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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 24, 1910, Image 5

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THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, MAY 24. 1010.
r'
i.
4vAB0R AT COSPEL MEETING
Ten Thousand Industrial Worker. At
tend Presbyterian Service.
UNIONS SEND BIQ DELEGATIONS
Mwhtiln and I.nhorrrs Mnrrh to Ike
flail Tin Thmnsan "tronn;
WnrklRK Dr la Called
Tod ' I. abb;. '
ATLANTIC CITT. N. J.. May M.-Ten
thournnd persons filled the auditorium of
the "Million Dollar Pier" today to attend
thn mass meeting for labor, the greatest
popular meeting of the Presbyterian Gen- j Chief Donahue was asked
tral assembly. Charles F. Nael, secretary
New Police Rule
is Laid Down by
Chief Donahue
Plain Intoxication Not to Be Treated
as Serious Offense By
Officials.
Chief Kohler of Cleveland. O.. wss a
prominent figure at the recent convention
of police chiefs, owlna to the amount of
discussion his "Kolden rule"'- methods of
police work, propounded at the last con
vention, aroused.
"What do you think of this jolden ruler1
of commerce and labor, did not appear to
deliver his" scheduled address on "The Con
servation of National Life."
A slight Illness ivas given ns tho reason
of his nonappearance by Congressman Ben
nett of New York, who declared that he
was speaking for tho cabinet officer when
he said that the national turmoil over con
servation of forests and national reserva
tions la not nearly as Important aa the
conserving of human life throughout ths
4 n:ntry.
Congressman Bennett hinted that "the
ctimlng report of the commission on lm
niinialion. which has been studying con
ditions In American factories, Is likely to
create a sensation In the number of pre
ventable deaths caused In factories."
Industrial "W"rons.
Rev. Charles fctelale, superintendent of the
Department of Commerce and Labor of the
V) Presbyterian chinch, suld that, "When .10.
000 Industrial workers are killed every year,
It means that there Is something wrong In
our Industrial system." In some caes It Is
nothing short of murder. The railways of
America alone hill nearly 12,00) people every
ytar and Injuro 120,000 persons."
"The present working day, from a physio
logical standpoint, is too long," continued
the Rev. Stelzle. "It keeps the majority of
men and women In a constant state of
over-fatigue. It leads to the craving of
means for deadening fatigue and Induces
drunkenness and other excesses."
Officials of the Atlantic City Central La
bor union led a delegation of 2.000 mechan
ics and laborers, who attended the meeting.
Moderator Charles Little preached his an
nual sermon at the men's religious meet
ing, held on the steel pier, and appealed
'for the return to the simple life as a pan
f cea for modern Ills in both Industrial and
' social life. '
World's C'hnrclies t nlte.
WASHINGTON, May . 23. Churches in
every clime ' echoed the precepts of the
World's Sunday Schoojl association, which
Is holding its sixth convention at Washing
ton, by the observance through a common
form of service of the World's Sunday
School day.
In this city, the scene of the convention,
services were conducted in all the Protest
ant churches. The devotions began at 7:30
this morning, when in many of the churches
the sacrament of the Lord's supper was ob
served. '
Delegates fron. the executive committee
of the convention visited every Sunday
school and ther were missionary rallies
for boys and girls during the afternoon,
and In the evening missionary meetings
in more than 100 churches were addressed
by ' foreign missionaries fresh from the
field.
The work began with a sunrise prayer
meeting at a hotel, at which the Rer. S. D.
SSweim-r, for many years a missionary In
AraA. ;,P.';Sldcdr, an(l, pray.era ,wera made
for -ill..- Moslem world. '
All the services were strictly international
In their oolor. , Practically every Protes
tant denomination .was represented and It
was estimated folk of fifty-one nationalities
were gathered.
Some of the foreign workers wno spoke at
meetings were: Prof. Alberto Clot. Italy;
Prof. J. R. Chltambai1, India; Prof. T. II.
Yun, president of the Anglo-Korean school
In Korea: the Rev. N. Tamura, Japan; the
Rev. N. E, Pressley, Mexico; Francis Con
pell of tho Stockport (England) Sunday
school, the largest' In the world; George
Wlnslone, New Zealand; the Rev. Aqulla
Lucas, West Indies; the Rev. J. Paul Cook,
Algeria;" the Rev. J. Monroe Gibson, Lon.
don.
Cupid and Girl
Pitted Against
Irite Parents
Kansas City Heiress Sent to Europe,
But She Still Lores William
Fairleigh of St. Joseph.
"Golden rule!" lis replied, with an ex
clamation. "Why, It Is stmplv common
sense, simply allowing the police officers
at the station to' exercise the common
sense with which the Creator has endowed
them Instead of having them obliged to
abide by a fixed rule without the opportun
ity of a shade of variation from It.
"Let me give you an Illustration of what
I mean. This (Saturday) afternoon a man
was brought Into the station drunk, but not
incapable, while I was there. He said he
was a farmer from Iowa and bore every
evidence of the truthfulness of his state
ment. Now if that man had been held un
til Monday morning, look at the nneaslness
of his family, end all that could be charged
against him was that when he came to
Omaha to spend his money for the bene
fit of the traders of the city he happened
to take too much liquor. Wou! it have
helped the Improvement of the man's char
acter If he had been kept In a veil at the
police station until Monday. I don't think
It would. Consequently, I had the man put
on a car and sent to the depot. Now. 1
think that man's experience with the
Omaha police will have more effect, mor
ally, upon his character than If he had ben
Immured In a cell for two days.
"This Incident will give an Idea of what
police methods should be, the methods
which have come to be known by the pic
turesque name of the 'golden rule.' But
there are difficulties and those difficulties
will add to responsibility and be a test of
the discretion of the officers at the police
station.
"For Instance, an officer picks up a man
drunk on the street; it would not be right
that the officer should send that man home
before he brought him to the station. Sup
posing that man had money and had lost
it, would not the public be Inclined to sug
gest that the officer had helped himself.
These are among the points on which the
application of the 'golden rule' must be
safeguarded.
"Therefore, what I mean by the golden
rule in a practical aense la that a man
who has worked steady throughout the
week should not be placed In Jeopardy of
losing his Job because on a Saturday he
may have crossed the border line and ren
dered himself liable to arrest, detention and
appearance Monday morning under bond
when ho should be at his work. The very
fact of that man having to break the con
tinuity of his work on Monday morning
might mean he would go on a spree that
would not end for the whole week. It Is
a knowledge of this fact that has led me
to give thought to the 'golden rule,' or
rather, as I should call It, the common
sense police method." " '
Big Family Party
Sails Briny Deep
Twenty-six in Group Bide to Dock in
Twelve Taxicabs Passage
Costs $5,000.
(
NEW YORK, May 23. One of the largest
family parties .that has ever sailed out of
this Dort. and certainly the biggest that
M'l in- the first cabin of a liner,
departed yesterday on the Hamburg-
American stemier Kalserln Augusts Vic
torla. It was composed of General Ismael
Montes, Bolivian minister to France, his
five daughters, three sons and the wife
f 'one of them. Besides the Montes there
aa tno imer-in-iaw oi n iuuiaicr, mme,
Zalles, with her husband and nine other
members of tne Zalles family, most of
them the wives of sons, who are remaining
for - the time In their South American
home.
It looked like a small army when a dosen
taxicabs brought the family to the Ho
boken plr and mo.-e than two trucks were
required.' to take their bmisage trom Man
hattau to the ship. There were five serv
ant? In the party and this swelled the num
ber to twnty-slx. The party took up lit
i.n iiiatorooms and their passage cost
nearly 16,000.
' GIRL HAS LOVER ARRESTED
llnnkM Tonnst ' Womnn Meets
Plane at Hnllwnr Station -With
,Detecv.
CHICAGO, May 23. Miss Mayme Ryer
son 'played detective so successfully that
today she was able to hand over her former
fiance, Walter Kutrchled, to the police
when he arrived here Horn San Franolsco.
Roth 'are 21 and their homes are in Mil
waukee.' v
Miss Ryerson aconses Kutrchled of .ob
taining t30 from her a week ago by false
pretenses. Brie learned of his whereabouts
efi wrote him, offering forgiveness and
at&lnsT hltn to return.. She met him at the
depot today in company with Detective
Gorman of Milwaukee, who placed htm
t'?r arrest and returned with htm to Mil
waukee tonight.
Tornado Season
Opens in Illinois
Twister Turns Houses : Bottom Side
up and Uproots Giant
Trees.
CAIRO. 111., May 23. A. tornado which
snuck Cairo at 6:40 o'clock tonight demol
Ished four homes, damaged a dozen more
and destroyed several barns besides tear
ing up many large trees by the roots. No
fatalities were reported, but one woman
was badly bruised and several persons
slightly Injured.
The house occupied by Henry Smith was
lifted bodily from its foundation, carried
about fifty feet northward and landed bot
tom side up. Mrs. Smith and three chil
dren were in the house and the former
was painfully bruised while the children
were slightly Injured.
xne nome or Arthur Llnguest was car
rled by the wind 100 feet away and landed
right side up, but badly twisted. The oc
cupanta escaped with slight Injuries.
While members of the family of William
Wise were at supper the storm lifted the
roof so suddenly they did not realise what
was happening. A large barn was carried
200 feet and landed on a coal shed. Other
houses lost porches and several were un-
roofed. The tornado appeared to be about
100 feet wide.
PARIS, May 23. Love and the gal ties
of Parts are waging a merry war for the
heart of Miss Emily Keith, the Kansas
City heiress, whose marriage to William
Fairleigh of St. Joseph, Mo., was prevented
In New York ten days ago. Miss Keith
will not tell reporters how the battle Is
going, but Just smiles a knowing smile
that means much. She is to be seen in
the shops and at resorts where leisure
loving Americans gather, seemingly a
happy as a lark.
When Miss Keith and her sister, Mrs.
Henry Koehler, also of Kansas City,
reached Paris, it was understood that they
had come for an indefinite stay until
the young woman should forget her love
ffalr. But she gave a pledge to Young
Fairleigh to bo homo and marry him be
fore July, so the American colony Is watch.
ng tho battle of love against folly with
genuine interest. ,
Miss Keith and Young Fairleigh are said
to have first met at a social gathering
In Kansas City. It was love at first sight
and very ardent love, too. The' girl's fam
ily objected seriously, it Is told here,
chiefly because they were Roman Catho
lics and the young man's mother Is a
Christian Science teacher. Be that as it
may, a European trip for the young wo
man was quickly decided upon, and chap
eroned by her sister. She was hurried to
New York. Cupid had no thought of be
ing so Ignomlnlously cheated, so by the
time the unwilling voyager ' was an hour
on her way Young Fairleigh, too, was
speeding for New York. The lovers met,
arranged for their marriage by the rector
of the church of the Holy Cross, and
then let the cat out of the bag by inviting
the chaperon to witness the ceremony.
Somewhat sensational scenes followed
fast, resulting in the young couple break-
ng away and hurrying to the house of
the priest. Quickly Mrs. Kohler escorted
by her brother-in-law. Captain Koehler.
U. S. N., and others followed, and at the
altar continued their pleading with the girl.
At last she yielded and sailed away, but
at the pier she waved her lover goodby
and shouted:
"My love cannot change I will . become
your bride on June 29."
New King Begins
Rule with Deed
of Forgiveness
George V Grants Eemission of Sen
tences to Prisoners Issues Letter
to His People.
LONDON, May 23. King George has com
menced his reign with an act of clemency,
granting remission of short sentences and
reduction of others througout the kingdom,
these including the army and navy. He
has also issued a touching letter f To My
People," expressing grateful appreciation
of the affection, and loving - devotion . the
nation haa shown In the face of "a "sorrow
so sudden and unlooked for that it might
well have been overwhelming. -
"But the sentiment it haa invoked," con-
tinues the king," "has made me realize
that it ia a losa common to me and my
people. They share it with me; I do not
stand alone. With such thoughts I take
courage and hopefully look' to the future.
strong In my faith in God, trusting my
people and cherishing the laws and con
stitution of my beloved country."
It is announced that King George Intends
to maintain a royal racing stable at New
Market and a breeding stallion at Sand
rlngham, and that he will patronize rac
ing on the same extensive scale as his
father.
Newly Wedded
and Bereaved
Prey of Swindlers
Men Charged with Sending Packages
of Cheap Jewelry Collect Sev'
eral Received in Omaha.
CHICAGO, May 23. Leon Kewney.- said
to be a member of a well-to-do Indiana
family and related to the nobility of Ger
many, Is under arrest here on the charge
of operating an extensive confidence
scheme. The police say he confessed and
Implicated two other men, who. are being
sought.
Sorrowing relatives of the dead were the
particular prey of the alleged swindlers,
but sometimes newly-wedded persons were
defrauded. Business Is said to have been
done under the name of the Itoline com
pany and all transactions were based on
death and marriage notices appearing In
out-of-town newspapers.
The "company" owned a supply of cheap
jewelry. These articles, . In neatly ad
dressed packages, were sent to the dead of
other cities always "collect.". The de
liveries were so timed as to reach the
house after the day of the funeral, and the
first thought of the survivors was that
there was some sentimental value clinging
to the article and the deceased. . The bill
ranging from 15 to 120, was gladly paid
without examination of the contents.
In the case of newly-married persons the
Impression was that It was a present from
somebody who forgot to pay for the goods
and the bill was usually paid.
A federal agent was sent here from
Washington to work on the case. De
tectives iouna a letter in wnicn the ex
ecutors of James T. McClurg, who died
recently in uenver, sent tne "company" a
check for $12 in payment for spectacles.
The business was wldespraed and all th
big transportation companies held pack
ages returned . from Omaha, Denver, St.
Lculs and a number of other cities.
Kewney Is a man of GO. He says his sis
ter married a German count of Hamburg.
Germany. " "
it Is believed that tne same game, or
one similar, has been working In. Omahs
At' the Pacific Express company's office
package was ' shipped to Mrs. Mary
O'Gorman "on March 6, with instructions
to collect $10. The package, which ' was
supposed ' to contain books, came from
Overton, Neb. It was returned to the
agent at that place after It was ascertained
that Mrs. O'Gorman was not alive. Tho
name of the consignor did not appear, but
the Instructions were to return to Overton
if not collected. Mrs. O'Gorman was one
of Omaha's well-to-do women and died at
her home, 2109 Nicholas street, on Feb
ruary 28.
A C. O. D. package for $5 was sent from
Elm Creek to P. Cants about the same
time, and the express company ascertained
that the person to whom the parcel was
addressed was dead. Another was sent to
Harry E. Smith, which called for $5.
The last two packages were ordered re
turned to Overton If not delivered. This
move on the part of the sender would In
dicate, so the express company , officials
believe, that the alleged swindlers were
moving from town to town, sending the
packages from small Insignificant places
to the big cities. ''".' ,
Inquiry at the local express offices failed
to divulge any Information concerning the
Itoline company. '" '
Autos Flock to
Motor Speedway
Forty-Five Cars Damaged in Eaces at
Indianapolis Scheduled for
Friday.
.
OTHER MAN WAS ARRESTED
Explanation of the Embarrassment of
Georgre Robinson Over an
Item.
George Roblrson, with the Velle Auto
company, was surprised one morning last
week to read In The Bee that he had been
arrested the evening before In Council
Bluffs and was at that moment In Jail
awaiting a preliminary hearing on a seri
ous charge. While Robinson was shaking
himself to see if It were he or not he, his
friends were busy finding out Just what
sort of blunder the authorities had made
and how they had made it.
Ii turns out that two George Robinsons,
up to last week, were In the employ of the
Velle Auto company. One was from New
York, with few acquaintances here; the
other is an Omaha man, son of Charles
Robinson, with Byrne & Hammer and fa
vorably known in Nebraska.
When the Nw York Robinson went
wrong and felt Into the clutches of the
law an explanation of the whole affair be
came necessary immediately. And every
body was satisfied.
INDIANAPOLIS, May 22 Forty-five cars.
representing seventeen makes, are entered
for the race at the Indianapolis motor
speedway, which will open Friday and will
continue Saturday and the following Mon
day. The entries are expected to run over
fifty before the list closes Thursday night.
Tomorrow many of the cars will begin
"tuning up" on the polished brick course of
two and one-half miles.
Some of the manufacturers have entered
from two to ten cars In the long list of
events open to subdivisions of class B,
stock chassis cars of from 160 to 760 cubic
inches piston displacement and most of the
celebrated drivers will contest In these
events its well aa in the S, 10, GO, 100 and
200-mile races, free for th powerful cars
that are not specifically classified.
The referee will be Louis Speare, presi
dent of the American Automobile associa
tion, and the starter, Frank Wagner of
New York. C. H. Warner of Beloit, Wis.,
will operate the electrical timing machine.
GIRL'S AUTO RUNS' DOWN MAN
Toartaar Tar Driven By Minneapolis
".. Woman Kills Stork
' Broker. J
ST. PAl'U Minn., May 13.-8. B. Shot
well, stock broker, wan run down and killed
by a touring car while on his way boms
from the ball game. The machine was
I driven by ills Theodora Stuart, aged 19
" y'Mc'of Minneapolis, '.who was accorq
podvit' her mother and sister and two
f ritiv'Mlss. Stuart is being held with
out bail pending Investigation.
PHYSICIANS UNDER ARREST
Dr.
la.,
P. I.. Jolly of Hambirg,
Chined With Mnrder of
Mrs. Perry Xoblit.
CRESTON. Ia.. May 23.-(SpeelaI.) As the
result of the death of Mrs. Perry Noblitt
of Hamburg, last Wednesday night, and
the subsequent suicide of her husband, who,
crazed with grief over her death, shot him
self. Dr. P. L. Jolly, a well known physician
of Hamburg, Is under arrest In the city
Jail at Hamburg, charged with the murder
of Mrs. Noblitt. It Is alleged Jolly per
formed a criminal operation upon Mrs. Nob
litt, causing her death, and a note was
found after the bodies were discovered In
dicating that this, and the husband's grief
over the manner of the death, was th
cause of his suicide. All the parties are
prominent there and the charges have cre
ated a big sensation.
An American Klaa
Is the great king of cures. Dr. King's New
Discovery, the quick, safe, sure cough and
cold, remedy. 60c and $1.00. Beaton Drug
Co.
Bntlrfln Permits.
Jamee Kalar, lv South Twelfth, frame
$1,000; Charles Woodland. 2310 South Thirty
. m - -i . t t . . . . '
mim irMuv, a,wv. naaiiuas m niydttn
liut Valley, frame. $l.Guo.
Violent Earth
Shocks Felt at
Salt Lake City
Country Bocks for ' Thirty Seconds-
Damaging Homes and Dis
turbing Slumber.
SALT LAKE CITY, May 23. Sunday
morning slumber of this olty was disturbed
by a violent rocking of the earth, which
lasted apparently about two seconds, al
though the seismograph at the state unl
versity recorded a disturbance of thirty
seconds.
The earthquake was quite sharp and
caused considerable damage to crockery
chimneys and old adobe houses. The tremor
was local, being confined within a radius
of fiity miles.
Slight damage Is reported from the towns
of Bingham and Garfield. The shock oc
curred at 7:28 a. m. and was followed by
two other shocks, one at 8:88 a. m. and the
other at 11:24.
Local scientists say that the shock was
caused by the slipping of a great fault at
the base of the Wasatch mountains east
of the city. When this movement Is com
pleted no more quakes will originate in this
valley.
LAWRENCE. Kar... May 23. The seismo
graph at the University of Kansas recorded
an earthquake this morning from 1:37
2:15 o'clock. Prof. H. P. Cady, who ' ob
served the movement, said: "The quak
appeared to be about 2,001 miles dlBtant. It
had all of the characteristics shown by the
recent disturbances In Cnsta Rica."
KILLS SELF OVER LOVE OF
GIRL HE HAD NEVER SEEN
Kansas City Youth Jimpi Into River
When II Falls to Hear
from Sweetheart.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., May 23,-Love for a
girl he had never seen caused Thomas Clnd
rleh to commit suicide by Jumping Into the
Kaw river here today.
Cindrlch came here from Ogulin, Croatia,
a few years ago. Becoming lonesome he
appealed to Mrs. Matthew Bldnlck, the
wife of a fellow countryman, to find him a
sweetheart. She described several of her
friends who were back In the old country
and Cindrlch selected the- one he thought
he would like to marry.
Mrs. Bldnick took up the young man's
cause, and I courtlnr the rlrl hv m.n
. , - -- - - -" wui
her consent to wed the bashful and sad
dened young man. Eighty dollars with
which to pay the fart to this country was
forwarded the girl. That was three weeks
ago. No tidings came from Clndrich's
fiancee. He became despondent, thinking
she had died. For three nights he did not
sleep. Hope deserted him.
Instrument Factory Burns.
ELKHART, Ind., May 22. The plant of
the C. G. Conn company, said to h
been the largest manufactory of brass band
Instruments in the world, was destroyed
by fire; today, entailing a loss of $600,000.
An employe was burned to death.
matter what
AJj-gPfl you pay, air
ffPL there is tfW
rynolhing Jt w J
k JtJl bettepfT
Mify tha i
rt lAe out CHAMPAGNE it duUghtu
Mm fnsas mttordj ju(jiI pMtMrf.
MM wrnao
iv. EST? L Bro ??a5
Opes not Color the thialr
AfcJ,?;.rf1'..'-.0?"'j Preparation.
BP-
George Gibson
of tho Pittsburg Nationals
. .itrMA
CChampions oi tne wonuy
led the League as catcher with a percentage
icu "re - a . nther ratrher
of .983 and caugnt more Bamc w. .
fast year. He writes us that he is enthusiastic about
1
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Sterling Tires are biggest for
their rated size. Put them on
the scales with any other and you'll see one reason why they wear best.
Sterling Blue Tubes are higher in price, but have no competition in
quality. Method of making is patented no other can ever be as yood
Dealers everywhere. Booklet. Sterling Rubber Works. Rutherford. N'.J,
for Sule bjr I'uxton it GUglicr Co., lUtU Street Viaduct. Oiuuha. .

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