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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 11, 1910)
TTTE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, JANUARY 11, 1010.
fh Oeaaetl Bluff OfflM of the
Ornak Km la at IS Boot ItoMi'
Beth TkoiM A
Iavl, drugs. "
Diamond playing the vaudeville.
COKRIOAlNrt, undertake.. 'Phone 148.
For rent, modern house. T2S th avenue.
FAUST UKEIl AT I'.OGKKS' BUFFET.
NIGHT BCHOOU at Puryear'a college.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. Z3.
Lewi Cutler, funeral director. "Phone 37.
linlrd at Uoland, undertakers. 'I'hone til.
Diamonds of quality. Gerner'a, 411 B'way.
When you want reliable want ad adver
tising, uae The lire.
Diamonds Special prices this month at
Ltflert new store, ji tiroauway.
Buy your diamonds this month. Special
price at lettert s new store, bw tiroaaway.
Lerfert's-DIamonflS' Or the best quality
at Kptfciul . pruett this month. .New siore,
bui ujoadwuy. ,. , ,
See the "Copley Prints" of noted paint
ings by t'ayior, and ot Abbey's ftoiy Uiail
tiles at Alexander', U3 Mroadway.
The men of th First Congregational
church will meet at the Grand hotel today
noon for the weekly lunch and conference.
The Ladles' Missionary society will meet
Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
W. H. Kllipack, 140 Urant street.
The l'hllosophanilan club announce a
alelgi.-. .i.. iiiy. I j be Riven next Thurs
day e.i.; ... aii members of the club are
invluu. wit uiemtuis will be called for
at iim p. in., and taken to the country
hOnm of Miss Phoeba Spencer, where an
evening of entertainment followed by an
oyster supper will be the program.
Owing to the severe weather, making It
impossible tor the women to get about and
muke arrangement tor the dinner, the
annual dinner1 ha been postponed till St.
Valentine's djy. and the annual meeting
of the church will be held In the audi
torium of the church Monday evening at
7:MJ. A most cordial Invitation I extended
to members of the congregation as well as
the church, to intend this meeting. De
tailed pinna of the new building will be
on exhibition, Including elevation, oross
ectlon, sids view and ground plan. Mid
week services Wednesday evening at the
parsonage. Mr. K, V. Fitch. Mr. H. W.
Haxlnton and Mrs. O. O. Smith, leader.
Services for. the week at th First Chris
tian church will be a follows: Monday
The Christian Kndeavor society will hold
i ieeuUi monthly business enacting at
the homo of Mrs. McDonald, 444 South First
stree t, at SI o'clouk p. m. Tuesday Regular
Bible clacne and choir practice in the
Sunday school auditorium. Wednesday
Regular mid-week prayer meeting at 7:S0
p, m. ' The lloyal Daughters' Sunday school
class will hold a class banquet Immediately
following prayer meeting. All member
of the class are requested to be present,
as Important class business la to be con
tracted. Thursday-tThe Ladles' Aid society
will meet at the home of Mr. Holmes, 106
North Klghth street, In the afternoon.
The meeting will' be called at 2:30, and It
la desired that aU members be present a
plans are to be considered for the next
season. Friday Regular choir practice In
the church auditorium. ,
We sell railroad watche of the very
highest grades, guaranteed to pans time In
spection on any railroad In the United
States or Canada. , Lefgert'a 603 Broadway.
Time Inspectors for six railroads.
NIOHT SCHOOL TO BE OPENED
y. M. C. A. Will Place Two New
Departments Before Public.
The opening of two 4 Important depart
ment at -the' Young 'Man' Christian asso
ciation will be celebrated with a supper to
morrow evening,' at wbJch a number of the
leading professional and business men of
the city Interested In the work of the In
stitution .,wlll be present. The members of
the team! headed by "W. ' E. McConnell,
which carrtoo oft- the 'honors In' the recent
membership contest, will be guests of honor
at the banquet, which will' be served at
6:30 o'clock. There will be an Informal pro
gram of toasts.
The night school and Bible study are' the
two new department. - Following the sup
per Secretary ' Eastman will outline the
plan of work and- classes -will be organised.
The nlghf 'school course will Include pen
manship;' stenography,' mechanical draw
ing, electricity, etc Any person Interested
In the night sohooi la invited to attend the
opc nlng banquet
LKFFERT'S JEWELRY store, new lo
cation, SOS Broadway.' '
Fall upon distracted
All that the fondest of
mothers desires for the
alleviation of her skin
tortured and disfigured
Infant' Is to be found in
warm baths with
And Rentle anointings
;yltr Cuticura Ointment.
Does not Color the Hair
Aypr's Hair Vigor l composed of lZl!!utt
Shot this to your doctor. Ask hlnj If there U a single injurious Ingredient. Ask
him If he think Ayer's lUIr Vigor, as made from this formula, b the beat prepa
ration you couU tiM for falling hair, or for dandruff. Let blm decide. He knows.
THIEVES TAKE WET GOODS
Almost Loot Saloon of Frank Shoe
maker on Broadway.
TWENTY-FIVE HUNDRED CIGAES
These, with Miscellaneous Assort
meat of Viae Llqaors, Coast!"
tate Loci Other Places
Thieve broke Into th saloon conducted
by Frank Shoemaker at S0 West Broad
way Saturday night and almost looted the
place. An Incomplete Inventory of the
stock made yesterday by Shoemaker
showed at least 2,600 cigar of various
brands, twenty quart bottles and a large
number of pint flasks of whisky and a
miscellaneous assortment of other liquors
had been carried away. Entrance to the
saloon was effected by breaking In a rear
The office at the coal yard of Kret
tek Brothers, corner of First avenue and
Tenth street was also entered by thieve
some time during Saturday night. The
place was thoroughly ransacked In the
search, for. money, the, thieve being re
warded by finding IS In trie cash drawer
which they forced open with a chisel pre
sumably.. Entrance to the building was ob
tained by forcing the lock on tha - front
A sneak thief entered tha home of C. A.
Barrlck, 1217 Fifth avenue, and waa re
warded by securing $20 in gold and some
small change which was In a pocketbook
oil a bureau In one of the bedrooms. En
trance was effected by raising a rear win
dow which had been left unlatched.
City Will Wait
Outcome of Suit
No Disposition to Sell Water Bonds
Until Courts Have Passed on
Their Legality. ' ,
Although Judge Smith Mcpherson decided
th suit brought In the federal court by
tha C. B. Nash company to restrain the
city from Issuing the proposed u0O,0O0
water works bonds In favor ot the city, and
dissolved the Injunction secured by the
plaintiff company. It' Is not expected that
any effort will be made by th municipal
authorities to sell the bonds until the litiga
tion Is finally determined. Tha fact that
the C. B. Nash company Intends to appeal
from Judge McPherson'a ruling act as an
estoppel to the sale of the bonds, as the
city official realize that as long aa the
question of the validity of the issue Is not
definitely determined it. Is doubtful If the
bonds could be disposed of at any price.
City Treasurer True I opposed to trying
to sell the bonds in face of an appeal and
la of the opinion that It would be prac
tically Impossible to find a buyer for them
so long as there la a suit pending against
th) latoue. "The Nash company still ha
the right to appeal lta case, and so long
aa there Is a possibility., of this ! do not
think It wise to lasue the bonds. It will
take only' a short time to dispose of the
securities when they are . once ready for
sale and 1 do not see the 'advantage of
offering them before the whole matter Is
settled.' At the best, buyer of bonds would
agiee to handle the Issue only under the
condition that the decision of the circuit
ccurt was sustained by the ' court yf ar
peals," Mr. True said.
Mr. True i also of the opinion that the
bonds, once their validity is determined,
could be sold at 4 or at the 'most 4Si per
cent, and that thu city council should,
rescind its action in deciding that the bonds
should bear S per cent Interest.
The matter will probably come up In some
form at the meeting of the city council to
night, as City Solicitor Kimball is expected
to make a report ot the final signing of the
decree in favor of the city last Friday by
FIRE FROM OVERHEATED STOVE
Cottage of Peter Donahue Damaged
Fire 1b Saloon. '. '
The rear part of a one-story frame cot
tage on Avenue D, near the coiner of
Eighth street, owned by Filter Donahue
and occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Ed Green
lee was seriously damaged by fire at a
late hour Saturday night. The blase, which
waa caused by an overheated stove In the
house, started during the absence of Green
lee and his wife who were attending a
dance but a block away. They did not
learn of the fire until after' the depart
ment had extinguished It.
When they left home the Greenlee
neglected to close the druughts on the
stove and It became so hot that It set fire
to the wall ot the kitchen. The fire had
mado considerable headway before it was
discovered and by the - time the firemen
reached the place the whole back part of
the cottage was In flames. The firemen
experienced some delay In getting wattr on
the building as two of the nearby hy
drants were found to be out of commission
by reason of the "stuffing boxes" being
frozen. The damage waa said to be cov
eted by Insurance.
Shortly after 3 o'clock yesterday morning
the suloon at the corner of South Main
and Story streeta conducted- by John Mc
Furlan was on fire. Gasoline leaking from
the lighting plant had caught and a serious
bluze would probably have resulted had It
not been discovered shortly after It atar.ed.
The firemen used the hand chemical and
except for the scorching of th bar front
and a small hole burned In th floor, the
place ias not damaged.
Fire, said to have been caused by an
overheated stove, destroyed the Rock Is
land railroad yard office at Thirteenth ave
nue and Eighth alreet about 11:30 o'clock last
night. The building, a small frame struc
lure, burned like tinder, and by the time
the fire department reached the place It
was a mass of flames.
Gerner's, the store beautiful, 411 B'way.
Pastor Uoes to fcorope.
ESTHERV1LLE. Ia., Jan. 9. (Special.)
The official boar! of the Methodist
Episcopal church ot this city, at a meet
tng last night, voted to give the resident
pastor here. Dr. W. C. Wasser, three
month' vacation. Consequently, the lat
ter part of February Dr. Wasser and wife
will sail for Naples, where they will Jeln
a party of people from London, and to
gether they will tour Greece, Turkey, Asia
Minor, spending three week In th Holy
Land and Egypt, when they will return to
Naples and, leaving the party there, they
will visit countries of western Europe,
also viewing the Passion Play. Starting
home about June 1, they will come via
Olasgow to Montreal, and then home.
JAMES RIHOG FROZE TO DEATH
Conaell Bluffs Mn'i Body Foil In
Tha body Of James Burge of this city,
who started last Monday morning. to walk
to the home of his brother-in-law. William
TInnell, living about thirteen miles south
of Council Bluffs, near Folsom, In Mills
county, was found Saturday, froxen stiff.
b'Slde shock of cornstalks In a field on
the farm of John Rlst, near tho Tlnnnll
place. It Is supposed that Burge, having
lost his way In the snowstorm of last Mon
day night, Bought sftelter behind the shock
of oornstalks. which was about 100 yards
from the road. The body waa discovered
by Rlst Saturday while hauling hay. The
place where the body was found being In
Mill county It was takely to Glenwood.
Burge. who wn about 65 years old, lived
with his brothers-in-law, John Phillips, 1503
South Ninth street, and Benjamin TInnell,
In this city.. He ha other relative at
Thurman, la., and hi wife Is said to be
living, but he had separated from her
about fifteen years ago. He had worked
on and off for the last twenty-five years
In the local .yards of the Burlington rail
Since the discovery of the body It has
been learned that Burge on. the evening of
the day he started to walkto Folsom had
stopped at Illnton station shortly after 5
o'clock to Inquire the way to the TInnell
farm. About three hour later he stopped
at the home of George Jones, which Is a
little over two mile from the TInnell place.
He had taken the wrong road and was
given directions how to reach the place h
sought. Nothing more was seen or heard
of him until hi froxn body In a sitting
position was found beside the shock of
cornstalks by Rlst.
Phillips and other relatives on being
notified of the finding of the body went
Saturday evening to Glenwood, where it
was stated the burial would probably take
I Last summer while unloading a car of
rails Burge was severely Injured by one
of the tails falling tn his foot. lie placed
the matter ot a claim against the railroad
company In the hands of Attorney Fremont
Benjamin. No suit had been brought, as
Mr. Benjamin expected to secure a settle
ment from tho railroad out of court A fiw
day before he left to vlolt his brother-in-law
In the country Burge called on Mr,
Benjamin and told him of his Intention to
go to the country on a visit and said hn
would keep Mr. Benjamin appraised of his
whereabouts so that the latter could reach
him In the event of the railroad settling
Dr. Felix Adler of New York Thinks
Pulpit is Becoming' Obsolete
in United States.
NEW YORK, Jan. 10. "Is the pulpit ob
solete?" asked Dr. Felix Adler, the lec
turer and author, Sunday and answered,
"Yes" to his own question. "Falling
church attendance," continued the speaker,
"testifies to the failure of the pulpit.
Formerly view on Important subject
were headed by the clergy.; Now wa read
the view of bankers..
"The beat men are no longer going Into
the pulpit. The age is practical and men
want visible results. In turn, the Influx
of-Inferior men-dlmlnlshe regard for the
' vpratory aa an art la dying. In the pil
grim day men listened to preaching for
nine hours at a stretch. Now they will
not Stand for more than twenty-five min
utes." , ..
Dr. Adler believes that In more ethics.
lesa theology and fewer diffuse discourses
on general subjects lies the cure of the
Liberals Name Sir Hugh Bell
Oppose Him for Seat from City
LONDON, Jan. 10 A. J. Balfour, , the
leader of the opposition in the House of
Commons, after all will not enter the new
Parliament without a contest. At the last
moment the liberals have nominated Sir
Hugh Bell to oppose him for his seat for
the city ot London. Sir Hugh Bell has no
chance of election, but the liberal party
considered that it might adversely influ
ence their prospects If both Mr. Balfour
and Mft Chamberlain were returned unop
posed. Parliament will be formally dissolved to
morrow. It contains 364 liberals, 5 labor
ltes 83 nationalists and 168 unionists. In
ordr to secure a majority In tho new Par
liament, the unionists will be required to
win at least 170 seats from their opponents.
Famous in Death
Ten Thousand People File Through
Candle-Lighted Tenement at
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Had Isaac Finkel-
steln, who died under Ludlow street in
tunnel of his own digging, been a great
nan he could have bad no more spectacu
lar funeral than that held over his body
In th miserable tenement where he lived.
Ten thousand persons attended out of
curiosity and tor hours filed through the
little room lighted with flickering wax
candle where the body lay.
LEOPARD'S TAIL LONG
EN0UGHTO SAVE WOMAN
Tralaer, Attacked by Beast, Itescaert
by Aaalstaat Through This
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Sharp teeth and
claw of Clayton, a trained leopard, nearly
coat the life of. Mr. Pauline Kusselle, his
trainer, today, but the length and slrenglh
ot his tall saved her.
Clayton was ugly and would not per
form. Mr. Russell prodded him with an
Iron bar and called to her assistant for
aid. In th Instant of turning her head,
to call, th leopard leaped. H bore his
mistress to th ground and stood over her
growling and lashing hi tall. It was then
th quick wltted assistant, reaching Into
th cage, grabbed Clayton' tall, took
doubts hitch around th bar of tha cage
with It and rescued Mrs. Russelle In safety.
The woman waa badly torn and at th
hospital It waa said tonight her recovery
Is problematical. Th attack occurred la
private training quarter
Congressional Organization Says In
surgents Need Not Look to
" BegTilars for Aid.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. Those who ara
opposed to the republican doctrine and
policies as Interpreted by the preent ad
ministration ran expect no support from
the regular wing of the republican party.
Such a warning, to the Insurgenta was
ent out to the country today In a state
ment by the republican congressional cam
paign committee. The statement Is Issued,
it was explained, to meet the allegation
that the committee Is attempting to pre-
vent, the fenomlnatlon of those Insurgents
who have antagonized the organisation ot
the house of representatives.
The Inference Is that the statement has
the Indorsement of President Taft. It la
said, to have been written after -a confer
ence ot the Uadlng members of the com
mittee at the White House and that the
sentiments expressed In the statement are
those of the administration exactly.
While the circular admits It Is beyond
the privilege of the committee to take part
In the contest for nominations, It hold
that It has' the right to criticise and con
demn those who oppose the Taft adminis
tration and the acta of tha republican
First Nonpartisan Campaign Ends
here After' Sharp Contest Not
Entirely Devoid of Politics.
BOSTON, Jan. 10. When voting Boston
goes to the polls Tuesday, "finis" will be
written to the greatest and most spectac
ular municipal campaign that this city has
known for ymr The election marks a de
parture for Boston, and it Is to be held un
der the new cl.ari?r, which was framed
with a view of making elections nonparti
san. The candidates are named by petition
and the ballots will bear no party designa
tions, merely the candidates' name and
Aa a result ther has been unusual In
terest, and monster rallies at which al
most unexampled enthusiasm has been dis
played, have followed one another In rapid
succession. One ot the candidates, James
J. Storrow, who resigned from the presi
dency of the Chamber of Commerce to en
ter the campaign. Is a man of wealth, and
the standard-bearer for the so-called "up
lift" force. Another, ex-Mayor John F.
Fitzgerald, nicknamed the "Little Gen
eral," has been on the defensive practically
all the time. Ho tias pleaded for re-election
to free himself of the stigma which at
tached Itself to his administration through
exposure of graft among some of the sub
ordinates In the city haH.
The Dresent mayor. Ofcores A. Hlhbard
has made a strong appeal for re-election
on party lines, despite the evident intention
of the new charter- to eliminate party poll
tics from municipal government. Nathaniel
H. Taylor, the fourth candidate, has been
much quieter than any ot the other.
An unusual feature of the campaign has
peen, the charge. that local traction Inter
ests haws, been, Babbling In politic to the
extent of supporting one candidate.
Cost of Living
United States Not Alone in Bearing
Blunt of High Prices, Say
' i v Statistics.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. That the coBt
ot living has not advanced alone In those
products which we raise at home, but has
been accompanied by a comparatively Im
partial advance in those necessities which
are Imported, Is shown by the latest re
ports 'of the bureau of statistics of the Bu
reau of Commerce and Labor.
Manufactures, manufacturers' materials
and foodstuffs form most of the Imports
and In a large proportion of those articles
the latest Import figures show that the
prices paid for them in foreign markets
are materially higher than those of a few
Boy Still Keeps
On Operating- Table, Surgeon Beady,
When Youth Emits Needle and
PITTSBURG, Pa., Jan. lO.-Surgoons of
Kittanlng, Pa., had . placed Norman - Bar
nett, the little son of George Barnert, on
the operating table today to cut out his
appendix, but just as the knife was ready
the lad was seized with a fit of coughing,
which cured him. He emitted a needle
which is believed to have caused his Illness.
He I rapidly recovering.
LAWS0N IN TOBACCO DEAL
Boston Man Says He Offered Twemty
Cents Pound for Crop of
CINCINNATI, O., Jan. 10. Thoma W.
Lawaon announced tonight that h has
nude an offer of 20 cents a pound for the
entire pooled crop of the Burley Tobacco
society. According to the statement of Mr,
I.aon. the - only point In the way
of immediate closing of the deal I tha
Crtatened prosecution by the federal gov
ernment, ot the Burley society as a trust
Aa Inhalation for
Crlsna la Baofl
Dam it sot mum son ncll to krkU l
mad? tor lim- ot IM brinlof orwM uu
w toko Um tmaodj Uto Ibo Muiucal . .
Creaalen oarw bocaooj
. ...... rwmA owo tt IUNM
urtu IUi ory brMUh, i'if P""?-.
ODMUl UsIwuL H M luTi.ibi tn Diotboro
wit mail eSUdrott.
Yhoao of a Caa
will Su luiaduu roliat
front Conus or ltiw4
OondlUoa ot h Uiroo.
Sm4 potuU tr a
orlptif nook lot.
Ml fultus ktrwti
Mexico Just as
as Ever Before
Ambassador De La Barra Says in Case
of Extradition Zelaya Would
Not Be Favorite.
WASHINGTON. Jan. W.-Former Presi
dent Zelaya of Nicaragua, If his extradition
from Mexico Is asked for, will be treated
as any other foreign cltlsen In the latter
republic existing treaties between Mexico
and the Mexican law on the subject being
taken Into careful consideration. This was
the declaration of Senor De La Barra, am
bassador from Mexico to the United Statrs.
who arrived here today on hi return from
Absolutely ro change In the friendly feei
ng which existed between Mexico and the
nited States previous to the flight of
President Zeln.ya from Nicaragua has taken
place, according to Senor De La Barra. The
wo countries are as one, he asserted. In
thrlr desire to bring about In the wisest
possible manner a resumpt.n of peaceful
conditions In the Central American republic
and a situation which will mom safaty and
security to American and Mexican Interests
and subjects tn that country.
Tho ambassador tomorrow will pay his
respects to Secretary Knox and possibly
arrange a date for a conference regarding
the future Joint action of his country and
the United States In dealing with the
restoration of peace and quiet In Nicaragua.
Three Persons Dead as Result of
Wreck on Texas & Pacific Eoad
at Shreveport, La.
SHREVEPORT, La., Jan. lO.-Three per
sons were killed and one fatally Injured as
result of a collision which occurred
about 11:30 o'clock tonight In the Texas
& Pacific freight yards between a Kan
sas City Southern switch engine and train
No. 63, westbound on the Texas & Pacific.
JOHN CORNWELL, conductor of Texas
& Paclflo train, Marshall, Tex.
PERCY PARR1SH, switchman, Shreve
Miss EVANS, a passenger, uoyce, L.a.
JOHN BRANDON, porter on the Pull
The passenger train was backing through
the yards from the passenger station, when
the switch engine, hurrying to get out of
the way of another passenger train then
due, crashed with terrific force trito the
Pullman car attached to the rear of No. 53,
plowing Its way for fully half the length
of the Pullman. Conductor Cornwell and
Mlsa Evan were standing on the rear plat
form when the switch engine struck it and
were burled beneath the debris.
Conductor Coin well's body was crushed
almost beyond recognition, while Miss
Evans, who was pinned underneath the
wrecked Pullman, lived almost an' hour,
but was dead when workmen were able to
reach her. Switchman Farrlsh was riding
on the rear footboard of the engine and was
knocked off by the crash, the rebound of
the engine having caught and crushed him.
killing him Instantly.
John Brandcjn, the Pullman porter, was
so badly crushed that he will die. Tho
small number of fatalities Is attributed to
the few passengers In the Pullman.
Denver Saloon Hen Give People Taste
of Tight Lid to Remove Desire
for This Restriction.
DENVER, Colo., Jan. 10. Denver wa
dry" In the strictest sense of tho word
yesterday by voluntary action of hotel men
and saloon keepers. The purchase of a
sandwich or a meal did not erve a an
excuse to secure liquor, and hotel guests
In their rooms were forced to quench their
thirst with mountain water.
The complete drouth, which the police
have never been able to secure, marks one
of the efforts ot the saloon men to counter
act the widespread movement to vote abso
lute prohibition for Denver at the next eleo-
tion. The hotel .nen say the Sunday
drouth will be permanent.
As an effort In the same direction, the
Business Men' league haa advocated re
striction ot the saloon district and a 11,600
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind Jan. 10. Sunday
waa "dry" In Indianapolis for the first
time tn years today. The city' new mayor,
Samuel Lewi Shank, gave the police de
partment an order to lnforce the liquor
law and the .keepers of the downtown
bars did not open today.
Thousand Inhabitants Move Oat Near
Parma, Italy, to Avoid Sore
PARMA, Italy, Jan. 10. On the hill be
tween Parma and Placenxa, which ar
about thirty-six miles apart, an lmmcjise
landslide is slowly moving. It Is two miles
in length, half a mile In width, and IU
depth Is estimated at eventy-flve feet. On
top ot the slide is the village of beopolo,
recently occupied by 1,000 people. It Is
doomed to destruction and the Inhabitants
have evacuated the village, transporting
their valuables and the furnishings and
altars of their church to safer ground.
MINISTERS TALK OF STAGE
Methodist Divine at St. Loals D
fead It aa Modern Instltatloa -i
Haada Brethren Shot.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Jan. 10. Twelve minis
ter In the city' biggest churches, of all
denominations, united In a general attack
on the so-called degeneracy ot the stage
today. The on jarring not In th attack
along th Un was the unexpected stand
mad by Rev. H. Lychllter, a Methodist
minister, who defended the stage aa a mod
ern lnstlutlon and denounced aa "muck-
rakers who seek notoriety" th ministers
who have united In th whelesal condem
nation of everything relating to th stag.
An Aato Collision
mean many bad bruises, which Bucklen's
Arnica Salv heal quickly, a It doe sore
and burns. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug
tray Shots ara fatal.
PEORIA, III., Jan. .-Wounded by stray
shots discharged fioin th shotgun with
Lirh a hov tn th next house played.
Frederick, th t months' eld son of Oottlelb
Knoll, died tonight.
J M"'Mfl-nWn-riMlj riilTslsli njliV '
T-f "f i nrr in siTfrtu wtMMrvmmT?1 TT 'rawi ''ssSrii.aaaTTsiTs.a lim S2ZTIjjinaM
, BLATZ COMPANY, Wholesale Dealers
802 Douglas St., Cor. 8th. Phone Douglas 6662.
CLUBS AND CAFES;
BOTTLED IN BOND - 100 JPROOF-
Always Ask For It.
CLARKE BROS. & CO.,
New Head of Forestry Bureau at
Cheyenne Says He Fully Under
stands Their Needs.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Jan. 10. A. F. Pot
ter, on hi way to Washington to suc
ceed Gifford Plnchot as head of the for
estry bureau, af Id today that his experi
ence and personal knowledge of western
conditions would bring the forest service
and the west into closer harmony with the
department than heretofore, and that his
policy" would be more favorable to western
Industries than was the policy of Plnchot.
I expect my relations with the western
Interests to be most congenial," he said. "I
desire to work In harmony with the live
stock associations, to promote the fullest
use of the national forest ranges, to foster
the stock Interests and to promote the
general welfare of the west."
GIRL STAYS WITH MOTHER
Deadwood Jadge Refuse to Commit
Her to Reform School, as Wa
DEADWOOD, S. D., Jan. 10. (Special. )-
When County Judge KusRell declined to
commit Myrtle Barbour, a 16-year-old
Spearfish girl to the State Industrial school
as requested In the petition of her mother,
Mrs. John W. Avery, he concluded another
chapter In the unusual history of the girl's
The child firt came Into notoriety over
year ago In New Tork City, when she
wa discovered b her mother, then Mrs.
Charles S. Barbour, the divorced wife of an
actor, In a secluded convent. The mother
charged that her daughter had been kid
naped from her by the father, when their
domestic trouble arose, and hidden. By
habeas corpus proceedings In the New
York courts th mother obtained possession
Now and again you see two women aa.
in down the street who look like sUter.
You are astonished to learn that they are
mother and daughter, and you realize that
woman, at forty or forty-five ought to be
at her finest and fairest. Why isa't it sop
The general health of woman is so in
timately associated with the local health
of the essentially feminine organ that
there can be no red cheek and round
form where there i female weakness.
.' Women who have suffered from
this trouble have found prompt
relief and oure in the use of ur.
Pieroe' Favorite Prescription.
rcana of womauhood. It clear
ye and redden rite cheek.
No alcohol, or habit-forming drug b conUined in "Favorite Prescription.
Any sick woman may consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. Eery letter la
held a sacredly confidential, and anwred in a plain envelope. Addras
World' Dispensary Medical Asoeition, Ur. R.V. Pteree, Pre., Buffalo, W.Y.
ALL - -
DISTILLERS. PEORIA, ILL
of the girl and brought her to her new
home In Spearfish. Uecewtly, it Is claimed,
all ha not been harmony In the Avery
home and the mother charged that tha
girl was Incorrigible aid sought to hav
her sent to the reform school. . The court,
after hearing the testimony, could find
nothing against tho girl and ordered her .
sent back to her mother In Spearfish, with
Instructions foi the girl to report by let
ter to the court regularly bow sh and
her mother agreed. ,
Layman in Place
Mayor of New York Appoints E. J.
Lederle Health Commissioner
Leaves Good Job for It
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Mayor Gaynir,
maintained his reputation for politick'.
whimsicalities last night by appointing
layman, Independent In politics, to succeed
Ur. Thomas A. Darlington aa health com
missioner. The appointee is Ernest J.
Lederle, who resigns a position as con
sulting sanitary engineer, with the state
and local water supply boards, which
paid him $15,000 a year. ' Ills position a
health commissioner carries a, salary of
only half this amount. '
Mr. Lederle Is an expert chemist and a
graduate of Columbia, although not a doc
tor of medicine. He was head of tha health
board under Mayor Low.
The mayor also appointed Charles . B.
Stover, prominently Indentlfled with set
tlement work, and park Improvement, to
succeed Henry Smith as park commis
sioner. This is a position which Herman
Bidder, publisher of the Staat Zeltung,
declined to accept. '
Btor bottlVd beer can. b qbtalned by
the case from Charlea Store, 1823-26 Sher
man avenue, next door north of Stora
brewery. Prompt delivery to private fam
ily trade at same prices a formerly.
Phones Webster 1260, Ind. 11-1111.
Mire vigor and vitality to tho
the ooenpleaion, brighten th
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