Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 23, 1908, Page 2, Image 2

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THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 190S.
CONE WJLL BE CHIEF CLERK
Saunders County M Seem to Hare
lot galled Down.
STOCK GOES UP SUDDENLY
Practically Alt .' Hresntntlyen
Wk Ifave Been Interviewed
Sar They- Are for
Hlat.
' ' l From a Staff Correspond- I.
I,IN'OI.N, Nov. .-(SpcUI Telegram.)
Tranmor Cone f Saunders county topp.d
iff In Uncoln tonight between train while
on a Mill hunt for representative who are
favor hi to his candidacy for chief c'erk
rf the house. Th report that tho favor
Peking corporation were epposed to Cone
ha caused hi stock to go up out in the
mat and tt l a safe bet that he has the
vierltshlp nailed down. Tliis, of conrse,
, bring dependent Upon whether thoae mem
lrs who have been here to aecure aeata
Mte expressing the sentiment of their fellow
members. ? Prsctlcally all4 of those wlio
liftve been interviewed aald they are for
I'nnc. Tonight Cone refused to aay Juet
how many pledge he had, but he gave out
the impression he had enough.
Ira an Milk Cosablne.
When Lincoln (eta Ita commlaalon gov-
rnmcnt it la likely a treat many reforms
lll be Inaugurated In thl city which will
ic nf Immense value to at least the pior
people of the community'.
l"or Instance, the tee. trust In this city
forces people to buy an Ice book coating
1 1 50 and to pay for it In advance before
the company wll! permit the delivering of
any ( at oil.
The nvm cannot huy twenty-five pounda
' .- ICQ pounda of Ice and fay cash for It,
but he inuat dig up t.'.M and pay for a
ticket and then take hi Jv whenever the
ice trust aeea 'ft to dme around and
deliver It to him In chunks of twenty-five
tc fifty pounds, more or less. It la just
beginning to dawn upon a lot of people that
there I no nee In having to pay !.60 to an
Ice trust before (he trust delivers ita good
and when the neat summer rolls around it
Is very likely the Commercial club will be
"kd to tnko a hand or some ordinance
will be drawn which will put the Ice trust
in the decent trust Column. '
And the same Is true of the milk man
doing bualness In Lincoln.' "Buy a quart
or get none" la the order Issued by some,
of the big dairymen, Including the State
Farm dairy.
Commercial Clab at Work.
j Lincoln has a Commercial club aa hard
working for the Interest of the clty'aa any
similar organisation In the world. Secre
tary TVhltten is now Issuing a monthly pub
Ilcatlon showing up the advantages of the
city, and also showing how the members
of the club can make themselves more use
ful to the community in general. The last
publication , shows "Lincoln the City of
Business Opportunities."
The Commercial tlub la shortly to erect
a club house, to coat In the neighborhood
of $50,009. stock In which will be sold. The
house will be built and rented to the club
at soma $3,000 a year. The building cor
porallon will.be club members.
The Commercial club la deeply Interested
in the commission farm of government and
Its menhirs t ks an te lv tnd leading rart
In every private and public enterprise which
affects the Interests of the city and Ita
people. ' ' v ' '
C OLLISION '
JVKAsl HKO OI.Of'D
Engineer ami Fireman klllt Is
Wrerk.oa Barllng-toa.
RED C1XLD. Nab., Nov. 21 Speclal
Telegram.) Two extra freight trains on
the Burlington railroad collided head-on
about one mile wast of Red Cloud thla
morning at T o'clock. 'George Bartholoma,
engineer, and Donald Snoke, fireman of
the cast bound- train, were Instantly
killed
The fog was very dense and tho east
bound train waa coming around a curve
at full epeed, trying to get Into the yard
for No. - IT -westbound, , passenger. The
other train, 'being 1 unusually long, had
to go over the' yard limit and was back
ing Into -the clear as the atouk train
came round the curve. The crew on the
westbound train ' Jumped and all escaped
injury. Ueorge Bartholoma, the en
gineer on the train eastbound, had slowed
down, but wsi running at Much speed
that the '. atop threw (he engine down
an embankment, throwing him soino dis
tance, killing him Instantly. Donald
Snoke, the fireman, waa burled beneath
the engine and It was some time before
his badly mangled body was recovered.
V. Lttchtenberg, the head, .brake-nan, es
caped with' a dislocated ankle. All the
men on the . taatbound . tralri were from
McCook. ". . . - .
The bodies were, taken to Amack ft
t'haney's -undertaking rooms to - await
further .notice from relatives. . JJir
tpolo'ma is a brother of Mrs, .Philip Traut
of this city Many cattle, were, injured
and killed. Hundreds of people from
miles around vUltr th ereife of ilie ac
cident today. . .
i- - ,
Table Hock Maa ' Olaaaed.
TABLE ROCK. Neb.. Ncv. ;.- Special.)
Curtis Bain was found by the sidewalk
In the vicinity of the depot at 11 o'clock
'ast night In an unconscious condition,
having been slugged earlier In the evening.
How long he had lain there la not known.
Whether robbery or revenge was the mo
tive has not been determined. He had hot
words with a fellow workman en the grade
earlier In the evening, aad,thts party, who
- ' t i
LADIESSlit CASES
We have some specially fine
suit-cases built for ladies to
carry. They have a style and
atmosphere that comes from
good making. Sewed edges,
brass trimmings, linen lined.
They are light, yet. strong as
an oak tree. Handsome cases
from $6 to $23. ; ' . .-. . .;.i
ALFRED CORNISH & CO.,
Dealer 1b Harness. Saddle 'gad '
Trtvaling Good a.
1210 Farnam Street.
- ::;'''';''.'.,-:?!';N
Omaha Reg Factory
Manufacturer of rug made of aid
and wornou carpal s, Haadauuie, dure,
ble aod eooaomiua.1, Uuu iu any eiaa.
slew ihcanslaav IsM aTasavey at,
Una Man. VesglM .
lagesaaenu, Ann.- .
J
Lincoln Office Omaha Dee
518 Little Building
Auto Phone 7417. Bell A-2598
C. M. Porter, Manager.
waa with the grader from Lincoln, is miss
ing, and he told a fellow workman that he
waa sick and waa going to Lincoln, bain's
head is horrhly bruised and it seems
miraculous almost that he Is alive. Two
sasplcioua characters boarding aa early
freight were arrested and tnken before
Justice Marble, but they were released, as
there waa no evidence to connect them
with the affair.
Nebraska News Xotes.
PERU The only diphtheria case reported
In Peru for some time, proved fatal yee
tcrday In the death of little 5-year-old
Helen Richardson, daughter of Mr. and
Mra. J. E. Richardson.
PURL" Prof. 11. B. Duncanson haa re
ceived notice that he has been appointed
to the advlaory board of the National
Health league, by the American associa
tion for the advancement of sciences.
WEST POINT An adjourned term of the
district court for Cuming county will open
on Monday, November 3, with Judge Huy
T. Uraves of Pender on the oencn. only
equity matters will be considered at thla
term.
WEST POINT The cltlsens of Bancroft.
a neighboring village, are taking active
stepa to aecure for themaelves a village
lighting plant. Bonds to carry out the
enterprise are proposed and doubtless will
be voted by the cltlsens. ,
TECl'MHEH Word reaches Elk Creek.
this county, thst Prof. R. Ei Hyatt, super
intendent of schools there last year, died
t the home of his father in Auburn, N.
Y., on November B of tuberculosis. The
young man had many frienda in Elk Creek.
PETtU The large dredger which waa
used in the construction of the large drain
age efcnal north of Peru, has been sold to
a New York firm Hnd la now being taken
to pieces to be shipped by that company
to some point where it will be uaed .by
them.
FREMONT The grounds of the Fremont
Country club have been pnt In shape and
not much remalna to be done except build
ing the club house. A atrip of land haa
been rented to aecure a driveway to the
grounda and a house and lot leased for the
use of the custodian of the grounds.
M'COOK-The Cambridge High, school
foot ball team went down In defeat before
theMOook High school aggregation here
yesterday afternoon in a score, of 19 to 4.
A McCook team will play Arapahoe on
Thanksgiving day. and the ahop team will
play a Beaver City combination on the
same aay.
BT. PAUL Christian Dixon, one of the
early settlers of Saum'ers count v, dlpd at
his home In this city Thursday evening
after a protracted Illness, cged 71 years
He Icavea a widow and several grown chil
dren. The family left here thla morning
with the body for Wahoo. where it will be
Interred In the family burial ground.
PERU Frank Dixon, aecond number of
the lecture course, lectured in Peru, this
evening. Many additional season tickets
were sold before the lecture, adding greatly
to the already large number of holdera of
these tlcketa. The remaining numbers of
the lecture course will be as follows: Alma
Smith. Dr. E. A. Stelnef, Adrian M
Newens and Martin -O. Brumbaugh.
WEST POINT-Fred Slngpiel, an old set
tier and a well known citizen, lies at the
point of death at the home of his son-in
law. Colonel Milton Knight, at West Point
Mr. Slngpiel is of advanced age and is
suffering from cancer of the throat, which
precludes his swallowing any nourishment
causing his death from consequent exhaus
tion.
FREMONT Nine hundred and sixty acres
of Standard Cattle company land at Ames
were sold last week, leaving about 1,500
acres, Including that on which the village.
herns, etc., are located. The prices ob
Ined were much below what land of like
quality la held at. The breaking up of the
rancn into smaller farms win be a help to
that part of the country. There are a few
families living at Ames yet. -
PAWNEE CITY-T. J. Mawkln. one of
tl.e leading merchants of Du Bois. thl
county, died at his home yesterday after
nocn, after a long illness. Mr. Hawkins
Is an old reeident of Pawnee county, having
lived many .years In thla Ity. The funeral
waa held Sunday. Mr. Hawkins left sur
viving him three daughters. Mrs. J. A.
Bendy cf Deadwood. Mrs. Frank S. Colwell
of this city and Mrs. E. O. Whitford of
rails city.
WEST POINT The date of the forth
coming corn ahow has been definitely fixed
as November 80. The show will be held
In the city hsll. Prof. Ray Moore of Lin
coln, who has been selected aa one of the
judges of corn at the National Corn ex
position at Omaha, will be present and will
pass upon the relative merits of the corn
ahown by the farmers of Cuming county.
Mr. Moore will deliver a lecture on corn
growing at the afternoon session.
PERU L. R. Dillon, who haa been run
ning the Delmonlco hotel alnce last March,
haa aold the furniture and fixtures to
George Underwood. The latter geta Im
mediate possession and will move In at
once. Mr. Dillon haa rented the Zink prop
erty and la moving In today. Mr. Under
wood came here rrom Kanass last fall and
haa been running a boarding house In
Eaat Peru. He is a man of experience In
the hotel business and will conduct a -first
class house.
PERU The Normal Young Women's
Christian association will give a veatry aer
vice on Thanksgiving day. Heretofore the
midaemester vacation haa been held at
Thanksgiving time, allowing the students
to go to their homes to eat Thanksgiving
dinner. Thla year the mldsemater vaca
tion waa held during the State Teachera
association meeting to accommodate the
many atudents and members of the faculty
who wanted to attend. And there will be
no vacation at Thanksgiving this year and
the students will remain in Peru, but they
may eat their Chriatmast dinners at home.
PAWNEE CITY-Mrs. Sarah L. Holg
died at her home, four and a half miles
north of this city. November IS, of a long
Illness, from which she had been for some
time practically helpless. Her bodv was
Interred In the cemetery here . yesterday.
Mrs. Holg was an old resident of Pawned
county. Her husband. J. W. HM. was
In the Ninety-third Illinois volunteer regi
ment during the civil war. Mrs. Holg leaves
three sons. Allmer of Montana and Em met t
ana v uoer or uincoin. and two daughters,
Mrs. Kate Lamar of Table Rock and Mra.
May Hicks, who resides on the home farm.
PAWNEE CITT-Two Pawnee county
furmera have been appointed aaslstent
Judges at tho National Corn shor to be
held in Omaha December I to W. They are
K- W. I'hase and Arnold Martin. Theae
rre capame men and will no doubt perform
the duties of judge In a manner acceptable
iu rxnioiiora. air. mate will not make an
exl Iblt. and will therefore ludg. mm
grown In Nebraska, whlla Mi. Martin will
I liriself make an exhibit and ba barred from
.luuging cwm grown In Nebraska. Mr.
Martin Is known aa the twenty-acre farmer,
His little farm Is an example of what In
tensive farming will d,, as he prudttces
"" ' more on inis little tract than
many ao oil or eighty acres.
FB.K11 The senior class at a meeting
r.iuiu,)i c-omur,a ine election of the
Peruvian ataff. The staff aa it now stands
is as ronowa: taiior-in-cbler. Glen U
Jenkins; assoelate editors. Julia H. Van
Driel and Mary A. Diimer; business man.
ager, C. W. 6mlth; aaaistant business man.
agera, C. W. Knoll and Ira Cartney; lit
erary editors. Mildred Spencer and MlUred
rnner; religious eouor, Dora Andrews
athletic editors. Jesse Harris and Ora An
drew; art editor. Ethel Williams; car
loon let. May Frank; photographer. B. B
Dedell: elm photographic manager. Ray-
mono bl turns; music eanor, iena Lanmeri
aiumni eanor. rri r ewenaon; aaslstan
alumni editor. Uertrude Vandrlel; senior
Class editor. Earl Meyer; general cl
editor, Mabel Uarraley; debating editor,
JUiw Beeiey; cluo editor. Ira Fogelatrom
military editor. A. J. Hill; social editor,
ule. Best-Ike: humor editor, Chester
Ku.-, assistant humor editors, Helen
rre nee and uuy Evereole.
t If you. suffer from constipation and liver
rouble Fo'ey' Orlna Laxative will eura
you permanctly by etimulatlng the glgea-
tiv organ so they will act naturally
rolely'a Ortno Laxative do not grips.
pleasant to take and you do not have t
take laxative continually after taking
Ortno. Why continue to be the slave et
kill aa ttblets. gold by all druggist
X !! ait ftarfolk.
OAKLAND. Neb.. Nov. I? (Special
Telegram.) The Oakland High aK-liool
foot ball team plaved a hard-fought
game with Norfolk H'-i'h. erhool team Sat
urday afternoon at- orflk. resulting ia
a score of to . Superintendent fenny
of Oakland acted as referee and tiuper
luUuUeul iiunler vf Norfolk a vaiptrn.
OKLAHOMA AS A DRY STATE
Nebraska Visitor Sizes Up the Situa
tion There.
VILE WHISKY NOT HAW) TO GET
Edgar Howard Gives an Interesting
llewrlptlon of His Personal
Observations of Prohibi
tion's Workings.
A letter from Edgar Howard, who is vis
iting In Oklahoma, and published in ins
Columbus TelegTam, throw some Interest
ing light on the prohibition ltutlon In that
atate. By way of Introduction, Judge How
ard declare he has always been opposed to
state prohibition, and yet believes his pic
ture of prohibition In Oklahoma I quite
free) from prejudice. His story Is as fol
lows: - .
'I propounded to thirty persons met at
random the following question: 'Do you
believe prohibition has come to stay In this
state?" -1 was surprised by the unanimity
of the replies to that question. The men
to whom the question wa propounded rep
resented every calling and clasa In cltlien-
shlp bankers, preachers, merchants, rail
road men, hackdrlvera, hotel men, farmers
and ex-saloon keepers. Twenty-four of the
thirty men declared their belief that Ok
lahoma waa a prohibition atate, and would
always' remain so. Six out of the thirty
expressed the belief that within a few
years public sentiment would turn against
prohibition. These six were members of a
Strong and growing society known a the
Sons of Washington.' Thl society Is about
on the lines of the Personal Liberty
leagues In Nebraska, and .Its members are
banded together for one single purpose, and
that the overthrow, of All sumptusry laws.
In discussing the. Tuture of prohibition
In Oklahoma one must not forget the fact
that the enabling act which brought Okla
homa Into the elsterhood of states con-
telred a clause for a prohibition period
of twenty-one year? after the state should
be admitted. Some lawyers lnlt that
under that enabling act there Is no possi
ble way of killing prohibition during the
tw nty-one-year pcrlcd. Other good law
yers believe the sovereign power of the
state can be exerted to change the condi
tions at the pleasure of a majority of the
people. I shall leave that problem to the
lawyers and turn my efforts to a study
of the effects of prohibition as I find thm
"Does prohibition prohibit in Oklahoma?
Yes, and no. The situation is such aa to
make Impossible the procuring of a drink
of liquor by a stranger unless he procure
it through the ministrations of some
friend who lives here. In such cases it is
caty. I visited several drug stores and
tried to get a drink of whisky. I pleaded
thirst, and even sickness, but every drug
gist was pitiless, seemingly with no heart
of sympathy for a sick man. Then I tried
It In company with a gentleman who live
nere ana wno knows the rope, it was
easy. And yet I warn every Nebraska
frtond against sampling prohibition whisky
In Oklahoma. I do not believe It is whisky
at all. It tastes not. nor smells like tha
real thing. It smells like drugs, and tastes
1'ke llmberger smells. The druggist served
It to us in a glass with phosphates.
tasted the stuff and balked. My lawyer
mend pleaded with the druggist to give
us something straight. At first, the man
said that would be Impossible as long a
there were any customer In the store,
Finally all the other 'customers went cut
and then the man brought us the straight
goods. I was sorry he brought It. It wa
worse than the mixture. I am sure that
If the druggist had been arrested and
had been called to testify against him lie
could not have been convicted by my evi
dence. It was not possible for mo to swear
that I had drank whisky. In fact, I do
not believe It was whisky, but only a vile
mixture of drugs with which to deceive
the fools who, sneak into a drug store for
something which a gentleman ought to take
only in a licensed saloon or In his own
home.
I visited the sheriffs office and
talked with that official regarding the
enforcement of tlue prohibitory law. The
herlff was an honest man, and he be
lleves It Is his duty to arrest every man
who defies any of the laws. He pursues
bootleggers with splendid seal. And he
finds plenty of opportunity to display
hi seal. I wa told that there were no
lea than fifty professional bootleggers
In Enid. I wa talking with Fred Me
In, a merchant tailor. While we wero
talking ha pointed me to three men who
passed his door and said that each of tha
three wa a bootlegger. They were
bootleggers In the sense literal. Each
carried his bottle of liquor In hid hip
pocket. When they met a regular cu
tomer they conducted him to a secluded
pot, gave him a snort out of the bottle
and collected II cents. If the customer
took two anort It cost him 25 cents.
I examined the court record in an
effort to discover the difference between
the number of criminal cases filed during
given period under license and a like
period under prohibition. There waa not
much difference In the record under the
dry and the wet regimes. I asked the
sheriff about Jail conditions before and
alnce the adoption of prohibition. He
aald there waa not much change. Thla
county la about the siie of our own
Piatt county, but the Jail la three tlmea
aa large aa our Jail, and the sheriff cares
for ten prisoner where our Sheriff Car-
rig caret for on. I aaked the sheriff
If prohibition had Increased or dimin
ished hi guest Hat, and he aald it waa
about a atand-off. Then I aaked htm the
political complexion of tha county. He
told ma It was brutally republican, and
largely by aid of the nigger vote, and
than I understood tha altuatlon bettar.
"The only profit derived from atate
prohibition Is that which accrues to the
bootleggers, tha druggists, the Kanaaa
City wholesalers and the express corn-
pan tea. I wa told by thoce In position
to know that not leas than on carload
of expreaa packagea la received flere
every week from the Kanaas City whole
sale houaea, and proportional ahlpments
go from that city to other Oklahoma
towna. . I heard an agent for a wholesale
house say that the whisky trad of two
prohibition states Kansaa and Okla
homa wai worth thla year to the' whole
aal dealera of Kansaa City a profit of
11.000.000. If we of Nebraska ahould
adopt prohibition the interior towns of
Nebraska would be pouring a proportion
ate golden stream Into tha wholesale
houses of Council Bluffs and Sioux City.
Ia It better to live under high license
and keep the booxe money at home, or
to adopt atate prohibition and give the
money to the expreaa companies and to
wholesale dealers In aoma other atate?
You can get all kind of answers to
that queatlon here In Oklahoma, but one
problem appear to b definitely settled
here, according to tha view of Iba vaat
majority, and that Is that prohibition,
ba It good or bad, baa com to Oklahoma
to atay. Tha general argument In sup
port of prohibition la that It lessens
crime, lessens the coat of criminal courts
and Jail and that It Improves tha moral
atmosphere, and Oklahoma will have to
overthrow that argument before Okla
homa ran overthrow prohibition."
riLBS CURED IN TO 14 DAYS.
FAZ0 OINTMENT guarantee) t cure aay
(as of Itching, blind, bleeding or protruding
plies to to It 4) or money refunded. 10a.
TARIFF ON PAPER DISCUSSED
Agents of errspaper, Labor I alone
and
Paper Makers Heard by
Committee.
WASHINGTON. Nov. C A severe ar
raignment of the s.M-.vled "raper trust" wa
the feature of Saturday's tsrlff hearing be
fore the house commit'.ee on waya and
means, which was Id session until nearly
midnight.
After hearing arguments, mainly for a
protective tariff, which occupied their at
tention until after 5 o'clock, the committee
listened to the testimony of John Norrls,
representing the American Newspaper Pub-
Ushers' association.
Mr. Norrls argued for free trade In pulp
nd print paper, giving many figure to
show that the protection afforded the paper
manufacturers by the present tariff re
sulted In unreasonable prices. Representa
tives of the Typograliplcal. Photo-En-
that the Increased cost of paper reduced the
gravers. Fressroens, and stereotypers and
Electrotypera' unions supported Mr. Norrls'
contention with the additional argument
alze nf the newspapers and gave less work
and lower wages.
The paper manufacturer occupied the
rest of tha time and were sharply ques
tioned by democratic members of the com
mittee. Arthur J. Hastings of New York,
president of the American Paper and Pulp
association, admitted that dividends as high
as 24 per cent had been paid by the Cliff
Paper company of Niagara, of which he
Is the head, In addition to which the com
pany had earned In twenty year HOO.OOO on
capital of 1100,000.
Chester W. Lyman, assistant to the presi
dent of the International Paper company.
the socalled "paper trust," read state
ment giving detailed Information regarding
the company.
We are opposed to any reduction what
ever In the duties specified for pulp," said
Mr. Lyman. "We are most emphatically
opposed to any reduction In the duty on
print paper, Inaofar a it applies to news
papers. So far as this company, therefore.
Is conrerned. It Is content to leave the
tariff as It Is. with the exception of the
countervailing clause and a possible addi
tion to the administrative act of the tariff
law which will prevent foreign manufac
turers from selling their output In this
country at lower prices than prevail In
their home markets."
FR. WILLIAMS STAYS IN OMAHA
Rector of St. Phllp Itbe Deacon
Rejects Offer of Chnrrh In
Boston.
Rev. John Albert Williams, rector of the
colored Episcopal church. St. Philip the
Deacon, In Omaha, has been offered the
pastorate of a large Boston church, but
has refused it, believing his work lies in
the west. Father Williams Is now in
Boston conducting a mission, but he writes
home that he has no thought of accepting
the proffered pastorate of the eastern con
gregation. He is expected home the latter
part of this week. The mission which he
has been conducting In Boston wa the
first Episcopal conclave of the kind ever
held among the colored people of that city.
Of the Omaha clergyman and his work
and the offer of the eastern church the
Boston Globe says:
Father Wlll'ams is ra'-d as one of the
best educated, loga y".-d eloquent of
colored priests In tliu American Episcopal
church. He was born in London, Canada,
forty-two years ago. He was graduated
from the Beabury divinity school at Fari
bault, Minn., and waa-ordained into the
r.rleMhood at Omaha.. For a number of
years he was stationed at Detroit, and so
successful was he id-his work there that
he was sent to Omaha to the church of
St. Philip the Deacon. He is now assistant
secretary of the diocese of Nebraska.
Father Charles N. FieVl, superior of the
Society of St. John the Evangelist, which
has charge of the Church of SB. Augustine
and Martin, heard quite a while ago about
Hie work of the young priest and sought
at the earliest moment to have him come
to Boston to preside over the new church.
The way fortunately opened for his coming
as a mlssioner at the dedication of the new
church, and while Father Williams has not
consented to take charge of the church
at the conclusion cf his mission work
Father Field Is strongly in hopes that he
will make up his mind to stay. Father
Williams, by his modest bearing, eloquence
and logic, haa made friends of a large num
ber of the 400 cc romuntoants of the church.
ABE RAYMER IS "ACQUITTED
Verdict la Believed to Menu Collans
of Riot rases mt Spring
field. III.
SPRINGFIELD, 111.,. Nov. 22.-Aftcr four
hour' deliberation, the Jury In the caae of
Aba Raymer, alleged to have been the
leader of fhe mob In the race riot last
August, last night returned a verdict of not
guilty. He was tried on a charge of malici
ous destruction of property. When tried
several weks ago for murder. In connection
with the lynching of W. K. Donnlgan. an
aged negro, Raymer was also found not
guilty. Tonight's verdict Is taken to mean
a collapse of the riot cases.
WOMEN FIGHT WITH KNIVES
Mrs. Frank Graham Killed by Mra.
James Crab tree In Dael Near
Galnavllle. Mo.
GAINESVILLE. Mo.. Nov. !5.-A duel to
the death with knlvea was fought Saturday
by Mra. James Crabtree and Mra. Frank
Graham, sisters-in-law, In a lonely spot
In the Ozark woods, about eight mile
southwest of Gainesville. Mrs. Graham's
throat wa cut, killing her instantly. Tha
two women had quarreled over family mat
ter. The place and the hour wa fixed.
The lsters-ln-law went alone, according to
appointment, and on the lonely mountain
side fought out their duel.
low News ftate-a.
ATLANTIC Most of the deputies for
the varioua county office have been
chosen and the new one will issume
their dntiea on the first of the year.
AVbert Emtgh will be the deputy clerk
of the courts. Alhert Worth the deputy
treeenrerand O M Hnhsrt the deputy
auditor. He will not. however. be-n
his work until March I. Sheriff Uuval
make no chsnae in his deputy. Bosley.
renisinlng. and the auditor has chosen no
deputy aa yet.
ATLANTIC Mrs M M. Smith died
last night about U o'flork at hr home
In this city, death resulting from a
etrnke of nralv.l Hlia Is "iirvlved by
her husband and seven children, all of
whom are living, and two sinters. The
funeral services were held at her late
home todav end Interment made In the
Atlantic cemetery.
ATLANTIC James Ijilr. a represents
tlv of a wholesale grocery hniio in
Omaha, snd Mrs. J. Orton were ir
rested dav before veeferrfav on a charae
of adultery and taken hfre Judge Ktnne
In Anita. whr tha woman lives. County
Attorney Ooodspeed was ee'lert there yes
terday to attend the preliminary hear.
In at which the couple were released
tinder a bond f tISAA e-h and the case
postnnned until next week.
ATLANTIC rtus Dreager. employed a
h eoal ehtitM rm. was t vlctl"n of
a bad sccldent Wsdneedsy. when 'an
ritiwe ,f enal fell en Ma oAt. breeklrg
n of th bones n Ms Instep. He Is
getting alone very well now.
XXAN W. L. "te-n wns both ir.
tried end rtsed BstuMsv Kv het"g
-een lei a aold wateb l chain the
HHwn rotinty ipuMIn of'lcls's
eiect In enuresis Hon nf hie work f-r
them ii ring he eampelsn. The
-seh Veers the fMiowlne 4n'rlrtlon:
"n,,M!cn Boys of 10 to W. I Stern,
i natrman "
MRHAt,t,TOWvFsr the thlr tin,.
In twelve years John L- Tnman nf tM
citv he Keen lvoed. w'" from the
same wt. Hie latest divorce wee
"-ranted in th Hnrv conn" ro"et at
Nevade today. We was gran'ad a dlvoeee
from Mary O. Inea" for deeeetlnn. He
married hr at 1awA twelve years
o. but was noon tftwsiM, Mvoree
merld a foiiit ttnna. wea tv,red
-""", ''et wife 4 n married the
nrt wire the second time
TWO NATIONAL LABOR BODIES
Building- TraTes and Railway Em
ploye: Meet in Denrer Today.
ONE MILLION MEN REPRESENTED
Latter Organisation Waa Forme
alnrday InClndes All Rail
way t nlonk Eieeft Train
Service Men.
DENVER, Nov. K. Tomorrow In tni
city there will convene two national labor
bodies, adjuncts to the American Federa
tion of Iabor, whtt-h yesterday cloaed Ita
annual convention here. These two or
ganisation represent over 1.000,000 men, tha
building trades and railroad employes' de
partments, the latter an organisation of
450.000 men, formed in Denver on Saturday
last.
The building trades department will rep
resent about 6H0.OO0 men, and the first
session will be called to order by President
James Klrby of Chicago, a leader In the
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners.
II. B. Perham, president of the Order of
Railroad Telegraphers, will call the rail
way employes together, and P. J. Flannery
of Chicago, president of tho International
Freight Handlers' union, will be tha secre
tary. The building trades department of the
federation has been In existence about a
year, but the branching out of the railway
employes Is a new venture that has for Its
purpose the organization of every shop
and track employe connected with the rail
roads of the country.
Pnrnose of New Organisation.
The leaders hope to secure the co-operation
and eventually tho affiliation of the
trainmen, conductors, engineers and fire
men, and tf.bs make the railway employes'
organisation the most powerful of Its kind
In the world.
Its o'ljects are given as follows:
To enhance the welfare of all railroad
employes; to aid In more closely organising
all such employes end seek v to affiliate
them with the American Federation of
Labor; to further the interest of employes
by means of legislation, and take such ac
tion as may be necessary to protect the
Interests of the railroad employe.
The organization represented snd those
who will appear for them are:
International Freight Handlers' union, P.
3. Flannery; Order of Railway Tele
graphers. H. B. Perham; Brotherhood of
Boilermakers and Iron - Shipbuilders of
America, J. A. Franklin; International As
sociation of Machinists, James O'Connell;
International Brotherhood of Blacksmiths,
J. J. Melckler; International Association of
Car Worker, P. E. Rlchardaon; Brother
hood of Railway Clerk. Wilbur Bragglns;
Switchmen' Union of North America. F.
T. Hawley; International Brotherhood of
Maintenance of Way Employes. A. B. Lowe;
International Association of Steam Fitters
of America. J. J. Sullivan.
Eighteen Bnlldera' Unions.
The building trades department will have
eighteen powerful International union rep
resented at its convention and will be in
aesslon eight days.
Gossip among the leaders tonight Is that
Frank Ryan of the Bridge and Structural
Iron Worker Is after the presidency, and
also, that Kirby would like to succeed
himself. William Costello of the Steam Fit
ters, wants to be secretary, and Secretary
Spencer, it is said, would accept re-election,
Ryan and Kirby both live in Chicago.
For the railway employe' prealdency. It
is believed that H. B. Perham of the Tele
grapher will be chosen, and P. J. Flannery
named a secretary, simply making perma
nent the temporary organization.
MERRICK COl'MTV M 8 CORN SHOW
Competition Lively and Exhibit of
High Order.
CENTRAL CITT. Neb., Nov. 22. (Spe
cial.) The Merrick County Corn show, held
In Central City wa a most successful af
fair, both from the standpoint of attend
ance and the quantity and quality of the
exhibits. The exhibit were displayed in
the academy of music, while the speaking
and other exercises were held in tha opera
house in the afternoon. The prise list wa
well competed for, there being entries for
about every item on the Hat. and In tha
corn department the competition wa
spirited.
The sweepstakes for the best twelve ears
of any one color waa won by Nel Skow
who captured the 110 prlxe in thl event
with twelve eara of yellow com. and also
captured the $5 prize with tha same eara
of corn In the yellow corn division. The
prizes on the other corn Items amounted to
about to, (3 and Jl respectively, for first,
second and third prizes, and were either
cash or an equivalent in merchandise.
A partial list of the prizes Is aa follows:
Best twelve eara of yellow corn: First,
Nets Skow; second, Howard Raser; third,
Lawrence Bice.
Best twelve ear of white corn: Kirs'.
L. J. Ferris; second, Edward Wagner;
third. Wayne Wymer.
Best twelve eara calico corn: nrst, F.
E. Wymer; second, Rube Wolcott; third,
Edgar Dally.
Best single esr of corn: First, Carl Whit
more; second, B. B. Rice; third, Issac Rill.
Best twelve esrs of sweet rorn: First,
Howard Brannan; second. Walter Ftogland.
Best peck of yellow shelled corn: Firs.
August Miller; second, A. H. Newburn;
third. Willie Nitsel.
Best peck of white shelled corn: First,
Melvin Brsnnon; second, Earl Marsh; third,
Rov Hltsel.
Best peck of calico shelled corn: First,
John Garrison; second, Clarence Bice; third,
p. Wollcqtt.
Best twelve ear of poo corn: Flrt, John
Bcott: eeond. Marlon Fogland.
Best (election of twelve eara of verities
of field corn selected from any ona field;
F'rst prize. Lawrence Bice.
The sweepstake prise In cooking was
won by Zella Williams, whom the J urges
concluded had on exhibition tha largest and
best collection of home cooked corn food
products.
The prise of flO for the largest delegation
of school children from a country school
was won by Mis lona Finch with her
delegation of twenty-five pupil from dis
trict No. I.
The selection of two girls to go to Omaha
to attend the National Oorn ahow, and
receive free transportation, entertainment
and Instruction, was put off until next
Tuesday. F. W. Edmunds, who has the
matter In charge, haa received about fif
teen applications, but there are aome other
who desire to com In, so he ha delayed
the drawing to give them an opportunity
to enter. On next Tuesday all the name
of those who have made application will
he put In a box, and two name will be
drawn but, thoae to t given tha trip being
elected In thl manner.
The Judlng of the exhibits at the corn
how wa don by Prof. C. W. Pugsley
nd Mts Myrtle Kauffman. both from the
State University Agricultural school. Both
expressed themselves ss highly pleaaed
with the exhibits, considering the Corn
th b,-st that they had Judged so far this
season. Th beat of the corn exhibited
here will be taken to Omaha for tha Na
tional Corn show next month.
Previoua to tha program at tha opera
house in tha afternoon, the Central City
band gave a concert ea th afreet. At th
opera nous address were made by Prof.
Pugsliy and Mia Ksuffman. aad tnsre
were few musical pumbera,
MORTGAGE LOAMS
Money on Business and Residence Properly at
5, 5i and 6 Interest
Payments of principal, whole or part twice a year
Apply to W. B. MEIKLE
20G RAMGC BUILDING
COLE SEES INDIANS PLAY
Coach Thinks Nebraska Has Oood
Chance to Defeat Carlisle.
PRACTICE FOR WABASH GAME
Showing Cravrfordsvllle Team nut
In Game yrlth DePssw
Friday C'anaea Some
Anxiety.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. S2.-(Speclal.)-Coach
"King" Cole if turned from Minneapolis
this morning, whero lie witnessed the Carlisle-Minnesota
game on Northrup field
yecterday. He believes Nebraska will stand
a good chance of beating tho Indians when
they come to Lincoln next week.
'Minnesota played a brilliant game, ex
plained the Nebraska coach at the training
table this afternoon. "For the first tlma
since the new rules were adopted three
years ago the Gophers used the open stjl!
of game wtih good effect. UTero rwara
pass wa worked often by the Gophers and
always for good gains. The bock field or
the Gophers was In fine form and hit the
Indian line hard. hTe Carlisle ends were
kept busy stopping the fast Minnesota half
backs.
'The Indians, of couise, were badly
handicapped on account of having several
crippled players. Baltnti and Captain
Warteka were not in the game and several
of the other playera were not able to enter
the contest. The Indians played gamely,
but the new men who went into the game
were not able to do the work that the
veterans ccu'.d have done.
"By the time the Indi. is get hero next
week they will probably be In good condl.
tlon for a hard game. At St. Louts, Thanks
giving day, they will have no trouble In
winning, and I think that a bunch of sub
stitutes will be able to take care of the
Mound City warrior for them. Thl will
give them a good chance to get their cap
tain and other regular Into condition for
Nebraska, i
"Balenti, who has done such wonderful
place kicking for them this season, will
be In shape, and Nebraska will have to
play great ball in order to keep him from
making one or two field goals."
Practice for Wabash Game.
Coach Cole announced that practice for
the Wabash game would start tomorrow at
2:30 o'clock. There are only three day In
which to prcpre for the Little Glanta and
"King" Cole intend to work his men every
minute that he possibly can. So the prac
tice will start at 2:30 In the afternoon and
continue until darkness acta In.
Since the showing Wabash made against
De Pauw Friday, Nebraska has lost a
great deal of the confidence it had about
winning th game Thanksgiving. The Lit
tle Glanta defeated De Pauw 13 to. 0 In a
hard fought game. De Pauw outweighed
Wabash Just about as Nebraska will, and.
according to dope, ought to have won. The
Wabash player, however, used the for
ward pass and other open style play with
uch good effect that they won easily.
They played a wonderfuj game on the de
fense and several tlmea when their goal
w threatened held back the heavy De
Pauw players. .
Coach Cola fears that unless hi
"peek-a-boo" and other open work play
work successful that the Crawfordvllle
men will ba able to repeat the trl?k per
formed against Depauw. So thla week
practically all of hi practice time will
be confined to coaching his pupil to
use th open plays with success.
He says he has two new formi of the
forward pass wlijch will be given to the
Cornhuskers this week. He believes that
with Beltzer passing th ball theje new
play can be worked. Beltzer Is In good
form now and ought to ba able to do
some brilliant work against a light team
Ilka Wabash.
GOTCH CHARMS JOH.M BILL
Champion Is Given Great Sendon la
London V port lag Life.
When Frank Gotch, champion wrestler
of the world, landed In England November
4 he Was Interviewed by a "representative"
of the London Sporting Life, who con
cluded his fifteen-em wide column story
with this solemn song:
"Thus ended a very Interesting Interview,
during which our representative wa
charmed with Gotch' personality."
The story Is largely a series cf answers
by Ootch to questions put by the Briton.
In the cours of which Gotch gives an out
line of his life and career and touches
upon tha Hackenschmldt episode at Chi
cago on April 1 laat. He takes occasion
to pronounce false, every word of Hack's
drivel about being maltreated In that
wrestling rnatoh. which made the Ameri
can tha world's champion, and says he Is
willing to meet Hack or any other man In
the world.
"Hackenschmldt's abilities are over
estimated. He Is no terror nor s wonder."
Gotch aald. And then he was asked his
"opinion" of Hack, and la quoted ss reply
ing quickly. "He haa no tlilnklng power.
He tell you what he ia going to do befor
he does It." r
Gotch told th reporter be did not blame
England for Its falpe Impressions of him
and that match with Hack, for he said
New York was prejudiced against him and
KCUX MIXTURE CURES RHEUMATISM
Tha thousanda of men and women who
hav felt th torture of dread rheumatism
will ba'glad to avail themselves uf the
following prescription which will be
found tha most effective remedy obtain
able for jr-heumattam and all kindred
form of blood diseases which cause pain
In tha muscles. Joints, lam back, throb
bing head and general debility;
"On ounce yrup of Sarsapsrlila com
pound; On Ounce Tori compound; half
pint of high grade whiskey. These to be
mixed aud ahaken well and used In doees
of a teaapoonful befor each meal and at
bedtlm.
Th Ingradlent are obtainable from
any well storked druggist who will mix
It or It can ba mixed at bom a4 It la
aid to show Immediate results
gave vle to the false reports. But h
said the moving pictures which are in F.ng
land tan4 which were seen In Omaha
w. uld set at rent all douht .s to the wnj
he treated Hack; they would show Hnc
to be a rank quiitvr and also not a closi
purveyor of farts.
"I am here prepared to defend my title.
Gotch s;ivs In the conclusion of his Inter
view, "and leave myself wholly and aoleli
In the hands of the English people per
fectly willing to abide by any treatment
they consider I am entlth-d to bad if da
served and good If merit Justifies It."
The chamnion seems to hava mad I
good Impression on the Britlaiicrs. who
hav come to realise thev wero worhlpln
dead one In the big Riisslon lion. Ootrh
Is aceomranled bv Enill Klank. the wrest
ler who formerly lived In Omaha and li
so well known here. It was Klank whu
rent the paper containing the Interview to
a friend of his on The Bee staff. Thl
Frank Goti-h vaudeville company Is in Eng
land for eighteen weeks.
Winter blasts, causing , pneumonlai
cleurlsy and consumption will oon ba hero,
Cure your oough now, and strengthen your
lungs with Foley' Honey and Tar. do not
risk starting the winter with weak lungs,
when Foley Honey and Tar will eura th
most obstltiata coughl and colds, and pre
vent serious result. Sold by all druggists
Dakota Farmer Killed.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. V., Nov. S2-(Bfoelal.)
By falling from his wagon Ferdinand
Golder, a well knewn Muicninson county
farmer, met his death. Th fall broke bin
neck, death being Instantaneous. He wal
30 years of age and Is urvived by a widow,
but had no children. The accident took
place near the little town Of Menno, wlillt
he was driving along with a hay rack upoi
his wagon. 1
Ths Yellow Peril.
Jaundice, malaria, biliousness, vanishei
when Dr. King New Life Pills are taken.
Guaranteed. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug
company.
Writ Ambler.
Mrs. Georga Blakely has been quito 111
at her home near Evergreen cemetery this
week.
Mr. Peter Jensen was robbed of $41 by
sneakthlef at his Home in tvasi jimoirr
on Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Howland left the
first of the week for their new home on
their ranch near Kearney. .
Mr. and Mr. C. Gleason are rejoicing
over the advent of a son at their home
In Eckermnn since Monday,
Miss Mary Hensman is very 111 with
Inflammatory rheumatism at her homo
on South Forty-sixth avenue, West Side.
Mr. John Blake was taken suddenly 111
Sunday morning with acute indigestion
and heart trouble and haa been confined
to his bed all week.
Mrs. C. F. Dalley and family are enter. J
taining their cousin. M vn.,w!n',!''
and little daughter from Baasett, Neb.,,
at their home in West Side.
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Smith were
called from their home in West bide to
Bertrand to attend their mother, Mrs.
Furman, who is quite ill.
Charles J. Roberts and wife are enter
taining their brother, Joseph Roberta and
daughter from Wisconsin. He is also a
brother of Mrs. John Blake.
Mrs. John Gantx snd daughter Miss
Ada, entertained Rev. W. B. Wetherell
and Miss Reber. teacher of the West Cen
ter 8treet school, on Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hensman and family
were guests of the latter's brother. Herman
Gantx and bride, at their home on Thirty
seventh and Marcy streets on Wednesday
evening.
Rev. W. R. Wetherell and wife entertained
the members of Southwest church at th
first of the series of cottage prayer meet
ings, which they propose holding at dif
ferent homes during the winter.
Mrs. J. K. Sturgeon, died November . at
her home in Ixs Angeles, Cal. She was a
alster-ln-law of Mrs. J. S. lying of West
Side and was for many years a resident
of Omaha, only recently going to the. coast
for the benefit nf her health. Interment t
was at Los Angeles.
Miss Nettle Cavendes, so well known
here, was united In marriage at Burlington,
Colo., to Mr. William Barker on Monday
afternoon at 2 p. m. They left Burlington r
Tueaday morning for their new home near
Voma. Colo., where they will reside on
tha ranch of Robert Cavendes, brother of
tha bride.
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Th nearest guess wins meal book.
(Xvery day this weak.)
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The most attractive, 'brightest,
alrleat and most economical lunch
room In Omaha.
A MUSE MIC TITS.
THA.NKMJIVINU NIGHT '
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1620 Douiiaa