Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 07, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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    nE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 7, 1911.
McManijal Will Not Appear in Court
Champion Sunday School Class of Omaha
Great Clearance
Sale of Used Pianos
Monday morning, May 8th, we
will place on sale twenty-live
Until Trial Befini.
Aevasatloa Followed ay List of Srorea
nf WltarMH Eaantlaed by 4 ho
ftraad Jury Folloeraa;
Times Dlsaater.
. v .
r .
- . .
LOB AKGKLE8. May .-Jnhn J. McNa
mara, secretary of Ihe International Asso
Clatlon of Structural Iron Worker, waa
formally arraigned today before Judge
Walter Bordwell of the superior court on
charges of murder and dynamiting, and
his brother, Jamea B. McNamara, waa ar
raigned on a charge of murder. aH In con
nection with the explonlnn which wrecked
the I -on Angeles Tlinea on October 1 and
killed twenty-one men.
Ortle E. McManlgal. alleged to have
made a eonfesalon Implicating .the Mc
Namaraa, waa pot arraigned and Is not
xpected to make ny appearance In court
until the trial begin. The day for theJ
MOamaras to plead waa rixed for June 1.
Fully an hour before the time for the
arraignment tha court loom waa crowded,
despite the effort of tha officlala to keep
tha matter aecret.
Judge Bordwell aacended the bench at
exactly 3:30 o'clock. Tha McNamara
brother, with hand manacled, were
brought Into court by Sheriff Hammel and
three deputlea. Assistant District Attorney
Ford read all the nineteen Indictments
charging them with tha murder of employea
of the Time plant. .
Accuaed with the brothera In the Indict
menta were William Caplan, alleged to
have been an assistant of Jamea B. Mc
Namara in tha ckploalon, and four othera,
one a woman, who were masked, by the
name of "John Doe." "Richard Roe,"
"John Stiles" and "Jane Doe." '
The accusation was followed by a list of
the scores of witnesses examined by the
grand Jurors In the weeks following the
Times disaster and with the late addition
of Ortle E. McManlgal. tha alleged con
vened dynamiter, who appeared before the
inquisitorial body only yesterday.
Attorney Aaks for Tint.
"Considering tha importance of tha case
and the dletance which It may be neces
sary to bring witnesses," Attorney Rappa
port, for the defense, said, "I would like to
have thirty days before the pitas are
"If you are allowed an unusual time to
enter pleas." said Fredericks, "will you
waive the provisions of the statute which
declare that the men must be tried within
sixty days after they are arraigned V
Rappaport signified hla willlngneaa and
the district attorney said be would consent
to the pleas being made June 1.
Ford tlien read the other eighteen Indlot
menta. James B. McNamara wsa permitted to
sit down and then an Indictment was read
charging John McNamara, Ortle R. Mc
Manlgal, "John. Doe," "John Pt!les,,
"Richard Roe" and "Jane Doe" with dyna
mltlng the Llewellyn Iron works last
Chrlatmne. The time for McNamara to
Plead to that charge alao was fixed for
June 1.
Rappaport asked what had become of
the Indictment upon which the men were
rrested. inquiring if they had been
"quashed, were pending, or whatT"
Fredericks said they were on file In the
court. He declared he had no wish to ar
raign the men on them at present. Rappa
port declared that John J. McNamara had
been taken from hla home on the atrenrth
of these Indictments, and that if they were
to be used against the men, the latter had
a right to be arraigned soon. Fredericks
aid the old Indictments would not .be used
between the date of arraignment and the
time to plfad.
Rappaport contended that there waa at
least one bailable charge that accusing
John J. McNumsra of placing explosive
at the Llewellyn Iron works and aaked the fix bail.
The district attorney replied that aa Mc
Namara also waa Indicted for murder, it
was useleaa o bring up the matter. Coun
sel for the defense Informed the court that
he would not press the point at thla time,
but Intimated that he would do ao later.
It waa fglnally agreed .that the court, the
prosecuting ahorney and counsel for the
prl.tmers would c6nfer over the matter
next Tuesday morning.
tioases Ckanaes Mind and Pereaadea
Madrro Oae More.
EL PASO, -Tex., May S.-If president
Dlag . does not ' announce by tomorrow
ftoon hla Intention of resigning, an attack
on Juares as well as a conclusion of the
armistice for the Chihuahua district a
Thla .i was the opinion of Insurrecto
leaders tonight after a twenty-four hour
wait for the answer of Prraldent Dias to
the suggestion , made yesterday by Fran
cisco I. Madero, Jr.. through his peace
commissioners to Judge Carbajal, the fed
eral envoy.
General Madero tonight was approached
by one of the federal go-betweens in
certain whether he would consent to an
extenalon of the armistice which expires
tomorrow, tie replied that he would ai
ewer that question tomorrow mnmin
lie eald if an extension were aaked by the
isaerai government he would demand ape
clflc reasona before granting it.
Judge Carbajal. as well as the mhi
peace commissioners, remained in their
hotel here all day. Dr. Vumm rsnln..
head of the rebel commission, said at to
o'clock tonight that ha waa Hill awaiting
word from Judge Carbajal as to yester
days proposition and that no moie peace
conferences would be held until a reply
was received.
arbajal Makes Denial.
Judge Carbajal himself thrust a perplex
ing note into the day even is by declar
ing that he had not officially transmitted
the proposition of the rebel commission
ers. He told the newspaper men that
be had no authority to receive any propo
sitions concerning the Dlaa resignation,
his Instructions covering only specifio
points concerning political reforms.
When told of this General Madero ex
pressed the opinion that perhaps Judge
Carfcajul was not willing to acknowledge
the submission of the Dlaa question to the
. government. .
Some of the federals' go-botweens admitted
that It was their impression the govern
ment received the Madero proposition last
night, but could not state la what form U
bad bees) sent.
All the Insurrecto chiefs believe the gov
ernment now is fully cognizant of their
demands, at any rate through the press,
and that the delay .In tha receipt of an
answer Is due to confusion la official
circles la Mexico City. Some of them
eceat friction in the cabinet of the presi
dent. Madera 4'kaaee Aliunde.
General Madero feels that he has played
his trump card. He showed plainly today
the effect of the nervous strain of the last
few da a. When the federal go-betweens
first talked. Just before the first armistice
' was arraagedy they found him ready to
aeoapi Gssnral Dias as president provided
f , ' 'H-MU x'' jij
v ji tt I t .ii'.- ' j- it- i . .. . - ?,..,;
& v.? ' ' ' ' :
. This class of young men waa organized
In October, isoi, with a good membership
of eight. Miss Selena Burns, now Mrs. J.
L. Godfrey, was teacher, and It was known
as 'the B. B. B. class. The membership
grew rapidly and soon numbered- betrwren
sixty sid seventy. They attended Sunday
school regularly and in addition had their
monthly business meetings at the home tt
the teacher. These meetings were held for
the purpose of getting the members closer
together In the general work of good fel
lowship among the young people of the
First Methodist church. The class has
been of great benefit to the Sunday school
in carrying out plan for missionary Work,
and is .planning now to support a foreign
Miss Burns gave up the class in Novem
ber, 1904, and was succeeded by her sister,
Miss Ethel Burns, now Mrs. Z. T. Howell,
who had charge yt the class for three
certain reforms were Instituted, Since
then he has been surrounded by tha po
litical chiefs of the revolution and finally
has been persuaded that only through an
announcement of the Intended resignation
of Diss could peace be restored.
The change in hla views is said to have
been due to the persuasion of Dr. Vasqiiea
Gomes. Dr. 'Gomez, before coming here,
was one of those who thought peace could
be effected with President Diaz In power
and 'the Informal assurances of President
Dlai' Intention to resign would suffice.
When' he arrived, however, and learned of
the determined position of revolutionary
leaders from various parts of Mexico, he I
said to have devoted himself at once to
the proposition which was finally submitted
to the government envoy yesterday.
x.4 brief celebration of the battle of Puebla
took place In the Madero camp today.
General Madero presented General Pascual
Orozco, his commander-in-chief, with a
silk Mexican flag.. A few speeches were
made by rebel leaders and a band played
martial airs.
Elbert T. Duke Dies
While at Los Angeles
Early Resident in Nebraika and
Omaha Expires While on the
Coast for Health.
Elbert T. Duks, a pioneer of Nebraska
and a resident of Omaha since 1S7S, la
dead In Los Angeles. At tha time of hi
death Mr. Duke was 7 years of age. HI
body will be brought to Omaha for burial,
accompanied by Mrs. Duke and his sqn.
who were with him at the moment of
Mr. Duke was aTTilrty-third degree Ma
son and well known in Omaha, where he
occupied high positions In business and
political life. Coming to Omaha from
Plattsmouth at the age of 18 years, Mr.
Duke engaged In business with Herbert
Wheeler. For many years he wss presi
dent of the Duke Hardware company at
140 Douglas street, loiter he was In the
office of the city clerk and at one time
he held the position of secretary1 to S. H.
Elbert, first governor of Colorado.- Mr.
Duke had been In poor health for seven
years and last September, on the advice
of his physicians, he Journeyed to the
Pacific coast in the hope of regaining hla
health. He Is survived by a widow and
three children, one of whom, Mrs. F. 8.
Knapp, lives In Omaha. The funeral ar
rangements will not be made until the ar
rival of the body here.
tata Camp Chooses Representatives
to Meeting! of Head lamp
at Buffalo.
PIBRRK. S. D , May .-(8)eclal.)-At the
Woodmen state camp closed here last
evening. W. . N. Van Camp of Highmore
was selected aa the state delegate to the
meeting of the clerks or that order to be
held at Buffalo. The delegatea and alter
nates selected to the meeting of the' head
camp at Buffalo by districts were the fol
lowing, the first named In each district
being the delegate and the second tho al
ternate: First district. G. R. Hobson. A.
Anderson Second district, J. J. Slattery,
John Wldlon: Third district. Wiliam Scsl-
lln, H. J. Kruae: Fourth district, George
J. Danforth, E. B. Hill; Fifth district, J.
B. Olilwetn. George A. I.owry: Sixth dis
trict. C. O. Piper. W. S. IKehm,
Seventh district. J. II. Wooley. K. B.
Adams; Eighth district. W. D. Nelson,
Bert IJIIy: Ninth district. William Knight,
J. W. Freese; Tenth dlstriot. C. W. Haer,
John Terry; Eleventh district. J. B. Tay
lor. Theodore Rasmussen; Twelfth dis
trict, John Smith, E. E. Brooks; Thir
teenth district. M. V. Ixive. E. H. Hopen
deck; Fourteenth district, C. P. Pensen
baugh, B. L. Kirk ham.
Memhera Gather to Dlsroas Ways to
Asvaaee the Interests of the
f lly.
HEBRON, Neb.. May (Hpe lal )
Hebron boosters held s banquet In 'Me
Palaclne .hotel Wednesday at which
met hods foe city betterment were taUr
over. K. R. Correllwaa toastmaster and
the following responded to toasts;
"The Grouch." W. M. Hill; The
Hustler," F. P. Hensel; "Drawing and
Cementing the City.' Dr. V. II. viuli;
"Keeping Things in Tune,' F. II (iaviorj;
"Throwing Out the Halt, ' W. M. WiUon.
"Relation of the Her to the Bualness In
terests." C. K Richards; "Some of the
Hani Propoaii ions." r ('. Naii; "gome
of the Beauties of Cg- pera ion " C. H
Kc'th: 'dome Thines We Should Haul
Away.'' J K. Bhearer: "The Maying of a
Prenldent." J. A. Peterson.
The following made Impromptu talks: W.
D. lialbraJth. W. J. Yeung. II. A. Brainerd.
T. L. WlUmore, J. P. Baldwin. T. D. Kaftsr.
years, when it was taken by Rev S. D.
Bartels and later by I T. Crosaraan.
Since May, 1910, J. W. Nicholson has been
in charge.
In October, 1!)10, the class was taken into
the international organisation of Sunday
school workers known aa the World-Wide
Baraca Phllathea union.
In January, 1910, the class won the at
tendance banner for having the largest
representation at the quarterly meeting of
the Tri-Clty Baraca union, held In Council
Bluffs, and a second time, on April 24, at
Hanacom Park Methodist church, with an
attendance of fifty-eight. .
The World-Wide Baraca Phllathea union
waa organised twenty years ago by Mar
shall A. Hudson of Syracuse, N. T. Thla
class now has a membership of between
300 and 400 and In Syracuse there are 10S
Baraca classes. In the United States there
are over 600.000 men In Baraca classes and
Miss Garden Admires Trained Beasts
From Jungle.
Opera Star Makes First Appearance
There, But Beblod the Curtains
Interested In Tralnlnar
of Animals.
Mary Garden loves anlmnls.
Therefore Omaha Is assured prominent
place in Mary Garden's Impressions of her
present concert tour. This isn't entirely
Omaha's fault; It Is partly Omaha's good
Mary Garden's first Impression of Omaha,
you see, was of Omaha's packing houses.
She dtdn'e visit them; she didn'e even see
them, but she did use them an a topic of
conversation against the trio of newspaper
reporters who Invaded her railroad castle
soon after It crossed Omaha's drawbridge.
6he then expresed both her Interest In the
business which so quickly converts living
creatures Into merchandise, and her Inter
est in the animals before their conversion.
But the more vivid impression was also a
more convincing Imprenslnn of this Inter
est In animals. It was the prima donna's
visit to the leopards who have been ap
pearing this week at the Orpheum.
And the Mary Garden who watched the
performance of the five beautiful Jungle
expatriates was very different from the
Mary Garden who leaned among the cush
ions of the room of her car and lazily but
graciously answered the queries of the
rress representatives and made conversa
tion. She was both more interested and
more Interesting.
Anyway this Mary Garden at the theater
she was a very smart looking person.
gowned In blue tailor-made and hatted In
lavender ribbon bows, and accompanied by
a well set up young Englishman leaned
forward In the box and watched with most
evident admiration the tricks of the little
spotted beasts In the cage on the stage.
And later, after the act, aha went behind
the scenes and talked to the leopard and
Madam valleclta, their trainer.
First Appearanee In Vandevllle.
It waa Mary Garden's first appearance
on a vaudeville stage. She acknowledged
the fact with a smile when queried. It
was a very pretty first appearance and
quite captivated those who witnessed It.
First the visiting opera star wanted to go
up to the stage and look at the leopards,
perhaps Btroke them. A watchful attend
ant warned her back.
"The chinchilla fur, madam," he said.
"They don't like that."
And madam lifted the broad stole of fur
with a light French movement of the
shoulders and obeyed, stepped back a
"1 wonder." she mused, "how long it
took to teach those animals to play the
'Last Rose of Summer' as they do."
To wonder was to know apparently, for
the prima donna met the leopard tamer
and aked her. The leopard trainer flushed
slightly with pleasure and pride lu the
other's Interest and answered "Just about
two years."
"Two years! Think of that. It must
take a great deal of patience said courage.'
The opera queen in her conventional
atreet garb stood smiling across at the
leopard a mistress, who still wore her steel
link doublet and hose and tlright-hued
cape- The leopard's mistress flushed aga'"
In ber pleasure.
"You have to keep right at it. don't
yeu?" the opera queen asked. "That la. If
you start to have them to do a trick you
always make them do It. don't you?"
A pause made the question Impressive
"Oh, yea," the other replied "It wouldn't
do at all not to. If I once let one off 1
would not be able to control him next
time." I
And the two women, who when they
start out to do anything do it. Immediately
understood each other. .
Perhaps this understanding was 'respon
sible for the eagerness with Which Mme.
Vallecula later led Mary Garden to the
cages and Introduced her first to gentle.
ube.!:e:jt Tom, and then to growling, fero
cioue U'aoe.
Anyway, the Mary Garden who looked ao
! intently upon the performance of the
leopards and chatted so eagerly with then
trainer was more of the conquering, ou
erai,t artist who haa won rank in the
operatic firmament tlian was the Mary
(iarden who talked lasily to tlie presa rrp
ivftniauve who interrupted tier luncheon
and offered to write stories about her.
A Lite Problem solreel
by that great health tonic, Kiectrio Bit
trs. is enrichment of poor, thin blood
and trei;gth-nl'ig the weak. foe. For sale
by llaton rkg Co.
r.rt Arrl..L S.IIM.
UVKRl.L , Emp. of Brtuua.
SW Y0KK.--..-L rrevwos.
about JtiO.000 women In Phllathea classes.
The fundamental principle of the organiza
tion la forcible study, with a social fea
ture added to hold the Interest of 'the
members. In October, 1908, the Tri-Clty
Baraca union was organised, with nine
claaee In the three cities, Counoll Bluffs,
South Omaha and Omaha. There are now
twenty-six classes In Omaha, with a mem
bership of more than 1,000. Dundee. Benson
and Florence have recently1 been taken
Into the organization.
The national convention la to be held In
Kansas City, June 10 to 15, and It Is esti
mated that about J, M0 men and l.i00 women
will be present. It Is planned for a spe
cial train of four cars to go from Omaha
carrying representatives from the Tft
City - union and the state of Nebraska.
Kansas City now has eighty-nine classes,
with a membership of 4,000.
Central Labor Union
Enters Its Protest
in McNamara Case
Resolution Passed Denouncing Man
ner of Arrest, of Secretary of
Structural Ironworkers.
f Alter a spirited aepate on tne propriety
or tne use or certain expressions a resolu
tion of protest against the kidnaping of
McNamara and his conferes by the Cali
fornia authorities wan drafted and ap
proved by the members of the Central La
bor union last nlKht at their regular meet
ing. The resolution, which is based upon
the constitutional right of liberty, Is as
Whereas. The constitution of the t'nlted
States provides that no citizen shall be
deprived of his liberty without due process
of law; and,
Whereaa. One .1. J. McNamars, whose
home ie in Indiana, haa been unlawfully
spirited out of the state without giving
him a chance to produce evidence to show
that he Ie Innocent of sa!4 crime; there
fore, be it
Resolved, By the Omaha Central Ijibor
union, in regular meeting assembled, on
behalf of our brother and organized labor,
do condemn .this unjust, unlawful and un
constitutional conspiracy In the effort to
deprive a citizen of hla liberty; and. be it
Resolved, That we hereby call upon all
union men and friends' of organized labor
to unite for the purpose of preventing this
foul conspiracy against right and Justice;
tie it further
Resolved, That the Central J.abor union
pledge their moral and financial support
to the outraged brothers who have been
spirited across the continent and that we
rail upon all our afflliateH unions to Join
In this support.
Several Interesting talks were made In
the Interest of organised labor during the
meeting. A plan for a co-operative store
in Omaha waa amplified by C. A. Wicltes,
secretary of. the CJ-Oparatlve Mercan
tile company of Council Bluffs. A spe
cial committee to look into the mat
ter reported progress and the advisability
of taking stock subscriptions was dis
cussed. '
William Ollvy, general organizer of
the I.abe.1 league and promoter of the
United Garment Workere of America, told
of the value of the label in propagating
the principles of organized labor. He
asked that all member of the unions de
mand that their purchases have the union
label stamped on them.
Representatives from the machinists' lo
cal announced that all the breweries of
Milwaukee were on the "unfair list" and
tha members of the Central Labor union
were asked to report the matter to their
respective locals for further action. Or
ganizer C. M. Feider, in a speech on the
necessity for organization among the labor
unions of Omaha, announced that the time
waa ripe for the formation of a union
among the laundry workers of the city.
He characterized the attitude of the
Omaha locals as being listless in their
siipport of the Central Lubor union.
tnll nf Windsor Kcfcool Will Meet
la Athletic and Uasvlsi
Windsor school boys and girls will hold
their annual field day of athletin eventa,
May 12. Races and other sports by the
boys and dancing by the glrla fill the
Mias Harriet Rdd, principal of tha school,
haa the pupils hold the field day eauh
year, and declares that the affair this year
will be much more exlemfive -than any
thing ever tried before by the atudenta.
The program of events will begin at t
p. m., and will continue until late In the
Kach recees now at Windsor school a
phonograph purchased by parents and
frlenda of the scholars Is played for the
t'lep Eajojs Good irssloa aad Elects
Offlrrrs for the Vear to
W. I. Kle:siead ai elected pr.'e dent of
the r'ifth Ward Republican club at a
meeting last night, held in McKenna's
hall, corner of Plxteenth and Locust
streets. W. Christie was presiding officer
of the evening. The following club of
ficers In addition to president were rhosen:
Vice prei-ldent. F. K. Stone; secretary. L.
A. Ionahue; tieasurer. Mr. Stukman
Speeches were made by Police Judge llryoe
Crawford, Councilman I a.ta, K. Mora tv,
C. A. fields. Uob rt flmlih. Frank U-wy,
Joe Hummwl, Frank liest. Henry )
trom and Mensrs. Belsel and Oenau.
Dr. and Mrs. Rudolph Klx and family
leave May 7 for Haltlmnre where the doc
tor expects to take post-graduate work
used pianos that will range in price from $35.00
up. " Some oi these are only slightl used and
can hardly be told from strictly new instruments.
This will undoubtedly be the greatest opportunity ever offered
f secure a piano fr your home at an extremely low price
Below arc some mi the wonderful bargains we will offer. Come
early and make your selection. Easy terms; free stool and scarf.
Wheat & Co., Upright
V. AV. Kimball, Upright
Mueller, Upright
Davis & Son, Upright
Decker Bros., Upright
Schoninger, Upright
Vose & Sons, Upright
Cable Piano Co
Decker & Sons
Chiekering & Sons
Price & Teeple
Conference to Be Held at Holdrege
' . Sixteenth of May.
Secretary of Kesrser, dob C alls oa
Cltlaevna Alone; Proposed Roale
of State HI ah war to Sap
port Morement.
A conference of the road booster of Ne
braska Is to be held at Holdrege, May It,
to consider plans for the construction of a
state road which will connect Omaha with
the Colorado system and establish a perma
nent highway between Omaha and Denver.
The movement now started contemplate
an extension to Salt Lake City.
George E. Parlaoe, secretary of the--Kear-ney
County Good Roads club, Minden, la
in charge of the preliminary arrangements
of the movement. He ts urglngthe attend
ance of road boosters from all towns along
the route proposed. i
The road goes through Omaha, Nebraska
City, Lincoln, Eieter, Fairmont, Sutton,
Harvard, Hastings, Minden, Holdrege, Ox
ford, Arapahoe, Cambridge, McCook, Cul
bertson. Palisade and Imperial.
Mr. Parlsoe In a recent letter urging the
Interests of the road movement, says:
"An automobile route from Omaha to
Denver, through to Salt Lake City, un
questionably would be a great advertising
medium for your city and our state.
"As you know our legislature has made
no provision for a state highway commls;
sion. If we are to obtain a etate road,
it Is up to every city along the proposed
route to co-operate in obtaining a state
organization as would give a permanency
to the proposed route.
"We must keep In mind that at present,
aa shown by a Colorado state road map
Issued by the Colorado state highway com
mission that there la a road from Denver
to Julesburg, Colo.; from Denver to Holy
oke, Colo., and from Denver to Wray, Colo.
"C. P. Allen, chairman of the Colorado
state highway commission, strongly favors
the road from Denver to Holyoke. through
Wauneto, Imperial, Palisade, Culbertson,
McCook, etc., and cities along the Burling
ton. Yet Mr. Allen and hla commission
have no power to establish a road In our
"The cities and every other city along
the Burlington that the proposed route as
recommended by the Colorsdo state high
way commission passes through, must get
together and form a state organization.
(."This matter Is urgent and demands im
mediate attention. Each city along this
route will be allowed only two accredited
delegates. No favoritism will be shown.
We need officer! who will push our state
An organisation of these towns can prop
erly advertise our route, publish an official
tourists' guide and generally add ts the
keeping of our route before the varloua
automobile associations of the United
"I will be grateful to you for any sug
gestions that will make thla good road
meet a success. Send the names of your
delegates and the time of their arrival at
Girl Dies in Spite
of Serum Treatment
Elizabeth Sanza Victim of Meningitis
Flezner Eemedy Administered
in Vain.
respite tH. administering of the Flezner
meningitis serum. Elizabeth Rants, died
about midnight Thursday night.
The serum, which is put out as a pre
ventive and cure for the disease by the
Rockefeller Institute of New York, was
admli.i.tered to the child at 8t. Joseph's
hospital Thursday noon before a c.lnlc
which many vltli)g physicians attended.
Dr. Millard Langfe!d administered ' tlie
serum, asxifcted by Ir 11. M. McClana
lian. and theae two physicians say that
the child had an extremely aevere case of
meningitis, with practically no hope of re
covery from the very ftrat. The operation
was rformed aa carefully as Is possible,
ai d according to lr. ljtngfeld this Is the
firvl of six caet i pon w hich It has failed
to act. The rhlld had been unconscious
.a-e the beg. lining of Its attack.
The funeral sricea were heid Friday
afternoon from St. Phllomena e church,
with Father Stenaon presiding.
Conductor Still
Lives After Shock
from a Live Wire
Charlet R. Meredith Has a Narrow
Escape from Death on the
Intemrban Line.
After receiving a direct electric shock
from the trolley wire that operatea the
Omaha & Southern Interurban railroad be
tween South Omaha and Fort Crook last
night, Conductor Charles R. Meredith, M40
South Seventh etreet, Omaha, waa able to
stay at tils' station until the car reached
the end of the line. The Injured man waa
then able to go to hla home unassisted.
The car was bound toward South Omaha
and when It reached Mission street In the
outskirts of Bellevue, the trolley pole re
quired attention. Both Conductor Meredith
and Motcrman Fred Patterson climbed to
the roof and were engaged In putting a
new trolley pole In position when Con
ductor Meredith slipped end was about to
fall frpm the car. Grasping the live trolley
wire with one hand aa the only stable
support In reach, he still clung to the steel
mechanlam of the oar and received the full
current, connection with the ground in
some way being established. Meredith was
unable to loosen his grasp and Motorman
Patterson risked hia own life to save his
comrade, managing to pull him loose, also
without Injury.
Meredith, while very much unnerved, was
not seriously hurt and though bis hands
were burned, they were not so seriously
hurt that he ras prevented from taking his
car into South Omaha when the repairs
on the top were finished. Trafflo waa de
layed an hour by the accident. '
Ben Williams ie renal Gallty of
atabala Harry Mack la the
A verdict of guilty was brought in by a
Jury In district court yssterday against
Ben Williams, colored, charged with the
stabbing of Harry Mack. The assault
occurred on the night of Easter Sunday at
Nineteenth and Cuming streets, originating
in a quarrel over a woman. Mack received
a cut twelve inches long In his back. James
M. FiUgerald was the prosecutor. It being
his first criminal case In his new position
of deputy county attorney.
Kastera Oklahoma ie Visited fcy a
Plagrne of Pests -Hoaeee aad
Trees Are Covered.
TULSA, Okl., May . A paaeenger train
was delayed at Manford, west of here, to
day by thousands of caterpillar clustered
on a bridge. The wheele of the engine,
crushing the larvae, made the track slip
pery and the drivers spun on the rails.
Sand was Ineffective so the train was
backed up, and after gathering momentum,
slid through the mass of crushed worms.
The plague of caterpillars Is general over
eastern Oklahoma. At Orcutt park this
afternoon strset cars were Slopped on ac
count of the pefts and houses and trees
were literally covered with them.
Voaag lrl Was Lived at laaio Plaee
as Mlaa ftlta Haa Meala
Kltla. Mary Mina. aged 11 yeara, of 2M8 Cali
fornia street, was taken to the Swedish
Mission hospital Thursday night suffering
from spinal meningitis.
A peculiar coincidence ia that the child
waa taken 111 about the same time aa Miss
Anna Hits, who died as the result of eating
randy bought at a ten cent store. Miss
Sits and Mary Mlna lived at 2639 California
street. It Is not thought thst the condition
of the elck girl is due to eating any of the
poisoned candy-
Man llee la 'olfaa Hotel.
COLFAX. Ia., May &. (Special.)-Thomas
Cullen. a saloon keeper of Roclf Island.
III., waa found dead In hla room at one
of the hotels in this city at o'clock thla
morning by the porter who went to call
hlra for his train. He came to the hotel
the day previous. The erdlct of the
coroner's In'juest was 'alcoholic hesrt"
Cullen wss a man of fine physique. 30
year old and leaves a widow and son at
Rock Island. The body will be returned to
his home for burial. '
Jacob Doll $160.00
Schaeffer $160.00
Chick eriug & Son $175.00
Stultz & Bauer .-$175.00
Ebersole $175.00
M. Peurices ' $185.00
Milton $190.00
H. & S. G. lindeinan $190.00
Estey, almost new $275.00
Sohmer, almost new $350.00
Knabe, almost new, raahog. case $375.00
Weber Grand $300.00
Hardin an Grand ..... ... .. . .$325.00
Player Pianos from ......... .$275 up
Stock Yards Company is Floating Big
Bond Issue.
Prealdeat Daaham of Chicago Saya
ArrsngemeaU Are Already torn.
pietea ror Floating Honda
Will Enlarge Sheep Ilaros.
Five million dollar worth or bond will
b floated during the next twenty years
for Approvements by the Union stock Yards
company of South Omaha. Ihm was Re
dded by a vote yesterday at a meeting of
the directors.'
President R. J. Dunham of Chicago srM
at the meeting that all arrangements for
floating the bonds have been made'.-Ceveu
hundred thousand dollars., will be Issued
Immediately. Of this $400,000- will be used
to take up floating Indebtedness and tho
balance will be used to Install water works
plant and make Improvements In the yards.
These will Include enlargement of the slice;)
barns to accommodate U.ouo more . animal
and paving In the yard alleys. .
The new water plant will supply water
to the stock yards and the packing houses.
Two big artesian wells are now bring dug
on the bottoms of South Omaha to supply
water for the new plant to be built by the
Union Stock Yard company, v
Fnneral of Jamea H. Ilrndy.
The funeral of James H. Hrady -will be
held from the home of his father-in-law,
James Hardest, 452 U street, Monday
morning at 8:39 o'clock to Ft. Mary's church
where masses will be celebrated at t
o'clock. Burial will be In St. Mary's ceme
tery. Mngle City Uoaslp.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Tralilor entertained
party of friend last evening.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Arent, 24 J street
port the birth of a daughter. -
Mr. and Mre. Fred Clearer.' 4H0 South
Twentieth street, report tlie birth of a
To Suburban Home Hoekors: A nice acre
tract on boulevard, north of Bellevue col
lege, half block from interurhsjn car lne,
covered with about f'fty natural trveji. This
being high ground, comttmnda one of the
verv few beautiful river vlewe VT tlilrtv
miles. Telephone, electrio light, good title
and reasonable price. An Ideal spot for
country home. J. l'eters, 241t N street
nc tuc
Ul I IIL 1
Could Hardly Eat. Gradually
Craw Wcrse. Relieved by
Mr. A. M.
lUerd. Box 31
West Bur
lington. 1-.
"I- had ca
tarrh of tha
small Intes
stomai h sikI
tines for ft
number of
years. I went
Ui a number
0 f doctors
und got mi
relief, and
finally one of
in yy doctors
sant me to
Chicago, and
1 met the
same. fate.
They said
they could
could du
nothing for
they could do
of the atom
aclt and there
waa no cure
Mr. A. M. Ikerd.
I almost
thought tlie
same, for my
I could not eat
misery, and I
breath aa offensive and
anything without great
gradually grew worae.
'Finally I concluded to ti'y t'eruna.
and I found relief and a cure for tliat
dreadful dlaease, catarrh. I tork five
bottles of I'eruna and two of Manallii,
and I now feel like a new man. There
la nothing Letter than Peruna, and I
keep a bottle of It In my house all the
j . ' ")
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