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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1910)
V-XvNXV Vx"v' W V'N-V.n,'-
LEADER OF IRISH IN C1T
-S BARROWS I) "M) ORALlYt?
Lancaster Authomi.s Hate Punling
SUPFOSEDLY BURIED AT ASYLUM
ra that Maa Hb I Thaaat
B fli Kama I on Trial
Htrtrr Chare at
(From a Staff i:orrnponrlnt.)
LINCOLN.. Oct. 24. (Special.) In ths
cmatry near thn stats hospital for Insane
In a TaT supposed to be that of Dr.
Jamea M. Bai-roms of Seward, but news
has bsen rlvad In this clt that ha l
now on trial at. Ianvllle, Ind.. on the
charire of irrurder.
Clerk J. 8. Baer of the Lancaster dis
trict court received a letter Monday from
Attorney George B. Leonard of Danville.
Ind.. concerning Insanity proceedings In the
raM of Dr. James M. Barrows, supposedly
of thla city.
The letter states that Barrows Is on trial
for murder at Danville and the attorney
la anxious to secure the record showing
that hla client Is Insane. Upon Investiga
tion, It was found jlhat Barrowa was for
merly a resident of Howard, that he was
committed to the asylum September X,
and that he died while a patient there In
1891. His death occurred on April I and the
body was burled at the expense of the
mate In the hospital cemetery.
Whether there Is still a second Dr. Jamea
M. Harrows who was Insane and a patient
at the state hospital Is what the officials
are attempting to learn. If there Is a sec
ond Barrowa, there Is no record of It In
the clerk's office or at the state hospital.
Ir. Woodard was consulted Monday and
tntlld find no trace of tha case. Mr. Baer
then telephoned to Seward and the officials
told him of Dr. James M. Barrowa, who
formerly practiced medicine In that city.
Some speculation has arisen over who the
prisoner at Danville can be. Clerk Baer
has written to the attorney Informing him
of the facta at they were given to him and
advising him to write to the olerk of the
district court at Reward.
taaolat No Commissioner.
Governor Shallenberger left the city at
noon without having named a successor
to W. II. Cowglll, deceased, former mem
ber of the Railway commission. The
governor had not received the official
declination of Chris Qruenther, but pre
sumed It waa on the way.
Bis; Apple Crop.
H. C. Lindsay and Mrs. Lindsay spent
Bunlay near Falls City and came back
much Impressed with the great Nebraska
apple crop. On one tree on the ten-acre
apple orchard belonging to Judge Reavls
there waa gathered twenty-nine and one
half bushels of fruit. Another orchard
of sixty acres brought Ha owner $25,000
for the crop sold on the trees. Mr. Lind
say said the trees were so full of good,
big apples that no green showed at all.
Bnrsjers Takes Appeal.
John W. Bergers of Omaha, against
whom Frank N. Fhelpa secured a Judg
ment for IS. 60S for alienating his wife's
affection, has appealed the case to the
supreme court. ' The" Judgment In the
lower court was reduced to 10,000.
Governor Pardons Convict.
Nicholas M. Ferrand of Burt county,
serving a two years' term In the state
'penitentiary for manslaughter, was par
doned today by Governor Bliullengerger
upon the recommendation of the trial
Judge and a number of petitioners. Hi
bad been In prison since May 1, 1909.
Begins Its Trip
on Rock Island
Large Numbers of Nebraska Farmer
Oat to Gain Information on
IIALLAM. Neb.. Oct. 4 (Special Tel
egram.) The breakfast bacon special
sent out by the Rock Island road to can
vass the territory along Ha varloua lines
In Nebraska In the Interest of growing
more hogs and better hogs, which left
Omaha at 8:30 this morning, began at
Richland a series af scientific lectures
on the hog.
These lectures are presided over by
professors of the Nebraska Agricultural
college, assisted by local farmers' Insti
tute lecturers. The meetings held today
were at Richland. Meadow, Murdock,
Alvo, Havelock. Lincoln, Rokeby, Martell
and Hallam. where large numoera or
fanners: farmers' wives and school chil
dren met the train and listened to the
discussions with msrked attention and
The enterprise of the Rock Island offi
cials In taking up this matter and hand
ling It so systematically and efficiently
Is receiving favorable comment on all
sides. The corps of lecturers consists of
Profs. E. A. Burnett. C. W. Pugsley. H.
R. Bmlth. L. W. Chase, Z. B. Lee. Dr. J.
H. Gain, state department of education;
B. C. Bishop. F. B. Perdue, A. E. Nelson,
Louise Sabln, Nellie Maxwell. Helen
Sawyer, Farmere' Institute Superintend
ent Val Keyaer and O. Hull. Othera rep
resenting varied Interests are: W. R.
Mollor. secretary of the State Board of
Agriculture; C. V. Crocker, preslde.it of
the State Swine Growers' aasoclatlon; R.
g. McKelvev. Nebraska Farmer, and G.
W. Hervey of The Twentieth Oetury
Thla train consists of seven cars, four
lecture cars, diner, sleeper and baggage
car. H. M. Cotterlll of the agricultural
commission of the Rock Island system Is
In charge of the train.
During the trip through Iowa fifty-four
towns were visited and the lectures were
given at each one, over 1. 000 people a day
seeing the special and hearing the lectures.
The talks are on methods of raising hogs,
housing them, feeding, curing of cholera,
and models of practical appliances being
shown. Other parts 'of the seven-car spe
cial are taken up with domestlo science de
partments showing how the various prod
ucts can be attractively served, one of the
features of the department being a book
of hog product recipes. Schools and col
leges are attended to In a part of the
train, also lectures on the hog and ex
hibits of every edible part being shown
and lectured on.
The schedule of the pun through Ne
braska after today Is as follows:
Tuesday Clatonla. DeWltt, Plymouth,
Jansen. Fafrbury, Thompson.
Wednesday Nelson. Nora, Ruskln. Desh
ler, Hebron, Gllead, Gladstone.
Thursday Harblne, Ellis, Beatrice, Vir
ginia, Lewiston, Mayberry, Btenauer,
Nebraska Senator Makes Address at
Memorial Service at Kearney
KEARNEY, Neb.. Oct. 34 (Special.)
Senator Norrts Brown paid a tribute, to
the late Senator Jonathan Dolliver of Iowa
at the memorial services held for the dead,
senator here last night.
Senator Brown told of his first meet
ing with Senator Dolliver. who waa a
young man of to and delivered a Fourth
of July address.
"I cannot remember the things he said,"
continued Senator Brown, "but the Im
pression of that man, who was then but
a boy, has never left me. Four years
after that address he ran for congress,
was defeated, ran and was defeated a
second and a third time, not because his
opponent was a better man, but because
he secured more votes."
A high tribute and sincere waa pald by
Senator Brown to his dead colleagyie
when he spoke of his work at Washing
ton. In his twenty-two years of service
he had never been tempted to betray the
people, because It was his nature to go
in the direction of the right.
The senator said It was Impossible to
disassociate the statesman, the orator and
the man, for Senator Dolliver was always
true and sincere In his convictions, "a
great man with a great heart, ready to
help, cheerful, without Jealousy and mod
est In his every undertaking, assuming
credit for no work he did not accomplish
and often not receiving the credit for
laws he secured."
Senator Brown attended the funeral
services held in his home town for Sena
tor Dolliver and drew a picture of the
multitude that gathered, "men In overalls,
young men and old men, women and chil
dren," to pay their tribute to the man.
"I have seen many tearful Individuals,"
conciuaea senator Brown, "but I never
before saw a tearful multitude."
Talmaae Postofflce Habbea.
LOHTON. Neb., Oct. 24. (Special.) Bur
g'.irs gained entrance to the postofflce
In Talmage, . five miles south. In Otoe
county, Sunday evening and took about
VA worth of postage stamps and money.
A skeleton, key opened the front door.
The bars were broken In tf delivery
window, through which they entered.
There in no clue.
Nebraska News Notes.
SEWARD Mrs. A. Evans fell and broke
her right arm Saturday. Tills was the
seventh accident or like kind last week.
SEWARD The death of Mrs. Lydia
Fletcher occurred at the home of her
daughter here yesterday. She was born in
Kentucky In 134. She had lived here for
thirty years. She leaves thre daughters
ana one son.
Daniel Boyle Arrives to Plead Cans
of Emerald Isle.
DELIYLMtS ADDRESS T0NIGH.
Member of Parliament DImumh Con
ference Now on wltb Vnlonlsts Ke.
sportlnaT Abolition of
Anneaa llasr In Otoo.
I'NADILLA, Neb. Oct 24.-(SpectaU-Wllbur
W. A uncus Is making a lively cam
paimi In Otoe, raltnyra. Douglas, Una
dllliv Kurr and Syracuse are In line to
plvo him a flattering vote. Many demo
ri hi have expressed a determination to
rn'.c for him.'
For 63 Years
WHEN the time comes
around for you to put a
new stove or range into
your home don't go at it blindly.
Be guided by the wisdom,
choice, experience and approval
of the largest portion of our
American homes for the last
sixty-three years. During this
: Charter Oak
' Stoves and Ranjfes
have Riven the best service by far that
was ever gotten but of any cooking or
heating apparatus and there are thousands
of housewives" that will back this statement
When you purchase a Charter Oak
you get the best that can possibly bs
built, and that will fund up and do the
work that you require. You get a stove
or range that will oo your cookingyour
baking your toasting-your roasting as
you want it done; one that you will be
prouJ of. You get a stove or range that is
built scientifically by expert men who
bsve mads stove and range construction
If you bum coal you get a stove or range
that has a five year guarantee behind its
Fire Back. K you burn wood you get a
twenty year guarantee behind the Fire
Back. No other stove or range on earth
would give you such a working life and
guarantee it. The Charter Oak doos.
Charter Oak Ranges have the most
. wonderfully and practically constructed
ovens ever made. Your bread is always
browned and baked evenly and thorough
ly. Just place it in any part of the oven
No sieving it all evr to try and hnd th heat. A
soccv trii utivi.e dona pw cruat ntver cann out
of a Charter Oak Oven. It actually cannut burn,
char acorclt your c or biatu ca.
Their fad conauaipuon is luwcr than moat
otliar lanaee. Itlai ef tha highest irraUe atacl and
iron -cuny tns trie heaviest hnir.ra. A Cnarler
Oaa ouBvaoi kind ouilt aay ulnar.
If Ik la tactmvemcat lor you to go to the dealer
wnic ui lur our frea book. You can't afford to
buy a aiove or ranre uoul you have iound out all
about ti Cluutar Omu
Charter Oak Stove & Range Co.
CLOSE THEIR CONVENTION
La rare If aaaker of Fromlaeat fraaaJters:
Attead Neit Sesalaa. ta Be la
AURORA. Neb.. Oot . (Special,) The
twenty-fourth annual convention of the
Nebraska Christian Endeavor union closed
here last night with simultaneous meetings
in three churches, each building being
crowded to the doors. . The; meeting at the
Presbyterian church was addressed by Dr,
Clark, founder of the Christian Endeavor
society. Dr. F. F. Tucker gave an ilhia
trated address upon the conditions In China
at the Congregational church and Prof.
Harry Trumbull Button delivered an ad
dress at the Methodist church.
This convention waa the largest attended
and most enthusiastic ever before held In
the state. This Is accounted for by the
fact that there has probably never before
been such a large number ot prominent
speakers present. The presence of Dr.
Clark was a strong feature of the conven
tion. The meeting next year will be held in
Lincoln, both the Lincoln Ministerial union
and the Lincoln Commercial club having
sent Invitations to come to the capital city.
The new officers are: President,' Ray F.
Fletcher, Lincoln; vice, president. Rev. M.
1). Berg, Hardy; secretary, Miss M. V. Lee,
Central City; treasurer, Ouy Buswell, York;
superintendent of Juniors, Mrs. F. F.
Caruthers, Hastings; superintendent of mis
sions. Miss Anna C. Ounn, Cosad; superin
tendent of Christian cltlsenshlp. Rev
Thomas Evans, Fullerton.
At the close the convention passed strong
resolutions denouncing Dahlmanlsm In Ne
Self to Death
Despondent Over Death of Husband,
Mri. Jennie Bachannan Kills
Despondent because of 111 health, Mrs.
Jennie Buchannan shot herself Monday
In her home, 8864 Charles street. She
died Instantly. ' Mrs. Buchannan is the
mother of John B. Buchannan, a lumber
man. She had been brooding over the loss
of her husband ever since his death two
years ago. It la thought this affected her
mind. The funeral arrangements have not
DEMENTED SOLDIERS ON WAY
Tairtr-SIs Mea 'Who Became Iasaae
la Service Paaa TroaarU
Thirty-six United States soldiers, who
have become Insane while In service, passed
through Omaha Monday evening under
guard. The special cars are carrying the
demented men to their destination, which
Is Washington, D. C, where they will be
attended. The cars c&me in on the Union
Pacifies and went out on the Milwaukee at
6:46 p. m.
Daniel Boyle, member of Parliament fo
North Mayo, Ireland, arrived In Omah;
yesterday to spend two days her
in behalf of the home rule cause. Mi
Boyle Is one of the four leaders of tht
Irish members of ths House of Common
In this country at the present time, seek
ing to enlist the aid ot Americans. Tht
other three are 1. P. O'Connor, John Red
mond, leader of the Irishmen, and Joseph
The four have been together In St. Louis.
Mr. O'Connor going thence to Canada, Dev
lin heading south, Redmond back east and
Boyle west. Mr. Boyle was met here bj
a reception eommlttee consisting of K. C
Leary, Father Stenson and Father O'Grady.
He will speak at Creighton institute Tues
day night and will be Informally enter
tained during the day Tuesday.
Mr. Boyle occupies room 704 at the Hen
shaw hotel and the elevator pilots have
been kept busy carrying local Irish-Americana
who call to pay their respects.
"I want to see Tom O'Brien," was one
of the first utterances of Mr. Boyle after
he Inscribed on the register In bold hand:
"V. Boyle, Ireland."
'They told me In St. Louis that O'Brien
Is a real Irishman," said the envoy from
Erin, "and I am glad to be under his
New General Eleetloa Not ITaHkelr.
Concerning the parliamentary situation
In Great Britain, Mr. Boyle said:
"Representatives of the Lords and Com
mons are at present holding a conference
on the veto question, and if the lords as a
result of this conference do not consent to
forfeit their veto, another general election
will be thrown upon the British Isles an
election In which the main battle will be
between the rising democracy and the
dying aristocracy of Great Britain and Ire
land. It will be a contest between nearly 40,
OuO.OOO people and 600 lords. If the democracy
wins, which seems almost certain, then the
door will be opened to Irish home rule.
The democracy of England has already
declared Itself for Ireland and already
there Is a majority of 124 In favor of home
rule for Ireland. "
"Tha London Times, true to Its tradi
tions, is now starting a campaign against
Ireland. It declares Its Intention to con
test every Irish seat In Parliament at
the next election, not with the hope of
winning, but for the avowed purpose of
bankrupting the Irish fund. It Is for the
purpose of raising funds for this campaign
that we Irish are now In this country. We
are appealing to Irishmen and friends of
Ireland to support the old country In Its
laut battle with English aristocracy."
Mr. Boyle, although an Irishman, Is a
resident of Manchester, England, where he
Is an alderman and chairman of the street
car service of the .city. He has occupied
this position since 1S97.
Mr. Boyle has a pleasing personality and
hla genial face Is illumined by the light
of intellectuality. He is expected to draw
a large crowd to Crelghton Institute hall
Tuesday night, and local Irish-Americana
are rallying around lUm in patriotlo man
ner. Mr. Boyle was born In 1859 In Kllooo,
County Ferman ugh, lreland. -
BOY HURT IN " BAD FALL
Arthar Pellmaa Snstalas lateraal In
Jarles la Accldeat at Deten
Bigger, Better, Busier That is what ad
vertising In The Bee will do for your
Arthur Pellman, an Inmate of tbe Deten
tion Home, accidentally fell over the Iron
railing of a porch to a cement stairway, a
distance of about twelve feet, last evening
at 7:30 o'clock. At first It was not thought
to be seriously hurt, but later In the even
ing Police Surgeon Peppers was called and
the boy waa taken to St. Joseph's hospital
suffering with Internal Injuries.
St. Louis -
. r a s -
rs a w
Wayne Normal Nates,
A committee from the faculty has been
appointed by President Conn to plan
lecture course for tha year 1910-11.
Superintendent J. R. McClenahan of the
Wakefield publlo schools has enrolled for
a course In school management, to be
taken as work in absentia.
The Normal Cathollo club has organ
lied with the following officers: Anna
M. Kohls, president; Edward W. Hesse
vice president; William Crevler, secretary;
Florence Bernard, treasurer and librarian.
It liaa been decided by the faculty that
all the athletic work of the school must
be under as strict supervision as Is the
wor k of any other department. Any stu
dent who is not carrying a full program
ot work and doing creditable work In at
toast three subject will not be permitted
to play In a regular game.
New reference books are belli, received
dally at the library and Mrs. Bright Is
kpt busy getting them ready for the
shelves. The periodical subscription list
was prepared with considerable care, and
students now have access to all the lead
ing maeuslnes of the day. The $6 en
trance fee, which Is paid when the stu
dent first enrolls In school, builds up a
tine library fund.
To meet the demand of teachers living
in the vicinity of Wayne who desire ad
vanced work In literature. Prof. J. T.
House, head of this department, has or
gmixed a class which will meet at
o'clock on Saturday morning and spend
oiu hour in tho study of Drownliitf. Thoeo
enrolled in this claas receive credit In the
regular normal department of the school
and In this way some wtll work toward
the completion of the advanced course.
Anions thoae registered in the Browning
class are: Mrs. Elale I4ttell, county eu
ptrtntendent of Waine county; F. E.
Itlcknell, principal of the Wlnslde schools;
Miss Mabel Gannon, assistant principal
at Carroll, and lira. Mattie A. Phillips,
principal of the Wayne High school.
Does Not Contain Alum
Ike Clad It anal
removes liver inaction and bowel stoppage
with lr. King's Naw Ufa Pills, the pain
less regulators. Fur sale by Beaton
Ribbed Fleece-Lined Underwear
t Vellastic Underwear is just what the name
implies soft like velvet, and elastic. It is made
of a patented ribbed fleece. Ribbed for elasticity and smooth,
Because of the peculiar weave of the VELLASTIC fabric, the fleece
can never wash aay, wear off, knot or grow damp and soggy. Tbu
VELLASTIC is healthful and sanitary.
- For Men, Women and Children 50c and up
Though medium weight. It pofctesses the warmth ot the heavy, bulky vnder-
car. ii i made in trparate armenla and union 'iit at o and up.
,im"J Look for tha bodyuarl ktneid. Ii is your niitnu.r.!. loaideaeri,cua
supoly you. It uura taouot write lor lludi.ar4 V'uJerwear Book.
Utica Knitting- Co., Utica, N. Y.
MMri Bodyfrd Vnderwtar including Twolayw 0ttd SprtngUx,
i M W Wfu'l -Cr-'
The man with a "Forty' rlof not hmrt to b raM on
the ro1 unlrj he Jnt want to he. lie run ttump
oi the accelerator nml "do bulne'' with any
one who coutea along.
This Car Is a Giant of Power
"He's got one of those Chalmers 'Forty's,'
so there's no use racing with him."
That is what the driver of one of America's
highest-priced, high-power cars who was try
ing to leave a "Forty" behind on a fair Jersey
road one day this summer said as the "Forty"
poked its nose up alongside of him and started
on past in spite of his wide-open throttle.
There is many an owner who has gone the
limit in price, only to find that he did not have
the limit in speed, hill-climbing ability and
dogged endurance some day when a "Forty"
poked its nose alongside of him.
You may not want high speed ; you may not
care for racing ; you may never want to use all
the power a "Forty" has; but there is a great
satisfaction in feeling it there under you vi
brant, eager, willing, always on tap.
The man with a "Forty" does not have to be
passed on the road, unless he just wants to be.
He can tramp on the accelerator and "do busi
ness" with anyone who comes along.
The Chalmers " Forty " has also a striking
beauty of line; it is as finely finished as any car
made ; it is comfortable for driver and passen
gers over all conditions of road ; it has the
quality to wear.
The Chalmers Company will make only 750
of this model this year, and our lot is limited.
The price is $2750, including Bosch magneto,
Prest-O-Lite tank and gas lamps. We have a
191 1 model on exhibition. We only ask for the
privilege of showing it to you before you buy.
Thit part waa wrtttin by thm
author of tha "Lmttaraof aStlf '
Mad Merchant to Hit Son. "
Country Opinion oil a
For aeveral years, at about this
data, the Continental and Commercial
National Bank of Chicago haa col
lected reporta on the buaineaa aitua
ation from country bankers and mer
chants over tha Weil and South.
In this year's reporta the farmer
and hia automobile were the subject
of particular inquiry. Summarlnnj
the replica, the bank aaya: "Our in
formation ia that the farmer who buys
an automobile generally pays caah for
Some replies point out that farmers
sre obliged to do much driving in tha
course of a year, to town and to other
farms, and on many necesaary errands
the automobile really economises
time. Othera aay the machine de
cidedly promotee that rural sociabil
ity which all critica of farm lite deem
deairable. A country merchant writes
that an automobile makea the farm
er's eon and daughter content with
farm life, checking the town ward drift,
and ao "ia tha beat movement that
haa bean inaugurated."
To tha young people eapeciatty dis
tance ia the farm's chief drawback
distance to town and to tha neigh
bors'. More than any other invention,
the sutomobile removes thia draw
back. It puta every farm in the ideal
aituation of "Joining the town site."
We auapect tha truth to be, not that
too many farmere who cannot afford
them have bought automobilee, but
that too many who can afford them
haven't. Ldttoruil m Saturday Evening
II. E, Fredrickson Auto Co., Omaha, EM.
CHALMERS MOTOR COMPANY, Detroit, Michigan.
(LicmngmJ anafar Stldon Patau!)
I T7 TT TT
Of the Central Routt
II "W CJHJBtf lis Ji 1 U lli!4
Vfcssrr-VVvrSS To Florida and Cuba
Thia popular, all-thc-ycar-round, solid, fast through train
will be electric-lighted throughout on and after November 1st.
It haa an enviable reputation for reaching Jacksonville,
. m TIME
s tllinrtt Ctniral Daily
LV Chicago. 0 00 pm
Lv St. Louie. 11.20 pia
AT Birmingham 4.30 pin
Central af Caargia
Ar Columbua. 9 40 pm
Ar Sa van nali 7.80 am
Ar Albany 1.14 am
At lan tie Caast Lint
Ar Jacksonville. 7.03 am
Atlantic Caast Line Dally
Lv Jacksonville 8.1 pro
Central af Georgia
Lv Albany i 30 am
Lv Savannah. 8.00 pm
Lv Culunihua. 6.10 am
Lv Rlrminrliain 11.43 am
Ar St. Louia, 7.20 am
Ar Chicago. 716 am
Equipment for the season observation-compartment and twelve-section drawing-room
sleeping cars, free reclining chair car (6teel construction throughout) and combination baggage
car and coach; and on the 1st and 3d Tuesday of the month a through tourist sleeping car
Chicago to Jacksonville; also twelve-section drawing-room sleeping car and free chair car service
St. Louis to Jacksonville. All meals in dining cars. Connection at Columbus with through sleeping
car to and from Savannah; also at Jacksonville for all points in Florida and with trains making
Steamship Connections for Havana, Cuba, via Knights Key or Port Tampa
Information about winter tor; ..W ires, homeseekers' fares on 1st and 3d Tuesday of the month, reservations and
tickets, also descriptive Florida Fo. W of your home ticket agent, or by addressing
S. North, Dist. Pass. Agt.t Illinois Central R. R., City National Bank Building, Omaha, Neb.
I I 'aaaa.iaaaa' aaaaV-SBaaa f aW "iaa. 1J a-.aa, - . - - a I
appeals the same to all so long as there is desire for pure old
vvlmkey; the kind that is best for family and medicinal
BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF
At all Clubs, Dart, CafeMAtk For It
m, f maim mmm mmam 1
Diatilled by CLAUKE BROS. & CO.. P-; til MBaaitw
ssssian 1' aa
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