Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 03, 1909, Page 2, Image 2

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    iiri mvu: ujiaha, kkiuai, FjCEMBEU 3, 1909.
g, SiBr.oi n Fiona pbsLh Ati, br rrfe --i.i.A-i g-u 1? fRIfO OPENING TO SOUTH
Special Sale ol Percale Remnants
Light grounds in stripos nnd figures, regular VlVc and 15c
qualities; on sale Friday, at, yard 5c
Saturday The Great Shirt Sale and the
Great Sale of Women's Gloves
ments to -points in Uakota and Montana.
Despite the efforts ot the railroads there
', wni no noticeable. Improvement In busi
ness conditions In' the Twin Cities this
morning .' Jn Minneapolis all of the flour
mills, with the' exoppllon of one of the
smaller cries, were stopped, and the ces
sation Of this industry alone threw about
6,000 men out. of employment.
It I Hated thai' the mill men will lose
7;,0CO a vnh In wages, while the mills
are closed and that' the loss of business to
the milling concerns will amount to 1700,003
a day. ,
" At tht head of the lakes where the most
Important Industrial are directly dependent
upon traffic conditions., . a continuation ror
a. few more days of the present conges
tion will force 10,000 men out of employ
ment. ' i
. Tbe switchmen appealed to be satisfied
with the situation and were particularly
pleased with reports from the west of the
trainmen Joining" the strike and the ac
; tlon of the Chicago switchmen in demand
' in an increase In wages,
j Pickets of the striking switchmen re
' ported today that about 100 strike breaker
t were brought into St. Paul today and that
't.they were distributed shout the various
?Twln City yards. The railroad managers
t jrommtttec, however, would not admit that
' nonunion men had nrrlrsd.
f Northwest Is Frelghtbound.
,' SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 2. The switch
;, men's strike has assumed a more serlou
aspect in the Pacific northwest.
5 Freight shipments practically are tied up.
I passenger schedules are being maintained
'.with dlfficu'.ty.
k The arrival -of the ( Northern liner
; Mlnnensota at Port Townsend t a late
i hour last night with JH.Ono tons of freight
valued at S00,000, much elf it destined for
quick transportation to the east has given
added cause for apprehension.
In thn shipment are 1,177 bales of raw
' silk for New Tork and 900 tons of other
' Oriental freight for other eastern cities.
Last night, after twenty-four hours of
' Idleness, . attempts were made to dispatch
freight over the Northern Pacific railway.
Two trains were stnrted from T aroma, one
! Tor the Cray's Harbor country and one for
l)hs local service to points between Puget
pound and Portland.
; Those ' trams were made up by new
t assistant trainmasters and superintendents.
One train was dispatched from E'lena
; burg, where it had been held for thlrty-slx
hours for Seatfe.
This . morning . local service between
Seattle and .Tacoma was resumed. On the
Or eat Northern there has been no move
ment of freight, although the officials
' expect to ge out '..-a few trains . today.
Arrangements have been made to put on
witching crews at the coast terminal
points and all competent railroad men who
' apply for positions will be given work. In
deciding to hlr .nonunion men, the rail
roads announced that mm wquld not be
displaced by. returning strikers.
Owing to the congestion in the freight
yards, no attempt is belng; made to fur
nish switching service to manufacturers
and wholesale establishments. .
. Of fir Force on Rnsrlnes.
SUPERIOR, Wis.. Dec. 2-The railroads
are making an effort this morning to break
the blockade. The Great Northern has
four switch Vnglnes, the terminal has one
and the Soa line one. . The Northern Pacific
as yet has. none operating -on this side of
the dayi All the engines are manned by
officials and! clerks.
The Oreat Northern announced this morn
!nr that freight would be received this
afternoon and that local freights would
be started running tomorrow.
A special car on the Omaha train from
Chicago this morning brought a score of
strike breakers and it Is expected they will
try to start switch engines out today. The
reads are said to have picked up twenty
men here whom theywlll put on as special
officers, with the Intehtlon of using them
to run the switch engines.
(Continued from First Page.)
trust under which Grover Cleveland, Mor
gan, O'Urlen and. Mmrge Westlnghouse
were made voting trustees for the benefit
of policy holders and it covers all Mr.
Ryan's Interest, including all the stock
purchased by him from James H. Hyde."
No Details of Deal.
Beyond these bare facts, Mr. Morgan and
his partners declined to give any details.
The exact amount of the stock bought by
them and the price they paid remain for
subsequent announcement. Nor would they
name any other Interests allied with them,
although It Is commonly understood in
Wall street that at least one large trust
company may take a hand In the deal If
Uin consent of the Equitable Is obtained.
Under the terms of the trust agreement
referred to in Mr. Morgan's announcement
the Ryan stock could not be sold without
the consent of the surviving trustees.
whose term of power held until June 15
ment for another five years if they saw.
next and who might continue the agree
fit. Both of them are very busy men and
as they have served the society without
pay it has long been taken for granted
that they would be willing to pass on their
responsibilities to other shoulders if they
found they could do so without prejudice
to the policy holders. Prior to confirma
Hon of the transfer, neither Mr. West
lnghouse nor Mr. O'Brien would discuss
either its details or its probabilities.
Ryan Bays from Hyde.
Mr. Ryan's holdings in the Equitable
were bought in large part from James H.
Hyde, although Edward H. Harriman had
laid plans, which, as he supposed, were
to assure him the control which went in
stead to Mr. Ryan. It was during the
hearings of the Armstrong insurance in
vestigatlon that Mr. Harrlman, when
questioned on this point, coined what sub
uwduently became a national byword. He
was asked if he had settled scores with
Mr. Ryan and answered terser: "Not
yet." The public added with ready in
tuition, "but soon."
At tlio offices of the Equitable society
President Puul Morton professed Ignorance
of the transfer and news of the change of
control seemed to come as a surprise to
other officers.
It is known, however, that tha directors
of the society and the principals to the
dual were in conference yesterday and
until late today and there is authority for
the statement that the transfer met with
their approval.
Will Join Brownsville and Mexioan
Linei, Covering Good Territory.
Police of Three
Cities Baffled by
k Snead Murder
Three of Directors of Former Road
Will Be on Directorate of Lat
ter Rock Island Mar
Bay Wabash.
ST. LOT'TS. Dec. 2. A widespread shift
ing of railroad officials and the removal
of the headquarters of the Chicago East
ern Illinois railroad from Chicago to 8t.
Iouls, are to result from the Rock Island
Frisco deal, consummated In New Tork
yesterday. According to information here.
H. I. Miller, now president of the Chicago
A Eastern Illinois, will have a position
with the Rock Island lines.
Official announcement Is also espected
soon of the Joining of the ft. Trills,
Brownsville A Mexico to the 'Frisco sys
tem. The consummation of this plan de
pends, It Is stated, upon the ability of the
'Frisco to obtain trackage rights from its
main line to the Brownsville road and to
the Colorado Southern and the New Or
leans A Pacific.
If this Is done, through routes will have
been established from Chicago, St. Louis
and Kansas City to New Orleans, the
principal cities of Texas and the Mexican
border at Brownsville.
The Brownsville road. In conjunction
with the National Railroads of Mexico. Is
bridging the Rio Grande from Brownsvilla
to Matamoras. An extension from the lat
ter place to Tamplco is also projected, and
there connections will be made with a new
line to Mexico City. This, when completed,
will reduce the mileage between St. Louis
and the Mexican capital by 200 miles.
v Rock Island and Lehigh.
NEW TORK, Dec. 2 Announcement was
made at the offices of the Lehigh Valley
railroad today that William Moore. Daniel
G. Reld and E. S. Moore of the Rock Is
land company would be placed on the
ticket of the election for directors to the
Lehigh Valley company, which will be
held at the annua meeting of stockholders
on January 18, 1910.
It Is further announced that three of the
present directors of the Lehigh board will
retire, though their names were not made
publlo It Is understood that the three
retiring directors of the Lehigh Valley com
pany are Messrs. Stearns, Lippincott and
McFadden. William H. Moore and Daniel
G. Reld will become members of tha
executive committee of the Lehigh Valley
company, it Is said.
The announcement that the Rock Island
Interests would be placed On the Lehigh
Valley board was no surprise to Wall
street, where It had been known for some
time that Mr. Moore and Mr. Reld had
been heavy purchasers of Lehigh Valley
Coincident with the absorption of Lehigh
Valley stock, which caused a big rise In
the price of those securities on the Phila
delphia stock exchange recently, there have
been numerous reports, that the Rock
Island company would seek to connect the
Lehigh Valley end the Rock Island com
panies by taking over the Wabash rail
road. No confirmation of this report was ob
tainable today. It was authoritatively an
nounced, however, that there would be no
further changes in tho management of the
Lehigh Valley company.
New Officers for Frisco.
The director s of the St. Louis ' A Pan
Francisco Railroad company held meet
ing today and elected several new officers
for the road. The-new officers are: C. R.
Gray, James Campbell, C. W. Hillard and
W. B. Riddle, vice presidents; W. C. Nixon,
vice president and general manager; A.
Douglas, vice president and general auditor,
and A. 8. Grelg, vice president and pur
chasing agent.
The directors of the Chicago, Rock Island
A Pacific railway and the Chicago, Rock
jnmnu at j-acmc nauwiy company held a
meeting, but only routine business was
transacted. There will probably be a meet
ing nextlweek.
Confess They Are Puzzled for Solu
tion of Mystery Surrounding
Brooklyn Woman.
NEW TORK, Dec. l.-Follcs of three
cltlea confessed themselves baffled today
In their search for a solution of the mys
terious death of Mrs. O. W. N. Knead, tha
young Brooklyn woman, found dead In a
bath tub In a house In East Orange, N. J.
Although tha friends who have been In
vestigating declare themselves satisfied
that several persons were Involved In the
alleged murder, but on arrest has so far
been made.
This prisoner Is Virginia Wardlow, a
gray-haired spinster ot excellent connec
tions In Nashville and other Tennessee
cities, who was Mrs. Snead's companion
In the lonely East Orange house and a
dweller lth her . and two other aged
women In a house In' Flatlanda, Brooklyn.
In this latter house the detectives say
they have learned Mrs. Snead had bean 111
and kept in Strict seclusion for a long time
before she was taken to East Orange.
That Mrs. Snead was practically at the
mercy of whoever was In charge of her
du'lng thess months Is one theory the de
tectives entertain. In this connection they
are today giving careful consideration to
the will left by Mrs. Snead, In which all
her property was bequeathed to her grand
mother, Martha Eliza Wardlow, and two
Insurance policies aggregating 120.000 on the
victim's life, which have been found to be
In existence.
(Continued from Page One.)
Paso Ointment is guaranteed to cure any
case of Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles in 6 to 14 days or money re
funded. BOc.
Clocks-FRENZEFt-mii and Dodge.
A IIP" a
zrzrjrjzs : ?
,.,.. , "
None of that "sameness to
THIS specialized stock of
Christmas Gifts
S ; If, you would purchase something for a
babe,".. for instance, go where BABE'S gifts
are SPECIALIZED. If you would use tact and
exhibit TASTE in the selection of gifts for girls,
misses and "small women," the same rule holds
good buy of the establishment that FEA
TURES such stocks.
Sugar Witnesses
Are Missing
Prosecution Hampered by Failure to
Find Former Employes of
First Cash
Thn $8.09
Per Month
epn in
t .wrfwu if
Join and Sccuro
Piano for Christmas
You have choice of FIFTKKN of tha bnst
known makes ot plar.o la SEVENTY distinct
Through the club plan you are given an
opportunity to procure a strictly high grade
piano, such as only The Bennett Company
sell, at a great reduction In price, and on
terms unheard of before.
First Cash
Our line of pianos represents ms.ny of the
lending makes of the country, such as Chlck
erlng & Sons, Pnckanl, Sterling, Irers A
Tond, Kurtzmnnn, II. & A. O. Llixlemnii,
Kohler & Campbell, Harvard, Krell Auto
Grand, AuUipiuno on terms uever before
heard of.
Per Month
ennett Company
NEW YORK, Dec. In today's session
of the trial of James F. Bendernagel and
five other employe of the American Sugar
Refining company charged with conspiracy
to clef i and, the testimony disclosed that
the prosecution was hampered by missing
witnesses. Two employes of the federal
district attorney's office, who have been
wofklng In the sugar Investigation testified
that they had found it Impossible to trace
a sugar checker named Alexander, who
had been employed by the company, or to
locate various other men who had worked
for city weighers at the docks and whose
testimony was desired at tne present trial.
The weight on one cargo as returned
by the company's weighers was shown by
this record to be 28,000 pounds greater than
the government weighers had found it. On
another cargo the difference was 19,000
pounds In favor of the company.
Auditor XV. Q. Foster of ths American
Sugar Refining company was called to
give evidence against Bendernagel. He
Identified as Bt-nilei nagel s, the writing on
one of the certificates of city weighers
Ths words "correct J. B." or "O. K., J.
B." were to be found on most of the re
turns of city weighers. The company paid
for tha sugar on these returns as certified
by Bendernagel or some one else on the
Is forthcoming an Inquest will be convened.
Pr. Warren found nearly a quarter of a
grain of arsenic In the corpse, which was
etfhumed November ).
Miss Kate Erder started tbe Investigation
to determine whether nr brother had died
from natural causes after she had traced
Dora K. Erder, his wife of two and one
half months, to Columbus, Neb., and
found her living there as the wife of Dr.
Loren B. Doxey.
Ths suspicions ot Miss Erder were
aroused by ths death of her brother, who
was ill only a few days and had convul
sions at frequent Intervals In ths forty
eight hours ' immediately preceding death
In July.
Dr. Arthur Frledeberg of 9439 South Jef
ferson avenue signed a burial certificate,
stating that death Was due to abdominal
tuberoulosls and gastritis. He has since
stated that he prescribed strychnine and
codeine, both poisons, but not In sufficient
quantities to cause death.
Collected Brder's lasaraaca.
In ths two and a half months they lived
together Mrs. Dora Erder Induced Erder
to transfer to her 2.700 of life Insurance,
of which his mother and sister were the
original beneficiaries. She also, after his
death, went into the probate court and
claimed 1600 Insurance on the life of Erder's
sister, Elisabeth, who died tha day Erder
became ill. In order -to obtain this in
surance, she mads an affidavit that she
was Erder's widow.
Through the shipment of furniture to
Dr. L. B. Doxey at Columbus, Neb., Miss
Erder traced Dora to that town and found
that she was Jiving there with Doxey.
I Drder' to gatn -ttms and detain Dora
until an investigation 'could be mads here,
Miss Erder had tha Doxeys arrested on a
statutory charge. Tfien she hurried back
to St. Louis and had her brother's body
disinterred to determine whether poison
killed him.
The hearing of tha statutory charge Is
set for tomorrow at Columbus. It Is an
ticipated by the local authorities that this
case will be dismissed. Dr. and Mrs. Doxey
having been married at Burlington, la.,
In 1906.
COLUMBUS, Neb.,- Dec. 1. (3pclal Tele
gram.) About R:S0 this evening Chief of
Police Schack, acting under Instructions
from St. Louis, placed Mrs. L. B. Doxey
under arrest on the charge from the Mis
souri city. After the arrest he placed Spe
cial Officer Ed Rosstter in charge of her
and will provide a guard until the St.
Louis officer who Is on the way arrives.
Mrs. Doxey has been sick the last two
weeks, but at present Is slowly Improving.
as sne cannot be removed from the house,
she will have to be guarded there. The
hearing of herself and husband on a statu
tory charge here was to be held Friday,
but this new turn of affairs will probably
change that part of the proceedings.
Requisition la leaned.
JEFFERSON CITT, Mo.. Dec. J.-dov-
ernor Hadley today Issued a requisition on
Oovernor Shallenberger of Nebraska for
Dora Elizabeth Fuller Doxey. wanted In
hi. jxuis county for alleged bigamy. Con
fctable Bode of St. Louis county left here
t noon with the requisition papers for
Lincoln, Neb.
Lower Body Passes Asquith Motion
Charging Usurpation of Power.
Premier Is 'Given Demonstration a
He Rises to Speak and Delivers a
Stinging Hebnke to Lords
for HeJeetlnK Buditet.
LONDON, Dec. 2. The House of Com
mons, by a vote of S49 to M4. today passed
the resolution of Premier Asquith to the able the Iowa association will appoint a
Implement Men at Dea Moines Talk
of Com Mn Inn to Raise
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DEH MOINES. Ia., Dec. 2. (Special Tel
egram.) The Iowa Implement Peal'Ts"
association today heartily applauded J. A.
Craig, a representative of the manufac
turers of plows in the United States, when
he declared before the convention that the
retail price of Implements Is ton low and
that there should be an agreement as to
raising the retail price of plows at least
20 per cent. Mr. Craig presented statis
tics to show that the Implement dealers
do not clear on an average more than j
1200 a yeiir above expenses. It Is prob
horticultural subjects will also be taken up
in a most InterectinR and Instructive way.
A special feature of this year's course
will be the meat demonstration by John
Oosllng of Kansas City. Mo. This w(ll be
the most extensive and complete demon
stration ever made on the American continent.
V Gifts
An Idea of the
Fur carriage robes, carriage blan
kets, shoes, slippers, high class
dolls. Including the new "Bilil
ken." bruin and ronib sets, bib
holders, fancy coat hangers, hand
made bibs. sweaters. knitted
sacques, Afgahana, record book,
etc., etc
Some Welcome '
Girl's Gifta
Shirt waists, house gowns, bath
robes, dreivsem, coma, suits, shoes,
party slippers, or something or
other In. the way of Cross' London
Leather goods.
New French
Made Waists
These make superb gifts they're
exquisite Imported waists direct KT
from 1'arls. France. Lingerie
cloths of almost unbelievable dell- Tk
cacy. exquisite hand embroidered
effects, etc. All In slans partlcu- V
larly appropriate for "small -
women." W
Other Fine
Waists, too t
Man tailored or lingerie styles; S
Scotch flannels. wool batistes V
mnry piaias, messaltne and I'er
aian silks, chiffuns, silk voiles,
nets and others.
own Tout
Send for New Illustrated Fall Catalogue.
$C3-uSs:. 1518-20 Farnam St.$
Iowa Mural Carriers.
WASHINGTON, Deo. J.-S,.eclal Tcle-gram.)-Rursl
carriers appointed for Iowa
routes are a. follows: Corning, route
James L. West carrier, Mary A Weot
wl!n:tlt,U,';, Indl2'a. rout. 1 Balph Jud
klns Mirer Frank Walker substitute:
role route 1. Oils M. Thomas carrier, J
G. Thomas substitute
Thomas H. O enn has been appointed
postmaster at Udell. Appanoose iounty,
la., vice K M. Matthews, resigned.
Ths Flan Up, wiloh Coffee Operates.
the great majority of the returns, Mr.
Foster said.
Jsil( Dismisses Writ of Habeas
Corpus Asked br New York
' Lawyer.
NEW TORK, Dec. 2. Fcr the recond
Coffee la such a secret worker that It is
not suspected as the reuse of sickness or
disease, but there Is a very sure way to
find out the truth.
A ledy In Memphis uives an interest-
refinery docks. Bendernagel certified toll"?, ""r,n, her husband had with
. i-rrnis mat lie nad been using
It for r.ome time and wui an Invalid.
The physician in charfi-o shrewdly sus-
DDICnM conee was the "Worm at
rnlOUN !he root of the tree." and ordered it ii..
continued with Instructions to use Postum
regularly In Its place.
The wife says: "We found that was
the true remedy for his stomach and
heart trouble and we would have gladly
, r- nunurea .times me amount or the
time this week Albert T. Patrick, the law - doctors chsrge when we found how wise
yer serving a life sentence In Sing Mug his judgmont was. v
for the murder of Willlsm Marsn Rc, "The use of Postu.n inutesd of coffee
today emerged from prison to renew his , was begun about a )-enr sjo, and it has
fight for freedom. Patrick, undismayed by made my husband a strong, well man.
the failure of his repested attempts to gain He has gained thirty-five pounds In that
release from prison, had a new point to! time and his stomach and heart trouble
urge on ths Judges of the sprellata I have all disappeared.
division of the supreme court In Brooklyn I "The first time I prepired It I did not
effect that In rejecting the government's
budget bill the House of Lords had com
mitted a breach of the constitution and
usurped the rights of the House of Com
mons. Arthur Henderson, leader of the labor
party In the House of Commons, an
nounced that the government would have
the whole-hearted support of the laborites.
It is understood that Parliament will be
dissolved, so as to permit the holding of
elections between January 10 and 20. The
prorogation will take place tomorrow.
Kin Will Dissolve Parliament.
Premier Asquith announced In the
House of Commons today that the gov
ernment had advlBcd King Edward
to dissolve Parliament and that his
majesty had accepted the Invitation. The
premier added that If the liberals were re
turned to power the first act of the gov
ernment would be the re-enactment of all
the taxes for which provision was made In
the budget rejected oy the House of Lords.
All the preliminaries to the great political
battle are being cleared away this after
Loon at Sandrlngham, where the king held
a meeting with ihe privy council during
which he signed an order proroguing Par
liament until January 17, 1910.
The fixing of this date was a mere for
mality, as before that time the present
house will have been dissolved.
The center of Interest today was the
House of Commons, where Premier As
quith on behalf of his government dellv- j
ered the reply to the action of the lords
withholding their consent upon the budget.
Tha house was crowded with members
and the galleries were filled with lords,
diplomats and other distinguished person
ages. The ministers and unionist leaders,
lnsludlng A. J. Balfour, who had suffi
ciently recovered from an indisposition to
take part In the debate, entered the cham
ber during the course of the routine busi
ness and were received with cheers by their
Ths nationalists, who had decided not
to participate In the debate or division,
were conspicuous by their absence.
Demonstration for Asqoltb.
Premier Asqulth's first words as he rose
amid the wildest demonstration of en
thusiasm to move the resolution of which
hs had given notice on Tuesday, were:
"We are meeting this afternoon under
circumstances without example in the his
tory of the British Parliament.
"The prime minister pointed out that in
opening Parliament the king had invited
ths House of Commons alone to make
provision for the heavy additional expendi
tures In view of the necessities In the way
of social reform and the national defense.
The budget was the result and It repre
sented, he ssld, in a greater degree than
could be said of any other measure uf
"our time" the deliberate work of an over
whelming majority of the representatives
of the people.
In the course of the week ine whole
fabric had been thrown to the ground by
a body which, sdmlttedly, had no power
to Increase or decrease a single tax.
With much emphasis, Premier Asquith
declared that the House of Commons would
prove unworthy of Its traditions If It al
lowed a single day to pass without makln-:
clear that It did not mean to brook thlf
grave Indignity and arrogant usurpation of
its rights.
The session of Parliament was closing,
the premier said, without a financial act,
and, until fresh provision could be made,
the necessities of state could be supplied
only through borrowing.
He expressed the hope that the ultimate
lots to the government would not be great,
but added so far as the present fiscal year
was concerned. It was obvious the result
of the action of the House of Lords, must
create the largest deficit yet faced.
His warnings, ho said, had been unheeded
committee to look into the matter. Sec
retary Armknecht of the Iowa association
In his report gave a broad Indictment of
many Implement manufacturers In that
they have established branch houses 1n
small places and taken trade which be
longed to the local dealers. He also in
sisted that manufacturers have over
charged in the matter of freights and he
urged a system of more perfect bills of
Xarlgratlon In the Fntnre.
Des Moines was given soms sound ad
vice In regard to how to proceed to se
cure government work to make the Des1
Moines river navigable by Engineer Roche
today. He advised that the city arrange
for the disposal of the water power that
would' be developed, secure legislation
looking to the - operation of steamship
lines on the river and secure a guarrnty
that in case the river is made navigable
It will actually be used for commerce.
It is thought the last provision will be
so hard to meet that it will be some time
before the river is made navigable.
Commission and Collections.
In the hearing before the railroad com
mission today on complaint as to various
matters affecting express companies the
latter raised the point that the commis
sion has no Jurisdiction over rates which
involved collections. The companies
claim that such rates are properly col
lection matters and not transportation.
The commission has not yet decided, but
is engaged in fixing general express rates
in the state.
AUBURN. Neb., Dec. 2 (Special.) P. E.
Taylor of Tekamah and Miss Emma Ber
let of Auburn were married at the home
of the bride's parents. M. and Mrs. Peter
Berlet, by Rev. Mr. YanFleet of the
Methodist Episcopal church at 2:30 o'clock
yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Taylor was appointed American con
sul, stationed on an Islind in the Indian
ocean, some months ago. His departure
for his post has been deferred in ex
pectation of an appointment to another
post early In December. Mr. and Mrs.
Taylor departed this afternoon for Sioux
City, Ia.
Miss Bertie Wilson became the bride of
Dr. H. C. Smith at a wedding at the home
of Miss Wilson's parents. Dr. Smith, who
was formerly a practising physician In
Florence, Is now living near Long Pine,
and Is engaged In ranching. His bride has
also been living In ths vicinity of Long
Pine, having taken up a claim there. The
ceremony was performed; by Rev. M. L.
SUTTON. Neb., Dec. i. (Speclal.)-At the
home of Melchor FlRi of this city, Decem
ber 1, the eldest daughter. Miss Karah Flgl,
was married to Victor Breeden, Burling
ton & Missouri agent at Fairmont, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. Breeden will reside in Fair
mont. The ctremony was performed by
Hev. John Calvert, pastor of the Methodist
Episcopal church.
Young Farmer Loses Both Ryes from
Heating- In (iamhllna;
WOODWARD, In., Iff. i (Spoclal.)
With both eyes li'.crally beaten and cut
from his head, with his face a mass of
cuts and wounds and uni-onrclous from th
beating he received, Joe Rothr, a yount
German laborer, was left for all hut dend
last evening In a gambling "joint" of Pca'i
dia, a mining town east of here. Rothr's
condition Is precarious, and he is blind for
life as a result of the assault, the details
of which make one of the most revolting:
and heartless stories of all but attempted
murder central Iowa has known for 'years.
Jacob Knox, the alleged owner of the
gambling "Joint," and Chnrles Rickheart,
the latter ,of Madrid, are wanted on War
rants which have been Issued charging at
tempted murder.
Port Arrived.
NEW YORK A. ......
SOl'THAMPTON. Oceinl.-. . ..
IX)NI)ON Georgian...
ST. JOHN'S. N.R.Urtmplin..
MVKKPOOL t'Uonla ...
BOSTON PrelorUn..
MANCHKSTBR... lbrtn....
. , Msurriunla.
.. Tftnnic.
. . Vmlsrlmnrt
.. Kotilg AIMrt,
. . Ramn
.. Oconl,,..j . .
. . Bitnnlo.
.. Majmtlo. , .
. Hiverford.
South End 16th ST.
Enderly - Wlndscr Enter
tainment Company
SATURDAY, DEC. lib -l:J9 O'clock
Young Women's Christian As
sociation Auditorium
Lrlo Soprano.
Arias from Operas,
Iteader Monologue Flays, Dialeot
Impersonations. Orssk fantomlms,
Draanatlo Keadlngs.
keserrsd Beats 60 Cents, at T. W. 0.
A, Of floe.
He contends that he has already vir
tually suffered part of the penalties cf the
death sentence through confinement In the
death house before his reprieve was
granted. There Is no legal Justification for
placing him again In Jeopardy for the same
offense, hs asserts.
After Patrick had concluded hl argu
ment Justice Jenks ordered the writ of
habeas corpus dismissed and Patrick sent
back to Sing Ping prison. Justice Jenks
said that Patrick bad developed no new
grounds fur a reopening of his case.
Bte want-ads are business boosters
boti it long enough and he said there
waa something wrong with It. Sure
enough it did taste very flat, but the
nest morning I followed directions care
fully, boiling it for fifteen minutes, and he
remarked 'this Is better than any of ths
old coffee.'
"We use Postum regularly and never
ttrs of telling our friends of the benefit
ws have received from leaving off coffee."
Look for ths little book, "The Road to
Wellvllle," in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
vsr read the above letter t A, siw
ona appears from lima to tlais. Tay
are gaaolas, true, asa fall of an ma a ia
Short tours at Ames.
AMES, la., nee. 2 (Special. ) The Iowa
State college will offer Its annual short
course in live stock, corn Judging and other
kli.drtd blanches from January t to IS.
The present prospects Indicate a larger at
tendance this year than ever before. The
courses have been carefully planned to
meet the needs of the busy man. Especial
attention will be given to the Judging, feed
ing, care and management of horses, cattle,
sheep and swine. There will also be lec
tures on the most prevalent diseases and
the best methods of combatting ths same.
I A great deal of time will be given to the
4nriifiir M(.lctlnur nnA tit-M,1lnff of Corn and
snd the responsibility of the chaos and I farm K()li problems, drainage.
loss must rest wttn tne loras. ; fBrm m,,rhm,r puUry,
Serretarr of Interior (hinifi Opinion
In C.-ise of Holler Aaalnat
From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Dec. .-Speolal Tele
gramsThe secretary of the interior has
reversed the decision of the commissioner
general of the land office .In the case cf
James Rhlley against M. E. Fourwlne on
an appeal of the latter In a holding on
the cancellation of his homestead entry, lo
cated In Lincoln land district.
O. F. Loetcher of Polk county, Iowa,
has been appointed stenographer ia lbs
land offlcs at Helens, Mont.
rhlnerjr, poultry, dairying and
p i mail i wm
pQTTU AT IMS jMWU, SUM ft'. Mums. .
BOYD'S Ton'ght
and Sat. Matinee Saturday, a o'clock
Vex Thursday, SLAaOIl BATES.
Mat. Every Day. a:15 Every Night ;ll.
This Week: Hyains Mflntyre, Curson.
James Toung. World A Kingston. Mire,
pnnlta, The ArllnKton Four. Douglas 4
Douglas, the Klnodrome and tha Orpheum
Conceit Orchestra. Prices 10o, 850 a&4 60s
1 60s
I HI Bocsu nr twuut amuschs NT tLt
Week. Mats. lass., Tkars., Sal
first Half Wilki -Pacing the Muslo."
Starting Thurs.i "Tht Maa oa tbe Bos."
Svgs., 86s and SSo) Mats., All seats, see.
Sunday (6 days) Ths Bsaman Snow, kx'
traragansa and VaadevUle at Pop. Prices.
IyC b12 U C3 VbIObJE
-w ,Sa t5a. so,.. Bs
Plrst Baptist Cbarea.