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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1909.
Dvember 10th In
I rrn snTurMT
tK iiii a iviai. Ul Lilt ui.a-ia-r
STATES NATIONAL DANK will
draw Interest from November 1st
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 Funds may be withdrawn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
$1,200,000. The total assets are over $13,
000,000. . It Is the oldest bank In Nebraska,
established In 1850.
United States National Dank
M. T. IABLO'iV. fre. JL MILIUD, Vtec-Pri.
G. W. VATTL&i. Viee-Prts. W. E. IHOIDES, Cathler.
V. . CALDWELL, Vlct-frs. 0. E. lWEIiTlCK. Asi'l-CssbLtr
B. r. MOBSMAN, Asil-CasbJer.
' OPEN ON SATURDAYS UNTIL P. M.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Demented Man Attacks Girl, bat
, . Makes Escape.
POLICE HUNT HIM IN VAIN
lloa, it Aftermath of Hallowe'en,
Make At (ark Upon Greek La-
borers, lint No Ono is
" If art.
' A tn:m frlKhteneo. several girls of the
Brown Park' nchc-ol yesterday at the noon
' hour by following them on the street as
they were nolntf home. Finally after sev
eral attempts he came near enough and
seized one girl 'by the throat. The girl
, uoreannd and after some rough Jerks the
limn left' her and fleil A crowd of the
forger boys gaya chase, but he fled as fast
a i lie could run and finally outstripped
them. The principal of the school called
the police and Shields and Chief Brlggs
marched the , neighborhood, but failed to
locate the man.. . ','
Chief Brlggs said he thought the man's
name was Chsistlatison because a man
such as the girls described was at the
South Omaha policy , (station Wednesday
morning and there, showed evidences of an
unbalanced mind. ' He told the police that
some' one had hypnotized him and that he
felt Queer. ' There was no charge against
the man and as he did not appear violent
the police' let ) him go,. It Is believed he
strayed ubout ' town until noon when he
happened In th . neighborhood of the
school. The girls were much frightened
and few of them ventured out last night
i. after dusk.. During the evening the police
answered several calls-to the neighborhood
to secure suspicious -characters, but In
each case failed to find a likely party.
First I'lpe -Organ.
The first -pipe oigan-which South Omaha
can boast has betfn completely Installed at
St. Martin's ctimch., ..The last of the .con-
;-ntruc4oa.f.w -rfomplaaed Wednesday. -It
' only remains for1 theOmaha,. Water com-
rpany to turn the water through the water
Tust a little Kondon'f purest
Catarrhal Telly, pinched from the sani
tary tube, snuffed into the nostrils relieves,
soothes and heals the affected membrane,
which, raw or inflamed, brings on catarrhal
Bat ntetke thlt aromatic, anrlarprle, eoollnf ana
rlcataat. purea as Mint remedy lor violent aouchca,
aprayt or aaufff, vbleh lrriute bat do not hnU Kondon't
ii ,o iwtrt. ckaa and sura tbat It U even picaaut to nava,
lead lor this ,.
tmtav. or aik your dniKglit
f doctor. 'I arr will rrcuul
Innd a 25c or Sue (uhe br'
cmuM U cum contain, no
aannful dnir. and U told
eader oar poiiilvc guarantee,
WHERE SHALL WE STAY WHEN
IN NEW YORK?
At the Hotel St. lteuHs, Corner Fifth
. 1 Avenue ami Fifty-fifth Street.
The question of where to stop when
In New York Is a momentous one to the
Infrequent traveler. Ttio.se whose busi
ness or Inclinations lead them frequently
to the metropolis are generally well ac
quainted with the different hotels, but
the Btranger possesses no such knowledge,
and, la often unable to make a wise
t-liolre. Those ' who make no plans In
advance generally ' patronize hotels near
est to the railway station. Those who
care for glitter or excitement seek out
the new and vast hotels close to or on
"the great whit way," as Broadway has
come to be called. Hut the thoughtful,
discriminating visitor to the metropolis
will avoid both these types of hotels. lie
will select a hotel amid refined surround
logs, one that affords every comfort
coupled with excellent service, and gen
uine rest fulness. Such a hotel Is the St.
Regis. Fifth Avenue and Fifty-fifth
Street, a hotel famed as being the
"finest In America." The St. Hegls was
built to be a perfect hotel, and no fea
ture that can make It such Is lacking.
Transcient guests coming to New York
and stopping at the Hotel St. Regis will
find accommodations of the very highest
grade In every particular, and at stand
ard rates. Single rooms are $3 and i!
m day; the same with private bath iS a
day (or 16 for two people); while for
parlor, bedroom and private bath the
rates are (13 a day and up. The rest
auranr1 charges are no higher than those
of other first-clans hotels ,
ht'HOUl.S AXU t OLI.K(ji:t.
F iomiB lot
baunria Ula la a
modern, practical arbooL
VVe u ancr-Ucd ad
ranugea. No lalouaa la
Liacola vM auoeata
laat year. Huldefaofoor
MBBUlJ th btf IMIIML
ttu lof ameertua aad it tull lalotmaniat
Liwoia lukMi,, vnnui
ak HUt Simm. a.laala, a.cake
ram nuuuipujnun' muni
If Si ",u" " F"iVtA
I K IF" " '"& r 1 1
i liV0 m l,a ti J
on or hefore No-
motor before the organ can be played.
The first public use of the organ will be
Sunday at U a. m. In honor of the oc
casion Bishop A. I Williams of the
Omaha diocese will be present to assist in
the dedication. The instrument ' has been
secured at great sr.crlftce on the part of
the congregation. It has volume enough
for the size of the Auditorium and will be
of great service In the musical programs.
Mrs. L. H. Greer Is preparing to preside
at the new instrument, having been the
organist in the church for several years.
Pipe Line Contract Let.
The contract for laying the pipe line
from the Brown Park mineral springs to
Twenty-fifth and O streets has been let
by the Brown Park Mineral Springs com
pany to George Parks & Company, plumb
ers. The contract price for the work Is
said to be $1,900. It is proposed by this
newly organized company to build a bath
at Twenty-fifth and O street with apart
ments sufficient to accommodate a large
number of guests. It la claimed for -the
waters of these springs that they contain
all the elements such as have made fam
ous, some of the great resorts.
Overtime for Policemen.
The Board of Fire and Police Commis
sioners Wednesday morning recommended
to the council to allow $1 a day extra pay
to the men who worked overtime during
the recent atreet car strike. The time of
this service was fifteen days. The chief
of police was instructed to make out a
payroll for this extra pay.
Chief Garratt of the fire department was
instructed to buy some harness and minor
apparatus for the fire departments. It Is
expected the sale of the general bonds for
the Increase of fire equipment will be one
of the early concerns of the city council.
Y, M. C. A. Ready (or Service.
The lobby of the local Young Men's Chris
tian association building has been greatly
enlarged and made light, cozy and com
fortable. More light has been given to
the gymnasium, and the whole Interior of
the building has been overhauled until
the membership will have difficulty In
The papering and painting only remains
to 4e 'done and the Women's auxiliary 'has
made an appropriation for this 'purpose.
A kitchen and accommodations for regu
lar service of meals will be one of the
new features. The cafe will be after the
plan In vogue In all other organisations of
Gymnasium classes will open next week
and the prospects are brighter than ever
hefore for good classes of young men.
Young men's classes aie desired rather
than those of the high school boys, though
the boys are sought; but It Is felt that
many fine privileges are lost to the young
men of the city who could Just as easily
be in and building up the classes and
their own physiques as well. The asso
ciation has unquestionably the best shower
baths In the city.
Boys Attack Greeks.
A riot call was sent In to the station
last night about 9 o'clock asking the as
sistance to quell a battle which was In
progress In the South Omaha yards. As
many police as could be secured were uent
to the spot. Captain Sheehan Investigated
and found that a gang of boy had at
tacked two Greek boarding cars on the
Rock Island tracks, and had broken all
the windows with atones. The Greeks re
taliated by firing a score of shots over
the heads of the boys, which caused them
to take to their heels promptly. All was
quiet when the police arrived, though the
Greeks had the guns In their hands. It
was thought the attack waa more the aft
ermath of halloween than a serious onset
upon the Greeks. The boys were nowhere
to be seen.
Ma ale Cltr Goaslp.
.Tetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
The first case of smallpox for this season
was reported in Albright yesterday.
The women of St. Martin's auxiliary will
serve a dinner this evening at the rectory
of the church. The opening hour will be (
p. m. ana mo service win continue until
8 p. m.
Clearing sale of men's odd suits at
Flynn's. Wool suits at $5, 17.60, 110 and
$12.60. Many of these are worth double.
Come early and get good choice.
G. H. Brewer left last night for Klrkwnnri
N. Y., where he w ill spend several weeks on
HiiHcoe Rowley has returned to South
umana niter an aDsence or. two years In
The Fraternal Order of Owls will hold an
Important meeting at Krennan's hall this
evening at 5 o clock sharp.
Men's overcoats everything Is good and
new you will find them at Flynn's, at
prices that make trading easy. Let us
W. S. Glynn has returned after several
months spent in visiting and travel.
John Flynn left yesterday morning for
neeier couuty to iook arter a land deal
S. B. Negus of Painweil. Mich.. Is the
guest of U. W. Maason. He will be in
bouth Omaha several days.
Mrs. Andrew Young of Oakland. Neb
who has been the guest of Mrs. R. W.
Livers, lert iur ner nome yesterday.
The business men of South Omaha have
decided to hold no autumn fair this year,
oin,t to the lateness of the season and the
near approach of the National Corn exposi
Magic City lodge No. 84 Modern Brother
hood of America, will give a social enter
tainment Friday evening, November 6, at
fc-agle hall, Twenty-sixtu and M streets.
The Trl-Clty Athletic association will give
one of the most promising entertainments
of the season at Barton s nail rlday night
Good performers from Omaha and Chtuago
will be. present.
J. J. Gillln gave a surprise party last
night in honor of his brother-in-law, Wil
liam Brodertck. A large number of guests
were present and most of the city officials
were among them.
BIG SPECULATION Lot 11, Block 7,
South Omaha, oOxluO. with 2-story building,
known as SIS-Il-Si No. ituth St., occupied
by Magic City Barrel Co, Non-realdent
owner niuxt sell. Is prepared to make a
big sacrifice. Bullriluar needs repairs, but
can easily be made a profitable invest
ment. A live speculator awake to the fu
ture of 2Bih between "N" and "O" can
make a big profit on this property. Make
us an offer. Payne, Bostwlck A Co., Sole
Agents, N. Y. Life Bldg , Phone Douglas
Bve want-ads bring results.
GIRL'S LETTER PLAYS PART
Envelope Found Near Scene of Train
Robbery Bean Grifrware't Name.
ALICE EVANS ON WITNESS STAND
Texas Maid, Writ Acquainted with
Altered Bandit, Telia Story to Jury
EiprrH Clerka and - Poatal
Men ob Stand.
An envelope sent to Frank Qrlgware from
Waco, Tex., by Miss AuVe Evans and
found near the ucene of the Mud Cut mall
robbery the morning of Ma 23 may prove
the undoing of Grigware.
Miss Evans was on the witness stand
Thursday afternoon and Identified the en
velope an having been addressed by her In
April last to Grigware, In who she had
more than a passing Interest. "Miss Evans
became acquainted with Grigware about
three years ago In Walla Walla, Ore., and
had corresponded with him more or less
since during her residence in Texas. Grig
ware had visited at the home of her step
father near Waco, remaining there several
days. She observed that he was the pos
sessor of an automatic pistol at that time,
which looked much like the one shown her
In the court room. She did not, however,
distinctly recognize the pistol holster as
the one Grigware had at her home In
Texas. She also admitted having been In
troduced to Jack Shelton In Walla Walla
when her home whs there, but she did
not see Shelton, whom she knew as "Jack
She also Identified a postal card that
had been mailed to her by Grigware about
May 21 of the present year from Council
Bluffs, the mailing hour being 6:30 p. m.
Grigware had also written her from Kan
sas City and Omaha.
Girl's "tepfather on Stand.
David Benedict, the stepfather of Miss
Evans, told of seeing an automatic pistol
In Grlgware's possession while he was visit
ing at his home near Waco, which re
stembled the one shown htm In the court
room, but he believed that the pistol that
Grigware had was a newer one than that
shown him. He was not certain about
the holster. He had never, to his knowl
edge, seen any of the defendants except
Shelton, whom he thought he had once
seen when they lived In Walla Walla. He
wanted Grigware to stay with them at
his Waco home longer while Grigware was
visiting them, but Grigware Insisted that
he would have to go to see "the boys,"
and Intimated that he was going to Hot
J. R. Deverees of the Wells, Fargo Ex
press company told of having expressed
two grips to Denver on May 29 for "Bill"
Matthews addressed to J. C. Kelly. The
two grips were sent collect. Mr. Deverees
Identified Matthews In the court room as
the man who had brought the grips to the
Pistols Sent by Express.
R. J. Bogue, shipping clerk of the Colt's
Arms company of Hartford, Conn., testi
fied to having shipped two pistols, one an
automatic and the other a revolver, the
latter to a hardware firm in Spokane, and
the automatic to Browning Bros, company
of Ogden, Utah. The two guns were num
bered the same as those shown In the gov
ernment exhibits and had been shipped at
different periods prior to February of the
current year. He Identified the two guns
as having been of the make of the Colt's
Henry Williams of Ogden, Utah, a clerk
for Browning Bros. , company, , testified to
having sold an aufomatlc gun (o one of the
alleged bandits, sometime between aJnuary
10 and February 22 of the current year.
He Identified Woods and Torgenson as two
of the men, but was unable to positively
Identify the third. He could not state
positively to which of the men he sold
Peter Marshall of Ralston, deputy game
warden for that locality, stated that he
saw Matthews, Torgenson and Glgware In
the timber at Ralston sitting around a
fire on the morning of May 20. He went
over and directed the men to put out the
fire as It was against the rules. Four men
were there, but under cross examination
he could positively Identify only Torgen
son and Grigware.
United States aMrshall Warner and Chief
of Police Brlggs of South Omaha testified
as to further tests with the automatic pis
tol and defective firing pin of the same,
that was brought out In the morning hear
ing. The tests were made during the noon
Traclnsr Booty of Holdups.
One of the principal points of evidence
In the trial of the Overland Limited train
robbery by which It Is expected to con
nect the men now in custody with the
holdup Is in the transmission of a quan
tity of mutilated currency from the First
National bank of Kemmerer, Wyo., by
registered mall to New York for redemp
tion. This money was marked and Its numbers
taken by the bank and In addition to the
letter of transmission a copy of the letter
was retained by the bank. Some of this
Identical money was found In the posses
sion of two or the alleged bandits. Woods
and Torgenson, after their arrest the night
of May 27, and was identified by Assistant
Cashier Roy A. Mason during the trial
Government Blen Testify.
Postoffice inspectors L. A. Thompson of
Omaha. F. A. Grneran nf Lincoln anri r. Kf
Perkins of Washington testified as to the
recovery of the rifled mall sacks at the
Brown Park school and their examination
of the rifled mall, with specific reference
to the Kemmerer money package.
Inspector Perkins told of being present
when the envelopes containing the effects
taken from the prisoners the nlt'ht of
their arrest, were opened by Chief of
Police Brlggs of South Omaha. In the
presence of the witness and United States
Marshal Warner. It waa at this time that
Mr. Perkins put his official mark upon the
money taken from the prisoners. The en
velopes were again sealed and have since
remained In the possession of the United
States authorities. Inspector Perkins
identified several of the bills as being part
of the Kemmerer package.
Qulc on ijr Your Money You get
that by using The Bee advertising columns.
Woman Held Not Guilty.
ST. PAUL. Nov. 4. The Jury In the case
of Mrs. Mlna Arbogast. charted with mur
dering her husband last May, this after
noon returned a verdict of not guilty. The
Jury was out since late yesterday.
ImJ LJ NiO' aj
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the itppetite,
cures pa 1 e n ess, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get It today In usual liquid form or tab
lets called arsatabs. ivii Doaes SL
State Association Meets in General
Session Statement on Rates
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 4. (Special.) Following
the four big banquets last night the State
Teachers association got busy this morning
In the various sections, winding up with a
general session tonight.
At the night session L&ther Halsey
Gullck of New York talked on "How Health
Habits Are Established." and W. N. Clif
ford of the forest service tf the Depart
ment of Agriculture was one of the speak
ers. The State Bonding board desires It un
derstood that Its rates recently promul
gated were merely maxlbum rates on fidel
ity and surety companies and that agents
of these companies may write bonds for
a less amount than fixed by the board.
It Is reported to the board that extents
have been telling that It would be Illegal
for them to sell bonds at a rate less than
fixed by the board and thus they have
forced those desiring this class of Insur
ance to pay the maximum rate.
The members of the board In a signed
"The attention of the insuring public- Is
respectfully called to the fact that the
rates named by this board su-e maximum
rates and that any statement emanating
from Insurance agents that the board has
fixed arbitrary rates Is Incorrect. The
object of the legislation waa to prevent the
fidelity and surety companies from charg
ing exorbitant rates. Let It be clearly
understood that the rates named are
maximum rates and that the surety com
panies have the option of naming to the
Insuring public ratea on any class of busi
ness lower than the maximum rates named
by the board."v
This statement was signed by Governor
Shallenberger, Auditor Barton and Attorney
The rate charged for depository bonds for
banks Is liable to be raised by the state
bonding board from 25' cents , to E0 cents
per $100. The board had the matter under
consideration this afternoon and probably
tomorrow will take action. The board has
figured that at the 26 cent rate the bond
ing companies would -have lost $800,000 In
the lest ten years and therefore It Is neces
sary to permit an Increase on this class
Secretary of State Junkin has received
an invitation for the people of Nebraska
to attend a big celebration In Italy In 1911,
the occasion being the fiftieth anniversary
of the kingdom of Italy. The letter Is an
appeal also for the government of this
country to officially participate In the cele
bration. GRAND ISLAND MAN
WEDS GLENW00D WOMAN
F tier In J. Walbacn United In Mar
riage to Miss, Jennette Heln
achelmer by Dr. Conn.
GLENWOOD, la.. Nov. 4. (Special.)
Miss Jeanette Helnshelmei waa married to
Edwin J. Walbach of Grand Island, Neb.,
last evening. She is the second daughter
of D. Li. Helnsheimer, ' president of the
Mills County National btthk and prominent
In wetsern banking cfrcles, and one of the
most popular of Mills county's young
women. The ceremony was' performed by
Rev. Dr. Frederick Cohn of Omaha. The
relatives o fthe bride and groom witness
ing the ceremony were S. N. Walbach and
wife, father and mother of the groom,
Grand Island; Murray Walbach, brother,
Chicago; Dr. Burt Walbach, Montreal,
Can.; Emll Walbach, brother, Grand Isl
and; Albert Helnshelmer, wife and daugh
ter, Glenwood; D. L. and Mrs. Heln
shelmer, father and mother of the bride;
Mrs. B. Sonlger, sister of the bride, Chi
cago; Mrs. Joseph Levi, aunt of the bride,
Rochester, Ind.; Mrs. Julius Marks, the
bride's aunt, Columbus, O.; Richard Pet
tlnger, grandfather of the bride, Olenwood;
Lester Helnshelmer, brother, Chicago; E.
R. HelnBhelmer and wife, brother, Chi
cago. After the ceremony an Informal re
ception was held, many of Mrs. Walbach's
Glenwood friends attending. Mr. and Mrs.
Walbach will visit the coast and will be
at home In their new residence now near
ing completion at Grand Island, Neb.,
about December L
Former Tecnmseh Banker Defendant
In Equity Case at Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 4. (Special.)
Charles M. Chamberlain, cashier of the
Chamberlain Banking house at Tecumseh,
which failed In 1302, against whom two
criminal cases are pending in the district
court here for receiving deposits In this
bank after he knew It was insolvent, has
been made defendant In an equitable relief
stilt brought against him yesterday In the
district court by John Ward, receiver of
the defunct banking Institution. The
plaintiff asks that a Judgment for $7U5.r8
be revived and that the defendant be re
strained from causing an execution to be
Issued upon said Judgment or otherwise
attempting to collect the same.
It Is alleged In the petition that In Junj,
1H09, Chamberlain made a pretended as
signment of the deficiency Judgment to
Neal & Quackenbush, a law firm at Au
burn, who are made defendants in the
Teenmaeh Schools Flourish.
TECUMSEH, Neb.. Nov. 3. (Special.)
The Tecumseh schools closed for the week
this afternoon and as many of the teachers
as desired were given an opportunity to
attend the meting of the State Teachers'
association at Lincoln. The Board of
Education has authorized Superintendent
Walter Klechel to secure the services of
another high school teacher and another
primary teacher. Miss Ines. Ellis of Lin
coln recently resigned the former position.
Tecumseh, in proportion to Its population,
has one of the largest high schools in the
state. The population Is something over
1.500 and there are nearly 175 scholars In
the high school. The total enrollment of
the city schools Is more than 600. The
school has a normal training class ot
thirty-two members and a high school band
of eighteen pieces. In the high school
there are six Instructors, whereas four
years ago the services of but three were
required, the enrollment being less than
100. Miss Helen Swan, Instructor In the
primary department, has seventy little ones
enrolled In her room and of this number
thirty-five of the tots are beginners, this
being their first year In school. The board
is anxious to secure help for Miss Swan.
Nebraska 71 ewe Notes.
COLFAX-A hundred and fifty Colfax
people attended a banquet at the new Hotel
Colfax last evening.
BEATRICE Fred O. Jones of Llbertv
and Miss Laura McVay of Wymore were
married here yesterday by Rev. U. G.
BEATRICE It Is believed that the water
problem In Wymore baa been solved In a
way, as Markls Huston, who have been
sinking a well enst of that place, struck
a big flow of water yesterday.
RAKOENT The home talent play,
"Drifting Apart." given by the Sargent foot
ball team at the opera house Inst night
was a great success; the standing room
was taken and many country people went
BEATRICE J. W. Marple, president of
the Northwestern Business eolle, was
thrown from his bicycle yesterday and
quite badly Injured. His face and head
were cut and lacerated, and re received
numerous bruises about the body.
COLFAX The Colfax Tribune has again
changed hands. C. L. Smith of Muscatine,
la., bought the plant last week of W. R.
Atarkley. This. Is the sixth time the paper
has chanped proprietors since its founda
tion by W. L. Hitchcock fourteen years
ago. Mr. Smith Is in charge of the plant
CALLAWAY Word reaches friends In
this city to the effect that Miss Mattle
Buckley and Rev. KuKenn Markley. for
merly of thin city, were united in marriage
at Golden, Colo. On the following day at
(he Methodist church In Denver. Miss
Mamie Buckley, a twin sister of Miss Mat
tie, and William J. Foshury, the former
of this city, and the latter of University
Place, weer united in marriage. The for
mer couple will reside In Denver, while the
latter couple will make their home at
Aotivitlee of the Organised
Bodies Along the Xlnes of Undertaking-
of Concern to Women.
The Visiting Nurse association has com
menced a campaign for members. The
work of this Institution and what It means
to the sick poor of Omaha Is too well
known to need repeating, and yet there
are many who do not realize that the $1
membership fee plays an Important part
in making this work possible. While the
finance committee has been busy raising
funds from other sources, the membership
has dropped off until It now Includes only
a little over 100, while not long ago It
numbered over 700. Each of the directors
of the assnclAtlnn has e.x.mA.e v.&
sponsiblllty of securing twenty-five new
memoers or renewals, and the aim of the
association Is 1,000 members by the mid
dle or last of November.
The Omaha Young Women's Christian
association Is rejoicing In the largest
membership of Its history, and It is hoped
to realize the long cherished ambition for
3,000 members before the year closes. Over
2,500 members are now enrolled and there
will be over BOO expirations before January
1, but the membership committee Is confi
dent of success.
The association has resumed Its old time
social activity this fall and the winter
promises to afford no end of fun for the
members of the various classes and clubs.
The gymnasium classes have rather taken
the lead in these social affairs and have
frequently been hostesses of affairs alto
gether unique and enjoyable. The hallow
een party Saturday night was the first of
these affairs In the new building.
The annual convention of the Nebraska
Young Women's Christian association will
be held at Hastings November 12 to 14.
Miss Edith M. Dabb, one of the national
secretaries, will be present, as will bo the
secretaries of the Omaha, Lincoln and
State university associations. Miss Flor
ence Parmelee of Omaha has been visit
ing the college association of the state,
assisting the state committee in prepara
tion for the meeting.
The new dormitory , for the Lucknow
(India) College for Girls Is to be erected
as a memorial of. LtlavatI Singh, who at
the time of her death was president of
the college. It will be remembered that
Miss Singh died In Chicago last spring
while en route to Omaha to speak before
the Methodist Home Missionary society.
Miss Singh was the only native teacher
In the Lucknow college. As a student
early In her career she refused a mission
ary scholarship because she preferred to
earn her own education, though at the
time Bhe was supporting several younger
relatives. In 1SP5 she took an A. M. de
gree with honors at the University of
Allahabad. Four years later she came to
America with Miss Thoburn, whose school
in Lucknow she had entered when less
than 10. Here she helped to raise upward
of $20,000 for educational work among
women of India. In 1907 she was sent to
Japan as the Indian delegate of the Young
Women's Christian association to the
Students' Christian Federation conference
at Toklo. The new dormitory Is erected
by money contributed by her friends, the
bulk coming from America.
Old In Point of Service.
PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 4.-(SpecIal.)-Twenty
years ago today the state of South
Dakota came into legal existence. And
with It Judge D. Corson of Deadwood be
came a member of the supreme court of
the state, a position which he has held
ever since that date and holds under an
election which will continue him three
years more as a member of the highest
Judicial body of the state. Judges D. Haney
and E. G. Smith of the court, while mem
bers of the supreme court for a shorter
time than Judge Corson, have been Ju
dicial officers of South Dakota since the
same dale, Judge Haney having been
elected as the first circuit Judge of the
Fourth district at the berlnnlng of state
hood and serving as such until he came
to the supreme bench through appointment
to the supreme bench by Governor Sheldon
in February, 1TO6. Judge E. G. Smith was
elected as Judge of the First Judicial ctr-
RHEUMATISM CAN BE CURED
The following letters bear good news to those suffering with rheumatism. The "New
Method" treatment of the Austro-American Doctors is proving wonderfully efficacious in the
cure of this troublesome disease. "What has been done for other?, can be done for you. Don't
suffer longer. Call on, or write these doctors at once they make no charge for examina
tion and consultation. If your case is incurable you will be promptly told so, and no fee ac
cepted only those who can be cured are treated.
Rheumatism is not the only chronic ailment which yields to the scientific "New Method"
It will pay those suffering with paralysis, rheumatism, goitre, gall stones, epilepsy, dis
ease of the liver, kidneys, stomach, blood or any chronic or nervous disease of men or wo
men to call on the Austro-American Doctors. They are located at Suite 428 Kamge Building,
Fifteenth and Harney, just opposite the Orpheum Theater, Omaha; and Suite 320 Farmers
Loan and Trust Building, Sioux City, la. Dr. Theo. Milen chief of staff of Omaha institute.
Dear Sirs: For the past eight years
I have had rheumat Win. All my Joints
were affected and I waa unable to
walk or use my hands to hold any
thing. All treatments I had taken be
fore coming to you were without re
sults. After taking treatment from
you for three weeks I began to Im
prove and feel like myself.
From that time on I have been Im
proving right along. Before taking
treatment 1 could not step over a
brooniKilck now I am working and
feel fine. To anyone suffering with
similar ailments I will be glad to tell
or wrlto what thane doctors have
done for me.
Sloan, la.. Oct. If, 10.
To the Austro-American Doctors:
Gentlemen: I wlxh to thank you
and also let the public know about
HALF MINUTE STORE TALK
It ha been rumored that a FURE M F KCH A N l'l S K LAW.
framed upon the same general lines as the Pure Food Law, Is to
be introduced tn Congress by Congressman Hull of Inwa. If
such Is the case, we've a mighty good uggenilcn to offer, and
one that will simplify the bill wonderfully. Just Insert the
clause: "All merchandise MUST be guaranteed by law aa Klng
Swanson Co. VOLUNTARILY guarantee theirs."
Til IOHI or QUAX.XTT CIOTHEI"
or H W." I '1 . ::;. f
i ' . i I s
-Ml I WW
r If if P'
Next time you buy flour
Av" - woy a -av-
Manoi MiUino (a
Sunkist is -worth 25 cents a
it costs you no more.
cult with the beginning of statehood and
held that position until his appointment
to the supreme bench by Governor Vessey
last May. These three are the only state
officials who have served the state con
tinuously since ltd organization twenty
years ago. and today is the twentieth anni
versary of Judicial service for the three.
FREEDMEN'S AID SOCIETY
Method lit Organisation Will Dis
tribute f 103,000 Among; Twenty-Three
SCRANTON, Pa., Nov. 4. Twenty Metho
dist bishops and about fifty officers and
delegates of the Freedmen's Aid society are
In this city attending the forty-third annual
convention of the society. The principal
business of the convention will be the ap
propriation of $163,000 collected last year to
the twenty-three schools and colleges the
society maintains In twelve southern states.
Bishop David H. Moore of Cincinnati, pres
ident of the society, Is presiding.
At a dinner given the delegates In this
city today Rev. M. G. B. Mason of Cin
cinnati, corresponding secretary of the so
ciety, made an address in which he said
that the education of the negro la the only
solution of the race problem.
Girl Bnrna to Death.
BLAIR, Neb., Nov. 4 rUpecial Tele
gram.) Marie, the 4-year-old daughter of
Mrs.' Lucy Robinson, was burned to death
this afternoon while burning leaves. The
mother was working In a restaurant only
your treatment. I have been a suf
ferer since April, 1908. from pain In
my side, hip and back; suffered from
rheumatism for four years. I have
been In the hosDltal end also treated
by local doctors, but I must ay, 11
nave never rereiveu .rom any or mem
the benefit that I have from you. I
came to you two weeks ago, and am
steadily Improving. When I came to
you 1 could hardly walk or bear any
peraon to touch my body today the
soreness is almost gune. 1 am
stronger and in a few days will go
to work. Anybody suffering aa I
did, ought, tn Justice to themselves,
call on you and take your speclflo
remedies and treatment. I will cheer
fully let any person know, who may
write me, all about my raau
CHARLES S. HARDY. Sloan, Iowa.
Mr. Hardy's case Is only one of
many whom the New Method Treat
ment has helped.
BACK OX UBMAWD
The Social Season Is soon at 1U height
We speak about It thus early to
remind you that it Is no longer neces-.
;sary to wait a long time, for some tailor
to make your evening clothes. You
can drop In here any afternoon, select
whichever suit pleases you hest and
have it delivered to your house ready
afnan aAna 4 Vi aa AvkA I v nr
guarantee perfection of fit.
lauric ana inusu nuu a buicj aiiug oi
i upwards of $25.00.
Full Dress Suits
$35, $40, $45
Also Tuxedos $15 to $40
Frocks S25 to $35
Silk or Opera Hats. $6
nn't iiisr nrrler "m Mcle of flour"
be particular tell the grocer to
BAH j4 - 1 A tB 91a ft
The Flour of Perfect Purity
Sunkist Flour is made from
plump, sweet wheat berries from
the very pick of Nebraska's
wealth of sun-ripened golden
wheat. That's what gives Sun
kist its rich creamy color and its
fine wheaten flavor.
sack more than ordinary flour, yet
, ; 7V -
Co,, Omaha ig
a block away, but when she ' reached thi
little one the girl was unconscious.
MEXICAN MURDERERS TAKEN
Three Men Who Killed Saloon Keepea
nt Basin, Wyo., Captured After
BASIN, Wyo.. Nov. 4. The three Mexi
cans concerned In the hold-up of Charles
Cole's saloon at Lovell last Friday and
the shooting of Cole, have been captured.
Cole was mortally wounded and died Sat
urday. The posse, which has been out
for four days, got the men near Frannle
late yesterday afternoon. They are be
ing brought In overland In automobiles by
armed guards. Prosecuting attorney Metz
took part In the hunt and was out for
two days and nights without rest.
FOR NEBRASKA Fair.
FOR IOWA Generally fair.
B a. m 64
6 a. m 61
7 a. m 60
8 a. m 67
a. m 62
10 a. m 65
11 a. m 6S
12 m 71
1 p. m 73
2 p. m 74
8 p. m 7i
4 p. m 75
6 p. m 73
8 p. m 72
7 p. m 70
8 p. m 68
9 p. m tiS
Sioux City. la., 10-24-'0.
To Austro-American Doctors:
Dear Sirs: I want to let you know
that I had been ailing for 10 years,
off and on, and had been to doctors
for relief, but attained not the slight
est benefit. I suffered from nervous
ness and pain so much I could not
work at my trade as blacksmith. I
came to you on about -the first of
October, and after taking as your spe
cific remedlos and other treatment at
the office, wa able to be at my shop
after the third day, and have ever
since. I work at my trade all day
and feel fine.
1 want to thank you and let the
public know of my reoovery. Anyone
can address me at North ltlverKlde or
call at my shop. Will tell them Juat
how I suffered, and I ran nay my
wonderful recovery was due to the
Auslro-Am'trlcan Itoctora' treatment.
Yours truly, (J. A. KERN.
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