Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1909)
THK BEK: OMAHA, FRIDAY. APRIL 16. 10()0.
:oip aumdl OcellfivcBiPcscri.
t : ,
NEW ELEVATOR FOR OMAHA
Union . Elevator and Grain Company
Buyi Plant Here. " "
LOCAL .CAPITAL IS'1 BACX'-W if
i'.rf : ' ', 1
wella Ik Capacity of -Omaha v"'
oases Mora Than Thirty Thaa
saad Baahels On Orttt
. .; ; ., rrr, , . . i
The Union Elevator and Grain company
is a ntW-firm thai will begin -business at
3c on the Omaha market and hat bought
he elevator of the Nebraska Hay and
3ralu company in Council Bluffs, which
will be enlarged to ilti the. needs ot the
juslnes the new firm expects to do. Ap
p lea t ion ha been mad (or membership In
tha Omaha Grain exchange.
While Omaha capital ! intereaied In the
re t stain firm one- out-of-town dealer
tomfs to the clly to take an active Interest
In the business, W. H. Holliday of Daven
P r.. . '' "
The enlargement of the elevator which
U. e raw t.rm will make will mean an in-
,ee In the elevator capacity of Omaha
warehouses cf moj than 30,000 bushels. It
located on Great Western trackage and
though on the 'Iowa side la a part ( the
system of elevators operated In connection
with the primary market of Omaha.
As a result of Omaha taking such high
place among the primary markets of the
world on receipts and shipments a number
of inqulr'es have been received and indica
tions are other grain companies will lol
The Nebraska Hay and Grain com
pany. Which sold the elevator, remains the
Mast Weaderfnl Healing.
After suffering many years with a sore,
Amos King, Port Byron, N. Y., was cured
by Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 28c. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co.
ROSENTHAL. SEES BILL A LAW
. 1 -
Oaitkis ftratlded that Farol Meaa
r la. aa.tke Statute . Boeka
' of Nebraska.
When Ben. Rosenthal- returned from New
York in Jaauary. after seeing a prison sys
tem working and "learning- of the number of
men who were reformed each year by the
probation and Indeterminate sentence laws,
ha determined to secure such laws for Ne
braska If possible.
After some work at Lincoln a probation
law was passed and signed by the governor
and became a law. The indeterminate sen
tence lew was vetoed by Governor Shallen
ergar.. '.. ,
The previsions of the parole or probation
law are well knowtti They mske it possi
ble tor the trial judge In dealing with
first Offenders," to suspend sentence and
permit these found guilty of felony, to be
admitted to bail en parole from term t
Mr. Rosenthal has a letter from the
secretary - to the' governor, in response to
his Inquiry, that the bill, waa passed and
has since become a law. . - .
Judges EsteUa and Kennedy of .the dis
trict court have been personally Interested
In title measure. '
Han't kiss the ekUaW
iWt seiajr geiag to bee.
Iea t attempt U walk lae stuck da,
nm t teka a aeU ar evca a ket kaik.
Itoa't use aav alcoholic suasulaata.
iMta'taaig bee?; ssaaL
Don't aseoeiata witk tba taaiilr.
Dea l forge4 ta Uke Ckaasatrlaia's Cougk.
rioa't let veor koaets Wmm aoeatipassd.
DM't lasts j ear kac wntil Ue worst is
over, aor vaatare out aotfT fally raoavareal.
Da this ssa tks grip it ikara of aasrlr all
iu terroia. Grip never reelti ia paeuma
aU wkea ChastkerlsU Coogk Easaad is
Kkia son kai liold Midst , . 4(
tire It la W atkbars-l rnsby's 4, lal
Hedal rwr. This te
AlII Work Albsolotcs?!
wn n r
Smith Will Deny
Will Repudiate Statement Accusing:
Himself of Setting Fire to Sun
a derland Barn. !;L
Jamea Smith will deny his confession of
having bbffied" down' the Sunderland Bros,
barn In a fit of pique. Smith went on trial
yesterday for .arson before Judge Sears in
district court and. If found guilty, can be
given twenty years. , , . , .
Smith will claim that his confession was
extorted from hlra by the police through
duress and that it was in no wise true.
According to the confession 8mith made,
It was a fine of $?.W which promoted him
to set tne barn on. fire,, an act which led
to a $12,000 loss. Smith while working for
the Sunderlands as a teamster suffered a
breakdown and was 'charged the amount
named. He quit in a huff.
REFUSES TO PUSH CASE OF
MAN WITH FAMILY TO KEEP
Camnlalnlng Witness Drops Prnaeca
ttoa ea l.rarnlaa; Defendant
Because Eid Rush, a railway employe, has
a family which needs his support, he was
not prosecuted in police court Thursday
morning. E. D. Mcintosh. IWtng at 1611
Leavenworth street, was the complaining
witness against Rush, who , was arrested
Tuesday on the charge of assault and bat
tery. . Yesterday Mcintosh sent a note
to Police Judge' Crswferd, explslntng that
he would not appear against Rush when
the case was called, having learned that
Rush's family would suffer . Jf j he should
be found guilty and punished.
REALTY MEN ROOST THE FUND
Eicksags Coatrlbates Several llon-
re Dollars Toward Child
The Omaha Real Estate exchange Wed
nesday ntade a campaign of Its members
for. the benefit af the Child Saving Insti-'
tuts building fund. A member reports that
touO had already been pledged and after the
meeting adjourned the members subscribed
As a birthday gift, little Miss Josephine
Robblns, 13 years old, sent In Wednesday
thirteen pennies, writing thst she sent a
penny for as many years as. she waa old,
and suggested thst It would be a good idea
for all the little girls of Omaha to du the
same on their birthdays. The fund Is get
ting close to the SM.OOO mark. Subscriptions
reported Wednesday were:
l 1 00
r. D. Wead ,
Charles H. Brown
M. M. Robertson
Mr. snd Mrs. Dan iiildebrand
H. E. Maxwell
Dr. A. D. Cloyd
John T. Yatea
toward L. lxdder
Wolfe Electrical company
Mrs. John .. Nuelsen
Mrs. K. E. Wlnkleman
Mrs. Thomas Brown
J. H. Schmidt
John J. Greylag
I. . A. O'Keefe
A Friend In Dundee
". A. Broderdorp
Mrs. J. W. Hamilton
E. H. Psrkhurst.
Maud Ellis '.
f W. Cain
J. D. Boyd
J. M. Wallace
Arthur J. McEhsne
Mrs. Thomas Wright
Mrs. W. B, T. Belt
J A. Grace
Bethel Baptist Sunday school. South
Blanche Zimman -.
Joifph I Pttlys
i l'V, '" laiae l. I 7.
I A.iiiiU ul luiic, Mj 1st.
"GOOD A NEW
..Phone 'Douglas 78 for Prices,
South Famam. 314 South 13th
eti1ties of taa Organised
Bodies Along1 the X.les ef Va
aertaking of Conoera to Woaasa.
Plans foi-' tin ' biennial of Iowa's Fed
erated clubs, which will be held In Dav
enport May 18-21, are assuming muni sat
isfactory termination. Several prominent
club' women .from .eastern Btates have sig
nified t'hefr 'intention to bo present and the
president of the General' Federation, Mr.
Philip N." Moore' of St. Louis, will be in
attendance during the entire seeslon. The
program in its general outline Is as fol
lows: Monday, May 18, 9 a. m. Council meet
ing; reudlng and tllscusyiun of revision uf
Tuesday, p. ' m. Revision of constitution
Tuesday Kivening Parliamentary drill,
conducted by Mrs. John It. Sherman ot
Chicago, General Federal ion vice prebirient;
question box conducted by Mrs. E. 1..
Johnson, vice president International Fed
eration Women a elubs.
Wednesday, s. m. Address of welcome;
response: fraternal greetings and reports
Wednesday, p. in. Federation lecture
bureau report, Mrs. J. W. Richards, chair
man; historian journalist report. Miss Enti
tle B. Stapp of Des Moines; stale secretsry
General Federation, Mrs. Marian Mc-C.
Tread way of Dubuque; Boston biennial re
port, Mrs. Gardiner Cowles; General Fed
eration president, address, Mrs, Philip N.
Moore of St. Louis; club program commit
tee report. Mrs. Horace K, Deemer of Red
Oak; nomination district chairman and
General Federation delegates.
Wednesday, p. m. Child labor session,
Miss Helen Varlck Boswell, New York,
and others. ...
Thursday, a. nl. District chairmen ses
sion, reports fron'i each; library conference,
conducted by Mrs. Warren Garst,- chair
man, and Miss Alice B. Tyler, secretary
library commlaslon: household economic
committee, Mts Charlton, superintendent
household economic department - at Ames,
and Kate L'uson Clark of Brooklyn, N. Y.
An address on tuberculosis will also be
given at this session.
1 NnnnI Ja.ventHrt dav.
Thursday, p. m. Kate t'pson CJarkl "The
Business Woman;" Dr. Gertrude Von Pets-
hold. "Moral Ethics of the Newspaper.
Dr. Von Petzhold is a young Womau from
London, England, who is supplying a Des
Mntnea nuluit. ."
Friday, m. W Educational and Industrial
sessions, Judg liuiaix C. D-iner and Mias
Florence E.-' Ward; PiH-ukcra.
Friday. . a. m. Civic Improvement , and(
art sessions. -.',.-
Friday Evening Recital under the. direc
tion of Mra.-.T. O. Swlney, chairman mush
committee. International . Federation u
Women's clubs. - .'
Federation' headquarters' have been estab
lished at' Hole) J.)avenpoti;. The new Ken
dall hotel and the St. James will also.Un
open to guests, but rooms must be se
cured Immediately, as another convention
will be held In Davenport at the same
time and places can not be long reserved.
Rates snd other needed information can
be obtained by writing Mrs. Henry Mat
they, a West Sixth street, Davenport.
I The local biennial board of Cincinnati
has completed its otganisation and plans
j are already being made for the entertain
ment of the general federation's biennial
oonveniiou in t tie spring of 1!10. Mrs. Law
rence Maxwell has been made chairman
and the several subcommittees have been
appointed and are at work. The magnitude
of the task of entertaining this largest
woman's convention held in this country is
best appreciated by thoae who have had
experience and these have demonstrated
that a year ia none too long a time In which
to get ready. Omaha women will have a
busy time this spring and summer making
makes trial-balances easy.
"There's a Reason"
WE MEIFIM1SIHI THEM
ready for the annual convention of the
National Women's Christian Temperance
union to be held here next October. Defi
nite work cannot be .begun, however, until
after the conference with Mrs. Stevens and
Miss Gordon, whh' will reach Omaha about
April 20. ; . ' ,. , . '
Members of the oratory department of
the Woman'i club will give a luncheon
Tuesday morning. at io o'clock In the studio
of the leader, MisrLllliam Fitch. There
will be an Informal program also and this
meeting viUl-tUise, the department's .work
for the season,,, A,t the . business meeting
this week Miss Fitch was re-etected leader
ot the department, Mr Amy M. Carpenter
reprexentatlve on the directory, Mrs. W.
H. Wilbur business chairman, and Mrs. G.
8. Rogers secretary and treasurer. .
For the benefit of its annuity fund, the
Teachers' Annuity and Aid association has
arranged for a recital to be given by Mr.
Joseph Gahn at First Congregational
church. May 6.
KOUNTZE INHERITANCE TAX
CASE INSUPREME COURT
Fig, tat Will Be Con tinned tu Realst
Paying; Something l.tke Fifteen
The last fight over the Herman Kourrtse
Inheritance tax will come before the su
preme court early In May and will finally I
settle whether or not Douglas county is to
receive something like $16,000 from the es
tate of the late millionaire.
Mr. Kountze transferred property to
Augustus KounUe to be held in trust pend
ing his death. The county has claimed
there Is a specific provision In the inheri
tance tax law which meets such a device
and the Kountze heirs have asserted that
the property went to New York and out of
Deputy County Attorney Ellick, who won
the, case In the county, court and on appeal
to district court, will represent Douglas
county before thu supreme court.
BOY HAS EGGS AND EATS 'EM
Drat nnd Uaiiib Lad Carries Theut In
Pocket and Matron Ulbhon
. luuki Them.
. Two fresh eggs, done to a turn by the
motherly ' hand vf Mis. Bessie Gibbon,
matron at the police station, formed part
of the breakfast of Bennie Holley, a 14-year-old
deaf and dumb lad who Is being
lodged by the police until he can be sent
back to Boone City, la., from his home at
which place he ran away some time ago.
And fresh eggs are not Included on the
menu of the prisoners and lodgers at the
city Jail, either, 'so the question as to
where the delirious food came from Is un
solved. Poor Bennie can't tell, or else he
won't, and none of the officers or even the
matron at the police station can figure out
how two nice fresh white eggs came tu be in
the pocket of the little deaf mute, who
has been away from his farm home for
bennie was picked up at the depot Wed
nesday night by Officer Glover. Thursday
morning he held a little pud-and-pencil
conversation with Oficer Reigelman in tlm
matron's rWim at the Jail, and said he
wanted to go home. He says his father a
name is J, Dew, but he is reticent about
saying more concerning his people or
where they live. He has bt-en attending
school and says he doesn't know how long
he has been away from the people from
Boone City, with whom he lived on Twenty-seventh
People past middle lite usually have some
k'dney or bladder disorder that saps the
vitality, which Is naturally lower iu old
age. Foley's Kidney Remedy corrects
urinary troubles, stimulates the kidneys,
and restores strength and vigor. It cures
uric acid troubles by strengthening the kid
neys ao. they wiU strain .out. the uric add
thst settles in the muscles and Jctntf, etui,
log rheumatism. Sold by all druggists.
Sturdy oaiti from little scorns grow
advertising in The. Bee will d aundeis for
jour business. '
op! Have Us .Call.
Hero is Dead
Patrick Brennan, Rewarded for Gal
lantry in British Army, l)ies
in Omaha- , '
Patrick Brennan.' T4 years old, a resident
pf Omaha tor. thirl y-five years and a-possessor
of a Ltirknow medal for gallantry
and twelve years service with the "British
army In India, died Wednesday- at tils
home, 1913 South Fifteenth street.
He Is survived by two brothers, Conrad
of Seattle nnd James J. of Sioux City,
two sons, M. J. and J. P., of Sioux City,
and three daughters. Miss Mary T. and
Miss Nellie Brennan of Omaha, aud Mrs.
Hanna O'Connell of Denver.
He had been in the Cnlted Status for
forty-five years. The funeral It to be held
Monday morning 'at 9 o'clock at St. Pal
rick's church, and burial will be in Holy
l.aSbclle Kills Uainbler.
MARSHALLTOWN. Ia.. April H.-lSpe-cial
Telegram.) Harry LaShclle, a well
known jouug man of this city, fatally shot
"Doc" Selbert, a locat gambler, tonight
when Selbert became abusive in Cook's
billiard hall,. Scibcrt died on his way to a
hospital. LaShclle is under arrest.
" c i
nt - -i.'rv-'-,., I-.'. '-.
. . ' rt t ' - 1 i '' '.'"V, . ""SJ " "J.ni mini ii iim ,iu m Hi..... i n iiiiiii iimii',(i .
I , ,.1, t j 1 L1J . jM-rriiii mm. , iJY : i, ,,l.i,.i... ,. r ,r. ,....., u. --. I
4'' ' ' -, ' ifn - .M .i!C -ffz
SEATTLE WILL FETE G. A. R.
Makes Blar Plans to Entertain
Soldiers at the Coming;
. Exposition. . -i
G. S. Phillips, 'a former Nejiraskan, but
now of Seattle, ia an Omaha visitor stop
ping at the Merchants." ' ''
"You want to tell the old and young
veterans, of this part of the country thfct
great preparations are being made for the
entertainment of the war veterans during
the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific 'exposition, as
wellj as ; ferri' their ,, families," said. Xfr.
Phillips. "The t military order of the Loysl
Legion has pre-empted a five-acre tract on
the exposition grounds and is establishing
on it fiatriotic headquarters, Al of the civil
and Spanish-American. war. veterans and
their- auxiliary societies will be specially
Ilooked, after. .'..'"..,'. '
The- result of correspondence with the
War department has been to secure . a
splendid equipment of the military camp
and it is to be established as a model."
Fnnernl of Miss Wilson.
Funeral services for Miss Isabelle R.
Wilson will be held Friday afternoon
nt 2 ' o'clock in the Central l.'nlted
Presbyterian church, - Twenty-fourth and
Dodge streets. Rev R. B. A. McBride will
conduct the services. The pallbearers will
be W. J. Johnson, Professors J. F. Woolery
and E. E. McMillan of the High schpol,
John L. McCague of the Board of Educa
tion and George' F. Gllmore; After the
show the result of initiative.
They demonstrate the art of clothes
building reduced to a science. All of
the approved Spring styles are molded
in accord with fashion's dictum.
iHicbads; &tern Clothes are sold at
very moderate prices by leading dealers
funeral the mother and brother will leave
for Kearney, Where interment will be
made. , .
SOLAR BIOLOGY NOT AS ,
VALUABLE AS SOLAR PLEXUS
This Is Demonstrated In . 's
, Brought for Daroaaes for Loss
i ' Former. , ,
A damage to "solar biology" Is riot's,
costly n Injury to the solar plexus.
A wallop in that' region, it will be remem
bereoV coJt:i,Frof.,n James , porpeU .mail!
thousand .dollars-and-. the world's, cnern
pionshlp. ' ; '-"' " '';
Fhr the Incapacitation of her husband
a lecturer on "Solar Biology" whatevei
that Is the Jury has given Mrs. Clara A
Faus a verdict of $52, which. J.' S. Cross
the saloon keeper, will have to fork up.
'Mrs. Faus would have received more I.
tlie -solar system were slightly different
but as it lakes the earth fifty-two werki
to revolve around the sun, Vi is what tlv
plaintiff gets. The Jury, which arrlve
at a sealed verdict late last night, agreoc
to give Mrs. Faus tl per week for thi
year she claimed to have lost the service i
of her husband. It was that amount i
week which Cross thought Faus spent ii
Well Known Artist a Soli-ide.
ATLANTA, Ga., April lo.-Wllllam Lj.
cett, well known as an artist and especlalh
as a China painter, commlttecd suicide by
shooting at his home here today.
I Mlliaill .1
are as important in Michaels
Stern Clothes as their other
The Bennett Co.
TUe Michatlt-Stern Fash
ion I'ortfoUo of uuthoritn'
thi Spring Styhi will In
terest every well dreted mam
It'i FREC en reoueif.
Powered by Open ONI