Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 17, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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Editor of Echo Will Tell Member
About "Booze Joints."
W. C. Okncr, Who la Sneadlna;
llstr Ir la Jail. Sticks Pellee
naa for Fries of a
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOIjX, Jan. 16. (Spclal Tel-gam.)
Tha editor' of a 'paper hers called the
Kcho In a Vacant Issue, backed up what tha
Rev. Stlllaway aald about thra being
"boose" joints and gambling joints In
various parts of tha city. Thin baa stirred
tha city authorities a much as did the
speech of tha traveling evangelist, but as
Mr. Editor offered to (how the goods tha
matter will bo taken up with tha excise
board Monday' night.
Rich Man' Ut-ats Board Bill.
Tha police ! have a. man In Jail, W. C,
Ohmer, who was up for sixty days because
ha refused to pay a board bill at a hotel.
When searched the police found some
thing over $u,000 In tha man's pocket. Yes
terday he was permitted .to go to a barber
shop accompanied by a policeman to get
a shave. After the operation ha announced
he had no money and Officer Barrett
was stuck. Then the man refused to give
Barrett an order against bis money for
the IS cents. ,
Organised Aarlcaltnre,
Organised agriculture will begin a week's
meeting here tomorrow and It la expected
that quite a large delegation of farmers
will be . In the . olty . notwithstanding the
hotel accommodation are Inadequate to
handle any very large crowd. The State
Historical society and the pioneer settlers
will hold their meetings during the week
beginning tomorrow. i
Pre-arrasa of , . A Banal Convention
Which Bea-ins at Lincoln Tatar.
LINCOLN, Jan. l.-rHpec!al.)-The fol
lowing Is the program of the meeting of
the State Historical society which wilt be
gin her tomorrow: .
Monday, January. 17, rooms of the Ne
braaka State Historical society, library
building of the State university.
1:30 p. m. Meeting of the executive com'
nilttee of the Nebraska Territorial io-
liuers association.
J:0u to 6:00 p. m. Informal reception to
meinnere and irlends u( the Historical
society and (he Pioneer's association reg
1st ration and issuance of badges.
First Christian church, fourteenth and
M streets..
7:45 p. m. Joint session, Nebraska State
Historical society and Nebraska Terr)
tonal Pioneers' association John Lea
Vvebater, president Nebraska State His
torical society, presiding. Address oi wel
come, Chancellor hsmuel Avry; address
"The First Catholic fiiahon of Nebraska.'
Rev. Michael A. bhlntw paper. "Life and
Character of Lor en so crounse." Judge
uieaser wakeley-, address, Ueneral Charles
T. Mandeison.
Tuesday, January 18, M first Christian
church. Fourteenth and M streets.
10:00 a. m. Meeting of the Nebraska
Territorial Pioneers' association. President
A. P. Kemptun, presiding. Paper, "Some
Eany Nebraska History,'- -William M. Le
Coursey. trench, iAibuiutv la,; paper,
"Tha Rural Carrie of 184," John K
Sheen; paper, 'Early Settlement of th
Platte Valley," lfayld Anderson; general
discussion, led jjy samuci U- iiasselt,
11:08 a. m.-0U8lnes at-.islon'. 'President'
address; report of the sscretary-treasurer
miscellaneous business; election of off!
cers. .. . , ... ,,.
First Christian church, Fourteenth and
M streets.
2:80 p. m. Special meeting, , Mississippi
valley Historical association, . Vice rri
dent Dr. Benjamin F. Snanibaugh, pre.
Ulirur. Business session. ' Address. "Ir
Kiowa Camps.'' James Mooney. Bureau of
American ethnology; addf-as,, "Kansas
Nebraska Boundary ' Line," George W. 1
Martin, secretary Kansas State Historical
society; address, lane Robinson, secre
tary Stale Historical society of South
4:00 p. nv-tnformal foeptton to Hon.
ftngene F. Ware, James Mooney and other
guests. , , . , .,
' First Christian. , church. Fourteenth and
M streets. . t , . '
' 6:10 p. m, Banquet for members and
friends of the State Histsrlcal society and
the Territorial Pioneers association.
Plates no. Toastmaater, Judge Allen W.
JTIeld.' Kive-minute toasts, -
First Christian : church. Fourteenth and
M streets. , .
7:48 p. m. Historical society session,
President John L. Webster, presiding.
Addreas, "The Indian Ghost Danoe," James
Mooney, Bureau of American Ethnology;
address, "Halation of State and Looal His
torical Societies," Edgar R. Harlan, cura
tor historical department of . Iowa, Dea
Moines; address, General John C. Co win.
Wednesday, January 1. Music hall, Tem
ple theater, .Twelfth and R streets.
' 9:30 a. m. Informal conference arranged
for those especially Interested In ethno
logical and arcbeologjcal study, Elmer ,
Blackmen. prsslding. "Iowa as an Archeo-
logical Field," F.dgar R. Hardin, curator
' historical department of Iowa, Des Moines;
"Slouan History," Doane Robinson, secre
tary State Historical society of South
Dakota; general discussion, led by James
Mooney; reports from local fields in Ne
braska by: Thomas .Marwood or Clear
water, Walter Rlca .of. Hlue Springs, E,
H. Whlttemore of Adams, And Alvln Me-
Keyoolds of Nemaha,-
Commercial club . rooms, - Fraternity
building, Thirteenth and N streets.
' 1240 m. Luncheon, tendered to Hon.
Eugene. F. Ware, Jamea Mooney and other
guttata, by tha Lincoln commercial club.
First Christian church. Fourteenth and
M streets.
1:S0 d. m. Historical soolety sesalon. Rum
uei C. Basaett, vice president State Hle
turtoal society. Dresldlna. , "Marking His-
torlo 8ltea." Robart Harvey. "History of
Nebraska state penitentiary," Dr. Porter
C. Johnaon.
1:16 p. m Conference of local historical
: societies and old a-ttlurs associations; ten
minute reports . from representatives of
local organisations.
First Christian church. Fourteenth and
M streets. ' - ' x
T:45 p. m. -Joint eeeeton Historical so
ciety and Territorial Plonaers' association.
Hon. John 10 Webster, presiding. Ad
dress, "The MtsatRalppI Valley as a Field
for Historical Research," Benjamin F.
tthambaugh. Ph.D., vice president Missis,
slppl Valley Historical association, super
intendent of Iowa State Historical society;
addreas. "The Indian -Campaign of 1464,"
Hon. Kugena JV Ware. ...
Ilea oJnenrt-n of" Commerce at
Kearser Nnrasal Passes A way.
KKARNBT.: Neb.. ' Jan.. 18 (Special.)
Prof. C. A. Mures of the State Nonral
school 414' this morning at his residence
of abcess of the Itver. Prof. Mureh has
been seriously 111 for about a year. He
rallied and has been actively engaged In
h'a department until ten days ago. Prof
Mureh Is one of the pioneer educators of
Nebraska. Ha was far some time In charge
pt the Platte Valley Institute. He organised
fend conducted for many years the business
college- of Kearney. Whan the normal
school was opened about five years ago
he was placet 1" otiarge -of the department
of commerbs, mhtch position he has filled
iintn h'a death. Prof. Mureh has wide
c ro'e of friend and his students were sU
tachd In him by the strongest bonds of
fx'tve chlu ' He was a courtly gentleman.
pcfriMi. .1 u hlfh sense of honor and Integ
rity sn.l enriched the Uvea of thoae with
who:n he .associated. Prof. Mureh was
born at Appleiou, W!sl. Ui ISA He re-
reived his education at Lawrence university
nd' came to Nebraska In If. He was
t one time president of the Statb Chris
tian Endeavor union. He leaves a widow
and on daughter. Mrs. Charles Hasiett
The funeral services will be at the resl- Tuesday,
New Fea era Introduced la Petition
for filO.OOQ Dan ages Filed
by Widow.
AUBURN, Neb., Jan M.-(Speelal.)-
Mollie Peery, for herself, and as mother
and next friend of her minor children,
Donle, Gladys, Madge and Teddy Peery,
Bernlce Peery, Marion, Peery and Ruth
Peery. ranging In age from 1 years to
I months, today filed suit against Walter
M. Ramsey and Lee Toung, saloon keep
ers at Johnson, In this county, and the
Lion Bonding Company, the surety on each
of the bonds of said saloon keepers, for
the sum of $20,000 damages on account of
the death of James peery, tha husband
and father of plaintiffs. It Is alleged
In the petition that Jamea Peery on Sep
tember 23 obtained liquor In the saloons of
defendants Ramsey and Toung to such
amount and quantities that he drank tr'
stuplftcation and wandered from aald sa
loons to tha Chicago, Burlington ft Qulncy
railroad right-of-way and lay down In an
Insensible condition on the track of said
railroad, and was there struck by a moving
train and had one arm torn off and his
head crushed, from which he immediately
A novel feature of the suit Is that the
sigmrs of the petitlgn for the licenses
Insued to Ramsey and Toung are mads
defendants, and judgment ' asked against
them, It being alleged that they were the
moving parties In obtaining the license
under which the liquor was sold which
prod used tha Intoxication which caused
and contributed to the death of Peery, and
the consequent damage to the plaintiffs.
Fonr Mars Will Probably Dla Within
Few Days at Falrbnry.
FAIRBURY. Neb.. Jan. 1 rrtpHal.)
Mrs. Cornelius DaJke la ths second one to
succumb to trichina poisoning after several
weeks' Illness. About four weeks ago two
families llvtna; a few miles north of this
city ate a quantity of raw pork sausage,
from which they' contracted trichinosis.
Two have died and eight others are very
low. Tha children of tha families are seri
ously 111, their bodies bloated almost be
yond recognition and their muscles and
joints stiff. It is thought four more will
die within ths next few days.
Institute at Falrbnry,
FAIRBURT, Neb., Jan. . (Special.)
The Jefferson county farmers' Institute
closed one of the best sessions tonight
it has held in years. There has been a
two-inch coating of Ice on the roads for
the last week, but In spite of this fact
the farmers were in town all three days
and crowded the court room where the
addresses were given and the buildings
where the exhibits were on display.
Charles II. 81oan of Geneva, Dr. O. E.
Condra of University Place, F. W. Chase
of Pawnee City, Andrew Elliott of Gait,
Ontario, and Mrs. Thomas Shaw of Hespe
ler, Ontario,, were among ' the prominent
speakers during ths three days' sesnton.
The following officers were elected yester
day ' afternoon tor the corning yescrT "I( H,
Veakle, president; -3. W. - Ulmer,' 'vice
president; 'O. R. Jones, secretary, and Ed
Brown, treasurer. ; - ' '
Conplc Wedded Sixty Years.
SUTTON, Neb., Jan. If. (Speclal.-Mr.
and Mrs. L. P. Crouch have just celebrated
their 60th wedding anniversary. The mar
riage took place on January 10, 1850, ' in
Seneca county. New York. Mr. and. Mrs.
Crouch have had eleven children, of whom
six are now living. Mr. and Mrs, Crouch
went to Illinois In the latter part of 18C0,
where Mr. Crouch joined the Rock River
conference of the Methodist Episcopal
church. They, moved to Iowa In 1STS, where
Mr. Crouch studied law and was admitted
to the bar at Clarlnda. In 1834 they set
tled In Howard, then coming to Sutton,
where they have since resided. Rev. .Mr.
Calvert of the Methodist Episcopal church
presented the family a purse containing
several pieces of gold, ' the gift ef their
cnurch friends,
Broken Baw Fire Still Mystery
BROKEN BOW. Neb., Jan. IS. (Special
Telegram.) The origin of the court house.
Ire continues a mystery,. Several people
fron-Tthe outside seem to have discovered
the flames at about the same tlmo. De
fective flues are out of the question, as
the fire apparently started at the opposite
end of the building from the furnace.,
Janitor Cooper is certain the fire started
on the second floor near tne- stairs, - but
is unable to tell how. In the meantime
the supervisors have located the county
offlolals in the Masonic temple, ths temple-
croft having turned the lower floor over
to the county for temporary offices. v
As soon as ths vaults can be opened
business will be resumed as usual. r
Allea-ed Forces Is Takta,
FAIRBURY, Neb., Jan. 18.-(8pclal.
Sheriff Churnslde retuenrd last night from
Alnsworth with Joe A. ' Smith, who Is
wanted here on the charge of forgery. Sev
eral months ago, It Is alleged. Smith forged
his brother's name to a note which he
sold to Adolph . Kaaparek, a farmer living
near Falrbury, and then disappeared. The
note was for gtt.M. Smith Is well known
in this county, having lived here for sev
eral years. His preliminary hearing: will
take place Monday.
Nebraska News Note.
AUBURN The thaw of a few dsys ago
haa been followed by cold weather and, as
a conaequanoe, the streets and roads are a
glare of Ice. Several peraons have been
more or laaa hurt the last two daya by
falling upon the toe. Much apprvbension la
felt on aoeount of ths bridge over the
river and creeka when the enormous snow
goea off. .
AUBURN The Qilniore-Armatrong com
pany of thla place baa just completed a
deal by which it has bought the C. L.
Beebe store at Mondamfn, la., paying
therefore the sum of (U1.0UO. A. D. ail
more of IJnoola, a member of the firm,
will take charge of the purehaaed stare. .
AUBURN Complaint haa just been filed
In the county court against George Nick
erson and Henry Allison, charging them
with breaking Into the store of Young A
Klinger and stealing about SMS worth of
the goods of said firm. Tha. defendants
are In the Nebraska City jail serving a
sentence for petty stealing. They will be
brought here for trial aa soon as their
terms expire.
YORK The family reunion at ths home
or J. it. Allen and wire was most exlraordt
nary by reason of the gathering of their
twelve children all living and present
consisting of all boys and alx glrla, of
which the oldeat la 4 years and ths young
est - years, and during tha furty-aevsn
years of weddsd life of Mr. and Mrs. J.
B. Allan there has not been a death In the
family of ohlldrea, grandchildren and great
grsaacnuoTMn, eioapi one grandchild. Mr.
Allen la one of the oldeat raatdenta of York
eounty and was quits active In the affaire
of the eounty. Hla ae la TL and his wife
le a years old. . ,
YORK About Kit waa read lead from tha
home talent minstrel show given for the
Banmt or tr young Alan ChnattaJ) aa-
auciatioa albletls club. . . . ; r . . ,
YORK . J. Kevea rf Shareeburv. la.
purehaaed fro.n L. 1. Houston the Gillstl
fsrm of 140 acres that Mr. Houston bar
gained for two weeks ago and receives 0
nice profit of 11. WO. Only a few years sgo
Mr. Houston was a olaarmakar and oper
ated a little cigar store In York. About
eight years ago he put his savings, a few
hundred dollars. In a first payment on a
York county farm, and by selecting the
choice, well located farms which he found,
met with ready sale at an advance, he haa
by Investments In York county land cleaned
up In profits something like tIMWO.
YORK There was a large attendance of
members of the Degree of Honor, with
their families, to witness the ceremony of
installation of officers for the coming year.
Mrs. J) Could, Mrs. B. King and Mrs.
Helen Miller Installed the officers.
YORK The York Commercial club, hy
Its active commercial work and through
Its campaign for membersh'p. has now a
total membership of 1!M. This Is the largest
memDTsmp the 'Jommerclnl club pas evor
had. At the next meeting the discrimina
tion of freight rates nn coal will be taken
up and no doubt a petition will be prepared
and frwardd to the relate Railway com
mission asking that York receive the same
rates as enjoyed by other Interior cities.
It has beon ascertained that Grand Island
coal dealers rnjoy a lower rate on steam
coal from the east passing through York
than charged dealers here.
YORK The monthly banquet of the
BuHlnefS Men's club of the Young Meti'e
Christian association was served under the
supervision of Mrs. J. H. Bell, assisted by
the women's committee. R B. Wood gave
a practical talk on business Condi' ions of
York. Judge Corcoran gave a, most inter
esting address on his recent trln throuah
Ireland. The following were elected officers
for tna coming year: president. F. p. Van
Wlckle; vice president, VV. F. Reynolds;
secretary, is. w wnnams; treasurer, a
GRAND ISLAND The Sons of Herman
had a largely attended meeting laM night.
officers of the grand lodge from Hastings
doing present to conduct the ceremonies,
and after the formal session a banquet
was neia at tne L.iederkrans nan.
DWIOHT At the annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Dwlght State hank the
following officers were elected for the en
suing year: John W. Burire. preldent:
M. Klossar. vice president: F. W. Tomes.
cashier; directors, Georrre Dobson, Frank
J. Malxner. F. W. Tomes and John W
Bunre. The capital etn-k was Increased
to 110,000 and surplus $2,000.
KEARNEY -Thomas Smith, 21 years old,
was fined $28 and costs for becoming In
toxicated. This is the first victim of the
heavy fine of f2S which was set a few
woks ago by Mayor Patterson, and only
men with means can afford to hit the flrn
water row in this city. Police .Tudre Rellly
has been boycotted since the mayor Issued
tl Is edict, all his patronage being driven
away Dy the f irth avenue price on a
common Jag. And the Judge lost out on
this vlntim Saturrlny. as the young fellow
thought thirty days looked best.
KEARNEY James Thomas, a resident
of Kearnev for many years and an old
soldier, passed away at his residence on
East Twenty-sixth street Saturday fore-
roon. The cause of death was Brlght's
disease. He leaves three children. The
funeral services will be lield Monday fore
noon and will be In chaVge of the Grand
Army or tne uepubllc.
KRARNEY The Board of SueDrvlsnrs of
Buffalo county awarded the Standard
Bridge eompany of Omaha the contrnct
for furnishing the bridge work In this
county during the year 1810 This includes
extensive repairs to the Platte river brldare
south of this city.1
KEARNEY James Keffer. a stranger In
this city, was painfully Injured while atop
plng a runaway team of horaes on Central
avenue yesteriay afternoon. The horss
of Will Shrives became frightened and
dashed up the street. KetfRr saw that if
they were allowed to proceed thy might
bring injury to pedestrians, or slip and
hurt themselves. He grabbed one of them
by the reigns as they passed him and
bore his weight on them. The animal
reared and came down, planting his foot
directly on Keffefs chest. He was picked
up unconscious and taken to an under
taker's room, where medical attendance
waa aoon procured and pronounced him not
senousiy nun letter he waa taken to
the city hospital, when he la resting easy.
KEARNEY Count Judare H.tllnwell
left Saturday morning for Alma, where he
went to attend the funeral, of hla old-time
friend. Judge Gaslln.
(Continued from First Page.)
M. Cockrell, to whom alt democratic MIs-
sourlans say their prayers, to say nothing
of "Gumshoe Bill" Stone.
Ban" Johnson, whoever he Is, was called
several times for a speech, and finally
told that the Insurgent movement which
had been started by the band of thirty In
Lincoln had' extended to Kansas, from
which atate he had recently returned, and
that It was sweeping over the Stubbltes
like a prairie fire. This was cause for
great applause.
Dr. Finney Wnnts New Party
Judge Cosgravs. who has the congres
sional bee In his own bonnet. Insisted that
the band of thirty should not rest content
vt'.h beating Burkett and Brown, but
should defeat all the congressmen In the
state who did not get into the bandwagon
quickly. But while Corgrave wanted all
the senators and congressmen beaten. Dr.
Ftrney demanded that the tall should go
with the hide and a new party be organlr?d
right then and there. Others were content
with merely beating Burkett and Brown
and forcing Taft to resign.
Joe Johnson, who was somewhat promt
nent In a bunch of "fake reformers" soma
mcnths ago, kinder put a kink in the chttu
tatiqua speakers and grandstandors when
he told of his visit to Washington. The
late food commissioner said he found Sena
tor Aldiioh the hardest working man In
the city. He had not time even to visit,
He represented his constituents. When
he wanted anything he demanded It In
the name of his people and he got It. The
matter with Nebraska, he said, was that It
had not sent big men to Washington. If
the state would send a' man of the ability
of the odious Aldrich, he said, the people
would get recognition. He blamed thou
present at the meeting for this condition.
Though the Insurgents have used tha
name of Congressman Norrls aa .well as
that of Mr. Whedon to work up Interest
In the movement as soon as Mr. Whedou
announced his candidacy their official
organ, D. E. Thompson's Lincoln Star,
erased the name of Judge Norrls from tha
senatorial blackboard and today asks the
democrats to endorse Mr. Norrls for con'
greas in the Fifth district and nominate
no candidate against him, in order to givs
him an unopposed re-election.
roiey-s K.mney nemear win eure any
case of kidney or bladder trouble that la
not beyond the reaoh of medicine. It In-
vlgoratea the entire system and strengthens
the kidneys so they eliminate the impuri
ties from the blood. Backache, rheums
tlsm, kidney and 'bladder troubles are al
cured by this great medicine. Sold by all
Draaa-lst Sned for Damages.
JEFFERSON, la., Jan. 16. -Special.)
Salathlel Flack, a well known business
man ot thla olty, yesterday filed suit In
the district court against E. C. Freeman,
a druggist, for S10.0U0 damages. His suit
Is based on ths allegation that last March
when Freeman compounded a prescription
for Flack, that by mistake he put into it
atropine Instead of the proper drug. The
petition also alleges that Flack suffered
partial paralysis from taking the drug, not
knowing that It waa poison, and that he
waa disabled for business for two months.
Slntnle Hesaeay tmr Lna-rlnns.
La grippe eoughs are dangerous, as they
frequently develop Into pneumonia. Foley's
Honey and Tar not only stops tne cough,
tut b"la and strengthens ths lungs so thsl
no serious results need be feared. The
genuine Foley's Honey and Tar contains
no harmful drugs and Is in a yellow pack
age. Sold by all druggists
Rev. J. W. Conley Incisively Analyses
Various Reasons Given.
Met Room F.nangih la Omaha Ch arches
for Two-Third of the Profeaalna;
Christiana Dr. MeBrlds
on Sin Atnaesneat.
Empty Pews, Causes and Remedies,"
was the subject of the discourse of Rev.
W. Conley at the First Baptist church
Sunday morning.
'I had Intended," said Dr. Conley, "to
talk upon the subject of 'Safe Investments'
this morning, but recognising the proba
bility of empty pews at the evening service,
decided to transpose 'the theme rather than
to talk on "Empty Pews' to empty pews."
His text was from Hebrews ;K. Not
forsaking the assembling of ourselves to
gether, as tha manner of some Is; but
exhorting one another; and so much the
more, as ye see the day approaching."
Dlsousslng the seriousness of the quea
tlon aa to why so many people remain
away from church, and why so many empty
pews, particularly at the evening services,
Dr. Conley said in part;
"Many causes are given. . We are told
that there art too many churches, hence
too many pews to fill. Let us see about
this in Omaha, With Its 150,000 population,
Tha seating capacity of the Protestant
churches of Omaha la about 10,000, and the
Baptist churches have, capacity for about
2,000. There are possibly 60.000 professing
Christians In the city, and should 0, 000 of
these attend the churches, possibly 20,000
would not be able to get In. There are not
too many churches.
"Then again we are told that In holding
two services In the week, Sunday and mid
week, it is asking too much In thus giving
approximately five hours to church services.
"There are not too many services. Men
are not less religious today than they were
In times of old, but religion Is more of a
personal element in this modern day than
In the external elements of the religion of
the olden times. I believe that there Is an
Increased spiritual feeling today, more than
formerly, and that the lack of church at
tendance is not indicative of a lack of
religious feeling.
"In our church services, the minds ' of
most men turn toward the pulpit. For this
reason we should have . a better pulpit
service, and one less given, as Is held, to
thJ discussion of worn-out doctrines.
Agreed, that there should be a better Inter
pretation of the mors practical energies of
life. Ths pllplt Is not a scholastlo Institu
tion. It Is a wonder to-me when a preacher
has to stand twice each Sunday and speak
to the same people that we do as well as
we do. It Is a difficult thing to firs at
Ibng range over empty pews.
"One great fault ot Protestantism Is the
magnlfyliyg of the pulpit. AVe ought to
come to church to worship; to feel the In
spiratlon of God In our songs of praise
and our prayers, protestantism has laid
great tasks upon, pMrt, .
"We are told In' some of the magaalnes
that the church Is hot what it ought to
be; that there is too- much hypocrisy In it.
I waht to say that , this Is a dishonest de
ductlon. The dishonest or hypocritical
elder or deacon Is largely a fiction of ths
brain that Is not borne out by ths facts.
Rarely in my ministry have I met such an
ens. ., ..
'There Is far more hypocrisy outside
than In the church. We are again told
that there Is a laek-of sociability, trot dnly
Sunday, bet 'during-: th week -day i An
other cause Is given "t bat church members
are Indifferent themselves. Another cause
given for empty pews Is that tha church Is
everlastingly appealing for money, and
that unless a man is a liberal giver he Is
not recognised. Yet after all ths money
belongs to God. In the lodge or olub If we
pay our dues regularly and promptly we
are all right. If not we quit. Persons can
be members In good standing In the church
If they are unable .to, pay their mltn. It
trey be true that sometimes we unduly
pledge means beyond, the ability to pay
and I do know that many pledges are mad
and paid at a great sacrifice.
"We are again told that It Is because
wc are behind the times that there are so
mai y empty pews .In our churches. The
church has been always potent In stlmu
lailrg tha. vital forces of our social and
civic life. Men whose souls are fired by
civic reform are Invariably men who are
oensecrated to the sen-ice of the living
God. The me nand essayists who contro
vert this are the ones that ars behind the
"The highest work of the Christian mis
sions has been In bringing the heathen
Into the Hen and practice of human prog'
ress. . .
"Never has there been a time In the
history of the church when the pulpits ot
the land are ranging higher with all the
elements of human progress than now.
'Another cause for empty pews is tliad
men are so absorbed with business thai
they can find no place nor time for the
work of the living God. The world hits
toe great a grip upon-them. Temptation
and Immorllty hns crowded out the better
Instincts. Men know that they are wrong,
but do not want to eb troubled byjjietr
"A most potent factor In contributing to
enpty pews is the craving for Sunday
amusements, for Sport and recreation, the
abomination of the Sunday theaters. Yet
I venture to say that the great body ot
actors want Sunday for rest, but they are
driven like slaves to their work to amuse
and entertain for the mercenary advantage
ot their employers. Taking the Sabbath
for amusements Is not for recreation and
rest, but for the mercenary advantage ot
those who profit from It."
Medina of Stales' Attorneys.
PIERRE, S. D Jan. 18. (Specials-
Attorney General Clark, after a referen
dura vote ot ths state's attorneys of the
different counties of ths state Issued a call
for s meeting of such officials tq be held
at Redfleld the last week In this month.
Since that time the State Bar association
has decided to hold a meeting at Sioux
Falls tha first weak in March, and asks
the state's attorneys to meet at the same
time and place. As a result of thii In
vltetlon the attorney general haa sent out
another circular letter asking If they do-
sirs to make a Changs. As soon a ha
hears from all of them he will Issue a new
call, jrlther standing by ths first agree
ment or ohanglng to Sioux Falls and the
later date If it la tha desire of the state's
attorneys to make such a change and at
tend both meetlnga at the same time.
. Benevolent Woman Dcnd.
MARSH ALLTOWN, U... Jan. l.-(Spe-
clal.) Mrs. Sarah Lucas, a rich and ben
evolent old woman of this city, died this
afternoon at Wellington, Kan., of pneu
monia. Close friends say that since the
death of ber husband, twenty-tour years,
death of ber husband, twenty-four years
ago, shs has given ISO, 000 to tha Baptist
churches of this City, Baptist foreign and
home missions, Chicago university, Dea
Moines college, ths Railroad Young Man's
Christian association of thla city, and to
many friends and needy Individuals. Shs
leaves property worth from $3,000 ta S0,
17, 1910.
Advcntist Sees
End of World
President Russell of Lincoln Declares
Conditions Are Fulfilling
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. Jan. 16--(8peclal.)-
Representatlves of St. Joseph's commercial
organisations yesterday formally welcomed
to the city seventy delegates and about
twenty visitors to ths fourth biennial ses
sion of the Central Union conference of
the Seventh Day Adventlsts, whleh began
ten-day session In ths Young Men s
Christian association music hall Thursday.
A drtegatlon of twelve, the last to Come,
headed by Elder E. E. Kite of Denver,
president of the Colorado stats conference,
arrived yesterday forenoon.
Reports of work done in the seven con
ferences represented In the Central union
were submitted by the following presi
dents! E. E. Kite, Denver, eastern
Colorado; W. F. Kennedy, Grand Junction,
western Colorado; E. A. Curtis, Crawford,
Wyo.; A. T. Robinson, Hastings, Neb.;
W. H. Thurston," Topeka, Kan.; A. R.
Ogden, Utlca, north Missouri; D., U. Hale,
Springfield, south Missouri.
In an address outllnglng the doctrines of
adventlsts, President E. T. Russell ot Lin
coin, Neb., Indicated that the members of
his sect believe the end of the world la
not far distant. "That the end of the
world is oomlng in our generation, is at
tested by the unrest and agitation all
over Ihe earth during the last two years,"
he said. "The people of foreign countries
have been deposing their rulers; there has
been devastation on land and sea and
capital Is at its flet-otst. There have been
great disturbances in the financial world
and there Is only perfunctory peace be
tween ths nations. These are my reasons
for holding that we will live to see ths
second coming of Christ.
, J. S. Bordeau of Washington, D. C,
secretary of the missionary publication
department of ths general conference, and
James Cochran of Kansas City, eastern
manager of the Pacific Publishing com
pany, gave lectures on the good resulting
from the issuance of denominational
literature. "
The following committees have been ap
pointed for the session;
Nominating Committee-James Cochran
of Kansas city, mo., cnairman; v;. n
Miller. Lincoln. Net..: H. uaterion. vveu
lngton, Kan.; J. Z. Walker, Springfield,
Mo.: H. M. Richards. Denver. Colo
Ueorsa M. Berry. Lander. Wyo.
committee on nans ana tgiuiuuup-A.
T. Robinson, Hastings, Neb., chairman;
O. Bellah. 1'oolar Bluff. Mo.: U. i. Farns-
. 1 , , , J .. U.A.,1.. Un.ilAM
Colo.; Glenn C. George, College View, Neb.;
J. S. Wlghtman, Kanaaa City; H. N. Hiatt,
Kansas City, Kan.
Credentials Committee O. A. Olsen
Wuhiuton. D. C chairman: E. A. Curtis
Crawford, Neb.; A. R. Ogden, Utlca, Mo.;
W. H. Thurston, Topeka, Kan.; D. V.
Hal Korlnirfield. Mo.
Finance Committee u. A, irwin, Well
ington, D. C, chairman; T. A. uock,
Wlnhtta- Kan.: Meada McQuire. Boulder.
Ciolo.; B. M. Emerson, College View, Neb.;
James Cochran, Kansas city, no-i t-. w,
Callahan, College view, Net).
Many Who Attended First Insnra-eatl
Session Not Present at
(From a Staff Correspondent.).
LINCOLN, Jan.-!. (Special Telegram.)
The hardest Mow yet received by the self
styled Insurgent republicans of Lincoln was
dealt to them today, when their object
was repudiated by Attorney General Thomp
son and by Jasper L. McBrlen by their re
fusal to attend a meeting tonight Both
Mr. Thompson and Mr. McBrlen flatly re
fused to go and Mr. Thompson announced
that he would go with the Insurgents no
farther, while McBrlen wrote a withdrawal
from the commute to which he had been
appointed in his absence.
George Tobey also failed to attend the
meeting tonight But the insurgents In
surged just the same. Expecting a . big
crowd, they paid $10 for the Walsh hall
and drummed the streets for their friends
and fellow sufferers and secured an at
tendance of thirty-two. But they Insurged
to the "queen's taste" and they not only
announced their purpose to get the scalp
of Senator Burkett but the head of Senator
Norrls Brown is next to follow into the
basket. Senator Brown came In for the
same kind of scoring that Burkett was
So fierce was the denunciation of Presl
dent Taft by C. C. Flansburg that Colonel
Boydson, a democrat, In a stage whisper,
said to his seatmate, "John, aren't you
glad you didn't vote for him?"
Whr-dnn endorsement Pnt Off.
It was anticipated that the meeting was
to endorse the candidacy of C. O. Whedon.
whose announcement had been made during
the afternoon, but the crowd was so small
that this waa left to a more auspicious
time. Mr. Whedon was eulogised by Count
Judge CoHgrave as a second Henry Cabot
Lodge and also compared to a few ot the
postmasters in statesmanship. Judge Cos
grave waxed so wrathy at the awful condi
tions of the country that in a great burst
of eloquence he exclaimed, as the tears
marred hla cheeks, "It almost makes my
blood whirl to think ot ths conditions as
they exist now."
The judge covered the history of the
world from 600 yeara before the landing
of ths Pilgrims and never were the people
in suoh bondage as today.
It remained for George Adams, however,
to clear the Nebraska senators of the
charge of preventing the reappointment ot
Charles A. Gobs as United States district
attorney. Mr. Adams Said Mr. Goss had
been appointed first by Roosevelt and that
waa why he had been refused a second
terra by Preeldent Taft Adams Insisted
on denouncing practically all of the-jnem-
bers of the preuetit cabinet
Reformer C. C Flansburg was elected
chairman of the meeting and Reformer'
John C. Fremont McKesson was elected
Secretary, while Reformer Paul Clark waa
the master of ceremonies.
Advents Wnnt School.
PI ERRS, 8. D., Jan. 16. (Special.)
Representatives of the Seventh Day Aa
ventlst faith have been In this city looking
up an opening for the establishment of an
Industrial school of their faith. They have
had a conference with business men and
will be back here again for a further
conference. At a late meeting of
the business club a committee was
appointed to look after securing the old
university building and site just east of
ths city. The property Is owned by the
board of education, and can be secured at
a low pries If the representatives looking
Into the establishment of their school care
to take up the property which can be of
fered to them by the city.
Saloons Closed by Injunctions.
MAR8HALLTOWN. Is.. Jan. l.-(8pe-cial.)
Judge J. M. Parker In the district
court yesterday Issued permanent - In Junc
tions against Carl Steinmayer, alo.n
owner, and Edward Plunkett owner of
ths saloon building of this city, and John
Hauaer, "joint keeper," of Laurel. The
Injunctions are against the business and
closes them for five years, unless an
abatement bond Is posted.
Eee Want Ads produce results.
How Immigration
Laws Are Evaded
Men Deported Enlist as Seamen and
on Again Reaching- American
, Ports Desert.
ANTWERP, Jan. IS. Ths Belgian author
ities hsve been advised of systematic frauds
which are being practiced against the
American Immigration laws at Antwerp,
Rotterdam. Marseilles and other ports.
It Is alleged that undesirables, who havs
been deported from Ellis Islsnd, have re
shipped as sailors and firemen, by bribery
ot the ships' officers, arriving at American
ports as seamen. They then desert the
ships and thus evsde the Immigration au
thorities. These frauds. It Is stated, are being con
ducted by a gang whose headquarters are
at Constantinople, with ramifications to all
of ths great European ports. Ths specu
late in labor, paying high prices to secure
entrance Into the United States of allenae.
whose wag-ee they collect, pocketing the
difference between the actual wages paid
and their contract with th aliens.
Meeting of Hook
Worm Commission
Two Hundred Physicians and Scient
ists Will Gather at Atlanta,
Ga., Tuesday.
ATLANTA, Oa., Jan. 11-With three
members of the Rockefeller commission for
ths study of the hookworm disease in at
tendance, more than 200 prominent phys
icians, life Insurance officials and repre
sentatives of civic and commercial organ
isations will gather in Atlanta Tuesday of
thla week for the opening session of the
first national conference called for the
study of tha hookworm. The conference
will be In session two days, and a perma
nent organisation, to be known as "The
Southern Health Conference," will be per
fected. The principal speaker will be Dr.
Charles W. Stiles of the department of pub
He health, Washington, and a member of
the commission, -which has the disposition
of the $1,000,000 gift from John D. Rocke
feller. I
Gave Lee tare nnd Demonstration on
Frldny Rrenlna-, Ladies' Nlgbt,
Before Larae Cmwd.
Dr. H. F. Mlllenor Is home from Chi
cago, where on Friday evening he gave a
lecture and demonstration before the Press
club of Chicago, When Dr. Mllloner, on
arrival In Chicago, found his lecture was
to be the principal attraction for the oc
casion, and that it was ladles' night he
arranged to make the demonstration much
more complete than he had at first In
tended. The large room was crowded with
men of the press and their women, and !
the Omaha man won many high compli
ments from the audience.
Early Morning- Shooting- Practice of
tbe Detective is Remembered
by His Mates.
Honors and recognition are coming sd
rast for Steve Maloney, member of the
Omaha detective force, that the big officer
is crimson with modest smbarrassment.
Steve has distinguished himself by missing
a burglar on a fire escape at thirty paces
In seven out of seven shots, with -a long
barreled automatic revolver. It Is ad
mitted that there were others In the party
who shot equally well, but no better.
As a token of esteem and appreciation
Steve found a large leather medal, care
fully engraved: "Sharpshooter's medil,
presented to Stephen Maloney for notorious
servloe January 15, 1910," hanging on tbe
officers' malt rack at the police station. A
copy of the story, "The Man Who Always
Got Away," by Nleodomus Carter, has also
been presented to the big detective.
Fiag-er of Deputy Sheriff Lnngrren
Is, Saved by a Geld Baa
, Tbfreea,
A madman In the county jnil, In an at
tempt to bite a finger off the hand of Nels
Lungren, deputy sheriff, fastened his teeth
lno a heavy gold band ring. The officer
jerked his hand away and left the ring in
ths mouth of his rsvlng nsssllant Three
deputies and Sheriff Bralley swarmed nn
ths desperate man, bearing him down. Th
ring was recovered after a struggle.
The patient, Gust Jutsapelund. who was
errtsted Id outh Omaha at the request
ot relatives, was taker! to the county hoe-
pltal, where he will be treated for Insanity.
. . n
Council Blaffs Lady Reports Valnable
Terrier as Leaf In Enst
The call of the wild proved too strong
for "Trlx," a stylish fox terrier of birth
and breeding, belonging to Lela Conley,
151 West Broadway, Council Bluffs. Satur
day afternoon Trlx was taking a trip In
an automobile through the outskirts of the
city when a carelest cotton tall frisked
across the roadway. With an altogether
hysterical yelp Trlx went over the side
of the machine and down across the
bottoms In hot pursuit of the rabbit. Trlx
and the rabbit are both missing. The police
have been Mked to locate the dog and tell
him to go home.
Desperate Shootlasr
pains In ths chest require qulek treatment
with Dr. King's New Discovery. Prevents
neumonia. 60o and 11.00. For sals by Bea-
"V ti Drug Co-
Mrs. Antonlot Mafias.
Mrs. Antonio Maflsa died at her home
In this olty Saturday, January IS, of heart
failure. Her age was 4t years. Mrs. Maflsa
was ths wife of Antonio Mafias, who Is a
prominent Italian of Omaha, having re
sided here for many years. The funeral
ot Mrs. Maflsa will be held Monday after
noon at St Fhllomena's church, thence by
carriages to . Holy Sepulohre cemetery,
where ths Interment wUl be muds.
Mrs. Mary Oeff.
Ths funeral of Mrs. Mary Ooff wlU take
place this .morning from ths resldenos of
her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Wilson, 130i
Pacific street to St. Phllomens's ohurch, at
1 a. m. Interment In Holy Sepulchre earns
lery. 4ee Ula,
Oee Gin, a Chinaman, residing at IU0
Capitol averut, dUd Saturday night He
was M years old. His body will be burled
today at Forest Lawn semetery.
- .i ,
Ths longer a cold bangs on, ths more it
weakens tbs system. Cure ft promptly by
using Chamberlain s Cough Remedy.
Wonderful Results Claimed for New
Treatment by Easterner.
Hays Reports nf Restored nearlns; .
at Ills Hands lnre Itenn Very
Mneh Ranaasrnted by
Can an Individual who has been deaf for
a number of years be made to hear again
The anawer to the above question would
seem to be sn emphatlo "NO," yet ths
Cooper "stomach man," who Is now In
Omaha Introducing the preparations which
havs made him famous throughout the
United States, says, "Under oertaln condi
tions, yes."
Reports from eastern cities stats that
Cooper gave demonstrations In which he
agreed to make deaf people hear again In
thiee minutes with ons of his preparations,
and It Is claimed he was suocessrul In
many cases.
When asked about these seeming mlraoles
yesterday the "stomach man" said:
"In cases where deafness has been pro
duced by catarrhal trouble I havs a prepa
ration that will bring relief In a few mo
ments' time, but only In cases of this char
acter. In the east I have given publlo
demonstrations with my medicine tha( wars
really astonishing, but the reports of what
I accomplished became greatly exaggerated.
and It was claimed I could restore ths
nesting of any deaf person In a fsw mo
ments' time. This Is not trus, by any
mesne, and these false reports edused
many people great disappointment. For
Instanos, ons man came all ths way from
On-aha to New York when I was there
last year, who had been stone deaf from
birth. He was almost broken-hearted when
I refused to even try to help him. Such an
experience as this makes tne very cautious,
as It Is a terrible thing to witness the de
spair of an Individual such as this man,
who had been led to believe there was
hope for him.
'1 shall give some of these demonstra
tions In Omaha and will attempt to relieve
sufferers from catarrhal deafness In three
minutes. If I am successful I will bs mors
ready to discuss it I, of course, charge
nothing- for these demonstrations.
"I shall bs at ths drug department of
the Brandela stores from 10 o'clock In ths
morning to S in the evening each day dur
ing my stay here. Saturday night tbs
hour will be extended to S o'clock. . I cams
here to convince the half-sick people of this
city that the only .thing tha matter with
them was an overworked, worn-out stom
ach. I have convinced thousands of per
sons here already, and shall. convert many
mors to my new health theories before I
Don't be afraid to give Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy to your children. It Is per
fectly safe.
The Weather
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
...i. VI
.., 81
..... 3.1
..... IS
i..-:. m
,, 35
Local Record.
OMAHA, Jan. 18. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
J ears: 1910. 1!W. IBOS. 1B07.
Maximum temperature 36 29 8 2S
Minimum temperature.... ZD 21 S Id
Mean trmpertiture 32 2"i 29 ' 19
Precipitation T .00 .00 .01
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 40
Excess for the day.i M
Total deficiency since March 1. 314
Normal precipitation 03 Inoh
Dcflclonoy for the day 02 inch
Total rainfall since March 1 84. M Inches
Fx ress since March 1 t.4 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In 100 6.H0 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period In inOT inches
T Indicates trace cf precipitation.
U A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.:
Paso Ointment Is guaranteed to cure Shy
caae of Itching. Blind, Bleeding or Pro-'
trudlng Piles In o 14 days or money re
funded. SOc.
The dandy oi Character
On the Character of Candy
depends Its fitness for -silft
No Candy Is 'so -well fitted
and graciously accepted as
Candles of Rare Quality.
Keep Silver like New. '
The beautiful brilliancy of New Silverware
Is due to Ihe Sllveramith'a art That bril
lian.y can eaitily be retained by Cleaning. aod
Polishing with
the perfect Silver PclKh. It save ?or Sit
ana gtvre it
Great SrilUnry wl.aeut
irrilrhlng er wearing.
t'ed everywhere. Avoid
tubftilute. Scud ad
dress far
Tha r.lwtro Sllli-nn Co
't) rllff hu. New York.
SI Cf.xci a-4 D-07h.
If. W. C. A. Auditorium
Prices ft, l.ftO and 2. now 'selline,
at, Owl Drug '. 6tli and Harney.
I . -I
I rz T I t a. m
(ies! ) fr? S m -
N. " a. m
"VJfc'-v ' I a. m
( a. m
TT"r& 10 a. m
HyM? 1 a- m
I -' m-'
day, Sil6 Pre. parfonuanoa, 8 ill.
This weak: Oeorge Auger a Co. In "Jack fl
the Client Killer." The Carmen Troupe,
Nonette, Perry end White, Williams and
Tucker, James V. MacIonald, Iteynnlt
and iMnagan. the K'nodrome and ths Or
pbeuin Concert Orchestra. - "
rrloes, lOo, ISs, Bso and, SO,
k ..,..-,. - . - .as