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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, OCTOBER
KINKS IN (.RAIN TRADE
IntsrsUU Comnrssioj DrawiOnt Evidence
f (avert! Fifftrrnt AUiticrt.
RAILROADS DISCRIMINATE AGAINST CITY
lore Canreraa Fix ' Trices and la
fnnjanetlou with Hallroade f"om
llne to hat Ont Ihr Photfl
(Continued from First Page.)
' on the'sam term with th Oreat Western.
W' collect from the t'nion Taclfle for un
loading cam. If we did not thus recover
from the a took yards company we would
be compelled to 'close our elevator.
"V.' have a line of elevators on the
Northwestern railroad and come In com
Petition with the Nye-Schne-ider-Fowler
company. Last year all roads lend Ins to
' Chicago got more for their grain than If
It was-shipped through Omaha. Senator
j Millard 1c a stockholder In the Updike
itiraln company. As In' M. M. Tenner.
gent or the Northwestern at Sioux City.
1 thlnk'lha latter has fifty share In the
company which Is capitalised at $1,000,000.
Mr. Termer paid for the share.. $6,000 In
Mr. I'pdike also thought that Horace
n. Hurt waa interested In the train busi
ness with the Nye-Schnelder-Fowler com
pany. Kat In Railroad nnalneaa.
Nathan Merrlam of the grain firm of Mer
rlam At Holmqulst of Omaha said he had
been in the grain business for about twen
1 ty-Hve years, the corporation of which he
was a member has been In existence since
190.' or 1W3.
"None of the stockholders of the Arm is
In any way interested in any railway com
pany nor docs any own stock in a railway
company," said Mr. MTriam. "The Arm
operates two elevators In Omaha, which
are terminal elevators located on the Mis
souri Pacific railway, but the elevators are
owned exclusively by the Merrlam & Holm
qulst compuny. The company 1 an Inde
pendent company, the capacity of Its
elevators being about SO0,WO bushels, and
while the company generally controls all
ol the grain stored In these elevators
storage capacity Is furnished tor other
customers. The company usually ships all
of Its outgoing grain over the Missouri
Pacific, and the firm receives 1'A cents per
hundred from all outgoing grain shipped
by that railroad. The contract was made
with the Missouri Pacific befer the last
one of its elevators was built. The con
tract Is still in force and these payments
have been made until tha recent agitation
In grain matters, but are under temporary
suspension now. This contract was made
in 1906 and has not since been repudiated,
nor l the contract limited as to time,
game Terms with Others
"It is understood that the same agreement
prevails with all other elevators similarly
situated. There Is no other elevator ex
cept the Merrlnm A Holmqulst elevators
along the Missouri Pacific In Omaha. The
volume of grain shipped by the company
is about 500 cnr per month, or about iOO.OW)
bushels. The switching charges are re
funded to the grain company by the rail
road company when shipped over the Mis
souri Pacific and any other switch
ing, charges.. are... - governed., by
by local legislation. : This rule has been the
custom for years. All switching charges
are refunded by all roads to all shippers
with one exception and that applies to the
rules adopted by the Bouth Omaha Stock
Yards company, which controls the switch
ing facilities at South Omaha, where the
rate Wns charged at the rate some time
ago of $1 In and. $1 out for each car of
grain. A short time" ago the stock yards
company raised the rate to $5 per car and
then reduced it to . $4. This materially
jeopardised the Interests of the Merrlnm ft
Holmqulst company, Mr. Merrlam said, and
. then the rate ww changed to $2 in and $1
out per car. .
I prilkea Control Month Omaha.
The V'pdlke Grain company controls the
South Oniuba elevators and the Merrlam A
Holmqulst company is not charged with
that service down there," said the witness
"I understand that another rate is charged
the I'pdike company there, but I do not
suppose they have to stand for any mora
i f it than we do at Omaha. Such a chaise
of $4 for switching is not made against any
other commodity at Buth Omaha. We
have supposed that some of the grain car
witching charges get back to the elevator
company somehow or other. A bid of Yt
of a cent per bushel would put a competi
tor in possession of the business, and we
are. hence, at this advantage.
"We buy our grain largely on the Union
Pacific, Klkhorn, Minneapolis & Omaha and
Burlington rouds and are an absolutely
dependent compuny. Mr. Holmqulst Is in
terested in line of several elevators on
the Minneapolis ft Omaha road. His con
cern Is known as the HolmqulHt Grain and
Lumber compuny. We have no hesitancy
In buying of country eftvators and maita
no discrimination against them. We do
very little receiving, as we buy almost
wholly from dealers and, we ,di not ask
them where they get their grain. Most of
our bids ale made by telephone."
Mr. Merrlam went at considerable length
as to the ' elevation charges and the cost
of handling grain at terminal points. He
said Omaha is the only market that has
I. (it mi cletaViun charge. He did not know
of any combination in Omaha to fix the
price of grain and h knew of no deals
w hereby prices were fixed and did not
lake part in any such deals. The Union
Pacific paid l' cents for unloading to the
Meniiim & tlnlimiuMt company on all gialu
brouKht In by that road and the Missouri
snd wrsrr-r t tbe (emilae Dr. flail's Pine-Tar-il.iiiet
1 i'rtBtJ the boe iettia It
la 1mm b irfela-mark ettd eusmalee e var
raaa mat lu taeUivlne iweuiUtrd la tbe bn.
V.e will wre cuugtis. colds and all lung.
Umi aiut tici iroui'lns autre qulwkiy
aadcitMfcuaiif Uuts au eianr reaasar.
la sold ke all dramrista, aft.. too. aad
Si as par fcviu. atsuaiacturad by
THE E. E- SuTMEHlAaiD MEDICINE CO.
Pacific paid It cents for loading out. The
coot of handling grain at the elevators Is
approximately i cenia per 100. "
lalma.lat la ( nmslar.
J. W. flnlmqiilat of the firm cf Merrlam
Holmqulst of Omaha, and the head of
the Holmqulst Grain and Lumber com
pany of Oakland, said none of the stork
holders In 'either of the companies with
which he was connected had any stock
or Interest In any railroad company. The
Holmqulst Grain and Lumber company
owns eight elevntr.ru In Nebraska. He
"I make the prices that are bid for grain
at our elevators. We have competitors at
nil of these points, but we haa no com
bination of prices with them. Most of our
ompetltors are' buyers for Minneapolis,
though there are some country buyers.
No pool Is entered Into; we are all open
competitors. If we can get more than our
share we do so by bidding higher than our
competitors and then drop back to the cur
rent prices. We seek to make about 4
cents a bushel on wheat, yet seldom ex
ceed i cents. A fair profit on corn would
be about t or 1. I.st crop season we
made less than 1 cent on corn.
gays Mhos-el Haase Are lafalr.
"We do not consider shovel bouses fair
competitors. We have often given better
prices than the shovel houses even at an
actual loss. There Is no discrimination by
the railroads In the matter of cars against
the shovel h ounce. At the terminals we
do not buy from shovel houses if we can
help It, but are not averse to buying from
Independent dealers, suoh farmers' ele
vators. "There la no general understanding not
to deal with unfair dealer. The only
unfair dealer I now recall in our territory
Is P. F. Detners of Emerson. Shovel houses
are unfair competitors.
"The establishment of the Grain exchange
at Omaha and the establishment of ter
minal elevators have been to give the
farmer more for hia grain. The reason we
do better with the Missouri Pacific is bo
cause our terminal elevators are on or
adjacent to their tracks. There Is no rule
against our cars being switched In pref
erence to other cars. The fact that the
Omaha Klevator company has its elevators
largely on the Union Pacific does not give
that company any advantage over us."
Van Dora Test I flea.
J. E. Van Dorn of Council Bluffs of the
Cavert-Van Dorn Elevator company said:
"We have one elevator at Council
Fluffs and' two at other points In Iowa.
We have competitors at each of these
points and try to get . our share of the
buslnesa. We have no agreement with
our competitors as to prices, though
prices are generally based on cards sent
out by W. D. Case of Dee Moines, who is
a market expert, but he has no Interest
In our elevators, nor In any railroad that
I know of. We aim to get a profit of I
cents on corn and I to 4 cents on wheat.
Last year we got but '1 cent on corn and
from 2 to I cents on wheat. We ship
mostly to Council Bluffs and Omaha, A
party by the name of Flynn made us some
trouble for a while at Neola, but Mr.
Cooper, our manager, hired him to run
our elevator for us and then the trouble
ended. At Council Bluffs we have made
claims for switching and outgoing charges
of Hi cents, but they were rejected. These
claims were against the Rock Island,
Burlington and Great Western. We have
an outgoing claim against the Union F
clflc, but have heard nothing about it. We
have been running our Council Bluffs ele
vator since September IS. On the Bur
lington. Union Pacific, and Milwaukee
roads the reoonstgnment charges are ab
sorbed by the outgoing roads; In fact, by
all roads except the Wabash.
Ho Railroad Plants There.
"No elevators In Council Bluffs are
owned by any railroad. Our company
owns Its own elevator. The objection to
grain from the shovel houses Is Its qual
ity -and cleanliness.- . W feel safer in
dealing with regular dealers because of
their better facllltlea for handling grain.
We do not discriminate against tbe
shovel houses only for this reason and
often buy from them. We buy grain for
export and very often pay more for It
than our competitors, and, as they think,
often more than we ought to pay. For
this reason some of the Omaha companies
undertook to drive me out of business In
1804 and 1805. The companies active
In the matter were the Updike Grain
company, the Kansas City Grain company
and the Omaha Elevator company.
"These companies handle about $0 por
cent of all the grain coming to and going
out of this market. I have some times
thought that the railroads have some in
terest in the Updike Grain company and
base this reason from the special priv
ileges that company get at South Omaha.
I know we pay $1 per car to the Union
Stock Yards company and $1 to the out
going roads, none of which Is returned
to us in any way.' The others get ' it all
A. C. Zimmerman, head bookkeeper fer
the Merrlam A Holmqulst company, testi
fied that the last claim paid by the Mis
souri Paclflo for elsvatton was August it.
He believed that- the contract between
the Missouri Pt'ciflt and the Merrlam ft
Holmqulst company was still In force.
Mr. Phllllppl, in his testimony on this
point, stated that ths. contract, between
Merrlam ft llolmqulat had terminated
Loosened Ip aa Farmers.
Cuthbert Vincent of Omaha, manager of
the Farmers' Grain company, testified that
his company owned two elevators in Buf
falo county one at Pleasanton and une
at Millar. The stock In these elevators
was owned by about 100 farmers. The
company buys grain also at Callaway,
Lodl, Amherst and Oconto. At these lat
ter polnta they have shovel houses, hold
ing about 2,000 bushels each, though the
business at Amherst ceaaed during ihe
last year, because of leasing the shovel
houae to other parties. At the .outset tl.e
company had much trouble In getting
sites for its elevators and car facilities,
but it is all right now. The company
sets Its own price for grain and gets what
it can. The company began business lsst
October and the result liaa been to In
crease the price of grain in these locali
ties 2V4 cents per bushel above what It
was prior to the establiahment of the
company. J. E. Johnson of Kearney, a
retired farmer, la prealdent of the coin-
pany. There are other farmer elevator
rompantea In the atate, all doing a good
business, and all at the outset had
trouble with the railroad companies re
garding altes and car facilities. A rule
of the company Is that if stockholders
sell to competing elevator at tha same
station they must pay a penalty of 1 cent
per bushel Into the treasury of the com
pany, which goea to keeping the ma
chinery greased for thern when they come
hack. Other farmer elevators are located
at Bee, Bladen, Goner, Vonak, Strausvttl
tirala gold la Omaha.
At present the fsrmers' elevator com
panies have no difficulty In finding a mar.
ket for their grain. In the early hlatory
of the company they did have trouble,
and the first two car ot grain that wltneea
company sold to the Omaha Grain exchange
he had to let go at I cents less than Us
value. But the exchange is treating th
' coivpany fairly now. Most cf their grain
j 1 sold on the Omaha, Grain exchange.
F. S. Cowgtll. president of the Trana-
inlstalipi Uraln company, with an ele
vator at Council BlulYa. tenilned that hia
company operated elevators at fifty. two
stations; tainty-four on the Union Pacific,
three on the Illinois Central aad the others
ou dl-le.'eia loada.. "1 : make ;ice
for my customers snd give thetfl Informa
tion whan they ask for It. We are In
competition with the Nye-Hchnelflcr-Fowler,
Omaha Eelevator and Updike
Grain companies. 1 do not always agree
with them. 1 Instruct our agents to pay
the same that our competitors do. There
la no pooll". W'here there are two ele
vators at a station I think We ought to
have half the business and gn after It.
Sometimes we get more than our share
and sometimes less.
wltrhlss ( harnea Absorbed.
At our terminal elevators all switching
charges are absorbed by the outgoing
roads. All my buslnesa Is In shipping. We
do not recognise shovel houses as fair com
petltors and personally we pay no atten
tion to them. 1 would not buy grain from
track shovelmen, but do not hesitste to
buy from farmers' elevators, though I
think that the farmers' elevators are in
some instances unfair competitors. The al
lowance of 14 cents to us by the r'ai'roads,
particularly by the Union Pacific, does not
give us any advantage over other dealers.
I do not believe In railroads operating ele
vators; would sooner see the railroads rent
their elevators to others. 1 do not pay
Up to any railroad except to Pullman
porters; neither do I engage In "buying
The witness was a member of the Iowa
Grain Dealers' association, but Its pur
pose was not to raise or control prices, but
to improve the grain growing conditions of
the slate, wherein it had already accom
plished much good. Continuing Mr. Cow
"I was a party to the suit brought
against the Nebraska Grain Dealers' asso
ciation. The suit waa brought against the
association on the ground that It was an
unlawful combination. I do not know that
the suit has been dismissed and believe It
to be still pending." ,
Elevator Sit Denied.
M. Andreas of Manley, Neb., testified
that he was a member of the Manley Co
operative association. "Manley," he ra.d,
la on the Missouri Paclflo. We have had a
hard experience with the railroad. We
couid not get an elevator site on the right-of-way
of the railroad company, and ob
tained a site adjacent thereto and built
our elevator. We have not yet been able
to get a siding or track to the elevator.
We have brought suit under the state laws
and the hearing- was had Tuesday, but I do
not know the result as yet. We have to
haul our grain to the cars and scoop-shovel
It Into the cars. We do not get our fair
hare of the cars sent out there."
G. C. Thompson, in the grain commis
sion business at Omaha, was the last wit
ness of the afternoon. , He understood an
Irregular dealer to be one connected with
an association that had a penalty clause
attached to Its agreements. He described
an unfair dealer aa one who goes around
among the farmers, buys grain and scoop
It directly Into the car. A a dealer the
wltneea waa glad to buy grain from any
one who had an elevator. The witness had
In the past trouble with the Nebraska
Grain Dealers' association, - but he now
understands that the association has dis
solved and gone out of bunt news.
The hearing then adjourned until 10
o'clock this morning.
Iowa Gettlaa- Into the Game.
FORT DODGE, la., Oct. 24.-(Speclal.)-Alleglng
the existence of grain trust In
Iowa, C. O. Messerole of Gowrie, secretary
of the Co-Operatlve Grain Dealers' asso
ciation of Iowa and manager of a farmers'
elevator at that place. Is arousing the
farmers of Webster county and surround
ing districts to action. Urgent requests o
be furnished with any Information at hand
tending to prove boycotts, discriminations
or favoritism on the part of railroad are
being made to farmer all over this part
of the state. Mr. Messerole Intends to' lay
all information gathered by him before- the
Interstate Commerce commission at It
meeting- In' Dea Moines this week.
DES MOINES, Oct. 24. Secretary Oeor'ge
A. Well of the Iowa Grain , DealerY
association waa served with a subpoena
this morning ordering him to appear and
give testimony before the Interstate Com
merce commission in the federal court
room here at 10 o'clock Friday morning.
Three other Des Moines, men whose Identity
Is not known here were subpoenaed.
Werklac at Las Aneles
LOS ANQt-LES. Oct 24.-The foacl&l
grand Jury today resumed the Investiga
tion of charges that the Banta Fe Railroad
company is guilty of granting rebates on
freight charges to certain Los Angtles
furniture and Implement dealers. It is as-
surttid that the Southern Pacific and possi
bly the Salt Lake railroad will be drawn
Into the investigation.
LAXB1 ASD CLARK DE1V INTERVIEW
Commissioners Hint that Chleaaro Man
Has tlterlor Motives.
"The Interstate Commerce commission Is
vacillating and Incompetent. The new rate
law as thus far construed and applied la a
railroad law. Railway tramc men and their
lawyers have unscrupulously resorted to
every conceivable technicality to prevent
the jaw from proving of advantage to ship
pers and the public, for whose benetlt it
was passed, and the commission thus far
has proved utterly Incapable of heading
them off. The only, concerns that have
profited thua far by the rate legislation
are the railroads, and I fear they are the
only onea who will prop; cy It, at least for
years to come."
The foregoing sentiments were expressed
yesterday ly the traffic manager of one of
the largest manufacturing and shipping
concerns in Chicago. The speaker is a
prominent member of the Illinois Manufac
turers' association and tiie American Ship
pers' association, and waa In the delegation
of Chicago shipper which appeared before
the Interstate Commerce commission st
Washington the day the new rate law went
Into effect to present to that bodv the Ideas
of the shipping Interests regarding the in
terpretation the commission should put
upon disputed sections of the new law.
He declared his views are shared by many
other large local ahlppera.
This Is from the Chicago Tribune of Mon
day. It Is the Introduction of a longer
Interview. . The entire story was shown to
Commissioners Lane and Clark In Omaha
Wednesday morning. Mr. Ine said:
"Tbe whole matter is so grossly" absurd
that It does not merit an answer. The
writer evidently did not understand his
subject. Since It does not contain facta
I do not care to enter Into a detailed dis
cussion of the matter." . .
"Commissioner Clark waa more extended
In his expressions, thougli he coincided
with Mr. Lane in pronouncing the atate-
I menta false.
In the course of the Tribune s Interview
story It says:
The oommlRHtnn, Instead of taking the
bull by the horns and prohibiting the ronda
from charging a 'through rate higher than
tiie sums of the lochia, haa ruled that un
til Iecemler- tl they may reduce the
through rate to the umi of the locals on
one day s notice if they choose. This is
taken to Indicate that after that date the
published through rata will prevail. If
that la true it means a permanent raise in
the average freight rate all ovt- the '.'nlted
Stales, which lll add million annually to
"This,'' said Mr. Clark, "Is totally wrong.
"As a matter of fact we have not made any
rat final yet. We hav asked the rail
roads to Join us In providing the lowest
uniform rate commensurate with a fair
profit for transportation and until we have
definite responses to our inquiries or re
quests and hav made a complete canvass
ot the situation we shsll not know just ex
actly wl at rate will go into effect. We are
aiming st uniformity at all events. We
have certainly not made the ruling as at
tributed to us In thla Interview, that until
December 1 they may reduce the through
rate to the sums of the locals on one day'a
notice If they chooar. That much Is
strictly incorrect. To get down to bed
rock what the com mission uaa done and
la doing 1 largely n the way of experi
ment aitd Investigation la our general eo-
deavor to sift out and arrive at the best
possible basis of operation."
The Commissioners both professed to
know exactly who it was making these as
sertions and what his motives were.
SIOUX CITY, la., Oct. 24.-SpecUl Tel
egram.) Mr. Mile Preston Chumlea of
Omaha was married to Mlsa. Marie Spald
ing of Sioux City at1 7 o'clock thl even
ing. The wedding recurred at St. Thomas'
Episcopal church, Rev.' Ralph Smith of
ficiating. It wan one of the prettiest wedding of
the year. The beautiful church waa dec
orated In green and white, the color scheme
being carried out through the structure
from the outer door to the chancel and
altar. Mr. Chumlea was attended by Mr.
C. N. Crow of Denver aa his "beat man,"
and Mlaa Spalding had for her bridesmaids
Miss Alice Spalding, her sinter, and Mis
Floronc Hobeln of Esthervtlle, la. ' Mr.
Fred White of EathervlUe waa matron of
honor, and Mr. Rufus E. Hani and Mr.
Lloyd Scruggs of Omaha were ushers. The
ring bearers were Master George Lawrence
Avery and Master James Spalding White.
The bride, who is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James D. ' Spalding of Sioux City,
looked moat charming; as she came down
the aisle on her father's, arm to meet the
groom . at the altar, where the ceremony
After the ceremony 4 reception was given
at the home of th 'bride's parents, where
many guests assembled' to greet the bridal
couple. A great many from out of town
were present, among them being Mrs.. John
Cheney, Fort Dodge, "la.; Miss Olson, Fort
Dodge; Mr. and Mrsi,..Jf. F Rohrer, Mrs.
Tbelnhart, Cduncn'Rfuflrs; Min . Louise
McMillan, Onawa, Ia.T'Mrs. Mary B. Garde,
Mies Eleanor Garde, , Cincinnati; Mr. and
Mr. W. 8. Lysaght, Cherokee. la.; Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Whlto, Esthervllle. la.; Mr. Kail
Kahler, Des Moines; Mr'. N. R. Xenny and
Mr. J. A. Elliott, Omahai
Mr. Chumlea is one of the department
managers at Armour's big plant at Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. Chumlea will make their
home at the Uintah after a wedding trip.
Bet hone-Mai mqalat.
. A simple, but very beautiful wedding was
that of Miss Nora Edith Malmquist, daugh
ter of Mr. Ernest W: Mr.lmqulst, to John
Martin Beth une, which was solemnised
Wednesday at high noon, October 24th. at 1
the home, of the bride s father, 4807 Capitol
avenue. twv, 11. u. 11 erring ot the First
Congregational church officiating. Mra J.
Hardin sang a vocal solo "I Love Tou
Truly." and the wedding party entered the
parlor to the strains of the wedding march
. t i i , . ... ... . .
j,,,, y miss Aii Dei I Box No. Speclar-Mr. and Mrs. E. I'pdike.
Cedar. The attendants of the bride were Miss Updike, Robert B. Updike.
Janet McLellan. ring bearer; Grace McLl- J Box 19 Mm Hargens, Mltti 'Mohler, Mr.
U? ilf'vT.1"- r",b0n teM;'JLK,Mrili!,V,a,.
Miss Nellie Kitchen and Mlws Lynne Malm- ' win. Mr. and Mrs. Edgar H. Scott. N. P.
qulat, bridesmaid MlPs Elisabeth Wil
liams, maid of honor.1 Mr. Harry Bethun
waa best man, '
At the conclusion of the ceremony, the
guests were entertained at a buffet
The out-of-town gueats were: Mr. and
Mrs. J. Bethune, Mr. and Mr. W. B. Be
thune. Misses Anna and Agnes Bethune.
Mrs. Jamea Akin. Miss Nellie Kitchen. Miss
Mabel Codar, and Mr. and Mrs. R. McLel
lan, all of whom are from Lincoln, Neb.;
Mr. Harry Berthune, Pittsburg. Pa., and
Mlsa Elisabeth Blnxhsm. Sheldon, la.
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Bethune will re
side at 407 Capitol avenue.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. :.-(Speclal Telegram.)
In the presence of about 100 society people,
Charlea E. Bowlby of Crete, Neb., tonight
Decame tne nusband of Miss Anna M. i
Drake, at the home of her aunt. Mrs. S. H.
H. Clark In Westminster place. The Rev
Dr. Mcleod of the First Congregational
church officiated. The bride, who wore
white embroidered linen had only two at
tendants, Mr. and Mrs. Hoxle Clark who
acted aa best man and matron of honor.
After November IS Mr. and Mrs. Bowlby
will reside st Wilbur. Neb. They became
acquainted In Nebraska about two years
ago, when she was visiting her mother,
Mis. Sarah Drake, who resides in Ne
braska. For many years the bride, who
Is a graduate of Montlcello seminary has
realded In St. Ltiula with her aunt.
TBCUMSEH; Neb.. Oct. 24. (Special Tele
gram.) Mr. Oscar Douglas, a prominent
young attornev here, and Miss Jennie M.
Dew were married at the home of the
bride' parents, Mr. and M:-a. Robert Dew,
In this city this evening. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. T. D. Davis in tb,e
presence of a few relatives. Mr. and Mrs.
Douglas departed on a late train for
Omaha and will return to Tecumaeh within
ten day and go to housekeeping on North
Third etreet. (
COLERIDGE. Neb.. Oct. 24.-(frrlal.)-George
Stone, the champion, batter of the
American league, waa married to Miss
Pearl Moore at the residence of the bride's
mother here last evening at t o'clock. Kev.
John Shlphnrd officiating. Both of the
yong people grew from childhood In this
Henry Wilson and Mlas Edna B. Manser,
daughter of Eugene Manser of Florence,
were married st I. p. m. Tuesday at tha
hotel in Florence by Rev. C. W. Savldge.
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SPECTATORS ALSO MORE ENTHUSIASTIC
Nebraska Hanter Sarprlses Pa bile aad
, Other Exhibitors by Jam pi as;
, Away with the Bias
(Continued from, Second Page.)
bolero of the velvet. With thla was worn
a large white hat with uncurled ostrich
Miss Ruth Brandels, who drove, was
charming In a gown of cerise silk, trimmed
wltli embroidery and lace. With this she
wore a -long white coat and black hat,
trimmed in cerise and black plumes.
OCCl PASTS OF HORSE SHOW BOXES
Namber of People from Ontslda the
City Are Noticed.
It Is noticeable that the Omaha Horse
Show Is attracting many from other cities.
Following were the occupants of the boxe
Box 1 Mr. and Mrs. T. J. O'Brien. Mr.
and Mrs. Jim Larsen.
Box 2 W C. Sunderland, Mrs. C. T.
Dlldlne, Kearney, Neb.; Mrs. Julius Kessler,
Box ZA Harry K. Moore, miss . tan- ;
non, Chicago, 1
Box S Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Belden, Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. Negele.
Box 4 Mrs. O. S. Ward, Lincoln, Neb.; ,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. B. Kddy. Mr. F. Q.
Caldwell, Lincoln, Neb., Mies Edith Apgar,
Box &-H. 11. HulTaker, W. A. Wllkena,
Silver City, la.; Mlas Aldlne Ho'.ler, at.
Joseph,' Mo.' -t' .. I
Box. 6 Mr. and Mrs. .John MacDonald,
Alan MacDonald. '
Hat ih Villain and Mrs. R. L.' Ham- I
in"n- iViliiL" ,M.'5." nMi.5m'?-
mure. Miss Marion Connoll, Mr. Beaton.
OUA V AVI 1 uuii a, vjiiliiui i, tr u -
Box 11 Miss McCormick, Mr. and Mr.
Wm. Hill Clarke.
Box 11 Mr. and Mra. John L. Webster,
Miss Mary Peck, Chicago, Miss Flora
Box 14 Miss Frankle Halei Miss Pauline
Schenk, Miss .Aftee Frederick, Mr. Grover
Davis, Dr. B. A. McDermott, Richard Sie
Mux 15 Ralph Hayward, Mrs. Albert
Krug. Mrs. Howard Uoulding. Ralph Hay
waril Mr. H. M. Gouldlng.
Box 15A 8. K. Leonaru, C. O. Blandln.
Box 1 Mr. and Mrs. 1. C. Condgon. Mrs.
R. Carrier, Mlsa Caroline Condgon, Mr. and
Mrs. Clement Chase, Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
""n-Mr. and Mrs. Barton, Mrs. Har-
rfon, Mrs. Bcurke.
Box 17A Mr. A. T. Austin. Mrs. A. T.
Austin, Mrs. Charles Ogden, Mrs. George
Box 18 Mrs. E. Loring, George Byrne.
Lucll Hay den, Ray Burn, Ester Burn, Mr.
Box a Mr. and Mrs. G. L Hammer, Miss
Pauline Burke Mica Mildred Butler. Miss
Ruth Hitchcock, MIhs Ruth Hammond.
Box 21A Mlaa Keellne. Mlsa McShane,
Mr. Clarke, Mr. Brlnker.
Box 22 Mr. and Mrs. G. P. Moorhead,
Dr. and Mrs. Patterson, Miss Patterson,
Box 23 Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Brand 'la,
Mr. and Mra Arthur D. Brandels, Mlas
Gladys Blow-man, Cmll Braneels.
Box 2 Ruth Brandels.
Box 24 Miss Davis, Miss Hughes, Mlas
Congdcm, Mr. F. B. Wllhelm, V. B. Rob
erts, H. T. Burns.
Box M Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cudahy,
Visa Lomax. Mlsa Roe, Mln Brady, Mr.
Davis, Mr. E. A. Cudahy. Jr., Mr. KeoKh.
Box 27 E. P. Peck, box holder; Mra.
Tower, Chicago: Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Fuuk
houwer, Mr. und Mrs. Maurice Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. R. B. H. Bell. Mrs. Peck.
Box 30 Mr. and Mra. W. 11. Garrett,
Ml"a Funkhouaer. Miss Darlow.
Box 31 Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Howe, Mis
Marlon Howe. Robert A. Howe.
Box S2A Mr. and Mrs. A. i. Linasey,
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Daugherty, John C.
and Frederick Daugherty.
Box S3 Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Cowglll, Mr.
and Mrs. O. H. Palmer. Mr. T. I.. Cockle.
Box 33 Mr. and Mrs. W. J. C. Kenyon.
Dr. and Mrs. J. E. Summers, Jr.
Box -82 Mrs. Ella B. Nash, Mrs. B. W.
Cotton, Frank Haskell. Eira Millard.
Box 33A Miss Klla May Brown. Mlsa
Jeanne Wakefield, Mr. Charles Beaton,
Georae H. Prltchett.
Box 34A J. 11 Eckler, Master Fred
Ecker, Hurry Decker. G. D. Harman.
Box 55 Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dundey,
Miss Juliet McCune, Mlsa Jeasle McCune.
Box 36 Dr. and Mrs. 8. II . Summer. Mr.
and Mrs R. K Huntley.
Box 37-M'ss Alice McCormick. Miss
Woodward; Mra. MicWilliaiiia. Denver.
Colo.; Mrs. W. J. Bui gees. Mrs. O. C.
Redick, Mr. and Mrs, F. A. Nash.
Box J8 General and Mra. i!owln. Mrs.
Milton Darling, Mr. and Mra. Arthur
ltf JA Misa Richardson, Mra. Edward
O Smith. Mr. Rogers. Mra H. W.
Box Srv-E. A. Cudihv. Mr. and Mra. Mr.
tin. Mrr Helen CuHiihv. Mlus Florence
f'udahv. M'ss Alice Cudihy.
Box 40-Mrs. G. M. Hitchcock. Mr. snd
Mis R B Howell. Mr. snd Mrs G. C.
MMntyre. M!a Bnlcomb.
Box 41 Mra. A. Harriett. McOook, Neh.;
twice daily wll remove tartar,,
.vhiten and brighten, the teeth,
narden the gums and make brown
teeth white. Host people use it
twice-a-day. Ask a dentist why.
la haatly nvetaJ cans ar bottles. tSe.
0r. Craves' Tcclh Pordsr Ca.
Its component parts are all wholesome.
It acts gently without unpleasant aftereffects.
It is wholly free from objectionable substance.
It contains the laxative principles of plants.
It contains the carminative principles of plants.
It contains wholesome aromatic liquids which are
agreeable and refreshing to the taste.
All are pure.
All are delicately blended.
All are skillfully and scientifically compounded.
Its value is due to our method of manufacture
and to the originality and simplicity of the
To get its beneficial effects buy the genuine.
FOR SALE ST ALL LtAVlSO
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robldoux, Mr. C. . I.
Fowler, Mr. and Mrs. George Kelly.
Box 42 Mr. and Mrs. C. . Smyth, Mr.
J. M. Metcalf. Mrs. Ada Hertscha.
Box 42A Mr. and Mrs. C. F. McGrew,
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Mors man.
Box 43 Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Darlow, Dr.
and Mrs. James E. Kelby.
Box 43A Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brady, Mr.
and Mrs. H. JU Cummlnga, Hall McCord.
Box 44 Dr. and Mrs. C. A. Hull, with
Dr. and Mrs. R. B. Davis.
Box 46 Mr. and Mrs. George M. Peck,
Mr. and Mr. E. M. Morsman, Jr.; Mlsa
Helen Millard, Mr. Brogan.
Box 4fr Mrs. N. Merriam, Mis Merrlam,
Mrs. F. A. Cole. IJeutenant Butler, Miss
Rees, Mr. Samuel Bees, Jr.
Box 47 Mies Carlson of Copenhagen, Mrs.
Oscar Anderson of 1 Kansas City, John
Husklnd of Copenhagen, Harry Larsen,
Box it-Mr. ' and Mrs. C. B. Bogus, "Mr.
and Mra. J. Clark Colt, Mra. F. J. Rnppal,
Jr.. of Chicago, Mrs. H. A. Trice of St. Jo
Box 49 Mr. and Mm J. P. Stewart, 2d,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wllklns, Mr. and Mrs.
W. J. Foye. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Burns.
Box 60 Mary Carey,- Marguerite Bowen,
Dorothy Eckhart. Llman Peck, Arthur
Lewis, Aubery Potter.
Box 61 Dr. and Mra. Donald Macrae, Mr.
and Mrs. George Mayne,of Council Bluffs,
Mr. and Mra. J. L. Paxton, Mr. and Mrs.
Arthur Remington, Mr. Arthur J. Cooley,
Mrs. Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barker.
Box 53 Mrs. Burns, Mr. and Mra. Me
geath, Mr. and Mrs. Kountse, Mr. and
Mra. Burgess, Mr. Campbell.
Box 64 Mr. and Mra. M. T. Barlow. Mr.
and Mra. Theodore Ringwalt, Mr. and Mis.
W. T. Page.
Box 65 Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pratt, Mr.
and Mra. W. B. Bancker, Mr. and Mrs. P.
B. My res.
Box 66 Mra. C. C. Allison, Master Charles
Allison, Miss Grace Allison. Mrs. J. D.
Creighton, Mr. E. A. eTeignion.
Box 67-Miss E. Creighton, Mlas
Creisrhton. Mrs. H. J. Foy, Mrs. J.
Schenk. Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Kinsler.
Box H-Mr. and Mrs. Charle E. Johan
nes, Misa Mary Fitch. Judae and Mrs. Erv
lng X. Baxter, Charles W. Russell.
Box B9 Mrs. William Hayden, Mrs. Ed
ward Hayden, Miss Marie Holllnger, the
Misses Hayden, Master Waiter Hayden.
h an Mr . R. Tvler. Misa Marion Tv-
ler.r Mrs. - Ryburn, Mrs. - Everett, Council
Box'65 Mr.' and Mrs. C. F. Mitchell,
Creighton, Neb.:- Mr. and Mrs. William
Franke, Fremont; Mr. W. E. Hllliker. Fe
mont; Mrs..D. O. Gilding, ArTOwsmlth. III.
Box 67 Dr. and Mra W. N. Dorward.
Miss Maud Hoagland, Council Bluffs; Ml?
Daale Bllnn, Miss Beatrice Cole, Mrs. J. J.
Box 68 Philip Chase, Miss Butterfttld,
Miss Mellona Butterfleld, Miss Norma Har
ney. -.'-. - r
Box 69 F. S. Heyward, Miss Laura Dale,
MrT and Mra. B. F. Marshall, Mrs. T. A.
Box 7(-W. Runyan. Mrs. Runyan, Harry
Kock. Ijiwrence Gibson.
Box 71Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Edwarda,
Master Robert Edwards, Mrs. M. A. Wil
Box 72 Dr. and Mra. 8. F. Connon, with
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Mahoney.
Box 7:-iMr. James Williams, Denver; W.
Box 74 R. C.. Cunningham," MMst Mar
Box 75 Mr. W. G. Colling. Mr. T. P.
Haller, Mlas Kenny, Miss Alius McShane.
Box 7 W. L. Ulxlcker, Alice Auld.
Box 78 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hiller. Mlsa
Florence Hiller. Mle. Georglana Michaela.
DOCTORS. ELECT OFFICERS
Iowa and Nebraska Veterinary Asso
ciations Hold Joint Conven
tion at City Hall.
The Iowa and Nebraska Veterinary Medi
cal association held their annual meeting,
at the city hall yesterday. The two 'or.
ganisatlona are distinct and are holding
Joint session only for the purpose of ob
taining better facilities.
The Nebraska association elected these
officers for the year: President. Peter 81
monson, V.. M. D., of Fremont; vice presi
dent, I. W. Cochran, V. M. D., Geneva;
secretary and treasurer, H. Jensen, V. M.
D., Weeping Water. The lowa association
elected these officers: D. H. Miller, V. M.
D., Des Moines, president; O. R. Toung,
V. tl. D., Omaha, vice president; A. O.
Peters, V. M. D., Lincoln, secretary and
treasurer. ' " '
Among th speakers were Dr. C. E. Stew
art, Charlton, la.; Dr. James Vincent,
Shenandoah, la.; Dr. H. T. Hahn, Falls
City; Dr. H. Tomson. Newman Grove; Dr.
V. Shaefer, TeKamah. Wednesday after
noon Dr. F. H. Davis of Chicago and Dr.
J. H. Gain and Dr. A, F. Peter of Lin
Before adjournment a resolution was
passed thanking Mayor Dahlman and the
Water board for the use of the room in
th city ball, and thanking Mr. Ramacclottl
for his ahare In making the meeting a auc
cesa. NOW FOR THE BIG MEETING
Woman's Fertlfa Missionary Society
Will Begin Its Work This
The general secretaries of the Women's
Foreign Missionary aoctety of the Metho
dist church brought to au end yesterday
afternoon the work preliminary to the reg
ular meeting of the society, which begins
at :3U this morning at First Methodist
church and contlnuea until November 1
The Last subject to engage the attention
of the secretaries waa that of their puu
llcatlona. There are four of these, all
monthly megastrea the Woman'a Mission
ary Friend, the Children's Friend, the Ger
man's Friend and the Study. They are
published in Boston. The editors and pub
lishers hsd submitted reports of their sf
fairs to the secretaries, which furnished
the basis of deliberations. Plans for in
creating the circulation of the niagatinee,
particularly 'the Woman' Friend, were
adopted. It la the purpose to bring thl
circulation up to li.iOO. ,
If you have anything- to trau idvertts
It In the For Exchange column of Tbe
Be Want Ad page.
Nw York N. Y.
THREAT TO BLOW UP TRAIN
inonjmoni Letter Writer Prmandi $.5,000
from Lak (bore Eailrcad.
EFFORT MADE TO TRAP BANDITS
Dammr Train Filled with- Arned
Men la Ran ta Point Desig
nated and Search
CHICAGO, Oct, .--Threatened by an
anonymous letter writer with the blowing
up of one of Ita passenger trains unless
It paid over 15.000, the' Lake Shore road to
night ran a "dummy" train filled with
armed men out of Chicago and at a point
in Indiana, designated by the bandits, the
train was stopped, but no one was found
In the neighborhood. As soon as the train
slowed up Superintendent Wilson, with a
score of United States deputy marshals and
railroad detectlvea, ' leaped from the
coaches and began a manhunt that Is still
In progress. Three posses are searching
the Indiana - marshes In the vicinity of
Pine, Miller and Aetna. Two employes of
the Aetna powder works have been ar
rested. Their . arrest, waa caused bv the
findings In their room of a bottle of nitro
glycerine. , . :
The andlt, In, his letter, Instructed the
railroad company to carry the money to
him on the Limited $xpresa, which leave
Chicago at 6:30 In the evening.
"I . will be at the side of the track,": he
wrote, "somewhere east or west of Pine.
Whe,n,the limited approaches. i. I .will
fire, two shots from my. revolver. Have
the money in a bag and drop it off the
hind end of the train. If you don't do a
I say your train will be blown to atoms
Three letters In all were received from
the mysterious writer and the railroad
officials turned the matter over to the
United States postal authorities, who
planned the ."dummy" train to trsp th
. DEATH RECORD,
BEATRICE. Neb., Oct. " 14. (Special
Telegram.) Emil Lang, head of the Lang
Grocery company and president of the
Lang Preserving and' Canning company.
died suddenly here today of apoplexy. He
wa a pioneer resident of this section and
did much for the upbuilding of Beatrice
In an early day. He was 67 years of age.
Mark A. Harts.
Friends of Mark A. Kurt have received
word of his sudden death ar Nampa, Idaho,
Tuesday. The message was brief, not stat
ing any details of the death. Mr, Kurt
had made Omaha his home. He owned a
ranch In Idaho. '
Awn H. Coaaor. ' '
CEDAR RAPIDS. Ia.. Oct. 24. -Amos H.
Connor, mayor of Cedar Rapids, died tud
denly today of heart failure. v
Federal Balldlagr Notes.
Harry E. Slegrlat of Council Bluffs anu
Robert E. Strong of Omaha have been ap
pointed regular substitute clerks to the
miinuv mud ufrvif u mi are now on duty
In the ottlce of tbe chUf clerk in Omaha.
The railway mall servloe Is ladly disor
ganised west and north of Julusburg and
Cheyenne because of the storms and the
railway mall officiate are having all sorts
of a good time in ring to icet affairs
straightened out. With clearing weather
in that section it Is thought that the
troubles will be remedied today.
Hn(1(Br , ,
For Wont wi . v
a w Mnvn b km
FUn UNED COATS-
rnn.i turn rrKT
auiomccile rua COATS
Sold by ihe leading
Dealer ?m mvery tewn.
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