Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 10, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 7

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Ofce 15 Scott Street.
Davis, drug.
Stockert Mill carpet.
Ed Rogers, Tony Faust beer.
Lewis Cotter, funeral director. Vhon XI.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 339.
Pictures for gift. C. E. Alexander, 333
Dr. Scott Covalt, dentist, removed to
Room 300 City Nat. Bank Bldg.
Born, to Mr. and Mra. Henry J. Efeunders,
110 Third street, yesterday, a son.
Ixiat A man lout II by not going to Pun
c an a big discount sale, at 23 Main atreet,
fur hla aboes.
Dr. J. C. Deetkln, Dentist, has moved
hla office from the Bapp block to Room
302, second floor, City National batik
i building.
, T. R Thomaa and family have been called
to Randolph. Neb., to attend the funeral of
Mr. Thomaa' father, which will be held
there today.
A marriage license was Issued yesterday
to C. R. tKruble, aged JO. of Ravenna, Neb.,
and Klla J. Nelson, aged 22, of Omaha.
They were married by Rev. Henry D Long.
The Council Bluffs Coal and Ice com
pany commenced yesterday with a force of
about fifty men cutting Ice on the water
works reservoirs at Uroadway and Thlrty
eventli street.
Twenty per cent discount on all shoes,
slippers and overshops and winter goods at
Duncan's, 23 Aialn street.
Bee our ad on page 13. Cut this out
and present It to us and we will refund
your car fare on a purchase of $5. Pal
ace Clothing Co., corner 14th and Doug
la Bsreets, Omaha.
Wi ouote facts, not hot air. when we
say we have the best system of doing
flnfl watch repairing In the city. Try us
.onco and be convinced. Only reasonable
hirvwl II M Mil f h A 2ZI H WAV.
Judve Wheler has been compelled to ad
I Jnurn the term of district court at Red Oak
' owing to the orevalence of smallpox In
that city.' If conditions are Improved court
will be resumed there January IN. Judge
Wheeler has returned to his home In this
The meeting of the city council to have
been held yesterday afternoon for the pur
nose of aaaessina recently comDleted pav-
Ing, curbing and sidewalks failed for lack
1fc of a quorum. Another attempt to hold the
meeting will be made next Monday after-
i noon.
VntMnir rAfirvoH pt T)Kncan's shoe sale.
- i .1.- A ,x f
rveryining nun mw yt-i v-m.
lor the next ten anys. a .Main urmi.
In district court yesterday Judge Thomell
took up the trial of the caae of the Henja-
mln-Kehr Real Kstate company against V
A. Chittenden and others. About twenty
eight acres if land formerly belonging '0
th. ii of thn late Maria Mynster and
located ndlacent to the city are Involved
!n the case.
rnnnrlA woman found she saved 11 by
attending the big shoe sale at Duncan's. 23
Mpin street, and having her feet properly
Mrs Olive Teok. wife of Hewklah Teck
of Olenwood. la., died yesterday morning
t Mercv hospital, aged years, from
tuberculosis. She had been a patient at
the hospital for eight week The body
was removed to the Woodrlng undertaking
establishment and last evening taken to
Olenwood, where the funeral will be held
The funeral of the lata William Hedges
Robinson, a pioneer resident of Council
Bluffs, was held yesterday afternoon from
the residence on West Washington avenuo.
Tli w.puli. wpra c nnilllf tffl DV Kev. 1. J.
Mnrliav. rector of All Saints' Episcopal
church of Omaha, and burial was In Fair
view ci metei v. The pallbearers were
I. i'i,.iuu v Pavln. J. C. Mlt
liall. Thomas Bowman, F. H. Urcutl ana
K. MeCjnnell.
bland. Julcv and sweet, regular to sise.
at this sale 25o a doin. Large grape
fruit, 10c each. In fresh vegetable we
have cauliflower, celery, lettuce and pars-
ley. In dried .fruits, dried apricots, per
1 pound. IJVit; fancy dried peaches, per
' pound, 10c; prunes, per pound, lOc,
raisins, per pound, svfcc. vve imvo in i .
poultrj line today dressed geese, aucae i
and chickens; also Cudahy'a hams at
12o per pound. Did you ever buy a
sack of our Lily Cream flour? per sack,
11.40; warranted as good as any l.l
flour In the city. Wo make a delivery
to the west end every day, leaving store
at 2:80 p. ,m. L. Green, 114 Broadway.
Pottawattamie- tribe, Improved Order of
Red Men, Installed these offloers Thursday
night: Sachem, K. I. Hannah; senior -more,
C, K. Cooper: junior sagamore, U.
Terrlll; prophet. K. Simpson; chief of
records, T. V. Edwards; collector of wam
pum. Herman Rosch; keeper of wampum.
T. F. De Urote; first sanap, R. C. Meneray.
Jr.; second sanap. Frank Hober; guard of
wigwam. T. M. Keslnger; guard of forest,
H. A. Waddlngton.
-. ... n. ......... i.m.a w. Mitchell en
tertained at dinner last evening at hla rest-
dence In honor of W. C. Cheyne. the retir
ing county auditor. His guesis iii
th" member, of the Board of Supervisor,
and others connected with the county court
house. Dinner was served at four small
tables and was followed by crds. Covers
were laid lor supervisor . v. "
Allen Bullls. T. J. Johns, Felix Bets. George
Huencer. City Treasurer K. T. True. J. f .
tTristensen Otto Voll.tedt Sherman
Humphrey, C. Plerca, Roy De Vol. C. F. P.
Kioom. A. F. Hollls. W. C. Cheyne and the
Tt'RN OVER A NEW LEAF and trade
with irood store, one that sells ine
lM for Huoerviaors . e,. t
goods often enoul to always have Wiem
ireah. Goods tht have ", ' ' "
..ii ..m.MU ... ant to get atme.
Have you vr eaten oysters right on ttiej
seashore? The flavor is
those that have been stored. We get ours
shipped in sealed packages come direct
from the original packer. They are bet
ter; our customers tell us so. We ara
celling fresh roamed coffee kept In alr
' tlaht cannlsters. free from dust end dirt.
We are making a leader of the Pea Berry
brand. 25c pound. If you care for pea
that taste lust Ilka the on, you i pick
out ot your garden, ask for the Turtle
J . DI1IIU. I'" 1 van. . w -
A l,ii 1 uounds for 10c; turnips, i0o per
w pock; lettuce, celery and cabbage. Bartel
f k Miller, telephone Zt.
Coanty Coatmcts.
Tus Board of County Supervisors yester
day swarded the contract for furnishing
rottawattamle county with blank books,
printed blanks and other supplies of this
character to E. A. Morehouse & Co. Other
bidders were the Monarch Printing com
pany any Martin ft Martin.
fThe suocessful
firm was required to furnish!
a bond In the
f pauper dead
on hi bid ot
1 not apply to
sum ot $1,000. i
The contract for tho burial
was awarded to Lewis Cutlt
110 uer caae. This rate do
amallnox and other avtftaa..
Bs Vase. Bids
were also rvelved from the Wdodrlng Un
M.rtftkinr comnanv. M. 8. Corrlgan & Co.
and Balrd. Longnecker A Boland.
Th greater part of yesterday a session
was occuplen with th semi-annual settle
ment with the county treasurer,
Th board will be In session today and
then probably, adjourn until January t t
which time the contract for puonsning me
proceedings of the board will be awarded
to the thre newspaper naving me irii
circulation In th county
Quarterly Water Bills.
Quarterly watr bill will b discounted
1 ter cent during thla week. Offic open
Saturday evening.
W carry a targe Una of thermometer.
P. C. De Vol Hardwar Co,
LOftll M0I1EY Oil
I Twamy Yoaura est
No connection with th firm oaUlsf
Both 'Phones 43.
Failure of Election Officers to Make
Lists the Cause, of Delay.
Petit Jary to Report January is.
When Trial of Cases on the
Law Docket Will Be
Takes T'a.
The county Jury commission, composed
of Harry M. Brown, clerk of the district
eorrt; R. V. Innes. county auditor, and
W. H. Earp?hausen. county recorder, arew
the grand Jury for lftfl and the petit Jury
for the January term of district court in
Council Bluffs yesterday afternoon. The
delay In drawing these Juries was duo to
the fact that the Judges of election In
several of the voting precincts failed at
the general election last November to re
turn the proper list of names from which
the Juries are cfrawn. This ommlsslon on
the part of the election officials necesai
tated the Board of Supervisors selecting i
rnmnleta list of names from which the
grand Jurors, petit Jurors ana talesmen
might be drawn.
The following twelve men were drawn to
serve as grand Jurors for the Council Bluffs
district court for !):
H. J. Schlerbrock, Neola: O. B. McBriae,
Boomer; William Casson, York; George W.
Jeniten. Norwalk: C. U Prouty, Garner;
V. Ontertag. Rockford: Gus Hun, Silver
r-rir- j. wlldlnK. Crescent: H. C. Jenkins,
1wi: D. F. Koc.n. Minnen a. rv.
Chambers, Hardin; P. II. Morgan, Council
The grand Jury will not report for duty
at this tr-rm until Monday, February 1, as
all pending cases .were disposed of by the
former grand Jury during December.
The following forty men were drawn to
serve as petit Jurors for the present term
of district court and will report Monday,
January lft, at which time the trial of
cases on the law docket will be oommnced:
August Burmelsier, Nela; William
Phimer, Ijewls; A C Christensen, Boomer;
Ouv I'llltng. Garner; Auicuat Uuldapp,
York; Jl. J. tTnderwood. Keg Creek; J. K
Httcher, Rockford: K. M. Kstes, Crescent;
V.. O. Jones, Rockford; M. J. Murphy,
Garner; Lyman Bhugart, Gamer; H. A,
llermsen. Noola: J. P. Christensen,
Boomer; John Roane, Neola; A. Bpencer,
Rockford: Julius Jensen, Rockford: O. E.
Osborne, Hazel Dei); Sam Nelson, Oarner;
A. P. Tradel. Mlnden; Edward Kastner,
llnrel I"VU: J. T. Tlarks. Garner: M. J
Chrlt-tenaen. Norwalk; William Boelim, Keg
Creeki Conrad Torneten. Hardlni C. D.
Mtnalian, Neola; William Duncan, Kane
(outside): C A. Rar.son. Neola; O. H
Hampton, CrcHcent; John Grayhlll, Nor
walk; A. W. Patterson, Zod Bet hers. W.
lx I.iHUterwaiaer. Arthur Harrington. C. J,
Dobbins, A. 11. Bell, C. 8. Hubbard. H. W.
Lindsay. V. a. f rank, William AIDS, U. C
Williams, Council Bluffs.
Jadgre Thornell Takes Radical Ground
' on Subject.
Judge A. B. Thornell of Sidney, who Is
presiding over the present term of district
court In this city, yesterday expressed him'
self as opposed to prisoners being sentenced
to dofinita terms In tho penitentiary. He
gave It aa hi opinion that there should be
no statutory limit upon punishment for any
"I believe all sentences for criminal of
fense should ba made absolutely lndeler
mlnate. The convicted criminal should be
sent to the penitentiary or reformatory to
remain there until in tho Judgment Of the
proper authorities he should be paroled,
There should not be any such thing aa
entenco to a state prison for a definite
period," said Judge Thornell.
"Our present system does not really prove
an tndotermlnate sentence because sentences
as now administered terminate In a stated
period. The prisoner may be paroled before
th termination of this period, but he can
not under any circumstance be kept In
prison after tbe period has expired.
"It we find a man Is Insane we send him
to a hospital. We do not send him for a
month, sis months, a year, or for any
stated period. We send him for treatment
and he remain until he is cured or sup
posed to be cured. Th same Idea should
be applied to criminal sentences. There are
some persons who, by reason 'of hereditary
Impulses, are utterly Incorrigible. For the
welfare of society and their own good they
ought to be kept in prison all their lives,
because they are not fit to be at large.
'Statistics prove the reformatory effect
of the Indeterminate sentence and parole
system. They also show that the old sys
tem of stated sentence ha failed to re
form criminal. I believe th adoption ot
Lhe absolutely Indeterminate sentence would
In a few year make an enormous financial
and moral saving to the stale."
Ian Prove to Be Architect Who
Formerly O fared In Building.
After dlscharglog his revolver several
times at a supposed burglar lata Thursday
night Arthur Smith, a tailor, who waa
sleeping In a rear rocm of th shop of
A. M. Lundgard, by whom he Is employed.
telephoned for the police. Tailor Lund
gard s establishment comprises a suite oi
rooms on the second floor of the portion
of the Everett block facing Broadway.
When the police reached the cne they
discovered Wlnfleld Wocdward, formerly a
member of a firm of architect, who at
one time occupied rocm In th same build
ing. Woodward, who had escaped the hot
from Smith' revolver, waa endeavoring to
avoid being mad a a further target for th
tailor by hiding in th shadow of a recess
on the landing.
Woodward waa taken to police head
quarters, where he was provided with ac
commodations in the "guest" chamber over
night. In police court yesterday morning
Woodward told Judgs Snyder that a bold.
bad man had attempted to hoid him up
at the corner ot Bro.'.dway and Pearl
streets directly under the large electric
arc light and where tho car for all sec
tions of th city si art from. Woodward,
however, made Ms escape from the holdup
artist and fearing that the bandit might
make another attempt said lie sought
safety by running Into the hallway of the
Everett building cn Broadway. From the
hallway Woodward mad hi way upstair
to a room which h formerly occupied aa
an office. Still tearing that th bandit
might follow him Woodward climbed out
onto th roof of a one-story addition and
flisrrissfnl Bajfaes.
thamaarvM Tbe Clark Mnrtgag Co.
JRO. t. TIRLfci,
whlie there essayed to open the window
of the room occupied by Smith.
Smith, aroused by the noise at the win
dow, at once had visions of a desperate
burglar seeking admission to the talloi
hop. Determined to protect his employ
er'a property at all hasards. Smith secured
small revolver which ha owned and In
rapid succession fired, aa he said, three
hots through the window. Woodward
declared yesterday that Smith fired five
times. While Smith was telephoning for
he police Woodward sought the darkness
of the hallway where he was found a few
minutes later by the police.
Under the circumstances Judge Snyder
discharged Woodward.
Girl Oae of Contestants
oa the Local
In the debating contest last night between
the Council Bluffs and Red Oak Hlgb
schools, the victory was awarded by the
Judges to the team representing the local
The Council Bluffs representatives had
tho negative side of the question debated,
iiich was: "Resolved. That the federal
government should have exclusive control
of all corporation doing Interstate business.
constitutionally granted." The local team I
was composed of Miss Lucy Spooner, the
only girl participating In the contest; Er
win Snyder and Louis Cook. Red Oak was
represented by Clarance Isaacs, Walton
Kampe and Donald Pomeroy. The visiting
team used four large charts to assist In
demonstrating Its side of the question.
Victor E. Bender presided and three - at
torneys. H. M. Bowman of Atlantic, E. C.
Page of Omaha and Earle Ferguson of
Shenandoah, acted as Judges. B. B. Ask-
with of the local school faculty and Lewis
Stevendorf of the Red Oak High school
faculty served as timekeepers. Each con-
test ant was allowed ten minutes for the
debate and five minutes for the rebuttal.
The program was enlivened by selections
by the High School Ole club, with violin
obligato by Miss Ruth Bplndler.
There was a good attendance, and the an
nouncement of the victory by the local team
was received with tumultuous applause by
the large number of students present.
Ileal Estate Transfers. I
These transfers were reported to The Bee
January 8 by the Pottawattamie County
Abstract company of Council Bluffs:
JexMra J. Bledentopf and husband and
r.urn m. h. Haas and husband to
8. E. Humphrey, lot S, block 22. In
Ferry's add. to Council Bluffs,
a. a d t
Benjamin Fehr Real Estate Co. to
Arthur W. James, lot S3, block 2. In
Twin City Place add. to Council
Bluffs, w. d ino
Mamie Thornton, single, to Al Rlche.
lots 12 and 13, block X, in Central
suhdlv. in Council Bluffs, w. d Mn
W. K. Dodge, widower, to Arthur IT.
eaa. lot 2, mock 9. In Bayllss' 2d
add. to Council Bluffs (except 32 ft.).
w. d , 2,000
Josephine Whyte and husband to J.
W. Squire, part wH ae. 11-77-44.
W. d 8,738
' Total, five transfer $11,139
Arrangements for Y.M.C.A. Meeting;,
The following have been selected to act
an ushers for the Toung Men's Christian
association mass meeting Sunday after
noon at the opera house: R. B. Wallace,
O. E. Mitchell, Henry Petersen, O. Chris'
tenen. Dr. R. O. Williams, Virgil Abbott,
II. Borwlck, Walter Lutz, C. E. Swanson,
George Blank, J. W. Jones,, J. J. Hughes,
E. E. McMahon, Earl Howard, Henry De-
Long, Jr., J. C. Stone, C. B. Newland.
Th usher are requested to meet at the
opera house at 3 o'clock for assignment.
The meeting will begin at 1:30 o'clock,
Secretary Curtis stated yesterday that he
desired It to be known that women are
cordially Invited to attend this meeting
aa it 1 not men only a the Sunday after
noon meetings usually have been.
Fight Over Offices.
OLENWOOD. la., Jan. .-(Speclal.)-There
was a very busy time In the county
auditor office here yesterday, when J. D.
Bobbins, supervisor-elect, came over to take
hi seat. Robblns had his name placed on
the ballot last fall after mandamus pro
ceeding compelling the auditor to do so,
and was elected by a majority of about
1,400. The present Incumbent, Jamea Orelg,
olatm that th election of Robblna was
Illegal for the reason that the county was
In June last divided Into district and that
the election should have been from district
rather than from the whole county. About
fifty of the representative cltlsen of the
eastern part ot the county came over yes
terday and presented a petition to Mr.
rirolv sakln him tn reslffn and allow Rob-
bin to be seated. Mr. Orelg, however, re-
fuse to do this unless Robblns will con
ent to take th office by appointment
from a certain district. Robblns refuse to
ay what h will do, but asks the uncon
ditional resignation of Grelg. Th whole
controversy 1 more or less the result of a
bitter county aeat fight which 1 going on
between G'enwood and Malvern. It Is quit
likely that It will take a suit In court to
determine who I entitled to th office.
Battersaakers at Ames.
AME3. Ia., Jan. 9.-(Speclal.)-Slxty
creamery men are taking the special dairy
work at the short course here this week.
A number of others are coming In next
Monday, There will alio be a considerable
number of farmer enter then to take th
farm dairy course, which laat only on
Plan are being made for an especially
strong convention of dairymen and butter
maker here next winter. Ther will b
a butter scoring contest and an educa
tional butter contest. Prof. G. I McKay,
who waa formerly head of the dairy de
partment here ha promised a fifty-dollar
liver cup to be given for first prise In
the scoring contest. Prof. John Bower
of Ames will give a twenty-five dollar
cup as second premium. Prof. M
Mortenson, the new head of the dairy de
partment will give a fifty-dollar cup aa
first prise In the butter ahow. It 1 thought
that a total ot $400 or faoo in prise can
be secured.
Another innovation will be the organl
sat Ion ot local butter makers' associations
throughout th state. These will Include
five or six counties each and will hold
meeting several times a year.
Loagr Ttaso Depoalt of Dollar.
IOWA CITY, la., Jan. t.-Speclal.)-Jo-
eph Osborne, a contractor, yesterday
placed a dollar on depoalt In th Cltlsen
Saving and Trust company under a con
tract to be algned. sealed and delivered
t th effect that It shall not be removed
for 99 years. At the expiration of the
long period, during which interest shall
be compounded annually, th total aum 1
to be presented to tbe oldest urv1vlng
Oaborn. In tba direct Una of descent from
Joseph Osborne, tb present owner.
The odd compact waa entered Into by
Oaborn when b found In balancing up an
old accout that balance of St cent ex
isted. 11 added 77 cent under th fore
going provision.
Woaaaa Foaad Dead lm Chair.
BOONE, Ia-. Jan. fc-4Spolal Telegram.)
Mra Hugh Brady, a promlnant Catholic
resident, diod yetroay aluins In a chair
at her home, alone. Sh had been to a
neighbor' taring for an Injursd man. Re-
turning home she sat down and died. She
was found by a 11-year-old ion returning
from school. The fires of the home were
low, showing death occurred several hours
Toraado Caases Legal Taagle.
MARSH ALLTOWN, la., Jan. .-(Specktl)
The district court of Worth county, Iowa,
In the extreme northern part of the state,
will be asked to say who died first, O. K.
Tweed or his wife, when both were killed
In the tornado which swept over that sec
tion of the 'state a little more than a year
ago. Both Tweed and his wife wore found
dead by neighbors after the storm hud
passed. This question has been submitted
to the court by the administrator, who ex
pects soon to finish the affairs of the es
tate of the head of the family. Vpon the
decision depends who will get the bulk of
the estate. By a pre-nuptlal contract be
tween Tweed and his wlfo It provided that
If Tweed died first half of the estate was
to go to his father and half to the heirs of
his wife. If Mrs. Tweed died first all of
tho property was to go to tho father of
Mr. Tweed. There Is no way of telling
which died first, although It Is a well es
tabllshed principal of law that the wife.
presumably the weaker, dies first when
both husband and wife meet death at tbe
same time.
Foaad Froien In Road.
MARSH ALLTOWN, Ia Jan. . (Special)
Peter Knoll, a well known young farmer.
was found In the rosd near his home, not
far from Rlndsted, J'a., early this morning
unconscious and badly frosen. It is feared
that he will die. An ugly wound was found
on his head and one foot, one hand, both
ears and his nose were frosen badly. He
had been attending lodge and had started
home after midnight on horseback. It Is
thought that he was thrown from his horse.
rendered unconscious and became froien
before he regained his senses. He was still
unconscious late this evening.
Iowa Drainage Association.
MARSH ALLTOWN, la., Jan. ".-(Special)
The annual meeting of the Iowa State
Drainage association will be held at Fort
Dodge on February 18 and 17. The program
Is now being prepared by Secretary W. H.
Stevenson of Ames. The features of the
meeting will be open discussions of the
roIat)ve values of systems of drainage and
of clay and cement tlle- Pro- A- Marston,
dean of Iowa State college, Ames, will be
one of the principal speakers,
Actress Critically 111.
BOONE, la., Jan. 9. (Special Telegram.)
Miss Wlnnlfred Greenwood, the leading
woman for the Bannlser-Greenwood com
pany, playing a week' engagement here,
was taken critically 111 on the stage of the
Ario theater yesterday with pneumonia.
The doctor were with her all night. Her
condition Is critical
Thomas D. Healer Recovering
FT. DODGE, la., Jan. .-(Special Tele-
gram.) After being in a comatose and
critical state for ten days. Thomaa D.
Hpaley, attorney for the Illinois Central
and prominent politician, awoke this morn
ing with his mind clear and asked to so
his mall. HI recovery now seems aa
soap men Protest on Freight Rates,
BURLINGTON. Ia., Jan. . (Special Tel
egram.j ine soap men from the middle
wet. Including representative from Omaha,
Sioux City, Chicago and De Moines, met
here today to protest against the raise In
freight rate.
Iowa News Note.
M ARSH A LLTO W N Geo rue R Kn.nn r
imuii nu vtttfn cnosen Drivate Mmtarv
of Congressman James A. Good of tne Fifth
lowa aistriat.
CRESTON Six hundred studentn enrolled
a.1 Simpson college, lnaianola, at the open
ing or the school following the holiday
recess and prnsDects are flatterlno- for .
full school and a good term for the coming
CRE8TON Enalneer M. R. Burp nf tM.
cuy, wno was the victim In a boiler explo-
iuu yoieroay morning ana Burrerea a Irac
tureu leg, was obliged to submit to at
amputation ot the injured limb yesterday
CRESTON Len Burns, a rural route ear.
rler out ot Corning, met with a novel ex
perience a rew mornings ago while on his
rounds. The sheet Iron stove In hia wagon
became overheated, setting the mail wavon
on fire. Mr. Burns had a lively tussel for
a wnue, ana but lor the assistance of sev
eral men working In a nearby fluid who
neipea mm rung trie man in every dlrc
lion, tne damage mignt nave been aerloui
As It was, no damage resulted to anythln
but the wagon. Fortunately the team did
not take fright, but remained quiet.
Mr. Jurns is congratulating nimaell over
tne escapade.
Hoase Record for First Day la Beaten
bnt that Body Is One
Day Ahead.
PIERRE, g. V.. Jan. I. (Special Tele
Bram.) Tbe senate started on Its firs
day for the introduction ot bill to beat the
house record of the first day and doubled
It Among the principal bills were those
to Insure bank deposits and several rail
road and Insurance bills. What might be
called the first freak bill of th aession
appeared In those in which a penalty Is
fixed for charivari parties who disturb
Mr. and Mrs. Newly Wew and penalties
for Hallowe'en mischief, which come from
Senator Johnson of Kingsbury.
The first verbal play of the senate for
the aession came up when Amsden pre
sented his resolution that no special ap
propriations should be considered until af
ter the general appropriation bill had been
disposed of. Under suspension the reso
lution came up for discussion and was sup
ported by Amsden. Byrne thought th mo
tive good but ona which would delay work
as It was Impossible to get general bills
ready until late In the session and th
specials would have to suffer but that
all special appropriations must be closely
scrutinised; on motion the resolution went
to sleep In the rule committee.
Th whole business of the house con
sisted in the Introduction of new bills and
th record of the first day had no show
ing. Several of the railway and Insurance
bill got into the game, and among a long
list ot miscellaneous bill waa one making
It a penal offense to be found In thl stale
with burglar tools on the person.
Men Watching Federal Grass Jary
Looking la Farklagr Hons Re
bates Are "Shooe Away."
CHICAGO, Jan. 9. While th government
waa eliciting evidence In It Investigation
of th packing Industry before the federal
grand jury today secret service men
swooped down upon and routed a horde
of private detective who had been loiter
ing In the lobbies. It was asserted that
the private detective bad been sent in the
Interest of th stock yards. One more
than ordinarily Inquisitive detective, who
said he was Charles Watklns. saw mors
of th grand Jury room than ha had wished
to. He wa served with a subpoena and
taken befor the Jury, where It wa said
h wa given a "lively half hour." Soon
after Captain Porter of th secret service
bureau ordered all th other unofficial de
tective to be put out of the building.
If. A. Tlmmon. head bookkeeper for
Morris A Co.. took up most of tb Urn
of th grand Jury. He will be recalled
when the hearing la resumed Uonda.
Tic kiMirc
is now ii sessioi
Matters of great moment to the people of Nebraska will
be discussed You should be in daily touch with them
Its your business. It is not a private affair of the
Two of the best posted newspaper reporters in Nebraska
are daily writing the history of the Legislature for
The Omaha Bee
You cannot keep thoroughly posted on what is happen
ing unless you read an accurate account each day.
The Omaha Daily Bee, .
Omaha Neb.
It will be mailed you three months for $L50
Dentist Identifies Fart of Body Found
in Michigan Church.
Supervisors Offer Reward of $300 for
Arrest of Rev. John H. Car
mlchael Motive for Crime
1 Lacking;.
PORT HURON, Mich., Jan. t.-By
means of two false teeth It waa definitely
established today that Gideon Browning
of Adair village waa the man who wa
butchered last Tuesday evening In the
llt.tla "Rattle Run" Methodlat church In
Columbus township. .With part of the
mystery which haa enshrouded th brutal
crime thus cleared, the supervisor of St.
Clair county Immediately offered a re
ward of 600 lor th arrest of Rev. John
H. Carmlchael- of Adair, pastor of the
HUla church, and the man who wa at
first supposed to have been killed, dis
membered and then burned In the church
stovo. Tbe teeth which Identified the
dead man were found when the ashes
from the stove were sifted. Yesterday's
examination of them waa fruitless. But
this afternoon when Dr. C. H. Browbeer
of Sc. Clair, the dentist who made Brown
ing a et of false teeth recently, exam
ined them again more thoroughly he de
cided that the blackened relic were part
of Browning et. His decision satisfied
Prosecuting Attorney Brown that It waa
Browning who had been killed and th
supervisors Immediately offered the re
ward for Carmlchael's arrest and sent
broadcast detailed description of the
Motive for Crime Lacking.
Th solving of part ot the mystery
surrounding the disappearance of th two
Adair men and the discovery of th mur
der in the church came after a day of
much Investigation with little result.
Strenuous effort to discover some mo
tive for the destruction "of the carpenter
by the minister were fruitless. Rumors
that Carmlchael had been seen crossing
the St Clair river into Canada cannot be
corroborated. An officer sent to St
Thomaa, Ont., reported no trace of him
Mra. Carmlchael and Mis Carmlchael,
wif and daughter of th minister, ware
questioned today by the prosecuting at
torney here and he stated afterward
that he wa convinced that they knew
nothing of the murder nor the man' dis
appearance. A statement today by Mr.
Carmlchael that her husband's sister is
an inmate of an insane asylum In Wait
Virginia may explain some of the horri
ble features of the crime, If the authori
ties' suspicion about Rev. Mr. Car
mlchael are borne out. Mrs. Carmlchael
also said that her husband was moody
and restless the night before he dlsap
peareu ana apparently Brooding over
It was also learned today that on Mon
day, the day before the murder, the Rev.
Mr. Carmlchael came to the postofflce In
Adair, apparently much agitated and per
turbed and received a letter, which h
took away without opening. It 1 thought
that this letter may have had some con
nection with the strange intimacy be
tween the minister and th carpenter,
which had been noticed for a number of
weeks before their Joint disappearance
and the crime in the church.
t'aruilrhael' Career in Nebraska.
UENKELMAN, Neb., Jan. 9-Rev. J. H.
Carmlchael, who figures In the Adair,
Mich., tragedy, was pastor ot the Methodist
church of this place aurtng li6 and part
of 1196. He had a wife and several chil
dren. He was severely criticised near th
close of hi paatorat for alleged Indiscre
tions, and his dismissal followed the bring
ing t of charges against him. He was a
member in good standing of the Ancient
Order ot United Workmen lodge of Benkel
Wife of Man Who Preaches First
erntoa la Chicago Die at
VALENTINE, Nsb., Jan. I. (Special
Telegram,) Mrs. Sarah R. Biggs died to
day at her horn at th Rosebud Indian
agency, 8. D., at th age of 93 year. Sh
waa the wife of Rev. Stephen R. Bigg of
Plalnfleld. III., who preached th first re
ligious sermon at Chicago. Sh waa a
missionary among ths Indian at th Co
lumbia river In Oregon In 1844. Her whol
active lf waa devoted to missionary
Quick Action for Your Money Tou get
that by using Tbe Be advertising column.
Early Departure of Mr. Knox Indi
cate that Slate Ha Bern
AUGUSTA, Oa., Jan. 9. The Taft-Knox
cabinet conference Is over and the Pennsyl
vania senator Is on his way back
to Washington. Neither the President-elect
nor hi advisor will discuss the result and
It I strongly hinted by Mr. Tat tonight bank by tne liocco wros.. irea-ur-r- u. in.
that his cabinet will be made known forf"nd- Some of those who contributed were:
the first time when he sends the names of '
senate for confirmation after the fourth
of March. However, something definite ro
gardlng this determination may be expected
wunin a sew uuys.
With the early ending of the conference
with Mr. Knox It seems a reasonable con-
elusion that the Taft cabinet Is decided
upon. If this is the case It hi also undoubt
edly true that the men who are to compos
that' body have yet to be Invited 'to be
come cabinet member and their answers
received. Mr. Taft aald he had talked over
with th senator a large number of mat
ters. After Mr. Knox had gone, Mr. Hitch
cock had an extended talk with the presi
Mr. Taft said while ha wa at Hot
Springs mat 11 was nis aesire to nave hi ,
cabinet announcement cover the whole cab-
net. Thl 1 understood to be the advice
he received from Mr. Knox on the subject
The president-elect today added Colum
bia. 8. C, to the list of southern cities he
will visit at the first opportunity after
he become president. H was invited to
attend the annual meeting of the State Bar
Association there by a delegation headed
by Ex-Governor Bheppard, president of the
Bar Association. Ths meetlngt take place
on on of the day Mr. Taft expect to be
In Atlanta. Governor-elect Joseph M.
Brown, ot Georgia, and a local delegation,
paid their respect to Mr. Taft today. Th
governor-elect Is making a tour ot the
Indiana politic waa discussed between
Mr. Taft and Addison G. Harris of Indian
apolis, who stopped here on his return
from Alabama. Mr. Taft wa compelled
to decline a barbecue a few mile across
the Savannah river In South Carolina as
the guest of the Beech Island Farmers'
Investigating Committee Find Little
Trath la Charge of Mis
TOPEKA. Kan., Jan. . The committee
appointed by Governor Hoch to Investi
gate the charge of cruelty made by Miss
Kate Barnard of Oklahoma towards the
penitentiary convict at Lansing made
publU their report today. The commit
tee find little substance to the charge
made by Miss Barnard and the report
practically exonerate Warden Haskell.
It recommend that aa soon as possible
th Oklahoma prisoner b removed from
th Ksnsas penitentiary; that better hos
pital facilities ba furnished; that th
system of contract labor be abolished;
that eight hour constitute a day' la
bor; that only on prisoner be allowed
In a cell and that at least a much be
spent for educational purposes as for
Mlus Barnard made sweeping charges
today. She alleged that while Oklahoma
doe not car to Investigate th buslneB
management of th prison, she 1 ready
and willing. If the Kansa committee
wlshea It, to prove to them that there
1 graft and corruption In the contract
hop and In th management of the
"I would like." she said, 'to hav you
Kansa men find out how much coal 1
mined, how much of It goes to tat In
stitutions and how th rest Is dl
posed of."
Thawing; Dynamite tsuei tSxploeloa
WEEPING WATER, Neb.. Jan. 9.-
(Spectal.) Thl morning Albert Carter,
a younu man about 13 year old, on of
W. W. Carter, while thawing out dyna
m'te In the yard, met with a serious ac
cident About twelve sticks exploded
and Carter had th flesh' (if on leg torn
from th bon. HI father stood near,
but ecaped, also his mother, who wa
not far away. Nearly every window In
the house waa shattered and the ex
plosion wa flt over town. Thar wa a
lot of dynamite and om of it wa
broken In small bit, but It wa frosen
and did not txplod.
Reaalalttoa for Harry Hamlla.
LINCOLN, eb.. Jan. a-Th first offl
rial act of Governor Shallenberger was
to Issue a requisition on th governor of
Kansaa for tb return of Harry Hamlin,
under arrest at Wichita, to Omaha on
an embesslament charge. Th document
wa mailed direct from tb governor'
offic her to Top
Seconal $HOO Sent by Baunk for Local
Italians, Who Hava Italscit
Large Fund.
8lx hundred dollar mor ha been rald
by the Italian of thl city for th relief
of tho Italian earthquake sufferer. Fri
day J&00 more wa cabled to the Italian Red
Cross at Rome through the First National
Previously reporcea ...
Utors Brewing company
ll. K. Howe
J, C. Molse ..
ltterlo Ball
Xnormatl.vilinatrlCk '
Jewish sympathisers with Italy have con
tributed aa follows:
rx t. .. Kimn M W. X I 1K ftl
,T'Ti 10.00
A. Lursen ..
I. Grossman ..
A. Kat
ti. Adler
Joe L,lpsle
H. Roeenblum
A. Myerson ..
H. Hospel
A. Laserowll
J. Rosenberg .
A. Theodor . . .
W. Castleman
1 a ftahlHnk
l,. Froom
N. Rosencrant
II. Milder
H. Dubnoff
J. Flnkenstoln
A. Jacobson
L,. Cohen
W. Ldpofsky
A. Joffe
S. Uobltsky
Previously by Jewish friends...
..I 38.90
.. 66 34
Appropriated last Monday llOg.U
Balance expected by Sunday, U50,
Bigger, Setter, Busier That what ad
vertising In The Bee doe for your busi
ness. Laughter, Digestion
And Health
An eminent Russian physician haa stated
hi opinion that laughter I one of th
best means known to acleno for tb cor
rectlon of Dyspepsia, stomach and nerv
ous diseases.
Laughter, however. In a dyspeptic I Ilk
the memory of running brook and ahady
glens to tb famishing and dying man lost
In the desert.
If one could but know all th causes,
reasons aud origin ot Dyspepsia, on
would not wonder at a hait-heartadnea
of a dyspeptic's gaiety.
There I a ceaseless call for appetite,
food and enjoyment to a dyspeptic.
coupled with a morose, moody belief and
knowiadg thai auch a call la mockary and
If indulged In will bring discomfort, pala
and regret.
Perhap If It war understood that th
dlgevtlv system, including mouth, throat
and alimentary canal, embracing aa it
doe the stomach. 1s oompoaed of mem
braneous tissue filled with million f
mall nerves, which control added mil
lions of little mouth or sucker. Perhaps
If t hia were known mo could mora com
prehenaikly understand that to dlaarraog
such a system would mean Indeed IntauM
physical pain.
Now suppose that this alimentary canal
I a maa of worn-out, debilitated tiervo
and mouth, each suffering excruciating
physical pain and discomfort, and tuppo
such a canal filled with the furorfi ot foul
odor and decayed tod from th last
mesl, and one ha a slight Idea a to th
lack of laughter ot a dyspupclc.
Stuart' Dyapepaia Tablet composed ef
the highest digestive Ingredient one graia
of a single Ingredient being capable of di
gesting 3.000 grain ot food relieve th
alimentary canal of It onerous duties, as
sists 1t along It entire length (30 fet) to
perform It routine. Impart strength, and
buoyancy to the stomach and give btok
to tha blood a strong, healthy nourish
ment. Stuart' Dyspepsia Tablet are natural
adjunct to digestion. They do not falsely
stimulate an already weakened machine,
but build up where building 1 needed and
remove where removal 1 necessary,
Stuart' Dyspepsia Tablet hav nothing
to conceal. Here 1 what they ar mad
of; Hydrastis, golden seal, lactose and
aaeptlo pepsin, forty thousand physician
In America and Canada u and prescribe
them. They should b used aftr every
hearty meal whether on Is a dyspoptlo
or not.
Every druggist carries them; prio tor.
Send us your nam and adores and we
will send you a aampl packag frea. Ad
dress r. A. Stuart C m putmH Wag.,
Marshall, Mich.
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