Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 14, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 11, Image 12

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    TI1K OMAHA SUNDAY BEK: (KTORKR 14, 190(1 1
Office, 10 Pearl
jitjoii mbitio.
Darts, drug a
Clark , sodas.
Stoekert sells carpets. '
Pin engravings at Leflert's.
gers' Tony Faust beer.
t tnoae new pnotos at eionmiai a.
jmblng' and heating, Blxbr & Bon.
wis Cutler, funeral director, 'phone 997.
oodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 33.
a Stephen Bros, for fire brliit and flr
y, aewer pipe, fitting and garden hose.
I repair talking machine, bicyrlea and
aewlng machine t. M. Williams. 17 South
Main atreet.
Buy good lumber where you can get It for
the least ' money. We want business. C.
Jlafer. Council Bluffs.
A marriage licenae waa Issued yesterday
to William Prlre, age1 22. and Millie Tuma.
aged 20, both of Omaha.
Exceptional piano bargain thla week at
A. If nape. Cer.. 24 South Main atreet. Coun
cil fluffs. Easy payment.
Do you want It done right? If you' do let
Bortvtok.-211 B Main, de your papering,
palming, and interior decorating.
Haw ball reports of -4ie American-National
league game will rx received at Gun-
noude Zurmufhiet'a ejgar at ore today.
-U'ay HI per tor. for cask Iron; mixed $10;
'tov. la; rage lic per lb.; rubber, tc;
copper. 14c per' lb. J. Kateiman, u2 Mam,
itoth' 'piloneaiM.
Concert "given by Elka Quartet and Prof.
Simons. Tuesday evening. October H7, at
:16 . o'clock. Congregational church. Ad
mission, 25 cent.
Tha Woman's OulUl of 81. Paul's Epis
copal church will im'et Monday afternoon
at the residence Of Mrs. F. J. Thompson,
411 South-Krret atreet.
We have the finest Hoe of sample monu
ments to select from in the west. Pheeley
at Lane Marble and Granite vorks, :'17
Uit Broadway. Council fclufrn, Ta.
The) grnulne Beckwlth Hound Oak Heater
makes . your, rooms warm and cheerful.
None genuine without the iinnie on the leu.
Bee them at Swslne at J Mauer's, 33-,U
Broadway. i
Shall we frame that picture? We can do
It to suit you, , we make a.apeclalty of f rattl
ing pictures. Let us 0 il, we know tliu
work and price will be satisfactory. Coun
i,Hiuff PulSt, OH an Olaas Co., Merrtam
Under peculiar circumstances we mke
the following lirlces: Carpels, per yard, ifie.
ana up; iinoi'fim. per yara. eoo ana up; o.i
cluth, zae aj
up; 'Stove patterns, nc and
tin: sink rx1
wooa unea, ,x ana up. i.
W. KelleV
A chas'
We Fih
Ln Main street.
ligaln, do you want It?
lock of carpet anu mat-
get rid wt mem; win
price. Stove oil cloth
kuare yard; cocoa floor
;8tockert Carpet Co.
I was granted a divorce
court from Dr. N. J.
In. Mra. 'Rice alleged
of her husband, and
contest. The financial
arranged out of court.
feat Western brakemau.
of his wife and Ted
lider, last night on the
tng unlawful relations.
illowed to go to her
ion was committed to
Ing Monday.
wonderful values In
f brass goods, Venetian
pewter. Select your
hi save money. LelTert,
S around It, when
5hn Olson, 73 i
U get -Just wl
u order over i
der at, the sto
nythlng but fl
hhn Olson, 73 and
groceries and
sells them at the
most ufea3sbtiaMe' 'prices possible.
t .
. . gaoday gchool Convention.
A Sabbath' school convention will be held
next Bufiday at' the' Baptist mission.
Twenty-second street and Avenue- B, under
tha 'Auspices of tha Interdenominational
Sunday School Workers of tha city..- A. M.
Hutchinson will be chairman of the meet
ing and II. W. Haaelton, Rev. H. De Long
and Alexander Tipton compose the commit
; tee la charge. This will be the program:
i I KM) P. M.8orut service and prayer
..I Rev. Henry De Long
1:30 P. M. Sunday school called to order
and enrollment taken
1:45 P. M. Address.. L. F. Mann
Followed by open parliament.
7:00 P. M. Bong and prslee service
i Alexander Tipton
T:15 P. M. Scripture reading and prayer.
Rev. Henry De Long
7:S0P.M. Primary Work
Mrs. Carrie Baillnger
7:46 P. M. Volunteers, opened by;
.,. Dr. Jan... Miller
1:00 P. M. Address, Power of Example..
Rev. O. O. Smith, pastor or First
Congregational church.
"What IIus This Convention Been to
MeT". .' By Volunteers
I. In A W . geraaton
This phrase, when applied to hard coal,
means the best coal mined. We handle
all the different slses. OUR WEIGHT IS
)lTR WORD. Iowa and Missouri oak wood
stock at all times. Brldensteln & Smith,
.th ave. and 6th st. 'Phone Itt.
? KNTB.AU Every sack
irranted. Central Grocery and Meat Mar-
it. Both 'phones 24.
Real Flstste Transfers.
heee transfers were reported to- The
October J 13 by tne Pottawattamie
unty Abstract company of Council Bluffs:
tecutors and trustees of A. C Burn-
ftam estate to Mary J. G. Harney.
f!5 acrea Of seW " neVi; nlO acres
f ne1 of se, and part of sw of
tieH. 24-76-44, w. d $3,000
W. Bead snd wife snd A. H. Read
ina wjte to uale MlUs. wv or sw,
V7-44. W. d 1.040
irah E. Aney and husband to Joshua
radllsle. lots 1 and s. block 12.
Uerwood. la., w. d..
farreiv .Hough and - F. T. True,
Referees, to J. P. Greenshlelds, part
of seV. of neV; of e and part
Ipf nei of ae-i, 27-7S-44. w. d
Vron W: Way to Ernest E. Hart.
14 of Jn)s 1 and 1 Ylootf 46, Mill
addition to Council Bluffs, c. d.... 1
"I --,
Violin strings, violin heads, ' violin rosin
and a lafge-- assortment 'of violins always
on hand at theT tiourictus' Piano House, tsb
Broadway,' Council Bluffs, where the organ
stands upon th building.
K. T. Plumbing-Co.' Tel. 160. Night,' 691.
Cups of Cheer These
Hot L monad a
tt4otssjaa M W
Hot Chocolato . .
Hot Malted Milk
Barred with Whipped Oeam and
SalUat Biscuit, -
Hot' Beef Tea 10c
Hot Clam Bouillon , toe
Hot Tomato. Bouillon .'.,,. 10c
' TsustJV Nowishlns aad Refreshing,
' Hot Chocolgts and Egg ,15c ;
t Hot Mgiud MUlt and Egg 15c 1
, v Oystar Cocktail 16c
I Oygtsrg always trash. -
Bl. Tel. At.
ETrl Lively CooUiti Eefcretht CB-en
Are All Elected. '
J. Mlrhaelsea of Umaba He-elecled
Secretary by Acrlsmat Ion. hat
Treasurer nip Brings Oat
Liveliest Contest
Supreme Presldrtil
H. II Voat. Davenport, la.
Supreme Vice President
Martin I.aren, Kaclnc. Wis.
Supreme Secretary
Jorgen Michaelsen. Omaha
8upreme Treasurer
J. C. Ksklldsen. C hicago
Henry Oydesen, St. Paul. Minn.
Fred Petersen. Council Bluffs, la.
F. Nellsen. Seattle, Wash
The above supreme officer were elected
yesterday by the twelfth national conven
tion of the Danish Brotherhood society.
They will hold office until 110. when the
next convention will be held In Fresno, Cal.
Supreme President Vogt waa re-elected
on ihe first ballot, the other candidates
being Klkkebusch of Chicago, su
preme vice president, and Martin Lareen
of Racine. Wis., one of the trustees. Su
preme Secretary J. Mlchalsen of Omaha
was re-elected by acclamation, but there
was u.ulte a contest over treasurer, Council
Bluffs having a candidate. In the person of
Fred Petersen. It requires a two-thirds
vote to elect and two ballots were neces
sary to re-elect Treasurer Esklldsen. Mr.
Petersen was elected one of the trustees.
Vrecedtig the election of officers at the !
morning session, a change In articles IX. i druK 8t "'ht ,n order to his
and X. of the constitution and by-laws'"'" ttr"1 '"duce sleep. The finding of
as decided upon. The change provldea
that in case of the death of a member from
natural causes within one year of his Inltla-
tl n. hut one half of the sum named In his
policy shall he paid. In case such death
be cMiiHTd, however, by accident the full
amount of the policy will be paid.
The convention, which had been In ses
sion since Monday morning, came to a
close yesterday afternoon. In the evening
the delegates who remained over were
guests of local members at an entertain
ment and dance In Danish hull.
Wall Paper For the next two weeks I
will cnntlnueto sell wall paper at greatly
reduced prices. Come and see me If you
think of decorating. I am showing the
latest novelties In. picture Picture fram
ing a epecialty. w. 8. Hewetson, Masonic
Temple, Council Bluffs.
Buy Co'.e's Original Hot Blast and save
one-third of your fuel. Holds firs thirty
six hours without attention. Price, fln to
Jflt). Puddock-Handachey Hardware Co., 11
oouin Mam. y
Have you heard tha good news? Our 1907
wall paper patterns are coming In and you
will be right in It If you let us do your in
terior decorating; and when It comes to
painting, we do not allow anybody to beat
us In furnishing good materials and good
work. Now Is tha best time to paint, the
Insects are all gone and the weather nicely
settled. Let us figure with you. Jensen
t Nicholson, 238 Broadway.
Htron Hox of Frank I'etersoa A Co.
The gang of safe blowers which has.
been operating in this city and across the
riv;r, turned another trick Friday night
ln this city, the scene of their operations
being the grocery and clothing store of
Frank Peterson St. Company ln the Dan
ish hall building at the corner of Broad
way and Park avenue. The safe was
blown, the cracksmen securing $41.26 from
it and between $8 and $9 from the cash reg
ister, the drawer of whic.i they broke
The store Is situated on the ground floor
of the building, the Danish hall In whtcn
the convention of the Dunlsh Brotherhood
was being held above. The entrnnc to the
hall is by a stairway from Park avenue
on the east side of the building, and It
wss by cutting out a part of one of the
steps of this stairway that the burglars
secured entrance to the store beneath. The
lock on the outer door to this stairway
was forced with "a chisel, the marks of
the tool being plain in the woodwork.
Ones Inside the stairway the Intruders
were , safe from observation.
The safe, a small affair, stood behind
the cashier's deek In the center of the
store. Thla the burglars turned over on
Its side and then bored two holes In the
bottom ln which they placed the explosive,
supposed to' have been giant powder. To
deaden the sound of the explosion the
rracksmen piled a quantity of overcoats
iind othr clothing from the clothing sec
tion of the store on the safe.
The money drawer taken from the safe
waa found, rifled of Its contents, with the
exception of one check and soma papers.
In tha lot at the rear of the furniture
store of the Keller & Farnsworth com
pany, one block west.
Jacob Lundhy, who has charge of the
meat department In the store, was the
first to enter the building yesterday morn
ing. Whfii he opened the front door he
was slmost stifled by the thick smoke
which filled the room. The fact that the
room waa full of smoke leads to the be
lief that giant powder was used Instead
of nitroglycerine.
Although the Ogden hotel is opposite the
building on the east side and the Neu
mayer hotel across the street on Broad
way, as far ss could be learned no -oiv;
heard the explosion In either placet. Cap
tain Schafer of the night police detail
j hurt the sound of an explosion about 1:20
while at Fifth avenue and Seventh street.
1 n1 ' belief that it waa the e ic
plosion In the Peterson store that he heard.
Dsrkal Dacksl Dacksl
We have Just captured the sole agency
for the world-renowned Lefever shotguns.
Just received large shipment. Prices, $30
to, $W. ' Peterson-Shonlng Furniture and
Hardware Co.
For Imported wines, liquors and Bud
welser beer go ta L. Rosenfeld. wholesale
liquor dealer, 611 South Main street.
FsarnU ml Kiwis Walters.
The funeral of the late Edwin H. Walteis
will be held this afternoon at t o'clock from
the residence, til Willow avenue. The serv
ices at th house will be conducted by Rev.
i Marcus P.
McClure. pastor of the Firat
Presbyterian church. At the cemetery
Council Bluffs lodge of Elks, of which Mr.
Walters was exalted ruler, will have charge
of the services.
Th members of th Elks lodge will as
semble at the club house at 1 o'clock and
from there march In a body to the resi
dence and from there escort th remains to
the cemetery. Hurlnl will be In Fairvlcw
If. A. Walters i,r Urattl, Ind.. brother of
fee eliceawd. arrived yesterday, as did II.
U. Bennett ef MUwauket. arovher of M.a
These ire Startllaa Farts.
We ran make yon the lowest possihl
prices on wall paper, pictures, picture
framing and paper hanging and guarantee
you the bept work.' Come In and see fur
yourself. Council Bluffs Paint. Oil A Olaas
Autopsy tKont It to Have Been liar
of Heart Disease.
W. B. Bayless. on elderly farmer, living j
near Castenit, Monona county, Iowa, was
found dead In IJ bed yesterday tnortiln
at the Goodrich hotel, on Broadway and
Eighth atreet. It was at first thought his
death was due to an overdose of chloral,
as It was known he was In the (nihil of
using the drug to induce sleep, but an ,
autopsy performed by Coroner Treynor de
veloped the fact that the man's death was
due to an affection of the heart.
Mr. Bayless came to Council Bluffs Tues-
day to attend to a real estate deal he hud
pending with D. J. Hutchinson & Co., and
which was to have been closed yesterday i
morning. He stopped each night at the
Goodrich hotel and registered there as
Usual Friday night, retiring to bed early
and leaving a call for 7:30. Martin Wells,
the night clerk, went to awaken him at the
i hour named, but could not arouse him. Mr.
Well, however, mi spec ted nothing, and
decided to make another effort later to
awaken htm.
D. J. Hutchinson, the real estate denier
with whom Mr. Bayless was doing busi
ness, called at the hotel for him, and it
was then discovered that the man waa
dead. Friday evening, while talking with
Mr. Hutchinson, Mr. Baylesa had shown
the former a
mall bottle containing
c,,,orl- 'xpiatntng m ne nau to me
... i
this bottle among hla effects led to the con
clusion at first that he had taken an over
dose and that It had caused his death. This
was, how.ever, disproved by the autopsy.
Coroner Treynor ordered the body re
moved to Cutler's undertaking rooms, but
decided that an Inquest waa unnecessary.
The wife arrived here last night and will
accompany the body home today.
met restaurant, 620 Broadway.
Pictures for wedding gifts,
ander, 333 Broadway.
C, K. Alex-
Sunday Services.
First Christian church, Rev. W. B. Clem
mer, pastor. Special services. Rally day
In primary department of Bible school ut
8:45 a. m., morning services st 11 o'clock,
sermon subject, "Our Christian church
Centennial Campaign. 'f 8peclal fore
fathers' service at meeting of Christian En
deavor society at 6:S0 p. m. At the even
ing service at 7:30 o'clock the pastor will
deliver a special address upon "Alexander
In the absence of the pastor. Rev. G.
W. Snyder, who Is attending the Lutheran
syncd of Iowa at Fairfield. Rev. G. W.
Frastr of Omaha will occupy the pulpit
of St. John's English Lutheran church at
the 11 o'clock service. There will be no
evening services. Sunday school will be
st 9:46 a. in.
First Church of Christ (Scientist) will
hold services In Temple Emmanuel st 11 a.
a., when the subject will be "Doctrine of
Atonement." Sunday school will be at
13:15 p. m. The regular mid-week testi
mony meeting will be Wednesday evening
at 8 o'clock.
Second Church of Christ (Sciential) will
hold services ln Woodman hull In Merrlam
block at 10:45 a. m., when the subject will
lie "Doctrine of Atonement." Sunday
school will be at 11:45 a. m., and the usual
mid-week testimony meeting Wednesday
evening at 7:45 o'clock.
Owing to the special services at the First
church today there will be no services at
the Second Presbyterian church. Sunday
school will be held as usual at noon.
First Congregational church. Dr. Otter
bcin O. Smith. paHtor. Morning service at
10:30, evening vespers at 6 o'clock, young
People's Study club at 6. Sunday school
st noon, prayer meeting Wednesday even
ing at 7:45. Morning subject, "The Cer
tainty of Spiritual Impulses." Vesper sub
ject, "The True Glory of Life." In ad
dition to the aotliem by the choir In the
morning service Lieutenant Butler of South
Omaha will sing the tenor solo, "There Is
Green Hill Far Away." At vespers Mlxs
Elizabeth Pryor and Mr. Lucius Pryor will
sin a duet "love Divine from llm
"., . . ..' Divine. rrom llio
'Holy City.
Broadway Methodist church. Rev. James
O'May, pastor. Preaching by the paator
at 10:30 a. in., topic, 'The Valley of Dtsy
Bones." Special Bunday school exercises
st noon, chalk talk and address by the
deaconess. Epworth league at 6:30. Rev.
Dr. Webster will preach at 7:30. This will
be one of the regular scries of revival ! , " Nob MOIU"y lor v,s'1 w Col
n.eetlngs which arc now In continuance, j M)m; Am i fflf -,0 B(xth 8treet
Special mualc at both morning and even- . visiting Miss Mary 1'urterfleld of Atlantic
Ing services. j over tsunday.-
Flrl Presbyterian church. Rev. Marcus ' , Miss Bertha Jones arrived here Tues
P. McClure, minister. Services today cole- 1 Rev' grift h'''"" 'Uh 'hB 'Um"y
bratlng life fiftieth anniversary of the or- j Mr. 'L. j.-'Morrl, ' 1J06 Fourth avenue
gaulzation of the church. At 10:30 a. m. ! left Wednesday for Salt Luke City for an
Dr. Thomas H. Cleland will spcuk. sub- ' extended visit with her father.
Jcct. "The First Twenty-five Years of the .Tn little. Bridge club was entertained
History of the Church;" Bible school st BVa'dleT"' Awnt
noon; 4 p. in., vesper communion service ; Mrs. E. C. Duel, who has been the guest
and reception of members; session will meet 1 of her son, Mr. F. E. Dud of this city has
In the study at 3:30 for reception of mem- ! returned to her home in Centcrvllle, Ia.
bers. At 0:30 p. m.. young people's scrv-
ice, Mr. Millard Hoagland. leader; ubject.
wno Are r oousn ana v no Are wise, i
Matt. 25:1-13. At 7:30 p. m. Dr. Stephen
Phelps will speak, subject. "Memorials."
An Invitation Is extended to all to attend
these services. Pea's free.
St. Paul's Episcopal church, Rev. H.
W. Starr, rector, eighteenth Sunday after
Trinity. Holy communion at t a. m. Morn
ing prayer and sermon, the subject being
"The Third Fundamental Law In the
Kingdom of God." At 10:30. Sunday
school and Bible class at noon. Evening
prayer and musical service at 7:30 p. m.
Thla Is the program:
Organ Prelude Maestoso Moderato
Processional hymn No. L'61.
Anthem Praise the Lord, O. My Soul, by
the choir.
Lord's prayer.
Psalm No. 141. '
Gloria Patrt.
Scripture lesson (Isaiah xtl).
Nunc Dlmlttis.
Apostle's creed.
Anthem As Hie Earth Brlngeth Forth,
by the choir.
( Hymn No. 19$.
Offertory Solo I Heard the Voice of
Jesus Say I Harris I, Mr. Chauncey Jessen.
Duet Jesus. Ever Near Thee Mrs.
Sherman and Master Kenneth Sherman.
Recnsslonal hymn No. 39s.
Organ Postlude Sortie (Rogers). Miss
Lillian Norene. organist; Mrs. W. M. Sher
man, choir leader.
Librarians 4 owlna to Blnff..
Mrs. M. E. DalUy. librarian ef the city
public library, arrived home Friday night
from Ottumwa, where she attended 4 he an
nual meeting of the Iowa State l ibrary
association. Mrs. Dallcy, backed with an
Invitation ftoni the board of library trus
tees and the Commercial cluh. secured the
meeting of the as-ix-ls tlmi next year for
Council Bluffs. The meeting. It is expected,
wfj bring atxiat Hit visitors to the Ry.
Tear musically-Inclined hoy or girl tany
le a potential great artist. dcMineel for. a
distinguished rarer. Don't let sheer sur
dldtirss on your part iiench the lmmorlal
lire of genius. i The money that Is spent
for needless things that perish with the day
will' take care of the obligation, and yotl
will have something tlmt Is a thing of
beauty, both In appearance and In s ul
Itinplmig melody, and which will be a Joy
forever. Easy monthly payments If desired.
Pianos stored and cured for. Swanson Miv
ale Co., 4u7 West Broadway.
Both of Thena Have Served Time for
4 r'mes.
Special Officer Deneen of the Illinois
Central railroad and Detective Richardson
of the police force, captured Grant Booten
and Jack 8hields late Friday night, In the
act of breaking the seals on freight cars in
the local railroad yards.
A number of cars In the local yards of
the Illinois Central have been broken into
recently and goods taken from them. Friday
night the two officers secreted Jhemselves
behind some cars and before long were
rewarded by seeing Booten and Shields ap
proach a car and break the seals. The car
contained grain and the two men moved to
another car containing general merchandise
and broke the seals, but were frightened
away by some persons passing, Just as they
mere about to enter the caV. The officers
gave chase and soon overhauled their men.
Before Justice Gardiner yesterday. Shields
waived examination and was bound over
to the grand Jury under bonds of $j0u, which
he failed to furnish. Booten asked for a
continuance until Monday, which was
VnllmL-l thu urMit I'l.n.luhl. D.ltna, i
Jmtlc9 8uthorlty of
a search warrant, made a thorough search
of Buoten's residence at 714 North Four
teenth, but failed to unearth any of the
goods recently stolen from the cars. Both
Booten and Shields are ex-convicts, Booten
having served a term for the Iheft of lend
from Illinois Central cars and Shields fur
forging a time check.
Jost Received.
Fine line of engraved and star cut glasses,
Including tumblers, goblets, wines, cham
pagne, cocktail, whisky, etc., at the lowest
price ever offered In the city. Leffert, the
Reliable Jeweler.
If you want a good posTilon, finish a
course at the Western Iowa college. Day
and evening school. . Enroll at any tuna,
'Phone for Information.
Reception Marks First Kvent In the
The reception at the First Presbyterian
church last night In celebration of the
fiftieth anniversary of the organisation of
the congregation brought out a large at
tendance not only of the members of the
church, but many other citizens and mem
bers of the other churches of the city,'
An Interesting feature of the reception
was the fact that the receiving line In
cluded three of the original organisers and
a number of those who joined the church
prior to 1870, In addition to the- officers of
the church. Mrs. Sarah Allen Pusey, Mrs.
Hannah L. Warner and Mrs. Elisabeth M.
Officers was the three charter members.
Letters of greeting and regret at not
being able to be present were read from
Rev. W. S. Barnes of Gettysburg. Pa.,
former pastor of the church; Dr. A. K,
Bates of Fenton. Mo., a former
Miss Laura P. Baldwin, Iowa City
Baker, Glenvlew, Can., and Dr.
Chamberlain of Los Angeles, Cal.
M. H.
For Sale.
A. Metaa-ar Co.
New Location of Wholesale Bakery,
618 Mynster Street, Co. Bluffs, Ia.
Home-made Bread a Specialty,
Visitors Welcome.
Kmpkle-Roquel Wrildlna; Most Kotnble
of Week.
Miss Alan of Omaha is spending a few
days with Mrs. C. S. Cass.
Mrs. O. W. Albee has gone for a visit
with relatives to Alton, Ia.
Mrs. C. D. Parmelee of Second avenue en
tertained at luncheon Friday. r
Mrs. Donald Macrae, Jr.. left Wednesday
f foJ. a aho" vlflU, wltn 'He-nds In Chid
Mr' C' ' bu"lv"n of Ottumwa wa
BUPHt of Mr. K. P. Woodrlng last w.
j Mrs. C. W. Gordy of (CT First av
waa the
iciurneu luesuay rrom an extended trip.
Mrs. C. K. Holbronk of Onawa Is the
guest of Mrs. Page Morrison of First ave
nue. Mrs. W. L. Fleming of Glen avenue en
tertained at a kenslngton Wednesday aft
ernoon. Mrs. Anna McElrath and Miss Maud
i ,.hJev' H: Forrester of Central City
charies Mayne. left Friday for Dexter"la;
I I "Ik Ilk whA has Ki.n via n .4. U is
Mrs. W. M. Boyles of Duranao. Mexico
arrived In the city Friday morning for a
visit with her daughter, Mrs. J. C. Wood
side, 739 Mill street.
' Rev. T. M. Stuart of 'Oliriden. formerly
: paator of the Broadway Methodist Episeo
IhiI church. Is In the city, the guest of hla
son, Mr. D. K Stuart.
Mrs. E. C. Smith, Mrs. George T. Phelps
and. Mrs. E. R. White will give a recep
tion Wednesday, from 3 to 6 o'olock, at
the home of Mrs. C. E. Smith, 717 First
The Social club of the United Commer
cial Travelers gave the first of its winter
series of dances at the Grand hotel. There
; waa a large attendance and the affair, as
usual, was a most enjoyable one.
A luncheon was given yesterday after
. noon to the members of the Atlas club at
the home of Mrs., Houghton, 215 Pierce
, mrett. The hostesses were Mra. Houghton
Mrs. J. T. Hamilton and Mrs. Keys. '
, Mr. If. N. Culbertson and daughter,
; Genevieve, of Norfolk, Neb., and Mrs
George Cunningham of Sioux City, who
were the guesns of their sister, Mrs
I lonard Jackson, returned laat week to
their home.
j The meeting of the Monday Kensington
club, which mas ko have been held last
Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs
Frank Clarak, 344 Avenue E, waa postponed
on uccount of the sewing for the creche
The meeting will be held tomorrow at the
home of Mrs. Clark.
The Ideal club was entertained Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mr. Iewia Cul
ler.. IM Bluff street. The roll call waa an
swered by quotations, after which domeatlo
science waa discussed. Mrs.' Damon read a
paper on the ideal horn and Mra. Dudley
gae a talk on the servant question.
The Jolly MembeiV Kensington club was
entertained Thursday' afternoon by Mrs.
James Tulll. She was assisted by Mrs. B,
M. Stevens and Miss I'mble. The after
noon was spent at playing cards, at which
Mra AMimore won tne nrst prise and Mrs.
Bee bee the consolation prise. A bean con
test proved a delightful rntertaimnenL at
ahleh M ' MtmM Brewn won first prise
snd Miss Hall rectvd the eonsnlatlnn I
prise. The club will le entertained next
t nurstlav st the nome of Mrs jMigen Can
fleld. 33 North Seventh street.
Mr. H. O. Long entertained number
of friends at "An Kvenlng 81 Home' st
bis home on High street Frldsy evening.
The guests ef honor were Miss Iva 1..
Blake snd Mr. fcrnest Urover of Omaht..
who ar t s married next Thursday
evealag. Th fellwiug wt preaonl: Ml
Iva L. Blske. Miss Mahal Thorns. MJs
anaria Redflelg of Omaha, snd Miss Ber
tha MacFadden and Miss Laura Gaines
of this city; Mr. Ernest 41. Grover. Mr.
James Bruce McLean, Mr. . lslle K.
Troup snd Mr. James W. Crowley of
Omaha. Refreshments were served and a
delightful time was had.
Nenrly one hundred guests. In addition
to the members of the company, were
present at the annual banquet and smoker
of the Dodge Light Guards In their armory
lent night. There were a number of Im
promptu talks by the former and present
officers of the company snd the banquet
wss followed by a musical program, those
ssslstlng In entertaining being Xenophon
ivvneit, Leslie Kynett. Dr. Claude lewis
and James McCargar, composing the Broad
way cnurch quartet; the Kvsns brothers,
in mandolin and guitar selections, and John
ln graham, whistler and monologlst. The
affair was one of the most enjoyable ever
held by the company.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman L. Reed enter
tained a large house partv at their horns,
IX South Sixth street, Friday night, their
guests being members of the "Old Cronies,"
a club composed of the old settlers of the
town of Oakland, la. The occajslon was
the eighth annual meeting of the club and
the first held outside of Oakland. Follow
ing a social reunion a late supper was
served, the entlie party being the guests
of Mr. and Mra. Reed over night and at
breakfast next morning. Those present
were: Hon. and Mrs. U F. Potter, Dr.
nd Mrs. Gibson. Harlan. Ia.: Mr. and
Mrs. William Lyman. Cedar Rapids, la.:
Mr. and Mrs. 8. S. Rust, Hon. and Mrs.
W. H. Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Nash.
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Bduen. J. L. Caldwell.
Oakland, la.; Mr. snd Mrs. E. D. Wert.
Granite City. HI.: Mr. snd Mrs. F. A.
Cressey. South Omaha: Mr. and Mrs. L.
B. Robinson. Perrv. Ok.: Mr. Snd Mrs.
J. R. Crevllng, Auduhnn, la.; Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. De Graff. Omaha; Mrs. Mary Cald
well. North Platte. Neb.
Mr. Clarence Emokle. son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. Empkle. and Miss Love Bou
quet, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bou
quet, were united In marriage Wednesday
tvenlng at the home of Miss Bouquet's
sister, Mr. August Louie, J -Mynster
street. Rev. Marcus P. McClure per
formed the ceremony. The bride wore a
dainty white French bertlce gown snd
carried bride's roses. Miss Bessie Bou
quet, sister of the bride, acted as maid of
honor, while little Miss Gretchen P.inpkln
and Miss Leontlne Louie were flower girls.
I he bridesmaid wore a white tucked net
dress trimmed with pink ribbon and a
wreath of pink rosebuds in her hair. The
happy couple were married under a bower
c-f palms and bride's roses. The dining
room and reception room were prettily dec
orated In pink and white. Miss Mable
Hoagland, Miss Geneva Kunel and Mis
Elisabeth Beats assisted In the dining
room. Miss Beats played the wedding
march. After the marriage ceremony a
reception was held, after which the newly
wedded couple left for an extended eastern
ells in Jail at Sidney.
-8LDNEY, la., Oct. 13. (Special.! George
W. Nell, the Council Bluffs Nonpareil
collector, , who worked the people ln this
vicinity, was- arrested in Red Oak, charged
with obtaining money under false pre
tenses. He was brought to Sidney and
taken before Justice Hoop, where he
waived examination and was held for trial.
His bond was fixed st $3n0. snd falling to
furnish the same Jie was lodged In the
county Jail. Nells Is a tall, good-looking
young fellow, who dresses well and outs
quite a swell with the fair ones. This Is
what .played liavoc with his fortunes and
led him Into fraudulent methods of re
couping his depleted finances.
' Polities tin let at Sidney.
SIDNEY, la.. Oct. 13.-(Speclal.)-Thlngs
are quiet politically In Fremont county.
-Candidates and cigars are In- circulation,
but up-to-date It appears to be a still
hunt campaign. Gen. J. ' B. Weaver Is
billed to speak In Sidney on Tuesday, Hep
burn Is expected to make 'a few speeches
In the county later on, and the democrats
will try to get Claude Porter. Fremont
county should be counted In the "doubtful"
column. The republicans carried It two
years ago, but previous to that It had
Dearly, always been democratic. Some re
publicans will scratch Cummins and some
democrats will vote for him.
Painter's Fatal Fall.
WEBSTER CITY, Ia.. Oct. 13.-(Spectul
Telegram.! Frank McClure, an Iowa Falls
painter, fell fifty feet this morning from
the cupola of the court house In this city
to the third floor roof. He Is still alive,
but has probably sustained fatal or at least
very serious Injuries. He was working
with a gang of painters, who are painting
the court house, and but for a chimney,
which his unconscious body rolled against,
he would have fallen off the third story
roof to the ground, a further distance of
fifty feet.
Onawa Prisoner Breaks Jail.
ONAWA, Ia., Oct. 13.-8peclal Tele
gram.) The two prisoners confined In the
Onawa Jail escaped last night snd are now
at liberty. John Kelley, who wa serv
ing s year's sentence for sssault with In
tent td commit great bodily Injury, and
Peter Morgan, a suspect, who was held for
a murder In Virginia. . The prisoners evi
dently received aid from the outside, as
one of the bars of on window wa sawed
IOWA CITY, la., Oct. 13.-(Speclat.)-Frank
Hartman, a pioneer farmer of
Cedar township, was arrested by Sheriff
Rowland yesterday on charges preferred
by his daughter. For some "unexplained
reason Hartman became enraged,, at his
wife and beat her severely with a club.
When his daughter Interfered, the man
chased her off the place. Charges of In
sanity will be preferred against Hartman.
Iowa Kiinorlb I.eagn Klerts.
MARSHALLTOWN. la.. Oct. 13-The Iowa
Epworth league today elected G. I. Hoff
man of Des Moines president, J. N. Pace Of
Slgcurney secretary -and F. G. Alnley of
Des Moines treasurer.
Sooth Dakota Workmen Go Into
Personal History of a Former
8IOUX FALLS. 8. D.. Oct. 13.-(8peiial.)
While In Sioux Falls. T. Simmon, grand
master workman of th Ancient Order of
United Workmen of South Dakota, officially
announced that the grand lodge would re
sist payment of th death claim 'of John
Hoffman, who died ln Sioux Falls In th
spring of 1904.
Since hla death It has been learned that
Hoffman was over the sge limit ' of so
years when he applied for admission to th
lodge. But tha most startling revelations
were In connection with hi matrimonial
affairs. Th grsnd lodge officer discovered
that he had another wife living at soma
point In Nebraska.
It wsa further discovered that Hoffman
was not ths true nam of the deceased
member. Th mstter drifted along until
th recent annual meeting of the grand
lodge of the order. It was thought that
possibly th grand lodge would order pay
ment rather than have the collection of th
policy taken Into the courts. But no action
was taken, and recently the beneficiary of
th policy, th second wife of Hoffman,
placed the matter In th hands of attor
neys, with Instructions to commence an
action In th courts.
Th grand lodge master workman state
that th grand lodge I morally bound to
resist payment of th amount of the policy,
as th'er Is. In ths opinion of th grand
lodge officers, sufficient svldenc of fraud,
and that In any event. If the policy was
paid, the money should ga to ths heir or
heirs of Hoffman's first wife, tb krted
OI4st and Largtat Hardware aad Stova 5tor in Omaha
Radiant Home Stoves
are sensible stoves to buy
They have) years of gooil
' character behind them, tried
and tested by many hundreds
here ln Omaha.
They are built honestly, for
service and lifetime satisfac
tion. They use less fuel than any
other stove of similar charac
ter. They are sold by us at from
$5 to $10 lees per size than
you have to pay for ny other
standard make.
They have more radiatlus
surface and larger circulating
heat flue in base than any
other stoves.
They are better and mori
economical now thsn ever be
fore. MOMMY WIM, 11 K A HIU
Come In while we have every
size and kind to show you.
Rf-tflant Home Baseburners, $29 up.
Ruby Oaks, $3.93 up. Stoves a
Sola Agents
Radiant Home Stoves and
j.. iy
wife having died about a year ago al her
home ln Nebrsska.
It Is understood here that Hoffman had a
son by th wlf whom he deserted In. Ne
brsska. and that the son Is yet living. Im
portant features In the trial of the case
will be the application blank signed by
Hoffman, evidence of the date of his birth
and the alleged desertion of his lawful
So far as known, this Is the first time th
Ancient Order United Workmen order in
South Dskota has felt compelled to resist
payment of a death claim.
Ordered to 4 lose (iambllna Houses.
Offlre Tries to Design, lint
CASPER., Wyo.. Oct. W. (Speclul ) Alex
T. Butler, who resigned ss e-ounty sttorney
a few days ago. rosy lie compelled V serve
out his term, and, unless he changes his
mind, msy be sent to Jail for contempt of
court. The Board of County Commissioners
has refused to accept Butler's resignation
and the gambling ' controversy now takes
on a Hew phase. Recently Judge C. K.
Carpenter. Instructed Butler to close up
gambling. h"rt to report to him on October
19 if ther '' any violations of the anti
gambling i. Butler resigned ln order,
as he thuii,. i. to escape the responsibility
of closing gambling and prosecuting the
gamblers. '
Butler says he will not report to Judge
Carpenter on the 19th, that he Is not the
county attorney and that he will tell ths
Judge he is no detective. It he takes this
course Judge Carpenter may Jail him for
contempt. Butler says the Judge has no
authority to Jug him for contempt, for he
Is not In contempt of .the court.
Butler Is a Missouri lawyer and has the
reputation of being a fighter. He Is not
of th same political party as Judge Carpen
ter, and the fight between the legal light
and Jurist is bound to become Interesting.
Butler's friends admit the judge holds the
strongest hand, but they say Butler Is no
fool and has a trump card up his sleeve.
In the meantime gambling continues, nnd
no one has been found with sufficient nerve
to either make a complaint against the
gamesters or close up the games.
. Wyamlna; Da mane nlt Rale.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Oct. 13.-(8peclal.)-By
his decision a few day ago In the suit
for damages of the heirs of the late Roy
Chamberlain, who was killed In the wreck
at Asusa a year ago, Judge J. A. Howell of
Ogden has set a preredem. In matters of
this kind. Chamberlain's heirs sued for
130,000. Chamberlain was riding on a pass,
on the back of which he had signed an
agreement releasing the railroad company
from reponlblllty for damages above
$1,000. The Judge held "that he could collect
no more than this sum, and the Jury
brought In a verdict awarding the heirs
11,000 damages. A number of suits growing
out of deaths and Injuries In the Asusu.
wreck are pending, and the decision of the
I'tah Judge will have an important bear
ing upon all.
Section Mas Killed mt Crossing:.
HI'RON, 8. D., Oct. ll-HpeclaJ Tele
gram.) Chris Patterson, aged 26 years,
single, was killed at the Dakota avenue
crossing of the Northwestern railway to
day. He was working with a section crew
snd was caught by a switch engine, his
body being horribly mangled. Psttersnn
had been in th employ of the company
several years and lived at Arlington.
Friends Deny Report that th Ut
faaltlaar Banker Barked th
Last Revolution.
HAVANA, Oct. 13. A rumor has ben In
circulation ever since the departure from
Havana of Manuel SllverU, the fugitive
Cuban banker, that he Ananced th lata
revolution, but Bllveria'a asnuclates and
others likely to know the fscts In the case
do not believe the report.
Sllverla, they say, wa extraordinarily
frightened by the Insurgents' anonymous
threats, but those to whom he showed such
letters say that all referred to revenge
fulness as the result of the killing of Gen
eral Qurntln Bandera at the Silverla farm,
near Punta Brava. Nobody appears ' to
have fln a need th revolution with th ex
ception of a vary few leaders, Ilk General
Ourraa, who spent their own money for
SUvelra A Cou continue to pay all claim.
While ft la ststed that Sllveira converted
the Joint assets of himself and others. In
cluding th veteran army claims. Into caah
to th extent of possibly 11,000.000. hankers
insist that the firm's Indebtedness in Cubu
Is comparatively unimportant.
Blorles thst SUvelra financed the revolu
tion are believed to have arisen because
of his close friendship to Jose Miguel
Gomes, whom he Is said to have ssids'e.1
snd employed as manager of th SUvelra
Sugar company. Formerly' SUvelra and ex
President Palma were Intimate friends, but
SUvelra friendship for Gomes, It is suld
tended to lessen the regard of the presi
dent, who was watchful and Jealous of any
Intimacy with the liberals. Silveini's
friend say he believed the government
would prevail III the revolution, ami that
while he msy have asslated Gomrs rvr-
i souallv. he.had no hand iu furnishing fumln
Radiant Home Oaks, $16 up
nd ranges on p.iyanenls.
Ranges in Omaha.
lm mu
is .a n i i ii
to the revolutionists. Statements tnaile by
members 'of the l eVnlutlmvi : y commit Ii-'
tend to e'orrolmrnie this.
How a Penitentiary Warden Kscape.l
by Keeplna Cool lu Presence
of Convict.
Karly on a certain morning many y.urs
ago the wnrden of n penitentiary, an el
derly, gray bearded man, was st work Ht
his dejk. On a sudden he .heard n panther
like tread in the room and ho divined a
presence behind him that would lave ni.ide
a less fearless man faint away.
The presence was Unit of one Patrick
Burns, a desperado, who va doing life
service for murder. This man held an
ugly-looking dirk In his hand. The wunicn
Knew he was alone with the most dangerous
prisoner in the penitentiary.
Pretending Ignorance of Burns' proxim
ity, the warden went on with his writing
as If the criminal were not In existence.
But his brain, remote from the papers that
lay on the desk before him, whs calculating
with the swiftness and the accuracy pe
culiar to brains when the owner of them
are In danger of their lives.
First of all, the warden wondered how
Burns had managed to slip past the guards
snd how he hsd come Into possession of
the long, ugly dirk. Then he reflected that
the murderer had grown gray In the prison, .
that he knew all the Ins and outs of it,
and that he had been studying nights and
days year, after year how he could ac
complish this very feat.
in the little drawer Just over the warden's
gray head.! In easy reach of his hand, his
revolver was locked. To secure it would
mean his salvation, to be Hcen making the
attempt wuuld cost him his life.
There were four or live guards ln rang
of his voice, hut had he spoken shove a
whisper to mmimon one of them the dirk
would have) severed him from existence.
He wrote on, as if undisturbed, his heart
thumping, 'his hand steady.
"Mr. Warden, It's me that's here." said
Burns, finally, "and it's mighty cool, you
are about It."
"1 know you're there." replied the war
den, coolly. , "Why did you tome?"
"1 come beiauhe I'm tired of this. Imln't
going to stand It no lunger."
"You're not?"
"No; I'm not. I've been In here twenty
years, nnd that's enough for any man. I'd
rather be dead than stay longer. I've had
enough. I'm going to kill you and get out."
"How long did you say you'd been here'?"
"Twenty years." The man's e yes blinked.
"It's a cool way you have of facing death,
Mr. Warden. But I've had enough of this.
I'm going to leave Ihls hell hole. 1 don t
know that I've got anything sg'ln you par
ticularly, but I'm going to got out, do you
hear?" He raised the dirk.
"What do you mean by getting out.
Burns? Don't you know that you couldn't
get a yard beyond the wall before the bcii
tlnels filled you full of bullets?" The war
den, Hparrlng for time, turned his ken
gray eyes toward the little drawer that
held his revolver.
"I'll take chances. It's enough I've had
of it and I'm going to run chances and g l
out of here, alive or head."
"Well, I wouldn't get excited about til s,
Bums; let's talk II over coolly." '
"I don't want to talk It over."
"Don't you think 'you're fi.olisli. Burn?
You've been serving a long time. ourii.
dui t has been, good and I was Just think
ing of uklng the pardon board to cons d r
your case."
"Well, Mr. Warden, I-" '"'
Burns faced the barrel of a revolver,
aimed by the surest of hands. ' The wardin
wss on his feet.' "If you love that knife
an inch to the right or the left you drop.
Now turn and march to your cell."
"I ain't goln' back. 1 said I wss going t.i
get out of here, 'alive or dead, vnd ,I'iu
going to keep my wordT
"I'll have to shoot, then." ' ' . .
"You kin shoot." He wstchrd the ward' n '
unflinchingly, the knife lightened In his
grasp. He was waiting a propitious a ennd
to drive its blade home. '
"You're a fool. Burns," raid the warden,
"to ruin your chances of a pardon." '
"Do you promise mo n pardon If"
"I don't promise anything. I simply i,y
that if you go back nnd behave' yours I"
I'll see what can bo done."
The prlfsiner reflected a second. "Bi't I
ssld I was going to do this, and it's iiiigliu
me to death they will be if Income hack. I
don't want them to know I lost my tvrvr."
"Go back, Burns; nobody but you and niu
will know about it."
"Very well, then."
He dropped his dirk on 'the flunr en I
marched off th vay he had come. cm.
rago News.
French (abler Company uirimi .
Is Behaving Itself nt This
NEW YORK, Oct. 13. Al the ofliie ,.'
th French Cable company in ii h
today It was stated that there l.d I,. en,
no freh eruption of the volcano or Mont
Pelee, on the Island of Martinique. Super
intendent Sweeney of me 1'rencli ral,t.
company's office said:
I have this moment re.-lv.wl t!ie foil,,,.
Ing from Martinluue: "Slurfe ,f fresh
ni!i"ii of Mont IVIee falsi . Volcano is
1 1