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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
Tin: 0MA1TA FTXPAT TIKE: XOVF.Mr.F.It "Jit. 1010
T1 Connell Blnff offio of Tb
Omibt Be U at IS Scott Straat.
eth 'phoss 43.
Corrign. undertaker. Then Ut.
FAUST BEKR AT KOOERS' BUFFET.
kUJestlo rangaa. P. C. te Vol Hdw. Co.
Ilctur framing, Jensen, Mai-onto tempi.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tal. 131.
Uvli Cutlr, funeral diractor. 'Fhona (7.
8 Borwlck flrat (or painting. 211 8. Mala.
FOR F.Xt HA-NUE Uf lliuAL KSTATK
8uhutr a and Btorx' Malt Extract for
aala by J. J. Klin Co., lol Broadway.
Tba Knight and I.adte danra, Maccabes
hail. Mi'. evening, ovemoer 19. Ad
Hav your glass fitted or repaired by
J. W. Tarry, optician, 411 Broadway, offica
with Georga Uerner.
Be display ot use special In I... C. Fanhla
at Co. Art atom niow iii Uroauway
formerly C. ill. Alexander's).
Alcohol. maJt extracts, Kenturky whiskies
and Cauforuia wines. Hncunltini family
Liquor House, kl boutli Main street.
JTor Ren -room house, modern except
furnace. 1Z.1 iiarrlauu. fee ueo. Miller,
luv W. Broadway.
A. Hospe t o. Piano llouae now located at
tm West Droadway, next to new lou atom,
formerly ocuupied by oaiison, Council
i C. Stroud of Uie Stroud Construction
company, Omaha, began an attachment
ault In tha dlaurlct court yesterday afioi
nooit against M. C. W narton to recover a
baianoa ot m.7l claimed to lie Una fur
contractor' supplies furnished tha Uefand
aut during the last season.
There waa only ouo marriage license
Issued yeaierday, the venerable dread of
unlucky tunny apparently Ueterrlng many
a li would otherwise become applicant. The
brave youna couui wno nave outgrown
one foolleu superstition were John M. Walk-
Ington and h,iimt.eta Malone, outn of Coun- J
cil Bluff and aged, rcpcctlvciy. 21 and .
The llenderaon Hfnrk ntmoinv ooena a
flv-nlgbt engagement al the Uonany
theater Afonoay evening with "Tha Man
a vu4 uaaai aHWUal l4 lang aa. I ll truaji taiasua.aiai
four acta, imrini their enaaaement here
the Heiulereon players will ptuserit dramas!
eomeme of. today, wnicn inoiuue M.vron
I rltlaliafaail ( llilulllllf Vllllf DIUl' V ll gall I
aklan 'lurua to Brule."
Dressed Spring Chicken, pound, 12V4c;
Pork Koaat, pound, 12vic; home-made riau-
e t a T1..1 1 nt I'M.... U I , KnwU nnlinfl rjlwi-
Beef Pot Koaat, pound, up from la; f reali
tolde Fork; home-made Mince Meat, pound, I
ISHci Lunch Meat, per can. 6c. Oysters, e y Hamilton, N. A. Qulnn. Theo
lrd. Horseradish, etc. Zoller Merc. Co., I " , , , . ,,.
.v.. ui. i L, u-.,,,, ,........ i., ! riora Iiavla C. W. McDonald. J. E. llellen-
i . i .
d strict I
A replevin suit waa filed In tha
company to secure posseaslon of an auto-
mobile engine held by the Milwaukee Hall-1
- roaa coinpajiy upon orcers oi vne aiuwau-
wrcem claimed cerUln repairs on the
engine had not been paid and Instructed
Z JLII'J? ,At,TIL,JiZ rl'i-"aaH
Tha engine Is now In possession of Uie
lr. O. O. bnilth. pastor of the First Con-
f relational church, who haa begun his
yceum lecture engagements, will complete
today one auction of his circuit In Kansas
Vi ' i M and Nebnuka and will be at home Sunday
I . t. f n orniug. He will occupy the pulult ot his
r church, and at (he niornlng service will
v ' ' i pi each on the theme, "Immortality," from
'"V i 1 ll scrlpiMraJ text, "If a man die shall he
live aaaln?" lr. Smith Is having exuaord- I
I.r. n,. II,. UMt.r. t.l.irrn. Twn
ot his lectures, "The Psychology ol Child I
l.lfe" and "The Bad Hoy and ilia Pa," have
t r-VT Vr? -,,UV" "r W"T"'. .u':,.',T'.Ti:
A la DdfiuiM i ii r i ii ftniruirwinHnift uiinnu nil. I
booked fur loo engagements during lliu
.csent winter aeaaou.
Judge Green, In tha district court, i has
been engaged for the lat two days listen
ing to Uie evidence In tha suit of J. H
Kodgera, a plumber, against August Carl
son, a buildluK contractor, who built a
dwelling house for Thomas A. Klley at 9LD
toaventh avenue, at a contract price ot ll.auu.
tin August i last the lloagland Lumoer
company filed a mechanics Hen on
fioperly to secure Its claim for material I
urulahed. but by mistake located the prop-
site on lot 10. Carlson then filed a similar
lien on the property with the correct
desoiiplloiu He waa followed by all of the
ubooutraotwra, and now all of them have
Joined In a ault against Carlaon. The In-
lereatlng feature of the case Ilea In the
laot mat tne nieunamu s uena uiea exceeu
Ihe oon tract price ot the houae by about
tuO. la the meantime the Innocent owner
la enjoying the comfortable home and won-
-g.nin WIIV .l ii . w u.. .....
T IP IWul-i. . ..r . I... .. a -lit, in I
the district court asking a Judgment fori
12.000 against the Omaha & Council iilufia I
Street lUUlway company. The petition re- I
dies that on October i.i. WW, be got aboard
a air eel car for the purpose of going to 1
Omaha, and in ihe early stage of his Jour- I
ney D4d tha conductor the 10-cviit fare re-
quired. Ii asserts that the conductor tor-
got th transaction and at another alage
ot the pilgrimage cam around and do-
manded another fare of the same dimeu-
ions. Orovlor objected and the conductor
Insisted until the dispute reached the pro-
yuiuuna w m viuiitmi uuanei, in inn tuin
VI wuiun tbi y iiainti laiiMuage nasi
used, mostly. It Is alleged, by the conduc
tor. Th passenger waa pretty badly hurt
in his feelings early In the dispute, but Just
befor the car reached the Missouri river
brldg he was hurt elsewhere, tor he
claluia he was forcibly ejected from the car
and Injured about the head, face and body.
We can save you money every day on
groceries and provisions.
Apples Fancy Colorado apples, per one-
bushel box, $1.SS.
Cider, per quart, 10c.
Raisins, three packages, 2."c.
Currants, two packages, 25c
Fancy Bulk Raisins, a pounds, tuo.
Kxtra Fancy Prunes, pound, lJHc
Lettuoe, two for 6c.
Onions, two for 6c. i
Radishes, two bunches, 5c.
lOo quality Japan Klce, four pounds, fee,
60a Brooms. Sc.
Pearl Hominy, seven pounds, 25c.
Oatmeal. 7c and lc
Washing Powder, two packages. Sc.
10a Bottle Bluing, be.
Cabbage, per domn, iic.
Pi Pumpkin, loo and 15c.
Canned Pumpkin, three cans. S6o
Fancy pack extra quality Pugar Corn
the case of two dosen cans, $2 15.
SSo quart Jar Olives, 25c.
i'-ggs. dozen. Zoo. n
Tooth Picks, three packages, loc.
Halt, per barrel, $!..
EOLER MERC. CO. Tour "phone $.
IM02-10-iu Udway, th Big Uptown ft or.
Ileal Katat Traaifrri,
The transfers wei reported to Th iiae
November 18 by tb Pottawattamie County
Atstract company of Council Bluffs:
Jamea F. Brude to Oeorge Wise, ae'4
w. dt ... 7! $18 4u0
alary Ratligan and husband to Lee
Kills, lots 1 and 3, block J9, Neola.
la . w. d
Louis E. Kverait and hu. hand to
Thomas and Mary 1". Fernley lot 7.
and e-i lot X. block i, Vil la's add.
to Council Bluffa, la., w. d
Vnford K. Hal slow and w ife to
lllrani G. Andrews, lots and 7. block
(. Van Bruut Kioe s add. to Coun
cil Blufta, la., w. d
Interstate Realty Co. to C . Hough,
lot , block 14. Evens' Id bridge add.
to Council Bluff, la., w. d
Michael Mmaiiait aud wife to K. T.
Cutler, part lot 9, block tt. Neola,
la. w. d
tlx transfers, total ,
An excellent company will present Ed-
Ward Lock play. "Th Climax." at th
Iohanv theater on Sundav nlirhC "Tha
CUmax" was produced In New York and
Clihago and achieved on of th moat r
tnarkabl auccesae known to modem
drama. And ret. In daaplt of tb auccea
ot th play, on erltlo recently said that
with their artistic portrayals of th differ
ent lutrioato characters, th producing
company luad ua forget th dramatist.
To mis aeeiug "The Climax" means a
great loes to thoa who admire a clean,
wholvaoui. luturvaUng play.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. &k Might. lWTot,
BLUFFS WANTSJHOW AGAIN,
A,tin TnHav "iwid. on Next!
aia wa v a a w - " a - a-- I
Year'! Meeting Place.
CnY S TREATMENT WELL LIKED
Milinri l'lraaed at (OMWtl
Ikiwi . Joi'pk May Try 4
Take Coirria Away
The queatlon whether the National Horti
cultural congreaa la to continue to have
Ita headuuartera and to hold ! annual
expoa'.Uona at Council Bluffs will be rte.
termlned at the annual meeting of the
The arntlment all over the country among
all claaaes of exhlbltore la atrongly In favor
of a permanent loatlon, where they will
have the advantage of becoming acquainted
with conditions and know In advance the
character of the men they are to meet and
the treatment they are to receive. The
exposition that cloaea today waa fully three
tlniea larger than the flrat. The second
was also larger and more succersful In
every way than the firat. The men who
have dine al! of the work In connection
with the orKaniaatlon of the congress and
Its three great national expositions have
been strengthened each year by the knowl
edge acquired by exerlen-e the preceding
year and thus each year adds to tho ability
and skill of the promoters, enabling them
to handle the work with Increasing econ
omy and efficiency.
"More than three times as much work
has been connected with the congress nnd
the exposition this year than waa required
tn6 firt year nenrlv twlc
ft"t 'w. but we have hand
e as much as
handled It this time
with less trouble and expense than at any
other time." said Freeman Heed, supertn
tPridnti an(1 tna oniy aalarlod man con
neeted with the enterprise.
"We have learned an Immense amount
pach 4 wllI b bettor at,io than ever
to handle the work."
Hlaffa WaaU Sbovr.
President Hess and all of the working
officers of the congress and auoh capable
Bn(i tireleas workers as K. II. Uoolltue,
beck nd ,ne bl crow1 01 OUier" ln,.of I Hota. Mr. Hmltli was present during
i,i. have eit.reaaed their will-in , . , . ,
chcl'r- have expressed their mil the but arrlve)1 to0 lat0 to Kt . op-
Ingness to continue the work. They have
freelr aiven weeks and months bt their
VBl,..hl. time .. 1h work with no possU
"H'ty ot any Bort of financial benefit or a
ohance to bo personally benefited In any
other way. for neither of them has any
financial interests in uie iroiL niuunn...
Their work has been the gratulloua offer
(rl brnndminded men for the aeneral
. ,, . . ,.of ,, r wmin rn
ood. Ihe fact that they are willing to
continue tneir msas is an aimner iu wic
... ' ,..
mPnt and th
Does Council Bluffs want tha
for another year?"
sal approval of the manage-
a unrenerved exDretialons of
. ... ... . . . -..
SaUSiaCUOn WHO urauu.
ana tne uenems aenveu o.y mo tu"wi
indicate the desire to have Council Bluffs
designated aa the permanent headuuartera
of the congress and the site of all the ex
positions. The congress waa organised aa
an educational enterprise. It has taken
deep root at Council Bluffs, where the
leaders of tha able group of horticulturist
who conceived It have their homes. It
cannot be peripatetic and proper.. The
congress ia a national affair and it Is a
prime requisite that It be maintained at a
Centrai for the whole country. It Is
t present located at that point,
Chief 1'rlae Wlaarr.
The big prlaea were well scattered from
tha Atlantlo to the Pacific oceans, but
ld.ho and Colorado took, tho lion's share.
- - i ,,, ,.
If Hons desire such things. North Carolina
land Texas exhibitors will carry home
.nougU of tne principal prizes to ba fully
. l.-.,ll..wln .r. the el.lef t.rl.
F a -
It p. Hurst, fur til Boise Commercial
club, Bolae, Ida., th aweepslakes cup for
the best commercial display of apples.
j. A. Carr, Council, Ida., copper trophy,
for the best county exhibit of apples.
I w v- unit ltalelah. N. C. troi.hv fur
the gulf states special plate display of
jr. A. Richardson, Delta, Colo., Oerner
trophy fur the beat box of apples in til
j A carr, special trophy for tha best
three-hushel boxes of apples.
Fayattevill. Ark., silver
trophy for the best display of orchard
W. N. Hutt. best general display of hor
ticultural products, $33 special loving cup,
aiven for the best district display, all
atntea and all countries competing.
II. A. ltlchardson, silver trophy for th
beat arranged display in tha show.
J. A. Carr. copper loving cup lor tha
bes-t commercial display qf pears.
R B. 8haw, Raleigh. N. C, trophy for
best collection of nuts.
W. P. Reed, silver loving cud for best
dlsp'.ay of pecans.
Paul P. bkinner, silver loving cup lor
best display of almonds.
8. B. tihaw. silver trophy lor best collec
tion of walnuts.
S. B. Bhaw. silver trophy for best collec
tion of peanuts.
C. R Canada, Houston, Tex., received th
cup foa the best collection of citrus fruits.
best exhibit or grape trull and lor the
best box of orai ges.
Rov Wilcox. $l"0 silver trophy for th best
display of flowers.
j. H. make, mw urieans. i.a , second
loving cup for second best display of
f low eia.
Alan P. Senior. Twin Falls, Ida., silver
cup f'ir heat aispiay or potatoes.
P. B. Bhaw. beat general display of vege
tables rora tha gulf states.
The exposition officers last evening au
thorised the following statement:
The management wishes to take this or-
rortunlty to express to the exhibitors of
he fruit and corn divisions their sincere
gratitude for the courtesies whleh they have
shown towards the otrieera during this
vear's exposition. We should all take con
siderable prld In the fact that we have
all hrlped to organise and conduct the
most successful fruit and corn exposition
ver held In th Missouri valley.
llarleara aad Roane Paralalias
Nickel plated smoothing Irons, regular
111 SC. Saturday, set. S9c; cloth covered sleev
1 lnnlng boards, loo; galvanised Iron wash
tubs, 49c; 14-quart galvanised pall. tc; Th
On Minute washing machine, $10 (let us
send you on on trial); No. I heavy tin.
ropper bottom wash boiler, R8o; clothes phis,
three dosen, tc; good mop sticks, 7c; the
savory roaster, 79c; large double roaster
89c; carving sets, table silverware, tc;
$1.3 Griswold foot chopper, cuts lVa pounds
v I par ir.lnut, 78c; Japanned coal hod. 19c;
steel furnace acoop, 46c good elbows, lie;
800 charcoal, per sack, 10c; good bucksaw, 65c
heavy oilcloth ruga &c; wood lined stov
ooaras, c; gooa iir snovei, sc; is-quart
granita covered cnamner pan, 7c; boys
I handled ax. 75c; nickeled range tea kettle.
tsc; Perfection oil beaters, $3 50; Nesco oil
heaters, warranted, $3; stel corn popper,
loo. J. toller Meroantll Co., 100-Ka-lOt-lM
Broadway. Phone. J0.
Cosaaaerelal Traveler Heet.
Th United Commercial lravsler will
hold an important meeting this afternoon
at their ball In th Mrrlam block, liiarid
Counsellor U. P. Moor of U-Miri will ba
here for the purpoaa of conducting th In
ttialory crnionle for a class of ten. In
th evening ther will b a banquet for all
of the member and their wives aad
Persistent Advertising is th Road to
High Prices Paid
for Prize Corn Ears
by Eager Bidders;
More Than Dollar an Ear Secured!
When Exhibit at Corn Show
Corn at inure than tl per ear. more than
1 rent for eaih little kernel that clung to
the robe, were the prices Willingly paid
Iowa and Nebraska farmers yestrrd.iy aft
ernoon when the time at me to auction off
the royal ears forming the family of King
Corn which had been decorated by the
bright ribbons bestowed by the Judges al
the Corn show. And the prices paid by
the purchasers weie not under the pressure
of excitement or spirited competition, but
the shrewd farmers and others were buy
ing the corn for investment purposes. After
the auction was over many of the pur
chasers were offered from iO to 100 per cent
more than they paid for the golden grains.
"And if I'rof. llohlen had been heic. as
he expected to be, the corn sales would
have brought In ll.Oiio more than was re
ceived." said Prof. Bruce Crossley.
The grand champion ten-ear exhibit made
by Pleraon A Wilson of Silver City.
waa Bold to Ilobert Ii. Wallace, Council
Bluffs, for $105. Tho first bid was H.
The champion single ear, exhibited by
Frank I. Moore, the youthful furmer boy
of Sargent's Bluffs, la., was purchased by
George F. 1 la Million of Council Bluffs for
$2.1. Mr. Hamilton hnd Intended to make
his first bid $100, but started It at the
smaller figure, and the men who were ex
pected to bid against him failed to show up
In time. Half an hour later he was offered
100 per cent premium on his purchase, but
refused It when ho learned that the fanner
lad who had produced it desired earnestly
to exhibit it at Pea Moines next week.
He will have a chance to do so, and the
ear will probably finally be sold at the
highest price ever paid fur an Individual
ear. Prof. Crossley, who stands next to
Prof. Holden as the greatest corn expert
In the world, says tiie ear is In every re
spect the equal of the famous $1,000 prize
ear at the Omaha National Corn show, and
that It la superior in quality. The variety
Is known as the "Nebraska Prize White,"
and is a strain that was originated and le-
I velopnd by a Nebraska farmer, Lee Smith
Irtunlty to purchase any of the prize
"'"ore ueve.oyeu i.m
"u" "-r" cuiuvaieu i. .ia acuaun
and after three years' Intelligent develop-
ment. Young Moore also won Uie champion
prize In the Junior Class for th best ten-ear
exuioiL, w men was selected irom ine same i
acre patch. William Fox, an Iowa farmer.
willingly paid $50 for the ten ears. 1
The ten ears In the white Junior class
that was given sweopstakes by the Judges
were 1 ought by George Crossley, brother
of Prof. Crossley, at the price of $-1. The
purchaser was also the exhibitor.
All of the other prize lots were sold at
corresponding prices. Prof. Crossley de
clared that it was the finest lot of corn
ever sold anywhere, and that every exhibi
tor had brought forward his very best.
making a stock of perfect grain that could
not be bought elsewhere.
DEDICATION SERVICES SOON
FOR PAROCHIAL SCHOOL
Prealdent of St. Joseph' College at
Ualiuqac Will Mell-rer Berraoa
Invltationa were issued yesterday for the
dedication service of the new 8U Francis
Xavler s Parochial school, which Is near-
Ing completion. The dedication will occur
on Sunday, December 4. beginning at 10
o'clock. Rlcht Rev. James Davis, D. D.,
will be the officiating prelate. Solemn high
mass will be celebrated at 10:80, Rev. H.
J. Hogan, celebrant. The sermon will be
delivered by Rev. V. SS. uorman, L u. u., when General Dodge presented the in
pxesldent of Bt Joseph's college. Dubuque, yitatlon officially Issued by his home city,
of Cincinnati, treasurer. Major George H. the members arose and saluted him and
Richmond was re-elected In the same
unanimous manner as the third vice presi- reunion at Council Bluffs,
dent The following are the fourteen vice Following a time honored custom Gen
eral Dodge was re-elected for the twen- presidents, the first. General Smith D.
tltth time as president or the society, and Atkins being an uncle of C. A. Atkins of
he will continue to be annually elected as Council Bluffs, former manager of the Ne
iong as h Uvea. H Is the society's third braska Telephone company:
president. General Sherman being it first.
All of th other executive officers were
.i. ..i.i nnimiel r-nrnellua raril nf
. " "
Cincinnati, recoraing secretary, major v.
XV. Chamberlain, Cincinnati, corresponding
secretary, and Smith Hlckenlooper, also
Ia. His them will be "Th Value of
Christian Education." In the avenlng at
7:30 Rev. J. f . Nugent ot Des Moines will
lecture on tha striking theme, "The Con
flict of tli Gods." The building to be
dedicated is a handsom pressed brick
structure costing about $20,000, which has
taken the plac of th parochial school
for boys which has long been maintained
In a small, old-fashioned brick edifice, which
. .k. tk. KniiHins- at
blovu oi " .
i ai.ih .(reel and Fifth avenue.
The new building has been built by the
Wlckhame and Is a fine example of their
The school work will begin
shortly after the dedication services,
a tr... f Piano Houa now located at
407 West Broadway, next to new lOo tora,
formerly occupied by Swanson, Council
DAY FOR HORTHWKSTKH.Y IOWA
Also Hay tr Official of Hortb.we.4era
Hal at ft how.
On of the moat Interested parties at th
National Fruit and Corn show yesterday
of the bead officials of th
v..!!,...!... TT.IIurav (.nmnunv. who left
Chicago in their special car at midnight
Thursday and reached Council Bluffs early
In the morning for thj purpose of spending
the entlr day at th exposition. In th
party were: R. H. Alshton. vie president
V. D. Cantlllon, general manager; A. C.
Johnson, passenger and trafflo manager;
F. P. Eynian. assistant general freight
agent: M. J. Oolden, assistant general
freight agent, and A. v. lownsiey, oiviaion
uparintendent of th bloux city nnea
Each took a gral personal iniereet in tne
various departments and several of thein
gave brief addresses during; the progress
of the educational program
Mr. Eymaa was specially acliv and
willing to Impart all h knew, and it was
very quickly evidenced that h knew much
for h has Just completed a special couiae
In th University of Illinois for th pur-
poo of Increasing his know led g on the
scientific sld of agriculture to enable hi in
to do better work ln th plans of the com
pany for an educational campaign to In
creaa in proaucuviiy oi m larrn. n
took especial Interest In th corn show
and told tn xperts tner mor anout
pretaln, albumanotaa, starenes ana carbons
In corn than thy vr dramd ot.
Tsterday had neen aesignaied as nortn
western Iowa day and Eagle' day. with
th result that on or tn largest crowds
ot th antir wek was present. Score
farmer cam to b present at tha
auction sal of th pris corn, and th
Eagles wer out In force with their families
during the evening. They cam ln a body,
aooouipanlad by their own bras band, and
vr body was awar of th fact that
was la reality agls' flight. Special pi
tiams Teie the rule In all departments
and a number of the hand selections In
the evening hud a special significance to
On the educational program In the morn-
suhject of horticulture and aml
were ally discussed by such emi
nent authorities as Frank tl, Stephens of
Nnw. ida.: Prof. k. a Kmern
of IJncoln: J. r. summers oi siaivern. ia.,
and Charlea O. Oarrltt of Mltchellvllle, la.
An especially attractive discourse was that
of K. M. Cobb, traveling passenger ageut
of tiie Union Pacific, in the course of hi
remarks Mr. Cobb paid a glowing compli
ment to the productiveness of lowa and the
thrift and energy of Its people.
Colonel Baker May
Get on Roads Bureau
General Movement Over Iowa and
Elsewhere to Recognize Ability
of Veteran in Line.
Colonel W. Buker Is being pushed by
his friends for the appointment of an as
sistant In the National Good Koads bureau
at Washington. Colonel Baker has received
the hearty endorsement of Senator Late
Young. Congressman Walter I. Finlth,
JudRo Smith McPlicrson, Victor IS. Bender
and ninny other prominent lowans. The
apiwintincnt Is to be made by Secretary
Wilson, who Is also one of tho stanchest
admirers of Colonel Baker and supporter
of his roadmaklng processes. Another re
markable endorsement hns been given
Colonel Buker by the Wisconsin Good
Hoads association, which held n annunl
meeting at Milwaukee a few days ago.
The association sent a committee of Ita
members to lowa for the purpose of ex
amining the dirt roads made by the proc
esses developed by Colonel linker, and
when tho committee's report was made at
the annual meeting at Milwaukee a reso
lution was Introduced and Immediately
passed asking , for the appointment of
Colonel Baker as a member of tho na
tional bureau as presenting a field where
his opportunities would bo largely In
creased. There are suid to be but two things In
the way of the appointment Colonel
Baker's age and tho necessity for taking a
civil service examination involving tech
nical knowledge of engineering. Colonel
; .T t.- ..1,.. ilw. ... n
Matter and lie cannot reduce his age. It 13
.... hBmv 1hat HnmK nirmnH ..... ,
found' fof T9tnovlng thelle UKeKn barfl anl
the appointment will be given him. If ap
p0,nted he w)n aevote his energies en-
tlrely to thp flt),d worh of tne burt.au tr,v.
.Hn, . . of rnlt.d plal.
where practical lessons In dirt roadmakina-
40e Knit Sal
e the P. C. DeVoI Hardware Co'a
window for Tuo to $1 values In pooket
knives for 49c.
General Dodge Gets
Army of Tennessee Rises and Salutes
Him When He Invites Body to
me" ia JHUIIB-
Toledo, O., papers containing the ac-
counts of the closing session of the an-
nual meeting of the Society of the Army
of the Tennessee have been received here.
and have considerable local Interest as ln-
I dlcaUng the enthusiasm that followed the
reception of th Invitation borne by General
Grenvllle M. Dodge to hold the 1911 reunion
at Council Bluffa Major George H. Rlch-
mond, who expected to accompany General
Dodra and present with him the official
invitation extended by the city council,
was unable to attend on account of the
dcath of his brother at Grundy Center, Ia.
I unanimously voted to hold tha forty-first
General Smith D. Atkins. Freeoort. 111.:
I Major Oeorge II. Richmond, Council Bluffs,
1-: Major R. XV. McClaughry, Leaven-
worth. Kan.; Captain K. B. Soper, low
Unneral Theodore Jones. Columbus: Car-
tain J. Q. A. Campbell Bellefoutalne; Cap
tain H. M. Neil, Columbus; Mrs. Mary
Logan Tucker, Washington, D. C: Sur
geon j. w. iona, xoieao; uenerai j. M.
Htuhba, Chicago; Lieutenant IJIyssea b.
Grant, third. U. S A.; Major F. P. Mulilen-
berg, Galesburg, Mich, j Captain F. H.
A. Hospe Co. Piano House now located at
407 West Broadway, next to new 10c store.
formerly occupied by Swanson, Council
Pickpocket Voider Arreat.
t nn . V- I. XT ,e ,a , ., v
' l"tsciai.; Mr. J.
Be,rZot now ln tho Logan J" charged
-" '- -y awaiung in action
of th Kr"nd JurJr ot the January term of
cuuru in leaving xne train at Uuniac
Nellie Jones of Dow City, realised that hex
pocketbook, containing $40 was mlaslng.
turning to tne ear en was unable to
l" "y. However, an suspected
l anu iiiuuvuiaiciy accuneu a man wno sat
i . v w.ini um iuiiicj. xieia me con
ductor bec,JD Interested and attempted
iu ii in no mo marl turn over uie money,
ul on.rux oca waa
i iiwwuru wcn iufj ii Man reaciica
Lon, at 1:10 p. m.. th man was taken
,rum na "ciiea, ana in miss-
waa an louna. iniormauon
I . aSaiiii.i mm,
nd .Ju"t!" Cas f'"d hl bond at
M0 ln default of which he Is now ln th
Logan Jail awaiting the January grand
Jury. The pocketbook grabber gave his
name as P. C. Servoss and bis address as
Klad Basel la Box
BOONE. Ia., Nov. 11 Spclal Telegram.)
This afternoon ditchers working north of
Ogden uncovered a box flv feet squar.
buried six feet down, containing many hu
man bone and a quantity of hair. Th
cas la shrouded In mystery.
"Voodoo" Fails to Cure
Her Son's Insanity
Washerwoman Defrauded of Sixty
Five Dollars by Pretended
CINCINNATI. Nov. 13. "Voodoo" rharma
an4 .jmliar mthods wer prescribed as a
cur for insanity by Mra Clara Barnes.
according to a story told by Mra Mary J.
Koehlar befor a Unitd States commlM-
- il0nr her today. As a result th former
was held to th federal grand Jury on
charge of using th mall to defraud.
of Th complainant, a washerwoman, told a
big pathetio tala.
I Hi fortune teller mad her glv op SjO
as a retaining fee, Mrs. Koehlar said,
Then later eh charged $S for a "magnetic
I charm" and also Lad her bury $10 In gold
It In a cigar box full cf aalt. Th gold piece
o - 1 cUsapytared, but tha son lamajied insiui.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA.
Charles Fernland Expftei Suddenly of
K0 WARNING OF TAKING AWAY
Had I, witched with Friend Hal j
short Time Before aad Later j
I'ovnd Heart laj Ilia
It aom .
Charles Fernland. who Was Well known
In South Omaha fraternal society eireles,
died suddenly yesterday afternoon at his
rooms. HIS North Twenty-fifth street. II
had lunche.nl at 11 o'clock with Mr. and
Mrs. D. O. Robb. with whom he boarded,
prior to their departure on business to
Omaha. Two friends, Carl Wollen and V.
M. Sherwood, called at 3 o'clock to see
him and found him lying dead on the floor
of his room. Heart disease was the cause
of death, although the deceased had been
apparently In perfect health until the last
two days. He then complained of being
a little out of sorts, but his condition
neither gave himself nor hie friends cause
Mr. Fernland. who had been In the rI
estate, business and had worked in tha
office of Thomas Hoctor, was state deputy
food Inspector. Ho was born In Sweden
and came to this country when a youth.
The fiineml, which will be In charge of
the Fraternal Order of Eagles, will be held
Sunday at 2 o'lock.
First Baptist church, nev. C. T. llsley.
pastor. Morning service and sermon, sub
ject "The Relation of the Church to the
Community." Subject of sermon In the
evening service, "Our Source of Kncourage
ment." Blhlo school 9:45 a. m.
The Sunday evening series of lectures
being delivered at St. Martin's church,
Judging from the large congregations, are
being much appreciated. They are evidently
prepared with much care and are helpful
and Instructive. The subject of Sunday
evening's discourse will be "Sermon on the
Mount." "Relation of tho Old and the
New." The sermons are being delivered by
the rector, whose imirnlng topic following
holy communion at 11 a. m., will be "Ac
cepting the Message and Realising the
Fact." Sunday school will be held at 10
a in. On Thanksgiving Day there will be
holy communion at 10 a. m., and evening
prayer in the evening. The preacher will
be the Rev. T. J. Collar of the Good
Shepherd church, Omaha.
St. Clements' Rplscopal church. Twenty-
ninth and 8 streets; W. I Cullen, lay
reader. Sunday school, 10 a. m.; morning
prayer and sermon, 11; subject, "Gather
t-'p the Fragments," Tuesday, St. Cecelia
and St. Clements' day, evening prayer fit 8,
sermon by Rev. T. J. Collar. Thanksgiving
day, morning prayer and sermon at 10.
Tuesday evening at 8 St. Clements' church
will observe its name day with evensong.
The vested choir will render appropriate
music. Rev. T. J. Collar will be the special
preacher and he will be assisted in the
conduct of the services by the Rev. A. G.
St. Edward's Mission. Twenty-sixth and
Adams streets. Holy communion at 8 a m.,
Rev. A. G. White, celebrant; Sunday school
3 p. m.
First Kngllsh Lutheran church. Rev. 8.
H. Verlan, pastor. Sunday school at 10;
niornlng service at 11; mission band at 3
p. m.; catechetical class at Bp. m. ; Luther
eague at 7, Prof. McFarland, leader.
First Christian church, Twenty-third and
streets. Subject of morning serrrron "Sal-
vallon in Type." Evening service promptly
at 7, Subject of sermon "Evolution." This
will be an evangelistic service.
United Presbyterian church, Twenty-third
and L streets. Sabbath school, 10:30 a. m.;
preaching service, 11:30 a. in., subject ot
sermon. "Prevailing Prayer." Toung Peo
ple's Christian union at 6:46; preaching ser
vice at 7:45, subject of sermon "The Victori
ous Life," Rev. William A. Follock, pastor.
Sooth Omaha Boavllaa-.
In the Maglo City league the A. M.
Hughes team took three straight games
from the Omaha Packers last night on the
Brunswick alleys. Sam Winters bad high
honors for his team with S40 total and 199
single game, while Keck of tha Packer
had 4U8 total and 19 single game. Secret
A. M. HUGHES PAINT CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total
K9 9914 806 J.S33
OMAHA PACKING CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Totals 671 Cul 671 I.0U0
Magic City Gossip.
The Women' auxiliary of St. Clement's
church will hold a rummage sui Monday,
December 6. Tha location win be an
Tha Lefier South Sid Aid society will
hold a home bakery and bazar at Mrs.
Ureen's store. Twenty -fourth and N
streets, all day Tuesday.
"The Brldaets" were entertained Thurs
day evening by Mrs. George W. Paddock
and Mia Harry F. Truuible at the home
of Mrs. Paddock, 214 a street.
The women ot th First Methodist church
will hold a bazar November SI and M at
Miller, Stewart A Beaton s lurnlture store,
Uli-Lrll Bouin mxieenw street, vmaua.
Tha Phil Kearney post and Women's Re
lief corps will have a regular meeting at
Woodman hall. All members ar requested
to be present as business ot importance 1
to ba transacted.
The Women's auxiliary of St. Clement's
church will meet ln the vestry room De
cember zs at p. m. lor tne election of
officers for the church's new year and
other Important business.
The Clansmen of America, of which Da
vid Dodson is president and Otto L. Nelson
Is secretary, will organlx a South Omaha
lodg Saturday evening, witn a member
ship of 100, in the laaaonia hall at tta N
Word has Just been received ln South
Omaha of the recent marriage ot Charlea
Baker at Kllensberg, Wash., to Mlsa
Marian Wilson. Mr. Baker, who la with
the Northern Paclflo railroad at North
Yakima, was formerly a resident of this
city and Is a brother of Mrs. Charles
Traffic on tha Burlington system was
somewhat delayed yesterday morning
owing to the collision of a runaway steel
tank car, loaded with tallow, with two car
of cattle, Th cattie escaped Injury, but
the tank car turned turtle and its con
tents, valued at 14.OU0, practically all ran
out. Th tank car was the property of on
of the packing houses and got loose on th
Burlington hill north of th L street via
duct. CREIGHTON BUYS FARM FROM
MRS. CLINTON H. BRIGGS
Will I'M 44 for Stock Breeding; Faraa
aslaeratloa la 164 aa Aero
(or 1BO Ac ire.
John D. Creighton ha bought 1M acres
of th Alamlio farm from Mra Clinton H,
Brlggs for $22,500, or tlM an aero. Tb pur
chase 1 th largest part of th farm. Mra.
Brlgg retaining but fifty acrea Tho farm
lies south of th Dodge street road, four
and one-half mile from th city limits.
Ml. Croighton plan to conduct a breed
ing farm there, raising Shetland ponies, a
bunch of which he haa brought her from
his big stock farm near Lexington, Ky.
Tb farm waa th foundation of th
Alamlto dairy, but not many cows have
been kept tl.eie of raoent tliur
Smallpox' Breaks Out
Again on Shoshone
Ninety-Three Cases Reported Epi
demic Sweeps Valley and is
Spreading on Both Sides.
ClfETENNK. Wyo.. Nov. 14 -Smsllpo.
which was thought to be under cohtml,
on the Wind river of Shoshone Indian
reservation has broken out again wlih re
newed lolenre, according to dispatches
Ninety-three new cases are reported and
t la not known how many have not yet
Starting from an unnamed Indian village
near Apas Arapahoe, the epidemic has run
up the Little Wind river valley and Is re
ported spreading along the stream's many
affluents. A rigid quarantine against the
reservation Is said to be maintained by
Lauder, Hudson, Stephen and other towns.
Government aid In stamping out the disease
MOTCatXKTS Or OCEAN STaASCSXITB.
port. Arrived bailed.
SAN rA'Ni-S'ltl Liberia -
SAN rVNCI LOL. Lllt'kenbarh...
Petty Thief Gets Prized
Violin Many Years of Age
Somewhere in the city, at.d possibly in
the hands of a person who little guesses
the true value of his poMsesslon, there may
be one of the almost priceless, old
Stradlvarlua violins. Among the numerous
entries of petty thefts and stolen over
coats, which furnish, as a rule, very
prosaic reading. In the stolen property
book, known as "the squeal book'' In
police nomenclature, at the Omaha police
station. Is an entry to which some Utile
romance may attach, it records the fact
that Iouls Miller of 31fH4 North Fifteenth
atrect had an old violin stolen from his
room one day this week while he waa at
work, in describing the Instrument it
calmly slates that It was marked "Antonlus
Of course, there are numberless Imita
tions of the old violins In existence, and
the known genuine Instruments of that
make can be counted upon the fingers of
one Hand. Tet Miller asserts ho Is very
positive that the stolen Instrument was
genuine. He told enough about Its history
and MUST have Dry,
Eaualiied top and
bottom heat in order
1 - T . ..11..,n?fll a -
FOODS MADE JfcA5XFrO0ASTER
FROM FLOUR. " WARMER
THIS HEAT EQUALIZATION is secured by toper of
heavy Baffle Plates as th bottoms of ovens are caBed
and Air Passages at their sides and tops.
THE BAFFLE PLATES prevent all th ht unltg frnm th burn
er below from passing directly
to turn on ufficlent flame to force a strong heat current to tb sides
of oveng up through the air etrcultg to the top In order to geoure top
as well as bottom browning.
To further Insure even baking
SERTED, back of the top lining of ovens, to catch and bold the hroA
bo that the upper surface of your bread, plea or cakoa will brown at
the same time and to the saute
THIS DRT ATMOSPHERE
wherever It finds it. (It is absolutely necessary to DRT FLOUR
FOODSbefore ther CAN BROWN.) IT DRIE3 MEATS, TOO shrlv
els them and sucks up greedily the
Juice -their appetizing flavors.
THE "TRIPLE-TRICK" ROASTER
Is constructed on th scientific principle of the BROILINO OVEN OF
A OAS BTOVE and successfully applies for th FIRST TIME th Broil.
Ins; or True Roasting Principle to THE HEAVIER CUTS of MEATS.
THE "TRIPLE-TRICK" Is
sea peg o th heaviest be4 is
la OVENS meats dry moat,
IF AIR COMES OUT air
vacuum la tho Booster as it is
AIR Is constantly admitted air
doe not shrivel them, drink op
Ions, appetising flavors. In consequent of this perfect heating adjust
ment NO BASTINO IS EVER
T STANDS TO REASON THEN,
bake Bread, Pie, Cake, lUarolt or ANT FOODS MODE FROM
FLOUR any more than will th Broiling Oven of a Gas Stove and for
the saxn seteaUflo reason.
BUT DRT OVEN HEAT Is NOT essential to Roting Potato,
Applea, Corn, Marshmallows, eto., nor to Baking Beans, Custards, Bqnaah,
kcaUoped Foods and th like h very foods comprising the most
gonerai aad generous portion or one's dally mecJs and ALL SUCH
FOODS th "TRIPLE-TRICK- COMBINATION cooks to perfection with
INFINITELT LESS TROUBLE. FUEL and HEAT than Is possible la
ANT OVEN and It SAVES th OVEN la th doing.
The "Triple-Trick" Roaster
The Bee's Newest Premium
nOW TO GET ONE
Subscribe for The Evening and Sunday Bee, and pay
15o a week foV six months, This pays for both the paper
and the roaster.
Fiftieth Year of Organization Ob
served with Jubilee Service
Old Times Recalled.
EKPINO W VTKH. Ni U, Nov. 19 'Spe
cial )-Thi members of the Congregational
church of this place are celebrating the
fiftieth anniversary of Its organization and
the Jubilee meetings will continue until
Sunday night. Today a church luncheon
was glvrn and a laiK proportion of the
members and their families were present.
The church history was given by Mrs.
M. St. Butler, followed by a reminiscence
meet.ng. wllh the following I'l'ournm:
"The First Ten Tears. ' Mrs. If. . Wol
"The Quarter Centennial," l'r. M. M.
"The Wellman Mectinc." S. F. Hiraidet.
"The Burning of the Mortguge." I'rnak
'The Williams Meeting." Mrs. It. D
"K-urly Days in Nebraska," Pcv. II.
Brnss. 1. 1.
"The Mission of the Church." Kov. .1. R.
to make it ceit.iln that at hast the violin
waa a very old one, and correspondingly
valuable. People who have J'e'i 11 say
that the words, "Antonlus Stradlvarlua,
173?." are Inscribed on the Inalile of th
bottom of the box. and that the wood had
the appearance of being very old. being
black in color and like hard wax to th
touch. They also stated that the Instru
ment was very sweet toned.
Miller asserts that ho got the Instru
ment from a friend to replace a borrowed
one of his own. He can trace It back
only to about fifty years ago when it was
In possession of a family of musicians In
tha northern part of Finland. At that
time it was said to have been a vary old
violin. Miller says that he has refused
an offer of fc'00 for It, and that h would,
not have sold It for any price. Millar Is
a Scandinavian who speaks very broken
English. He was one a mcHclan, but
has since become a cabinet maker. De
tectives are working mi the cas and b
hope to recover his property.
through them and ruakeg It poaglble
results METAL PLATES ARE IN
degree aa the lower.
ever thirst ploks up moisture
best part of thorn Uteir aatrttlvw
ventilated at each corner, a little air
not permitted to reach th top where
MUST COME IN -else there wo HI be
titer Is a rircnlatlon and FRXJUi
which OXIDIZES TIIE MEATS but
their precious Juices or sap their dellr
DONE OR NEEDED nor is WATER
that th "TRIPLE-TRICK" will not
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