr. Sun hlndra Dose, n professor In tho University of Iowa, during an argument In which he contended that Hindus, were an Aryan people, entitled to naturalization here. He urged that 1f the'HIndus were to be excluded here a "gentleman's-agreement" be made between the United Statesand .-.the British , ,nd,, garment to restrict. the lmmter.Uon. A special law excluding the Hindus would humiliate us In the eyes of tho world. It Is not necessary. "We are a great class of British sub jects," sold Bose, "and are entitled to tho rights Of such a' class. ' International complications may follow an attempt to exclude us." "Tho colonies of Great Britain are ex cluding Hindus," observed Chairman Burnett. "The central government In England has not endorsed such action," replied Dr. Boso. '"If It does It will precipitate the fiercest revolution the world has ever known. The people of India arc awaken ing, and If they are to remain a part of tho British empire something must be done, some solution of this problem ar rived at which Is moio reasonable than any yet suggested." Senate Takes Up Complaint Against L, & N, Railroad WASHINGTON, Feb. 13.-FIvo senators wore named in a special resolution today to co-operato with the Interstate Com merce commission to Investigate affairs of the Ixiulsvlllo & Nashville railroad and get Information tho railroad declined to give federal agents. The commission had roportoi Vice President Mapother of tho Louisville & Nashville was defying Its agents, with drawing Important information from flies and threatening to destroy records. With a senate committee authorized to participate in tho inquiry such attention could be held contemptuous. The com mittee might also employ sncdal cnunaM j to aid In its Inquiry. Alfonso Bertillon is Dead in Paris PARIS, Feb. 13.-Alfone Be'tlllon, creator of the system of criminal Iden tification which made his name known throughout the world, died i:ra today, aged 61. Bertiilon's title was "director of the anthropometric department of the Paris police." He had been illuor so.ne time, suffering from anemia, ton. pli cated with other maladies. He was operated on In Octobor. Bertillon was a distinguished anthropologist and was the author of many works on onthnog raphy, anthropometry and criminal pho tography. ICE PLANT FOR AUBURN IS NEWEST IMPROVEMENT AUBURN, Neb., Feb. 13.-(Speclal Tel rgram.) John Hunlon of this city has contracted nun uio uuner aianuiaciuring ; company of Omaha for the machinery of an artificial Ice factory of from ten to fifteen tons dally capacity. The Invest ment to be made by Mr. Hanlon will ap proximate at least 318,000. The factory will have cold storage fa cilities. It Is hoped to have the Indus try In operation by April L Tho facili ties that wilt be afforded by the cold storage feature will practically make Auburn the apple center of southeastern Nebraska. New paving districts, A municipal light ing plant, with the electrolier system, and enlarged waterworks are proposed Improvements. FREIGHT TRAIN HITS SLEIGHiJNE KILLED Five Hurt When Big Sledge with Party Returning from Dance is Struck. THREE OF INJUR! All Persons i at Kin: STEEP BANKS HIDE APPROACH Victims Muffled in Blankets and Furs Hear Nothing. 1 COLLISION WITHOUT WARNING Frelnlit Stopped and Injured Tut Alionril Cnlioose nnd the Whole Party Is Cnrrled to Town. KINGSTON, N. Y., Feb. 13.-Flve per- sons were injured and one was killed when a freight train on the Waltkill Valley railroad struck a large sleigh In which a party were returning today from a dance. Three of tho Injured may dlo. Raymond Wood, a bookkeeper, was killed. Arthur Rowland, a bank clerk! Julius Moser, railroad clerk, and Miss Nellie Klmmcrman, a clork, suffered 'fractured skulls, and William Anderson, tho driver, suffered tho loss of a foot. All members of tho party reside In Kingston. The dance was given by "The Jolly Four," a quartet of Kingston young women. It ended At a late hour and In a temperature several degrees below zero. The dancers bundled Into a four-horse sleigh and started home. The accident occurred half a mile from the dance hall. The Waltkill Valley railroad runs be tween Kingston and Montgomery. Traffic Is light and trains nro seldom run at night. Tho approach to the crosstng is hidden by steep banks on both sides of the track, nnd the dancers", muffled In blankets and furs, did not hear tho loco motive or see It until thVselgh was struck. ' ... The freight train was stopped, the In jured were put aboard the caboose at7 tho train carried tho whole party to Kingston. Mexican Federals Escape Across the Border Near El Paso EL PASO. Tex., Feb. 13. Further de tails of the plot by which a detachment of federals, or federal Irregulars, re cruited In Kl' Pnso, crossed Into Mexico with their arms Wednesday nlRht, were learned by Robert T. Neill, United States Cho- In of the horses at Ysleta. said that charge that he was hired by "a man" who Said Rodriguox was to let none of the horses leavo the corral except .on order of tho Mexican consul, or In the case pf one Efanlo Modesto. Who might take out the animals as he wished. Rodriguez said that the twenty-soven horses taken Wpdncsday night wero rc moved by Modesto, who was assisted by threo men. Of the five other Mexicans rounded Up by the American troops none know Rodriguez. Eraslmo Murgo, one of the men, said he had been hired by Francisco Aldercte to watch tho pasture. This ranch "hand" was garbed in clothes such as worn by tho Orozeo federal Ir regulars at tho battlo of OJInaga. Investigation of the ownersrlp of tho horses progressed today. It was learned that they wero part of a lot purchased from the Mexican consul at OJInaga by a ranch show. The Cattle Raisers' as sociation held up tho deal with a claim that some of the animals had been stolen from Terraza's ranch In Mexico by tho federal soldiers, but this claim was withdrawn later and tho outfit shipped to Kl Paso and placed In AI dorote'a corral at Ysleta. Aldcreto said that tho pasture was rented from him. He declined to divulge tho name of tho man. Fast Mail Train on Burlington is Derailed in Iowa BURLINGTON, Ja Feb. l3.-Burllngton fast mall train No. 8 left the track at Lockrldge, la., this morning, and bumped the ties for a quarter pf a mile. No one was hurt. All tho equipment remained upright. Two hours delay was caused In replacing the locomotive and five cars on the rails. f The train left Council Bluffs yesterday afternon at 4 o'clock. It was composed ex clusively of mall cars. It Is presumed that the derailment was caused by an obstruc tion dropped by a preceding train. PERCENTAGE OF IDLE MEN IS INCREASING ALBANY, N. Y., Feb. 13.-A lessened demand for labor was reported and an Increase In the percentage of lioness of organized workers employed during 1913 by the state labor department to day. Tho percentage of Idleness In New York state last year was 23.3, as against 17.3 In 1912. At the close of the year Idleness had reached a percentage of 33.8, a record figure. Tomorrow the Best Colored Comics with Tke Sunday Bee From tho Chicago News CALL NEBRASKA RATE MODEL Possibility Schedule May Be Basis for Interstate Commission. COMMISSIONERS IN WASHINGTON Proposed Order Contemplated for ItnllroniU Here Ilelnir Viewed by KxprrU In Capital irltli Souii Favor. (From a-Staff Correspondent.) Washington; d. c, Feb. i3.-(SpC- ciat Telegram.) Henry T. Clarke, chair man, and U. G. Powell, rate experts of the Nebraska State Railway commission, and Clifford. TUoriie, plinlrnian of the Iowa Board of Raliroad commissioners, hod w "conference toduy with- former CorafotMloner Piouty, i The conference related to tho conflict between tho Interstate distance tariff re cently ordered Intp effect by the Inter state body and the now Nebraska sched ule that Is about to bo promulgated by the Nebraska commission. The fact was developed by comparison of tho two schedules at today's meeting that there vcro radical differences between them tind that If both wero made effective there would bo serious conflict in tho rates charged the Iowa and Nebraska shippers. Both states were auxlotiH to avoid any such situation and the con ference was arranged for tho purpuso of eliminating tho points of conflict, If iposslblc. Attltoil" of lotrn. Chairman Thorno of tho Iowa, board suld that his pcoplo would bo satisfied with an adjustment tlint would work pubstantlnl Justlco to his constituents, work no discrimination against them and that would contain rates 'that wero not'. In any instance, more than tho sums (Continued on Page Two,) British Eailroad Employs Manager from. United States LONDON. Feb. 13. Tho Great Eastern j Railroad company of England has de cided to employ an American executive officer In order to bring Its system thor oughly up to date. The directorate an nounced today tho appointment of Jlenry Thornton, general superintendent of the Long Island railroad, as general man ager. In announcing tho appointment of Mr. Thornton. Iord Claud Hamilton, chair man of the Great Eastern board, re marked: "Our company has been obliged to go to the United States for a new general manager, as at the present time there la a great dearth In the British Isles of pro ficient men for the more prominent posi tions on British railways." Saloonist Must Pay Wife of Man Killed When He Was Drunk PAPILLION, Neb., Feb. 13.-8pec!al Telegram.) Because' Joseph Hauth, la borer, at tho tlmo he was run down and killed by a Burlington train hero tu Sep tember, was drunk, It Is charged, on whisky he secured the night beforo In John Sambo's saloon, the widow, Mrs. Theresa Hauth, and her two minor 'clil! dren were awarded damages of 311.400 against t'ambo and the Illinois Surety company, bonding him, by a Paplllion Jury today The Jury was out three houru and sev eral ballots were taken before a verdict was reached The trial occupied three days and attracted much Interest. Grain Dralvra Conclude, WATERLOO, "la,, Feb. 13.-(peelal Telegram.) The Iowa Grain Dealers' as. sootatlon has closed Its convention. Ma son City was ele;ted for tho next meet. Ing place. The officers elwted ure: Pre Ident, Ira D. McVlcar, Hugle Grove; vice president. B. Hathuwoy, Klngsley; sec retary. W Q. Wray, Colo, treasurer, D. J Cpughlln, Fort DOdgt. If That Madonna Could Speak m Officers Testify ! that Gore Tried to Evade Service OKLAHOMA CITV, Okl., Feb. 13.- Cottnscl for Mrs, Mlnnlo Bond, who Is suing Senator Thomas V. G'jre for !', 000 damages as tho result of un alleged assault In u Washington hotel,, letted their cufe today. James U. Jacoln, who was expected to bo ono of the prindiml witnesses In tho case, was not tulUd. It was announced that Jacobs will be used In. rebuttal. Shortly after T. K. Robertson took the stand to continue his tvstlmuny ho wmi oxeused Jeinponully nnl Deputy Hhorlft Esoll was called. The Witness testified tliat tho senator had evaded fuiVK-u of tho papers In Mrs, Bond's suit and that ho nan prevented from seeing the sen ator by a mifnber of friend of tlio latter, who barred the door to Gore's room In a local hotel. Sheriff Illnlon was called und testified that ho took tho papem nnd went to seo Mr. tloro, but met tho samo tactics. That night, however, ho said, ho caught sight of tho senator In tho hotel nnd served the papers on him. White Wife of Jap From Omaha May Be Deported to Japan LOB ANGELES, Feb. 13. Immigration otflclalH hero put up to their superiors In Washington today tho question of whether Louise McEIwnlno Goto, Amer ican wlfo of a Japanese, should bo de ported as an undeslrnblo alien, to Japan, a land she has never seen. . Tho girl, whoso parents llvo In Butte, Mont., and who mot Mnnzo Qoto, a Jap anese, at umana, wns marncu to uoio on tho high seats, off Ban Diego, some motilhs ago. Under tho Jaw Bhe takes tho nationality of hor husband. When Goto was accused of having violated tho whlto slavery law by accepting her earnings, she iKK-amo llablo to deportation with hlm. The girl and Goto. were married on a' launch, hired especially to enuble them to avoid tho law prohibiting the marriuge' of Caucasians and Mongolians In Cali fornia,. I Chicago Banker is Shot hy Bandit CHICAGO, Feb. 13.-John C. Ncely. Jr., private banker, who nt one time ranked as a leading lawn tennis player oi ino west, was shot and slightly Injured early today by one of two robberH who at tempted to hold him up near his homo. Ernest Halverson, who recently was re leased - from the Jollct penitentiary and who is alleged to be one of tho robbers, was arrested. His companion escaped. Senate Passes Bill for Vice Admirals WASHINGTON, -Feb. 13,-The bill to creato six vice admirals In tho navy was passed today by tlio senate and noW u waits action by the house. Their sal aries were fixed at 111.000 a year and the ago pf retirement at OC years. The . National Capital l'rlilnr, February in, Kil l. The Senate. Mot at noon. Mines committee heard witnesses on Senator Walsh's radium bill. Smoot bill for codification of mining lawH amended to inuluau oil and mineral land laws. Immigration committee continued wprk on the Burnett bill. TlivJlonr, Met nt noon. Met at noon. Prldent Van Hlpo of the University or wiiscrinui lestitico on tne trade com mission bill. Immigration committee heard argu ments for exclusion of Hiniu. ; I iffilillU If fl II HEAR GOSPEL OF GOOD CHEER Roiarians Listen to Frank Mulhol- land of Toledo. BOOSTING WHAT WORLD WANTS Former National President of Ho tnry Clubs Hnys the Universe Holds No Place for the Grouch, Smiles and optimism were radiated to almost S business men, mombers and friends of tho Rotary club by Frank I Mnllinltnnil. n tiromlnent ToloCil attorney nnd dlrentor of ihn National Association of Rotary clubs, whq. spake at tho club's or If ho had, not read In Unnlsh newu TuncjnTon nt the Honshaw yesterday noon. "tw thut the Bovora;iiciit toon .woxld ""'ile Good for Something" was his take-over tho mines. T.w witness rc- thofne, mid ho said that increll' bclhg tood w not th idea, as ttiniif trood men havo been good for nqthlng. "Every line of human activity Is crying aloud for men who aro cood for nomo- thlng-ln politics, business und religion," ho asserted. "Somcono has pictured the great genius of our country standing on our highest peak and culling for men to match otir mountains und plains, men with empires In their bosoms and now idcuB In their brains, to right earth's wrongH and uvold old errors. ' v.. ii..n i, i:..,.,,,.!, "No man can bo good for something unless ho Is ., optimist. There is no quurtcr for tho grouch and th pessimist. Smiles aro contagioua and their InflUMM Is wonderful. Men cannot accomplish much for civic betterment until they learn to .smllo and until the Importance of good fellowship Is appreciated, "Good followHhlp wilt muko tho whole world a brotherhood, Just as Intercom munication Iiub mnda tho wholo world our neighbor. The man who holds him- (Continued on Page Two,) Torpedoes Fired WithViolet Rays ' FLORENCE, Italy, Feb. 13.-A' suc cessful experiment of exploding tor pedoes from n long dlstanco by means of "tho iiltm-vlolct ,rays discovered by Gl'ullo Ullvl.it, was carried out here to day. Signer Ullvla has handed over his secret to tho Italian government. Al though today's experiment was secret, It' became known that Admiral Blerto Fornnrl had placed In the River Arno two torpedoes charged with smokeless gunpowder and two others with black gunpowder. The ultra-violet ray" ap paratus wns posted pn the tower of the Paluzzo Cnpponl, two miles away. When the signal was given, the apparatus was put .Into operation and In less-than three minutes all four torpedoes ex ploded. Warrants for .Two Lipton Employes LONDON, Feb. 13,-Bharp action was taken today by the police in connection with the British arply canteen scandals. WurranU wero issued for the arrest of James Ness, formerly manager of Lip ton, Limited, and of .Archibald Mlnto, another employe of Upton,- Limited, neither of whom appeared to answer the summons sent to them When the case opened, , .Ness Is bellovcd to be in Canada and Mlnto Is said to be in France, Altogether nine army officers and eight employes of Lipton, Limited, havo been charged with receiving or giving Illicit commissions on contracts for urmy canteen supplies. Safe in Theater is Rohbed by Three Men PITTSBURGH, Pa., Feb. 13.-Thre men galnod entrance to the Pitt theater mrlr today and, binding Emmet Turner, the watchman, and his assistant, Thomas Cuff, carried them to the basement. They then forced the door of tho office and blew the safe Its contents, amounting tu $2,000, were stolen. UNION COUNSEL MAKE OBJECTION AS MINER ASKED IFSOCIALIST I Claim it is Effort to Connect Polit ical Party with the Copper Str'kc. WITNESS NEED NOT ANSWER Committee Decides it Will Not Com pel Him to Do So. REES ROUSES WRATH OF CROWD Says Men Walked kiit Expecting U S. to Take Ov'r Mines Soon. EVOKES A HOWL OF DERISION Imltorrr Assert Not Clrnr About Government Ownership If Pri vate Coiieenm Would Give Men More Freedom. HANCOCK, Mich., F.cb. 13.-Soclal!sm was mentioned for tho first time as a factor In tho Michigan copper miners' trlko situation today nt tho congres sional hearing, nt asking a witness It ho was ii member of tho socialist society, Allen F. Hecs of counsel for tho mining companies encountered violent objection from tho union attorneys, who .claimed It was an effort to connect a political party with tho present strike. Chairman Taylor asked Mr. Rees what was his object' In' putting such a question and the latter replied that the attitude. of tho strikers would bo shown later to have such a bearing on tho refusal of the companies to recognlzo tho W.CHtcrn Fed eration of Miners. Tho wlltness. Oust Stronger, refused to answer and tho commltteo decided that It would not compel him to do so. "Do you understand that this commlt teo Is hero for tho purpose of government taking over tho mines?'.' Mr. Rccs then nsked. Ilotvl of Derision. A how) of derision from tho audience, composed largely of strikers, caused Mr. ncea to exclaim above tho din: "Wo ex- 1 ... ft in almu, fltnt Hi ..n nilnftra nrnnl r strlko with tho understanding that It they remained out for threo months they would bo promised that tho government would take over tho mines." "That statement Is unqualifiedly wrong," shouted O. N. Hilton, counsel fur tho miners. Tho committee decided the witncin need not answer tho question If h in sisted on standing on his constitutional rights. Mr. Roe's then asked Btrengtr 1 had not beon told .In- the union, P' negative. "Do Jou believe, in cons'ltutfonnl go- cement ns we have it In -this coot. aHei Congress.jail HwlUer of w"o Joined tne commiueo touay. oulh of AllrRlnnup Taken. "Of coure," Strenger replied, "I havo j taken tho oath of allegUn:e to it." Mr, Rees then nsked If iu bellovcd the government should. tako o.or the initios nnd the inlher nssertid that ho was not clear about tho government taking tho n lover It private concerns would give the mon a little moro frcedo.n in tho m'nes. Strenger was placed tilt stanC to J0"11 cha iUa ?l,nBr Min' Ing company 'had ercctt'l a fenco across K ".vato. rDnd. " "Wtiy hWi afforded tho only means ho had of reach ing the publlo highway from tho pltco ot leased hind on which lie lived. Ho suld ho had worked for tho Qulncyas.a inlno Mud had gone on -stnkJ with the other members of the union. DR. C0NERY TO ANSWER CHARGE OF MALPRACTICE NEL1GH, Neb., Feb. 13.-(SpecIal Tele-gram.)-Dr. A. F. Conery of this city was arrested this afternoon on a warrant charging hlni. with being responsible for tho death of Mrs. Dora RoJgcrs through the medium of a criminal operation. Mr. Rodgcrs died February i and tha coroner ordered u. post mortem examina tion on account of rumors that were afloat Tho report of tho physicians who performed the autopsy and Investigation conducted by the county attorney re sulted in the complaint being filed to day. The henrlng. was set for February 0 and tho accused was released on 32,0u0 bonds. rr i No. 10 Entertain ment and Recreation After the day's toll It Is the dally newspaper that most of ten points tho way to recrea tion, rest, and entertainment. It may be but an evening's enjoyment or a week-end; and it may be for a week or a month, according to oppor tunity and means. nut it Is usually a good newspaper liko The Bee that points the way and makes the suggestions for the fullest en joyment. It is the advertising, al ways serving tho public in some shape or other, that tells you where to go and what to do. Also it tells you every lit tle and big thing you ought to know in order that you may go prepared to get the most out of your recreation. To get the most beneficial results from any form of onr tertalnment or recreation, plan It with all the best Information you can get on the subject. Then it will be a time of pure enjoyment a time without re gret. Newspaper advertising vrlll keep you posted if you will let it.