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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1911)
HIE I3EE: OMAHA, VTEDN'ESDAV, NOVEMBER 15, 1011.
SIXTH VENIREjS SUMMONED
Six Taleimen Accepted for Caute
CHALLENGE OF STATE DINED
Vfalrrma tirlbllti filrrn Seat hr
Judge Draplir Olijrrtlon of
Itlstrlrt Attornrr Jarora
LOS ANCKLE3, Nov. 14 Six talesmen
accepted as to ceusc and three rwi.rn
Juror were in il. Ij x et ! clone of to
day's rs.-lf n f t: e Jamn It. McN'amam
trial. Five venire have been exhausted
and another of forty men was drawn to
day and Instructed to report tomorrow.
The list contain the nam if Mllo
faker, vice president nnd suprrlntet.oYnt
of the Baker Iron works, hlh Is doing
the atrurtural steel work of the new Los
Anirlii Times building anj ajrafnft which
strike failed by the International Arso
rtatlon of IlridKe and Ptravtuial Inn
Workers Is off. daily In progress. This
Is the organization of which John J, Mc
Nrr.ia, Jointly Indicted with his brother,
James II., la the secretary.
Mllo Duker.ls a hr other of the president
cf ths company, husa bin houia In the
northern part if town has been protr'fd
by a special system of oitti.de lUhtlim
and guarding since a dynamite expt. .-I n
occurred last Ihrrtnntr at another lion
works against which a strike had been
The talesmen passed today wero:
Wlllett l!i tinner, 'railroad rniltiwr.
T. B. Oreen, stork mtHcr.
A. Urlbllnc. retired harneasmoker.
E. M. Atkinson, president of a rasket
snaking rnmpany. was excused late today
after declaring that tie believed tho de
fendants sera trying to. prevent the state
bringing f.-om Indlanspolts to Lo An
geles evidence which ha understood to be
desired In th caae and wr trying to
keep Mrs. Ortle K. McMantgal from testi
fying. "Io you know that the Indianapolis
contest Is being waged by tha bridge and
structural Iron workers, and not by these
sfendants?" Attorney Lecompt lavls
"I believe they are tha same, to all In
tents," replied Atkinson.
Talesmen Oreen and Prunner wcra ac
epted after brief examination.
OrSbllng waa qualified over a challenge
preferred by tha state on the ground that
tie had said ha would not convict In capi
tal case on circumstantial evidence. To
Judga Bordwell, Orlbllng said h would
eonvlct If tha evidence were aufflclsntly
sti'ng, and tha court denied tha chitl.
. ia)l blond man with an English
hat and accent cam to court today
with Malcom McLean, operative of the
Otoetlva asency. which brought about
the arrest of tha McNamaias and Mo
Manlgal. Report had it that he was a
Scotland Tard detective. McLean ald
he waa a barrister;'
"la ha the, man. 'who worked up the
London end of your ease?" Mclean wa
sked. M .
McLean only laufhfd.
Kobart Bain r. Qren and Byron F.
I.lak, tha three aworn -Jurors, remained
In the Jury roo:n today undiT permission
f Judge Uovdwell. Clark McLean.
Brewster C, Kenyon and J. li. Sexton.
tho1 talesmen accepted as to cause, were
not allowed th.li privilege.
Attecuyt to Uremic Jail.
L08 ANOKLK9, Cal., Nov. It-Several
prisoners, una of whom waa I l'turson,
excused of having' taken part In rob
bing a Los Augeli Jeweler, wera Impli
cated In a plot tor a wholesale Jail de
livery at the county Jail whera the If..
N a maris ate, lonfltied, according to a
slatament today by Jailer James Oal
sxl.er. The Jtsllr Is sraichlng the cell
: .1 evldei.ee of the plot.
Pltice 1'U'i son's return fiom Chkago
where ho was caught h has received
frnjuent visitors and pa'lly burned can
dles were found In his cell. The allegej
jail break wis Irought to light when
atslatant Jailors smelted sulphuric acid
and found that the bais of I'lerson's
ceii l.ad been I farly severed.
I'lerfon was transferred to another
cell l.i the bssen;ent of the Jull.
i PULITZER WILL MADE PUBLIC
REDUCED THIRTY POUNDS
in ithmr days
BsliVUi.ii.wl TaAATJCXHT T0
JTAX TOi.JL jraaOVald aUvwaUSairu-.
The truth of tn ounu made by W; U
tjchuiiix, of I Ntuniviuo, Minn., and lr.
J. 'f. biifcht, oc I'uv.iitfitMi, mutuy, tui
Uiy iiuucuu ilioii- wuiaul tu.riy pouuua
In uuit)' uays baa becu lully csiauiisuua,
Ih iauta ar ruvu by careiui niveau
gmton. U uaa been shown that Xr. Blight, of
Covington, jjy., la an euiiuent piiystuiati
with iwiy y ti.is praclic to lus i-reuil.
et ii wss powerieM, wun all HA urus
ml meoiLiuts, to reduce n.s uonuoua
wmht, una us was ooi.ged la purvu
the. JUiu'Jeu'i) UanuUon aruis tat reuuo
ing ircMtuieot in oiedr lo pun uowu tiia
nornious roi.a i( fau
W. U bcumits, 'ot Montevideo, Minn,
aota, was uuoti.er astoulalilng cauc,
whera to auoruioua amount ut fat re
duvou by iiiio waa uiautetl by some
Slaui.V',tf' f01144 sToota war
Mai jorla Hamilton, the famoua Calendar
Girl of uenver, now siauu a iou u.si.ji.
guiaoii.eni us ine tounuer ot her urcat
fieeh rcuuc.ug ir.a.nioui wiuioui ort,
witbout a.M.ug aua wuh no meuio.ua,
apiia(ubw'or haiinful exerclaos. Hur
tiauuut la a Oou-sena to 11 liuiutuiy,
ana tt is said uuu ncar.y iwu nuuuiu
woniva ass.a.a.iu ar wcuury to tuuu.e
ber to cai ry u i,9r iwui,oua tun,ui m
i-envr, wuicn ovcuj lunixu. i.our
Vm. ui one of in taifesi uaoa.nna tn
It la said that French actresses' and
court iau.fca of iuropu ar .11
ovar ti. u.arveioua imii ml titl nw
drugleeg treatmcui, witica enxo.ee Hie o
Oal act to ; down lun.i- i.ouueious
weight auu ruuc ihair form 10 beauti
The nw drugles treatment of th!a fa
mous Caienuar Uol. la i.uiiig wuuiau
kind to so I'eauul lucr huips 10
bring to tliair lovt the whole kiugdoru of
man and eiery woilu.y Juy.
It 1 evldtnt that iliu Jim jorle lUmiltoa
diugiea tieaiuieut 1 uvljJ to owoiT
hauow all ulnois, and coiupetuoi ai
iiow appaiied -wua hur staoenuou sue
cess, ai.g amiid agimat 111 amusement
tnarvel ng t i,er wondrous sou.
kiarjort Jlxuuion alinjiulely control
th ut maikoi f Ui w.nia KU hr
diugltisa 1st leduolng trxutnieul, whicu
reduovo her own we.ht in.riy-avu
pounaa in fiv wnas, and whicn lis
given t-er In six luunilie' lone tlie largest
businaaa of a kind lu lit worid.
M.ss tlsni.uoii beiiwra liiut honesty
does lrva and that iiiogrees la real, uiid
ah 1 the f.ral un eaJiii lo prove aba 1
lulaly t.lat ther 1 poa.tive, simple tli ug
Iws Utaliiiem 01 p. ii.a.,eiil fat iducio.
11 I aa.d tuat Mxi,wu tat men aim wumu
In a.l paxta if in wot id hav Miltttui to
Marjoria Atamilion f.ir her valuable book,
1-11 titled "Weight Kuduciioii V uliout
I'tuas, " whicu sha mis ire In her
eag rotas to beuel.t fat luik and 10 eo
able Utent to learn of hur reuiurkatu
Irealmwii, so tnat lliey may nwio.a
their fat end know th J6y of a form of
grace and beauty.
Any leader who dealt ti remove ax
ee weight, should wnu for a copy of
the book at once, before th last mill. in
la xbauated. Addiess Marjorle Ham. lion
ri.i to ia Central Hank aitdg., Denver'
Culu. - '
IKT !ID HDUT1I TO KCTKI3 CH!t!L"
aHlt'uamei aorvriim a svipp k iM
JiKd toe ovel MXTV VKAKSbv MILUNo?
JlOllll'.k ,ua meir Cllll.UKhX w I11LB
iiu riitNO, wit a n;itn.eT bfcrKh. 5
WTIil! the Cllil.il. e; iTKNa ll.s HUM
AI.t.a:ifAlN Ctkl.s winucoLIC ?
as te uci feiutdy i,i JJlAkkUiiA. 11 ) (
LariBlcui at t and k foa 'Mia,
t tiia'. 'ooihuig tovmp, sud laaa M otAef
fc-U4 ''ttijf a,cs b-jUj
Democrats Plan to
Amend Sherman Act
in Coming Congress
WASHING! ON, Nov. 14 Amtndment
of tin- iiluiinan atitl-trimt luw at the
coming seHflcn of ccrigios In to ),e under
taken in earnest by democrat of the
h nise, accord. ng to a declaration today
by lltpre.-entalHe Ueniy of Texas, rank
ing rncninur of tho committee on Judi
ciary. P.epieM ntatlvo Henry s announcement
ca:ne vvhilo ITesldent Tad and Attorney
tirtit-rnl Wlckersham ' vrera in tonferefic
at the White Jlouue aa to the advisability
of vui'Jcini niul antl-trunt U'g.Hlatlon.
The h.iueo dvinocrut", it was declared at
tho cupltol, will push li'giHluliwu along
thin lute, whatever n.Hy b the admlnls
tra.lon dftci mlnut.on In tho matter.
In ailditlon to antl-trurt ley. elation, the
Judiciary committee also hu decided upon
r vision of the InJiinotjon statutes and the
laws regulating contempt caes.
' The coming session- t f congress Is by
no mentis to be overshadowed by tariff
Irgislution." said ItepriKentativa Henry
In speaking of the plans of th Judiciary
com mi Ilea.
"of course, tariff revision will be ot
great Impurtunce, but It will not minimis
other problem :i btfor tha house."
A law providing trial by Jury In cases
of Indirect ooiileuipt of court and modifi
cation of Injunction restrictions are re
gal ded by the drmooratlo leaders as es
sential to fulfillment of th party pledges
aa expressed In tha platform of tha Den.
Rescued From Jaws
of Death by Boat
ASTORIA, Ore., Nov. H.-KecueU from
th Jaws of death alter a battle with th
elements of nearly thirty hours duration,
tha schooner Washington, which atiuvK
on 1'escock aplt early yesterday alter
noon, la being towed to this port tonight.
Taking advantage of a cessation of th
gal lata today, th Columbia bar tug
Tatoosh, Captain Charles T. Bailey,
slipped In close to th Washington and,
after several attempts got a line aboard.
It Is not certain that th Taiooah will
como Into port tonight. The. weather l
thick and Captain Bailey may decide to
ll outside. . ,
Th rescue ot tha Washington and her
passengers and crw, numbering nearly
fifty persons, was dramatic Hundred of
persona who had gathered on the boach
In the early morning hour and had
watched tha .vessel all day, momentarily'
expecting to see It crushed on th rock
near North Head and Its passengers and
crew swept Into tb sea, aaw tbajatoosh
reach .her side.
A great'ehear went up and llVe an echo
am book th JoyfuJ shout of thj panaen
gar huddled on tha Washington deck.
It waa reported today that at least two
of tha craw of tha Washington had been
awepl from Ita decks Into tha sea and
drowned, but tha fact will not be known
until th Tatoosh arrlvea here with It
Witnesses Say Man'
is the Real Kimmel
N1LE8, Mich., Nov. li-At tha offi
cial Inquiry today conducted by a life
insurance company which refused to pay
a SS.vtW potloy on the life ot Qcdrga A.
Kliumcl, claiming Kimmel la the much
discussed "man of mystery," a number
of wltneasea, Including a former mayor
of Nil, declared under, oath they b.
Ilev that the man recently released from
Auburn prison and who olalins to ba
George A, Kimmel la really th long
Th svral wttneaseg Included ex-Mayor
U H. Beson. Mr. L. II. Bason, A. F.
Hither a buainese man; Mrs. Clark-A.
Rowly, who Is Klmmsl'a cousin; Henry
Kepart. an unale; Mrs. C. C. .Walt a.
Charlea 8. Qulmby and Mrs. Lena Larder,
Mrs. Klmmel's former Puiidey school
teacher. They all related Incident which
'tha man of myelerf" brought to their
mind that confirmed their belief, they
raid, that be la the real Kimmel they
knew fourteen years ago,
A. F. Blther testified he saw Kimmel
In Nile twice since Ms disappearance.
le fixed the year aa 1 108, ami claimed
that one night he raw tha man believed
li be Kimmel peering into a window In
the homo of Kimmel s grandmother. A
few nights later Hither claims he saw
th samtt msn sitting In his grandmoth
er's home. Sine his arrival In, Nile.
'the man of mysterv" ha never men
tioned such an Incident, so far as Is
known nj evidence was Introduced to
sh.iw that th grandmother ever told of
the alleged visit.
The Insurance comi any called one wit
ties by mistake. Albert Smith, who, llk
Hither, lived near Klmmel'a grandmother,
s expected to testify that h aaw th
man BlOier described acd thought It to
ba.KUnmel. but Instead ha testified that
ha thought It was not.
It Is expected that more than sixty de
positee will be taken before (h tnal
of th case to collect IS.OOu Insurance on
Kimmel' Ufa, ah'oh th company, r
fuses te pay, Is railed on December 11 In
l.'nlted dates court at 8t. Louis,
' Costs Him $16,628
BOSTON, Nov. H.-Governor Fo:-s ex
pended Itf.es In his campaign for re
election, according to a return filed today
with Secretary of Mist Langtry. Th re
turn, however, waa sent back to th guv.
ernor for correction, because ho failed to
Itemia ail expenses, aa th law required.
Th governor reported VU'I for "traveling
expense, railroad ' fares, automobile
hotel.'.' I'nder th law he must state to
whom vry c.nt was paid, aa well as th
data on wl.lrh It wa paid.
When you hav a bad ci.m )du
ht medicine obtainable eo aa tn .... ,.
u . w . ,
with aa ijtil delay as poss.bie, ljei pj
druggiat oumon. j pave sold l ham.
o.rlaina . tough . Bemedy for
yeaia.'' aay Kno Lollar of BaratUfc,
j ia4, -att ilidf ,H IU bSjt t8v UiAr.
Two Millions . Given , to School
Journalism' Conditionally. .
LARGE NUMBER OF BEQUESTS
Capital Stork of Trro Newspaper la
Trust for 111 ,ana Annaal He
wnr.ls far Best Vark of
NEW YOHK. Nov. 14 -The terms of
Ih Will of Joner.h Tnlli 1..-1. 1.
be Med for probate tomorro-v. wera mad
public tonight. Iu conspicuous fenture
are th ratJilcatlon of th. Bif t at (v,..vi
to ( oliiinbla university for the establ.ih-
meni or a arhool of Jouri allsm. and alt)
the ratification of an n.i. Uinakl tt nnrt lata.
for the same purpose, sunject lo certain
condltlona which. If not complied with
by Columbia before th amount is paid
over, will result In the sum going to
Harvard university, one-half rf it fnr .
school of Journalism, and on-half for
many unusual prlre and scholarahin. a.
set forth In the will.
III addition tO OUtllnlnir .I l.n.lh tha
school of Journulls IT1 ffltn n I h flnriiniatttl
sets forth a large number nf hr.norst
not- previously known. Among thes Is
l-oO,n for a scholarship fund at Colum
bia university; ,o0.000 to the Metropoli
tan Museum of Art; ,7,00.000 to tho I'hll
harmonlc Kocltty of New York; ,UW.0
10 Mr. J'ulltier's faithful valet, Jabei
Uunnlngham; fl00, to be distributed by
the executors among his personal secre
taries, leaders and companion and cer
tain editorial writer employed on tha
World; ro.ooo for ,n, erttt:on ot a fQUn.
tain in Centra) Tark; tzi.000 for the
erection of a statu of Thoma Jeffer
son In New York City and soma minor
Newspapers to Sons.
The capital stork of hi two newspa
pers, th New York World and St. Lout
I'ost-tHspati ll I left In Iriiat f,.e hi.
ons and their male Issue during the Uvea
01 ine two younger sons.
A codicil attached In 1900 divides these
intereata a follows:
To Herbert, the youngest aon, alx
tenths; to Ilalph, two-tenths; to Joaeph.
on-tnth and tha remainder to be held
for the benefit of tha principal editors
and managers of th newspaper whom
tha trustee may regard as the most de
serving and valuabl from time to lime
and upon the expiration of th trust
estat one-tenth of th took of each of
the companies shall be sold to on or
mor of . the, principal editor or mana
ger of .ach of th papr, whom ths
trustees may consider most deserving lit
point of ability and Integrity.
Tha us of th Incom from th holding
la restricted to nominal sums In tha casea
of Herbert aod Joauph until they reach
th age of 30 yeare, after which they ar
entitled to the whole unrestricted Incom
of their respective shares. No restriction
I placd upon th Income which Ralph
may locilve from his two-tenths intr..
The excess' earnings over Herbert's and
josepn limitation will go to Columbia
university, the Metropolitan Museum of
Art and tha 1'hllhai tnonto society, sub
ject to certain conditions.
Ilalph -Not a Trustee,
The trustees of th , stock, of the two
newspapers ar recommended aa Ueorg
L. Itlves, president of th board ot trus
tee of Columbia university; charie E.
Hughes, Justice ot th I jnled But su
preme coiy t. who has expressed hi In
tention not to accept, owing to hi public
duties;. Harrington i'utnam, Justlo of th
supreme court of New York state, to take
th place of Justice Hughes, In rase th
latter resign; Frederick N. Judson of St.
Louis, and J. Angus Bbaw of New York.
Mr. Judapn is to serve only until Joseph
I'uUtser arrlvea at tha age of 30. when 1..
la to take Mr. Judson's place, and Mr.
Shaw la to aerve only until Herbert Pullt
aer, now 15, shall reach tha atta of ?i
when he wl.l tkk Mr. tihaw a place.
The failure of th testator to nam.
Ralph fulttxer. th oldest son. as nn. r
th trustees was made th subject of a
statement by Ralph I'uIILier tonight In
which he laid that his father lived an.i
died In tha conviction that he had desig
nated him aa on or th executor and
trustee. H quoted a letter from William
11. Hornblower. council who rir.t.i .1..
- - , --y- .VVV MV
codicil, in which It waa deo.ared to b an
Inadvertent omission that Ralph fulltser
was not named. Mr. Hornblowae at.ta
that In preparing a recent new draft of
th will he had Inserted Ralph' nam
In accordance with his father's Inamm.
tlona and th tentative draft waa In pos
session of Mr. Pulltser at tha tlma ot his
sudden death last month.but It had not
been executed. ,
Tb will wa executed In Anrll. tvu
with several later term In a codicil. . iri
addition to th provision for th sons,
Mrs. I'ulltirr Is given the Income of a
fund of lAbwouB, and two daughters are
provided for by an Income of a fund of
tl.uOU,U0. , -
Tb Income of fl.00P.000 la set aside for
the peiietuatlon of grholarshlps at Bar
nard college, which Mr. I'ulitser estab
lished soma time ago In th memory of
his daughter. Lucille.
If at any time within seven yearn after
the death of Mr. Bulltier the . xecotori
shall be satisfied that the school of Jour
nalism CNtabllshed at Columbia la a suc
cess. It is duected th it Mr. l'ulits.r's
additional gift of 11.00 OKI be paid over
and In this connection the will outlines
a number of novel prises to be awarded
annually. In. lud-.ng 11,00 for the best
paper on the future development und
Improvement cf the school of Journalism,
gold medals costing f.voj for the mojt
disinterested and meiltorlous service len
dered by any American newspaper dur
ing th J'enr; 11,000 for the beet history
of the service rendered to the public
by the American press during the pre
ceding year; five annual ttuvelllng achol
atsli1iH of 1,.roo each; 11,00.) for the best
example of a reporter's work during th-
yenr. the toit being strict, Ineliidlntf ac
curacy, terseness and the accomplsh-
tnent of some public good commanding
public attention and respect; f 1,000 for
th American novel published during the
year which shall best present the whole
Homo almost. here 0f American life; 11.000
for the best book of the yesr upon the
history of tha I'nlted Mtates; $1,000 t r
the original play performed In New York,
which shall best present the educational
value and power of th state In raising
the standard of good morals, taste and
manners: ILO-jO for tha best American
biography teaching patriotlo and unself
ish services to the people.
Harvard Mar Uel Money,
By reason the determination of the ex
ecutors of th estate or aa a result of
th failure of the udvlaory board of the
Hchuol of Journalism to agree on the
plan of prizes the 11,000,00) may revert
to the truster ot Harvard university
for th establishment of a school ot
Journalism and 'half the sum Is to b
used for prlae and scholarships aa de
scribed In the will.
Caruso Sings with
NEW YORK, Nov. 14. Mualo and so
ciety, which uaher In New York' wlnur
season, oaro Into their own tonight when
a large audience filled th Metropolitan
opera house to hear Verdi's four act
opera Alda with Enrico Caruso and
Kmmy I'estinn in the leading role.
New York ha rarely looked upon a
mora brilliant gathering and the famoua
Vdiamond horseshoe" sparkled tn social
splendor. Though price of seats were
Increased for tha season, there were
ready purchaser and speculator reaped
It waa Caruso's first appearance here
since a vocal affection ' suddenly ter
minated his engagement last winter and
sent him back to Italy apprehensive lest
his voice might be permanently affected.
That hi vole still possessed the same
limpid. ' golden tone was recognised la
tha first few' bar of hi "Celeste Alda"
and th1 tenor bowed repeatedly to th
applause ot the boxes and galleries.
The musical critics agreed that th
vibrant timbre of Caruso's vole evi
denced no sign, of strain.
Emmy Deaflnn repeated her success pf
other seasons 'tn;, the. rol of Alda and
th Bohemian soprano .shared with
Caruso In tha curtain calls. The new
comer ot the evening waa Margaret Mat
senhauer, whosa premier wa mad In
th mexxo-soprano part of Amnerla. A
canable rendition of the Egyptian prin
cess, musically and histrionically, re
ceived much appreciation. The baritone,
Pasqual . A male was a vlgorou Amonsro
and Adamo Uldur wa the high priest.
Arthur Toscanlnl at the desk again
score In his Interpretation of th opera,
which Verdi wrote , tor Ismael Pacha,
khedlv of Egypt.
BOARD CANYASSES VOTES
Official Announcement Made of Win
ners in Contest.
0NZ PRECINCT MINUS FIGURES
Election Board In First of Tenth
Kail to Beeord Vote Cast. Oat
General Iteanlt Is ot
Klectlon returns foV the rchool boarcl
candidates were canvased at a meetlnn
of the board of education last night and
1'reMdent Kennedy declared upon the
announcement of th official result the
election of John J. Foster, Edward J.
Stielts and James Richardson, republi
cans, and C. T. AValker. democrat, for
the threes years' term. Tho rnult of th
jonn j. roster 7.1K7
ilark M. farmer .!!17
J. F. Donahey 1,6U
Kdward J. Btreitx 6,'JS'J
lr. A. tfertlacek
Mis. C. C. Vaughan....a,lii
James Richaidso 7.0
itobeit 11. Itullni.n I'Mtf
C. C. Robinson 1.47
Harry A. Foster t-N,
O. T. Walker U.7IM
K. D. bnydc-r l.iis
Dr. Urant W. Wll.lams.I.t.,s
Irregularities were found In tho first
pi telnet of the Tenth w urd w here th
Judge J. J, Barry. N. Noncman and
Cttir Axford. the latter an ex-membor
of tho city council-had failed to record
any returns for the candidates in the
Tenth. This, however, did not affect th
Secretary Burses of th Board of
Education was plsased with the result
of thq canvass. Ha said:
'I've never seen better returns cleaner
books and mor accurate roourdlng. With
the exception of the mistake In the Tenth
ward It Is th beat work that has been
dona at an election tor th last tan
Settlers Are Given
More Aid by Ruling
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.-8ettler on
government Irrigation projects who find
they have taken mor land than they ar
able to meet the varlou charge on may
relinquish part of It and have the pay
ment already mad credited to th
charge against the retained part, accord
log to a decision today by Secretary of
tha Interior Fisher. The settler may re
linquish a second tract If he still finds
hlmeelf overburdened, but the minimum
area he may hold I ten acre.
Experience has shown, It was pointed
out her today, that th forty and eighty-
acre units were In many cases too large
for cultivation by a man of moderate
means. The secretary's purpose It to pro
mote the Intenaive cultivation of land for
which the government hag furnished a
water aupply and to enable deserving set
tler te retain a part of their present
holding which otherwise might be lost
through cancellation tor non-payment of
Several day ago the secretary ruled
that no stepa would be taken until after
March 13, 1913, to enforce forfeiture for
failure ot aettlera to make payments on
ntrlea and water . right application!.
aome month ago an order waa Issued est
tending from March 1 last to December I
the time In which these payments should
be made. Now the secretary haa further
(ieergr Miller Lodge la Jail.
FORT PODGE, la., Nov.- 14. (Special
Telegram. )-3orge Miller, a friend who
visited F. R. Lee. the "escaped Barnum
robber, tn Jail here, was brought to the
city today and lodged In the same Jail
for the robbery of the Rowan poetofflce
McMahoa Faoud Frosra.
FORT DO DOE, la.. Nov. " 14. -(Special
Telegram.) reter McMahon of Clar. aged
M, wa found dead this meaning with his
face downwat 1 tn the Ice In a stream
here. His breath had melted the Ice and
hla face was submerged. The verdict
wa death from exposure and drowning!
TRIAL OE PACKERS TO
BEGIN NOVEMBER 20
CHICAGO. Nov. 14,-United States Dis
trict Attorney James H. Wllkerson and
his assistants ' today practically com
pleted plana for prosecution of Individual
meat packer under the Sherman antl
truat act at the session ot tha federal
court which will open here on Monday.
November K). A apeclal panel of 180 men
from which to aelect a Jury has been
summoned and subpoenas have been
served on several hundred witnesses. Mr.
Wllkerson said he expected that the trial
would continue at leat thre months.
Ferdinand Bultaburger, founder and pres
ident of the Sultiburger and Son com
pany, and his aon. Max Sultiburger, were
today served with subpoenas In New
York a witnesses In the government'a
caae against tha packer, according 10
information received here.
Children's II. Z8 union suits, In odd gar
ments, reduced to M centa
. BENSON & THORNS CO.
Treatir The Wrong Disease
. Many times women call on their family physicians, suffering, as they
imagine, one from dyspepsia, another from heart disease, another from
liver or kidney disease, another from nervous prostration, another with
pain here and there, and in this way they present alike to themselves
and their easy-going or over-busy doctor, separate diseases, for vhich
he, assuming them to be such, prescribes his pills and potions. In
reality they are all only symptoms caused bv some weakness or derange
ment of the organs distinctly feminine. The physician, ignorant of the
cause of suffering, keeps up his treatment until large bills are made.
The suffering patient gets no better by reason of the wrong treat
mcnt, but probably worse. A nroner medicine like Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription, directed to thi cause would have entirely removed the disease, thereby
dispelling all those distressing symptoms, and instituting comfort instead of prolonged
misery. It has been well said, that "a disease known is fialf cured."
Dr. Pierce's Favorite
a scientific medicine, carefully devised by
an experienced and skillful physician, and adapted to woman's delicate system.
. it. is made of native American medltlnal roots without the use of alcohol
and Is perfectly harmless in Its effects in any condition of the female system.
As a powerful, invigorating
arj'e Prescription" imparts i
vorj'e rrescription imparts strength to
the whole system and to the organs dis
tinctly feminine in particular. For over-workcd,"worn-out,"
teachers, milliners, dressmakers, seam
stresses, "shop-girls," house-keepers, nurs
ing mothers, and feeble women generally,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the
greatest earthly boon, being unequaled
as an appetizing cordial and restorative
As a soothing and strengthening nerv
ine "Favorite Prescripticr." is unequaled
and is invaluable in allaying and subduing
nervous excitability, irritability, nervous
exhaustion, nervous prostration, neuralgia,
hysteria,, spasms, St. Vitus's dance, and
other distressing, nervous symptoms com
monly attendant upon functional and or
ganic disease of the distinctly feminine
organs.. It induces refreshing sleep and
relieves mental anxiety and despondency.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets invigorate"
the stomach, liver and bowels. One to
three a dose. Easy to take as candv.
Every Woman ought to possess Dr. Pierce's great book, the People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, a magnificent thousand-pac illustrated volume. It teaches mothers how to care for their
children and themselves. It is the best doctor to hav in the house in case of emergency. Over half
a million copies were sold at $1.50 each, but one frit copy in cloth-covers will oe sent on recei'pr ol
31 one-cent stanv to pay the cost of wrapping and mailing . Address) the publishers. WoiU'
DUpcniary Medical Association. No. CCJ Maiu Street, UufisJo. N. V. .
Comparisons Not Always Odious
The moment a man makes up iiis mind that he muat Ingure
his life he begins an Inquiry as to the relative merits of a number
of Insurance companies. All he knows or can learn about the
companies of the east is told to him by their representative!-,
and he Is at liberty to compare such statements with' those of a
What does ho want to know? He must be convinced thnt
the company is financliilly ftrcng and ab!e to keep every promise
to policy holders, and that the terms of the policy offered to
him are liberal to a degree. He must be convinced that thu
western company is ready and able lo glvo better protection
at moderate cost and better returns than tho other companies
can offer him.
Happily a moajis is afforded to every man to get specific
information concerning the business of every life Insurance
company in the country. It is the "Spectator Life Insurance
Uook." publication generally recognized as tho standard au
thority upon life iusura .eo statist cs. Tha look is available to
any niun in quost cf tne mom reliablo information on the sub
ject. From its pageo the following facts are gleaned:
Take the matter of comparative securilv a vital one lo
ever policy holder. These figures show the ratio of assets lo
liabilities of a number of the leading life insurance companies
of tho United States. For each $100 of liabilities theso com
panies hold asaots in excess of that sum us follows:
Th Banker Hsrv x.if of
Knultalila of Sevr York 11S.S7
New York Llf 117. SJ
National of Veru.ont 115.!i
Northwestern Mutual 112.11
Nw KiiKlami Mutual 112.05
Man3uchuetl Mutual 109.110
Aetna I.lfo l'ijt.29
Traveler 108. Bl
Mutual Benent 10S.0.1
Pacific Mutual I0I5.S1
Connecticut Mutual 1 05. CI
ECONOMY OF MANAGEMENT.
There has been a lot of talk about the extravagance of somo
Of the big companies or the east In expenses and salaries paid to
officers. The company which can show economy and ability of
management makes a strong appeal to public confidence. These
figures give the comparative death losses and expenses to each,
1,000 of insurance In force, to-wlt:
Tha Bakrs XesrTo Idf, Omaaa S14..00
New Knirland Life 1J.70
Aetna Life 19. Si
Moines Life 19.50
National V. 8. A 2o!o0
Fidelity Mutual Life go 00
Mutual, of N. Y 2X.JQ
Kquitable of X. y '
. Illinois) Life 23.80
Colorado National 14.00
Connecticut Mutual 2900
Hartford Llfo J9'i0
VEKV LOW MORTALITV COST.
the DTohHcvm0hrftt,HUty C3 (dCath Clalm8) " an0ther matter h
the policy holder must consider in making his choice These
figures relate to tho leading companies and give the mortality
TriaVif" Pf In8UranC6 frCe- Th l0" orta" ty c st
of The Bankers Reserve Life Company Is attributed to a variety
, of important facts, among which may be mentioned the scru
pulous care in the medical examinations and also the fact ot
fcllT:1 m 18 low.
Tha Banlcar ltrv llf,, Omaha 9 4.30
Prudential . g0
Pacific Mutual .'!!."' 890
Northwestern Mutual !.'!!!! y 60
National of Vermont 970
Massachusetts Mutual 10 40
Penn Mutual- U'J,
New England Llfa '" ii'Kn
New York Life U 70
Michigan Mutual ..'on
Equitable, n. Y fy
Mutual ofaNew York j5.60
''MtisSMltl19 B0k make6 other conparlson.
M,iai?rb,e 88 thi b8 western company, to wif Uie ctiin.
pet,LrnaidVon?vd80J,ntlile t0 '. while its nearest coT
pernor paid only 2.93. As a dividend payer Tho liankTa
Kveif0 chXn.ASSeU tht? any ther thYbi?compannke
e cbal'ene comparison. The company has a higher
rXe" nX 0t th0QSe comPnlf "ow a higher rate of inteTe"
Only those who have looked into the matter realize th nr
. eminence of The Bankers Reserve Life Company It is in a ciast
by itself. It-is one of the great financial insUtutions of the St
DRINK AND OPIUM
1 1 rn 1 s aA,a a 1
treatment whlrh r.m. "n, c'"tlflo course of
treatment wnich remove the cravlns; or necw-ssltv for
I'r..."' mprts new strenstl. to .w ' orirSn'
rruTgt gath nti 0ft tref. OMASA, MB.
V1"1"1 1 1 m iti 1 1 iiamiiB m isinn iiip.hu. .nmsi ",iHl 1 '' ' " ,mm "
; THE "SEMINOLE LIMITED" operated' tho
ytmr round from Chicago over tho "Ctutnil
Route to Florida nnd Cuba," via liirroinghaui,
Ala., Columbus and Albany, (Ja., is n
' SOLID, FAST THROUGH TRAIN
ELECTRIC LIGHTED THROUGHOUT
between Chicago and Jacksonville. Kla. Being eselu-'
alvely a Floriaa train, and independent en route of equip
ment or connections to or from other destinations. It is
able to arrive at its terminals "on time." In fact, it ha3 ,
made a 1
REPUTATION FOR BEING ON TIME
Ha arrival and departure nt Jacksonville Is such that
It makes connection with trains to cud from all Florida
points' with comfortable margins. It is handsomely
equipped throughout, with cars of the latest design nnj
appointments for comfort, convenience and luxury iu
travel. All meals served in tho Illinois Central's finest
dining cars. Connection made at Jacksonville for all
Florida points, and steamship connections fur Havana,
Cuba, via Knight's Key or Port Tampa.
WINTER TOURISTS TICKETS ON SALE
DAILY. LONG LIMITS, WITH LIB
ERAL STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES.
For tickets, ratea, reservations, descriptive) circu
lars and full particulars apply to City Ticket Office, 4 09
South Sixteenth street, or write 8. North, DUtrlet Pas
senger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Best Sport News in The Bee
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