Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1909)
Tire BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1000.
Dvember lOlh In
STATES NATIONAL DANK will
draw Interest from
Three per cent interest Is paid on sav
ings deposits and compounded semi
annually. Funds may be withdrawn
at any time without notice.
The combined capital and surplus Is
$1.00,000. The total asaets are over $11,
000.000. It Is the oldaat bank in Nebraska,
established in 1859.
United States National Dank
M. T. BABWTW. Tm. A. MlUAtt, Vlse-Tris.
6. W. WATTLE . Vlee-Pres. W. L 110 WEI. Casfcltr.
T.S.CUWau Vlcs-frnt. 8.1. sWEi.TlCa, Asr't-CaSBttr
ft. r. MOftiMAN, AM't-Catblcr.
OPEN ON SATURDAYS UNTIL F. M.
BANDITS PLAN DEED WELL
Evidence Shows How
Looked Over Ground.
REAL ESTATE MAN'S LITTLE DEAL
W. H." Crary ' Endeavored to Sell
Land to Train Robbers When He
Found Thru In Vlrlnltr
A varied grist of testimony was pro
duced yesterday afternoon In federal court
showing the alleged train bandits were
seen In the vicinity of the Lane cut-off
three or four days preceding the robbery
of th Overland Limited, May 22.
d .The testimony Indicated they were get
tY'g the lay of the ground, and again
demonstrated the careful planning for
the robbery, with every, possible avenue
for escap left open. This accounts for
the complete loss of trace of the bandits
after he robbery until their plunder was
found several days after, near and In the
Ttrown Park school house, nearly four
miles distant from the scenes of the robbery.
W. II. Crary, a real' estate man who was
Interested In the disposition of certain
property near the Forty-second street
viaduct, stated, that Wednesday preceding
the robbery he had seen four or five men
resting under , a tree In that locality, and
presuming that they were looking for
property investment! there, went over and
talked with the men. Three of th men
he Identified as Grtgware, Torgenson and
Other witnesses who had seen at least
two of the men In the same locality were
A. J. Hunt, who lived near the Lane cut
off; Emll Plfaum, who worked at th"
Hart elevator near Mud Cut; Mrs. Anna
Fody.who at the time lived near the
Forty-second slreet viaduct. All of thes
parties saw two of the accused men a
day or two preceding the robbery.
John Houser of Fremont testified to hav
ing "Vv 'VPll jnji store Oli May 22. He
, eame. there to buy maps of Nebraska and
More anil Mnre Kvtdence Addaced.
Jailer William McCrath of South Omaha
told of searching Woods the night of his
arrest and of being present at the search
ing of Qrlgware and Torgenson. and said
he had put the articles taken from them
Into envelopos and locked them up. He was
present, when those envelopes were after
waids opened by Postoffice Inspectors
Thompson and Perkins and Chief of Police
Ilr'lgg.s, and Paw all the articles returned
ti the respective envelopes.
Oilier evidence was introduced showing
wheia Torgenson roomed on ' North Fif
teenth street, and from a waitress In the
Uneeda, restaurant, where all of the men
under arrest took their meals occasionally
prior to their arrest.
Roy A. Mason, assistant cashier of the
First National" bank of Kemmerer, Wyo.,
Identified two registered envelopes that had
been recovered from the Btolen mall sacks,
which were directed by himself with accom
panying letters of transmittal, one of which
contained tS4 in mutilated currency, and the
.other a number of mining share certificates.
These he had registered and mailed to New
York May 21. But $30 of this mutilated cur
rency had been recovered and restored to
his bank. The certificates were all re
covered. Matthews Ileal General.
That Bill Matthews, alias O. C. Marvin,
Is a consummate general and an almost
faultless organiser was demonstrated at the
4 After the arretft of Woods, Torgenson and
Qrlgware the night of May 27 and the pre
cipitate flight of Shelton from his room In
the Sinhold rooming house on South Six
teenth street the following morning he
went to the rooms occupied by Matthews
at 1814 Podge street and was there shielded
by Matthews until late that evening, when
he was furnished money by. Matthews for
his further flight.
Mathews then remained until Saturday
morning,, took his two grips and deliber
ately walked away after finding that he
could be of no more service to his partners
who were then in jail charged with the
robbery.' and disappeared from Omaha until
he was brought bere from Buhl, Idaho.
It was Mathews' loyalty to Snellen that
worked his undoing. I'p to July T, Mat
thews had oot figured in the hold-up case
at all. It was fairly well known that
there was "fifth" man In the hold-up.
but Plnkertons, government officials and
the best Ieuths In the country were com
pletely at sea to locate or get the slightest
clue to. the fifth man.
On July T, after Shelton had been brought
We Give Away
M a . M 1
Too People's Common Sense Medical
Boflien, or Medicine Simplified, by R. V. Pierce, M. I).,
Chief Ceaiuluog Physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Sr
ionl Institute at Buffalo. book o( 1008 terse paf.es aad
ever 7U0 illustrations, in strong paper covers, to any oae sending 21 one-cent
MMcpe to cover eoet M mailing tmly. er, in French Cloth binding for 31 stamps.
' Over 6JW.000 copies of this complete Family Doctor Book were sold in cloth
binding at regular price of Si. SO. Afterwards, one and a ball million eopic
ware given away as above. A new, up-to-date revised edition it new ready
for mailing. Better send NOW, before all are gone. Address Woslo's Di
riNtAJY Msoical Association, R. V. Pierce, M. L., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PIliRCE'S FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
THK ONE REMEDY for woman peculiar ailments foe-el enough
that its makers are not afraid tm print on ha outside wrapper lU
Tory ingredient. Ne Secrets No Deception.
TTTF ONE RF.MIDY for women which eocene ne alcohol mmi
no heoU-forniing ditht.s- Made from ntro medioinaljreet rota
f wd etabluhed curative value.
on or before No-
f k iTNTTFn
back from Denver, lie was urged to point
out his rooming house and was taken
around to several places oy United States
Marshal Earner and Postoffice inspec
tor Thompson, and finally Identified the
flat at 1R14 Dodge street, operated by Mrs.
Adeline Wykoff. as the place where he
last roomed in the city.
Mrs. Wykoff did not ac the moment rec
ognise him, neither did she know his name,
but finally she remembered him, remark
ing: Oh, yes, you were the young man who
came here with Mr. Marvin."
This was the first intimation the officers
had that Marvin had figured in the matter
at all. But the clue waa of great value,
and Marvin was followed all over the
country until he was finally captured at
Buhl. Idaho, and the elusive fifth man waa
finally in the tolls of the law.
Mrs. Wykoff was the principal witness
of the morning. She told of Matthews, or
Marvin, as she knew him, coming to the
flat Just after noon on May 22, and rent
ing the room personally of her.
Mathews Says Good-Bye.
Mathews left the houso Saturday morn
ing. Mrs. Wykoff met him at Seventeenth
and Dodge streets going east. He was car
rying two grips, and bidding her good-bye,
stated that he was going to St. Joseph.
That was the last she saw of him until
she went to Twin Falls, Idaho, where she
Other witnesses of the forenoon were
Mrs. Pearl Patterson and Mrs. A. w. tticn-
ter of Kansas City, who had each rented
rooms to some one or more of the five ac
cused men In April and May of the present
year prior to May 13.
Martin Landon. a real estate man of
On aha, testified to having seen Torgenson,
Shelton, Woods and Origware in a saloon
a short while previous to the robbery at
323 North Fifteenth street.
Mrs. Martin Landon, who operated a res
taurant on Capitol avenue between Flf
teenth and Sixteenth streets, identified
Matthews as having served him on two
occasions In the restaurant about the time
of the robbery and said she had also seen
Torgenson in the restaurant.
George Jensen, a barkeeper of Fremont,
told of seeing three of the men In his sat
loon' the Saturday . preceding the holdup.
He recognized these men as Woods, Tor
gensen and Mathews. They had twice
bought cans of beer there that day.
Henrr II. Schapars.
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. fc (Spe
clal.) Henry H. Schapars, one of the
early settlers of this section, died at his
home in this city and was burled yester
day. He waa born In Wesphalla, Germany,
April 23, 1824, and came to America in 1S60,
settling at St. Joseph. There he enlisted
in the union army and after serving a year
was captured and confined In a rebel
prison, from which he made his escape,
and came to this city. Here he married
Miss Caroline Seifert In December, 1862,
and to whom was born four children, two
of whom died recently and two survive,
Henry and Edna Schapars. He was a
charter member of the Ancient Order of
United Workmen lodge of this city and
his funeral was under the direction of that
Mrs. Alice Case.
LOGAN, la., Nov. 8. (Special.) Mrs.
Alice Case died at her home In Logan
yesterday. The funeral will be held at
the eMthodlst Episcopal church of Logan
at I o'clock Thursday afternoon, Novem
ber 4. Interment at Whltesboro cemetery.
Mrs. Case was born In 1832 and moved to
Harrison county In the early '60s. She la
survived by six children.
Frank Mlchalek of 1417 South Fourteenth
street died yesterday from a complication
of diseases. The funeral services will be
held at 2 o'clock Friday and the body
will be burled In the Bohemian National
Mra. Catherine Sloaeko.
Mrs. Catherine Sloncko, aged 59 years.
died yesterday at her home at 1218 South
Eighteenth street from hemmorhages. The
funeral will be held Friday morning and
the body will be burled lo St. Mary's cem
etery In South Omaha.
Dewlt C. Dnncan.
VINITA, Okl., Nov. . Dewitt Clinton
Duncan, the well-known Cherokee writer
and statesman, died at his horn here to
day, aged 76 years. Mr. Duncan wrote
many notable articles on Cherokee affairs
and poems under the Indian name of "Too
lllah School Faptla Strike.
rw; ki.am. o.. Nov. I. students at
West High school to the number of 2.V0
went on a strike today. The boys objected
to the double sessions Idea and the girls
pioiesira against ine prices oeing cnarged
by the school board for luncheon.
at A 1 t Ttl m I 111 J I
Adviser, in Plain "" f
PEDAGOGUES AT BANQUETS
State Teachers'. Convention Openi
with Four Big Feeds.
BRYAN AND BUHKETT SPEAK
Traction Contract with
lam Blow Off Is
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Nov. I (Special.) The State
Teachers' association began ' Its annual
meeting here tonight with four big feeds,
It being agreed In advance that on a full
stomach much knowledge could be loaded.
So all the things the teachers have been
teaching for years and were themselves
taught years before countde for naught.
The feeds began before and lasted until
after bedtime, which broke another of the
rules laid down by the teachers.
But the teachers convened under twen
tieth century rules and so far as reported
there has been no casualties.
The collegiate banquet was held at St.
Paul's church, with Chancellor Avery as
toastmaster. The Peru-Wayne normal ban
quet was held at the auditorium on the
university campus, with President Crab
tree of the Peru Normal as toastmaster.
The Kearney-Fremont Normal banquet was
presided over by President Thomas of
Kearney. State Superintendent Bishop was
toastmaster of the normal training ban
quet which was held at the First Christian
church. At this banquet William J. Bryan
and Senator Elmer J. Burkett were speak
ers. At each of the banucts there was
uite a lengthy toast list, but the speeches
in nowise affectt'd the feed.
Many hundreds of teachers reached Lin
coln during the day and last night and
the home folks are kept pretty busy telling
the strangers how to get where they want
As a gentle reminder that they were still
on earth though enjoying an outing, diph
theria broke out yesterday in the Capital
school, striking down one of the teachers.
Every precaution, however, has been taken
to prevent any spread of the disease, so
little or no alarm la felt.
Traction Deal Becoming; Vnpopalar.
The proposed contract between the city
of Lincoln and the traction company,
wherein the city is to share in the profits
of the traction company. Is not as popular
now as when first proposed. In fact, as
It Is being discussed by the citizens the
scheme is becoming more unpopular.
It is the scheme of the traction company
to tie up the city for a number of years,
giving to it a percentage of the profits,
or in other words, operating In partnership
with tile city.
The effect of such a partnership might be
Imagined from the conversation of a per
son who has a personal Injury claim
against the company and an official of
The person was trying to reach some
settlement of his case when he was in
formed that it was very evident the two
could not get together.
"It will not be very long," the traction
official Is quoted as saying, "before such
cases as these will be passed upon by the
city attorney and the city physician for
the city will be In partnership with the
traction company and will have to pay half
of the cost." . , , , ...
According to a prominent lawyer the city
has authority to regulate the traction com
pany and to enter into such a contract
as proposed would simply be to tie the
hands of the city and take from it Its
uthority. The city now haa authority to
levy an occupation tax and if the earn
ings of the company should become so
great as to seem unreasonable, the city
has the right to increase this tax. . . Be
sides, this lawyer argued, the people who
rid on the cars are the ones entitled to
receive the benefits and Instead of the
city taking a portion of the earnings, this
should go to the people in reduced fares
Councilman Meier is fighting the proposed
contract and hot times are ahead before it
becomes a written agreement.
Aaylam Blow Oft Poatponed.
Because Governor Shallenberger failed to
reach the city today from Omaha, where
he went after voting at Alma, the Lincoln
asylum blow-off did not occur. Felix New
ton, who was deposed as bookkeeper by
Superintendent Woodard, was at the office
of the executive this morning and again
this afternoon, and he was armed with
wicked looking documents to substantiate
what he might say regarding the conduct
of the Institution. As he did not get his
audience with the governor, Newton would
not make public any of his diary. He ex
pects to see the governor tomorrow.
Newton argues that under the law Wood
ard had no authority to fire him, as he Is
employed directly under the steward.
Dnnn Will Appear Today.
All la ready for the coming of I. J. Dunn
toir orrow. As a special guest of the cour
summoned to show cause why he should
not be punished for conduct unbecoming
a lawyer Mr. Dunn's coming is awaited
with considerable interest. He will be
escorted before the covrt.by the bailiff
and there will have Justice meted out to
h'.m, unless he can show good cause for
his action In filing the black listed brief
in the case of Robinson against the city
Pioneer Coumlaalon Blan of Nebraska
City Passes Away.
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. .-(Spe-clal.)
Ernest D. Garrow, one of the real
pioneers of this section and one of the
best known men In this part of the coun
try, died at his home In this city after
an Illness of several months yesterday.
He has been engaged in the commission
business for years, and Is a member of
the firm of Garrow Brothers of Omaha.
St. Joseph and this city. He was bora In
Aberdeenshire, Scotland, February 17, 1852,
and with his parents came to this state
In ISM, and since has claimed this his
home. When only 13 years of age he drove
a team to Ft. Smith, on the Big Horn
river, and In 1S66 went with a big train
to Ft. Laramie, and was at that point
at the time of the massacre, when, within
the space of one hour, ninety soldiers
and three citizens were killed by the In
dians. He traveled all over the west on
horseback and made considerable money.
He had $10,000 which he invested in
mine at Tioche, Nev., and lost It. after
which he returned to this city to again
get a start in life.
Mr. Garrow has been a prominent mem
ber of the Independent Order of Odd Fel
lows for years and held almost all of the
offices In that order. He was married in
ltto to Miss Ada Lane, who survives him.
To them were born three children, A. W.
and W. G. Garrow and Miss Mamie Gar
row, all being grown. As yet the time
of the funeral has not been set. He held
many offices of trust while u resident of
this city, and was held in high esteem
by every one.
Use Chamberlains rough Remedy for
coughs, colds, croup and hooping cough.
and Ends His Life
Refusal of Adams County Woman to
Marry Henry Rankini Causes
Him to Commit Suicide.
HASTINGS, Neb., Nov. S.-Henry nan
kins, a young man 25 years of age, killed
himself on a rented farm five miles south
west of Spring ranch last night. Two
months ago he was rejected by a young
woman on the day they had set to be
married and It la thought this preyed on
his mind and led to self destruction. He
had furnished a newly prepared homo and
made every preparation for a hapy wed
ding day and after he had donned his
wedding suit and repaired to the home of
the young woman she Informed htm that
she had changed her mind and decided
not to marry him. At that time he made
an unsuccessful effort to kill himself by
taking poison. The parents of the young
man live three miles southeast of Pauline
and are highly respected residents. Just
before the deed was committed Rankins
called his brother by telephone and told
him of his intentions. The brother and
other neighbors arrived too late to prevent
CUSTER DIVISION IS DEFEATED
Denel Connty, However, Votes to Di
vide by n Decisive Ma
jority. BROKEN BOW, Neb., Nov. $. (Special
T legram.) It la now estimated that county
division In Custer county Is defeated by at
least 1.500 majority, with strong indica
tions it will reach several hundred more.
The regular tickets are shot to pieces and
It will take some time to secure definite
OSHKOSH. Neb.. Nov.' S. (Special Tele
gram.) Nebraska will have a new county
division, having carried In Deuel county by
a big majority. -
Anti-Saloon Leaarae Reorganises.
TECUMSEH, Neb., Nov. 3. (Special.)
A meeting of the Tecumseh Anti-Saloon
league was held last evening and tee
association was reorganised. The attend
ance was good. It is the Intent of the
anti-saloon workers of the county to or
ganize leagues in each of the several
towns and to later merge all into a county
Frost for Mlsa Wilson.
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Nov. 3.-(Spe-
cial.) Miss Flora Wilson, daughter of
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson, was
booked for the Overland theater on Mon
day evening, but because of the fact that
ess than a dozen seats were sold she
declined to appear.
Nebraska News Notes.
HUNTLEY An Inch, and a nimrtor of
rain fell here yesterday.
HUNTLEY A. C. Fahlnn hni mnA hi.
barber shop to B. F. Willis of Rtn.
HUNTLEY Mr. 11. II. Smith of this
city and Miss Bertha Holschu of Blue Hill
were married in Ked Cloud October 27.
NORTH PLATTE-The Union Pacific es
tablished a daily train service on the North
river branch running from North Platte to
Northport. There will be one combination
train each day each' Way.
BEATRICE-ThleveaMonday .night en
tered the barber shop of Thomas Salsglver
at Wymore and stole a barber chair, sev
eral razors and scissors. The goods were
hauled away In a wagon. There is no
clue to the thieves.
HUNTLEY The women of the Worn.
en's Christian Temperance union of Hunt-
tey served dinner and supper In the W. F.
ICUiott & Son Implement building yesterday
for the benefit of the voters of Washington
and Turkey Creek townships, netting the
sum of $15.
BEATRICE The local committee for the
Mennonite hospital held a meeting last
evening and found that 110 000 would have
to be raised before work could be started
on the new structure, which will cost In the
neighborhood of 125,000. A campaign for
more iunds will be Instituted at once.
BEATRICE Thomas Hlmbareer was ar
raigned yesterday in county court on the
charge of assaulting his brother-in-law,
William Lombard of Wymore, with Intent
to commit murder. He pleaded not gu Hy
ana tne case was set for hearing next Mon
day. In default of (1,000 bond he was lodged
in tne county Jail.
NEBRASKA CITY Owing to the over
crowded conditions of the high school, the
Bo.rd of Education has leased a building
near the present school rooms and will
occupy that until the board decides as to
whether It will submit a proposition to
the voters asking for J60.000 for a new
high school to be erected on the site of
the present one.
NORTH PLATTE Ray C. Lanford.
county treasurer, yesterday conducted the
sale of lands for delinquent taxes and sold
every tract. The competition among buy
ers was great and In some Instances the
buyers had to buy -as low as one five
hundredth part In order to get the tax
certificates. In but a few instance! the
whole of the land was sold for taxes.
NORTH PLATTE Lee M. Johnson and
Charles Wallingford of Walker precinct. In
this county, have been arrested upon three
complaints made by Thomas D. McDermott
J. H. Quinn and E. M. Bird, charging the
defendants with stealing some twenty head
of cattle. It la charged that these parties
have been making a very extensive busi
ness along that line and that a number of
other complaints will be filed in the near
NEBRASKA CITY-Durlng a storm Mon-
day. lightning struck the home of Martin
Saalf. two miles northeast of Julian and
wrought great havoc. The fluid passed In
from the roof Into a room where two smill
boys were sleeping and struck the Iron bed.
It then went Into snother room below,
striking a rasollne stove and thence Into
the cellnr. Both rooms were bndly wrecked
end all of the occupants were badly
shocked, but not seriously injured, and
after being unconscious for about an hour
all rxllled end show no bad effects of the
SCHUYLER, Neb.. Nov. S. (Speclal.)-
Edna L. Cannon was married to Edward T.
Shonka of Schuyler and left on the mid
night train for Portland, Ore. . Mr. Shonka
has accepted a position with William Mo
Pherson of that city.
Copper Mine Good One.
BUFFALO, Wyo.. Nov. J (Special.)
Senator W. J. Thorn of this place has
been advised that a large body of rich
ore has been uncovered In the Williams-
Luman mine In the Depass district. The
Williams-Luman mine Is less than four
years old, and yet It has attracted the
attention of Senator W. A. Clark and
other copper magnates, who have made
several efforts to buy. The owners of the
property are ' residents of Fremont. John
son and Natrona counties who have faith
In the mine and will not dispose of their
Interests unless they get their price. Ex
perts believe the Willlams-Luman will be
come one of the greet copper mines of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy it cheapest
because It Is best.
3Vew Clearing; Hons Record.
NEW' YORK, Nov. I.-Exchanges of the
clearing house banks today aggregated the
unparalleled sun of S7Jl.4ol.54. or InOtMiUW
In excess of the previous record JjH-j.hM.Kio
made on January 3. IX. Today's figures
reflect the heavy Interest and dividend dis-burst-ments
of November 1, aa well as the
accumulated business of election day.
BULLETS RUN IN BREATHITT
Thousands of Shots and One Bomb Aid
ONE MAN KILLED IN FIGHT
Hargls Partisan la Shot Down In TMs
tarhance nt Polls nnd Complica
tions May Follow Militia
Ont In Force.
JACKSON. Ky.. Nov. S.-Although a
dynamite bomb was exploded and thous
ands of shots were fired last night, only
walls and plaster were damaged. Several
persons In their homes had narrow escapes
as bullets plowed through walls and win
dows. D. R. Redwlne. democrat, apparently
ha earfled the county by S.V) votes for
circuit Judge over J. P. Adsms. the Incum
dent. The other democratic candidates for
all offices also appear to be In the lead.
During last night's celebration the
soldiers from Cynthlana were stationed on
the public square here, but It Is reported
that they possessed not a round of am
munition. They expect supplies from Lex
Today the military here was reinforced
by the arrival of the Lexington soldiers,
who were stationed at Crockettsvllle yes
terday. The band of celebrating moun
taineers was also reinforced.
Attracted by the election reports which
are being received here, they were riding
Into Jackson all day. as they learn the
fate of each candidate tonight they prob
ably will follow their custom of firing
numberless reckless shots.
Harris Man Killed.
Tilden Blanton yesterday killed Demos
thenes Noble, following an election
quarrel after Noble had crippled Blan-
ton's right arm with a bullet. Noble had
previously, according to Blanton, placed a
pistol at the breast of two of Blanton's
Noble was a former employe of Judge
James Hargls and complications are ex
Blanton, whose father was democratic
candidate for county attorney, was acting
as challenger, and his story Is that Noble
was Induced to raise a disturbance by dis
PAUL DIVORCE ARGUMENT
Attorneys Do Not Conclude Remarks
and Talk Will Contlnne at This
Argument in the Paul divorce case was
not concluded yesterday afternoon and A.
W. Jefferls will end It this morning, reply
ing to address of counsel on the other side.
General CoWln spoke most of yesterday
afternoon, but did not quite finish. He
dwelt at length on Mrs. Paul's "standing
alone when I came Into the case." The
attorney attacked In particular the evidence
of Robert Deck, whose deposition was
offered by the plaintiff, and quoted legal
authorities to show that a man so con
fessing as did Deck "Is not worthy to be
believed under oath."
Cowlr. accused Paul of wilfully blackening
his wife's name and declared that ha him
self was "here to save the children from
the disgrace and shame sought to be forced
upon them by the husband and father."
He declared "that no report in the books
shows any sucii prosecution as his. Family
after family has been blighted by him In his
efforts. Talk of love of home," said Cowin
with reference to words of Jefferls, "did
he think of that when he talked of Bodwell,
who has two lovely daughters In his homer'
In the morning A. W. Jefferls held the
floor, and not only argued the evidence
In behalf of his client and against the de
fendant, but paid his respects also to
The greatest stress of Jefferls argument
was laid upon those letters written by
Mrs. Paul to her sister, Maud Allen, and
which have generally been held to consti
tute one of the strongest cards which the
Jefferls now read extracts from the let
ters referred to, extracts imprinted and un
printable. E. J. Bodwell came in for some hot shot
during the argument:
"After Paul had told Bodwell that he
would be named as a party to the suit.
Bodwell slinks out of town. No explana
tion from him, either to clear his own
name or that or Mrs. t-aui. suppose a
man were to come to me and say, 'Jefferis,
you will be named as a party In a divorce
suit I am bringing.' If I were Innocent,
would I leave any stone unturned to con
vince him that the charge was unfounded.
If guilty, I might be afraid to face him."
Attorney Robert H. Olrr.Eted also came In
for a share of Jefferls attention with
TVTO matter how particular you are nor how)
much you pay, you cannot make nor buy;
better soups than Campbell's.
If you could only come here and see how we make them
you would realize why this is so.
You would see the big whole quarters of prime beef and
mutton that we use to make our meat-stock rich and full
flavored; and our choice selected poultry that we prepare as
daintily as you could do it at home. And in their season you
would see the fresh delicate vegetables that are raised in the
New Jersey market-gardens specially for
These fine vegetables are brought directly to us green peas just
picked, tips of tender white asparagus just cut, crisp celery and
perfect red-ripe tomatoes just pulled from the vines. And all put un
. the same day. .
For your own sake try these delicious soups. Try them for your formal dinner, or
your dainty Knur eon; or for a light family meal at any time. There's a kind for every
occasion. I hey are full of wholesome nourishment; easy to digest; easy to prepare
They cost you less than if you made them yourself and if n$t tnurtly tctufitd y,ur rrutr
rtturnt your money. Could there be any stronger euarantee?
Give tutary joys
to titsy boys
But ;Ci Sompr"
I- . . .
Kather the blm
oi s bowl hka thi
Tbsn s bakc-shop lull
HALF-MINUTE STORE TALK
A man from Gordon, Nb., waa In hro Tuegday h wantd
a suit and got what he wanted. lie tatd. " I've made a trip of
400 miles to g-et a suit at this store, and if necessary to go 400
more mile I'd ro. 1 bought a suit here about a year ago and U
was the bpft suit I ever put on. I've worn It every day since and
it looks as good today aa ever, but U'a time to change." No use
talking, our's la the satisfying kind of clothes.
Your Money Back On Demand
"TIB ROMS OF QD1UTT CX.OTKSd
Over 1.000 Custom
Are displayed in the Wardrobe division of our
great second floor. They are tailored from
the choicest foreign fabrics by the most ex
pert tailors In the world. They should not
be designated as "ready mades" In the sense
the term la usually applied. The only simi
larity between them and "ready mades" is
that they are ready for Instant service. The
moat exclusive tailor couldn't do any better
and he would charge $10.00 to $25.00 more
for his efforts.
Today would be a splendid time to see
rerpect to his talks with Paul and Mrs.
Paul before proceedings began last July
and for activity during the present case.
Mrs. Paul herself was not directly de
nounced by the lawyer for her husband,
though he read those letters and aiguud
the evidence adduced against her.
Vice President of Alleged Ice Tmst
Advocated Putting Rival Firm
Out of Business.
NEW YORK, Nov. . At today's hear
ing of the American Ice company for al
leged violation of the anti-monopoly law
Special Att&iney General Osborne read a
letter written by John D. Schoomaker, vice
president of the company In January, 1900,
to the manager of a branch In New York,'
"1 understand that one dealer has gone
and taken his Ice route with him. I think
that we should take measures to shut him
off from getting Ice anywhere, not only
In this state, but also in New Jersey."
Another Schoomaker letter suggested how
large profits oould be rcalixed by skillful
distribution of the Ice crop among the
various cities in which the American Ice
company had obtained a footing.
MRS. SN0WDEN TO LINCOLN
Knarllah Bnf f rnsrette Will Come to
Nebraska on Lecture Tour, Vis
iting Capital City.
NEW YORK, Nov. S. The ranks of the
suffragettes were augmented by another
member today when Mrs. Philip Snowden
arrived from Liverpool on the steamer Car
mania. She comes here on a lecture tour
which will take her as far west as Lin
Indiana Kill Elk.
PINEDALE, Wyo., Nov. J. (Special.)
Tom Seneca, a Shoshone Indian, was ar
rested by Forest Ranger Clemons last
week on a charge of Hilling elk at the
head of Silver creek without a game li
cense. There were four other Indians
with Seneca at the time of the arrest,
and Clemons had to make a gun play be
fore they would submit. Clemons started
for Plnedale with two of the Indians,
but one slipped away before reaching
town. Seneca was convicted and assessed
a heavy fine, which be will serve out In
Jail at Lander.
Man" Towns Go Dry.
BUFFALO, Nov. 8. About 80 per cent of
the 114 towns In western New York voting
Why not order a few cans right now?
21 kinds 10c
V mnlcdll - Tut,
Cklck Ouuk. iOkn)
Jutt add hoi water, bring to a boil, and serve.
Shall we send you a free copy of Campbell's Menu
Book? It is lull of sensible, helpful suggestions.
Joseph Campbell Company, Camden N J
uuoi Look for the red-and-white label
- $40 1 W
Table y water
rrom tLT Aoekles to your
home, rive gallon bottles 6O0,
Tel. Douglas SO.
on the local option question yesterday went
If you nave anything to sell or trade
end want qluck action, advertise It In The
Bee Want Ad. Columns.
For Nebraska Fair Thursday; moderate
For Iowa Fair Thursday.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. nt 4S
6 a. m M
7 a. m 4T
8 a. m 4B
5 a. ra 64
10 a. ni 57
11 a. m fit
12 m 84
1 p. m 7
3 p. m TS
8 p. m 74
4 p. m 71
6 p. nt 70
6 p. in (8
7 p. m 07
8 p. m.. M
i n. m 53
OFFICE F THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Nov. .-Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: . , 1309. IJ08. 1807. 10.
Maximum temperature... 76 85 CI (1
Minimum temperature.... 4S 41 88 41
Mean temperature SO M 50 46
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 T
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March
1, and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 44
Excess for the day , 16
Total deficiency since March L 106 71
Normal precipitation .OS inch
Deficiency for the day 06 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 S6.07 inches
Deficiency since March 1, 1908... 1. 88 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1908... S. 58 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1907... 6.32 1 lichee
Reports from Stations nt T P. M.
Station and State Temp. Max. Italn-
"L . .e .T i' a
I "4 f ill
t" j nsnsrst r v
m. Temp. fall.
.66 68 .00
.58 70 .09
.60 6(1 .00
.63 68 .CO
.66 76 .00
. 62 66 T
.56 61 .00
.62 73 .00
.74 80 .00
. 60 80 .00
. 68 74 .00
. 56 74 .00
. 70 . 76 .00
. 56 64 .00
.54 64 .00
.64 76 .00
.64 64 .00
Kansas City, clear....
North Platte, clear...
Rapid City, clear ....
St. Louis, clear
St. Paul, clear
Salt Lake, clear
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Powered by Open ONI