Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 28, 1911, Page 3, Image 3

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Eighty-One Killed Besides Those ia
Indianola Wreck.
Dob Strphpns Anxlons to et Certifi
cate of CWtlon, lint Stnte Offl- '
Ilnvc ot Blank
Itmdy for Inning.
( (From a Staff Coirrspoiuient.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 27.-(Speclnl.)-A sum
ttiary of person. Injured and kllW by
railroads In thlK state htm Just been com
pleted by trip ,M1e Itullnay commission.
Tht rrcord inelud. . all Injured and killed
up to June Si l'-Il. The total Iru-ludc
thirty-three railway employes, five pas-
enKera. one portnl clerk and forty-two
others, a grand total of eighty-one.
The Injured number 7:0 employe?. 129
pnmetifrers. th!rt;--one postal clerk ond
other employes, and 111 other persona.
The total was 1.K4 persons. The nvrrass
tolal number of railway rrnployea rn thi
load In that time Was Sit.Si'!. while the
total number of revenue passengers car
ried was 10,447.fW.
Of th ral w-ay cmp'oyrs kl:ird B?veneen
were employed by the I'nlon l'nelflc, one
by the Hock Island, six by the north
western, eight by the BurllnRton and one
by the Missouri racltic. Of the five pas
sengers killed three were killed by the
Viilon Pacific and two by the Missouri
Owing to an error In the rerort the Bur
niiKion wrecK at lnfllanola May 2!, was
not included. In this wreck fourteen per
Sons were killed or di.-d from Injuries
later, and there were twenty-two Injured.
(anvnln Ilonrd Sleets.
The Mate canvassing board met today.
as provided for by-law, and went through
the formality of canvawsin 'the returns
of the late stnto election. The returns ns
sent In by the county clerks fcnd as
tabulated by T. W. Smith of the aecre
tary of state's offlco were found to be
correct. A sligrht difference In the
Xemaha county returns on railway com
missioner was found, a telephone call
to the county clerk of thut ciunty righted
the matter, th5 figure as recorded
originally being found correct.
State Treasurer Oeorge and Governor
Aldrtch, other members of the board,
were absent and pending their return no
certificates of election will be Issued to
the successful candidates. Dan Stephens,
who was elected to succeed J. V. Latta
In the Third district and who has been
very anxious to obtain his certificate,
may have to wait a few days longer,
because theer are no blanks on which to
fill In the certillcute. It la probable that
an Improvised one, however, will be given
the new congressman In vlow of the fact
that he la desirous of trains to Washing
ton and getting nettled before congress
opens December 4.
. T. L. Hall, elected as railway commis
sioner, has not yet asked for his certifi
cate, and It is understood that he Is not
In a hurry to take his placo, as he has
business Interests to clear up before he
can settle down to the duties of the com
mission. IVhlten's Salary Tlntied.
Walter Whitten, who has been acting
as secretary of the Lincoln Commercial
club for some time past, has been en
gaged Coranother two years. Vy action
oj ftlie board of directors vVhltten's salary
has" been raised from J3,6) to J4.20O per
It ia believed by a well known local
capitalist that Theodore Stanlsics, the
miser, "who was facing a penitentiary
sentence because of n conviction on the
charge of arson, and who hung himself
her In the city Jail last week, to
Ms death because he could hot obtain
t95,000, which ho had on deposit in a Sew
York bunk. The inability of any of the
officials of the bank in which the local
man had his money tn hloutify him, it
Is thought, was the thing, which preyed
on Ills mind alid finally caused him to
end it all after his return here. '
Stantslcs ' upon ' leaving here converted
all his property into cash, it Is under
stood, and then sent the drafts forward
to New York, where he, later knew he
would . be. ' Failure to obtain anyone to
Identify blm there and tho fear of arrest
If he tried to get communication, with
Lincoln men it Is thought made him feel
that his money woo gone and that It
could never safely be recovered.
C. H. Imhoff, a former Lincoln banker,
who la now a New York City capitalist,
asserted in a letter whicn. has jugt reached
her that a man purporting to be Stan
islas called upon him there and anked him
to identify him so that ho could gel
money out of a bank there. Later -the
man called at his bank, he said, but he
was usable to tell that he was tho same
man who had done business with him
years bufore in this city.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 27. (Special.)
At the next sitting of the state supreme
courttho following cases will be called
for hearing:
Monday, December 4 fthanuhan, ad
ministrator, aKaln.u Chicago, ISurllngtou
& yuiucy Railroad company, Kearney ;
Schrader against iloduin Jiiothurliood ot'
America, Logan; Vtaw against Votaw,
Lincoln; Steinke against Dubsun, Lancas
ter; Armstrong Clothing company ugulnst
Botes, Lancaster.
Tuesday, December 5 AVhltford against
Ktniel, Cuming; Deck against Kautl,
Wayne; Dee against Gillen & Honey,
Dodge; Illlle against Hille, Cuming; Cas
ter against .Estate of Frederick Uu.ter,
Wednesday, December 7 Montgomery
against Dresher, Douglas; City of South
Omaha against Omaha HilOge & Terminal
Hallway company, Douglas; litirman
Against Fisher. Furnas; Kirk at'ilust
State Board of Irrigation, Knox.
Friday, December b Nebraska, Trans
fer company against Chicago, Iiurliii--ton
& Quiiu y Hailroad -conn anv. Douglas
Mstte. ex rel. Barton against Farmers' &
Merchants' Insurance company Lancas
ter; State, ex rel. Tyrrell against Lincoln
-Traction company, Lancaster.
BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 27. Special.)
illss Bernlce Bohnstedt, one of the steno
grapheru at the Feeble Minded Institute,
died Saturday at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Bohnctidt.
six miles northeast of i'likreli, after mi
Illness of five weeks with typhoid fever.
She was Is years of age.
A Ian-rroaa Vt'oa du
Is rendered antiseptic by BurkJea's Ar
nica Salve, the hraling wonder for surra,
burns, piles, ocaenia and aalt rheum. Zx.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Persistent Advertising ia tue Hoad U
Elf Ktturas.
Law Suit Grows
Out of Broken Bow's
Fight for School
BrtOKKN" HOW, Neb.. Nov. M.! Spe
cial.) Intense public .Interest Is being
tikeu In the civil suit of 11. M. Sullivan,
O. I Turner and others, who constitute
an executive committee of citizens
against James Lcdwlch, real estate agent
and mayor of Broken Uw. The case Is
the outcome of the efforts of the town
to secure the State Agricultural college,
which was located a few months ago at
Curtis. In making the showing to the
state locating board It was necessary to
secure a certain quarter section of land
aojoining the city owned by parties In
New Hampshire and represented here by
Mayor Idwlch.
The executive committee of Broken Bow
cltlxens found H necessary to purchase
this land In order to make the proer
showing, $1,000 being paid down and the
balance being due at the. time of transfer.
Iedwlch furnished a warranty deed and,
it is alleged, cashed the chock for JI.CM),
which was held In escrow at the bank,
JH.iO of this amount oemg his commission.
The contention was made by the citizens'
committee that the title was not a mer
chantable one and not such as the state
of Nebraska would accept. Up to the time
of the location of the school the parties
conveying the iund had failed to furnish
a good title. Mayor Lodwlch is assisted
In his case by W. II. Thompson of Orand
Island, while the cltlitns' committee Is
represented by Judge Homer M. Sullivan.
Judge C. L. Gutterson, Jmlgo A. H.
Humphrey. K. K. Squires, A. V. Johnson
and other local members of the bar.
Most of Saturday was spent in nn effort
of W. II. Thompson to set the case post
poned. Judge HoBtetler at first refused
to entertain the motion, stating tho case
had twice been put over to accommodate
the defense, but later on affidavits were
tiled that made It Imperative to continue
tho case until the first day of the Janu
ary term. It la exnected that more In
terest will be taken In this case thun
any civil action of recent years.
Putnam and Butler
Get Along Nicely
SCHUYLER, Neb.. Nov. 27. (Special
Telegram.) Harry Tutman and Kenneth
Butler, tho two Omaha men who were
Injured In an automobile accident near
Schuyler Saturday, are both-doing well
under the care of Dr. J. C. Woodward.
Mr. Futmnn had his shoulder dislocated
and sustained severe bruises on the back
and abdomen. Mr. Butler sustained a
fractured scapula and severe bruises on
his head. Both men received many other
minor bruises.
Dr. Woodward reports that both men
will bo able to return to Omaha In threo
or four days. .
leaving for parts unknown. She is with
out suppoi t and needs tho funds for which
the lot In Tecumseh could bo sold. Mr.
Hesse, who Is charged with murdering
his wife and stepdaughter, l.avern Me
Master, and burying their bodies In an
old well here, went to Ogden, where he
was married to a Miss Harrington. HI
marriage occurred a short time before
the bodies were found here and
the t'rirati ngiilnst him discovered. He
got away from the officers at Ogden and
left his young wife, then In a delicate
condition, unprovided for. This was In
August. On November 1 a son was born
to Mrs. Hesse.
PRATRICE, Neb., , Nov. 27. (Special. )
U W. Colby, attorney for Mrs. Anna 1!.
Hocrr, who claims to bp the owner of
the automobile attached by Sheriff Schick
last winter, supposed to be the property
of the Kansas bank robbers, filed a
motion for a new trial In the district
court yesterday. The case was decided
in court last week against Mrs. Hocrr
and favor of the National Surety com
pany, which attached the car soon after
it was found by the officer. The attorney
for Mrs. Hoerr alleges that the pro
ceedings In the case were Irregular and
that new evidence has been discovered
which will have a bearing on the case.
The motion for a now trial will be argued
this week.
Former Attorney General W. T.
Thompson Discusses Situation.
Never Time AVheii o Mnch Under
taken In I. In of Federal I. bit
Kn torvrturnt Irni In
Kast and Meat.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov.. 27.-(Speclal.)-Wlll
Hayward, formerly a well known
Nebraska politician and ' at present a
resident of New York City has Just be
come a member of the law firm of Wlnjf
&i Russell. Burt D. Whedon, a son of
Charles O. Whedon of this city, has also
become a member of the same firm. All
of the members of the new concern, Tom
Wing. Phillip Russell and the two new
additions, are graduates of the University
of Nebraska and are well known In this
city. The men are located at Zl Wall
street and according to local ' men who
have made Inquiries upon visile to New
Vork have been making a distinct suc
cess of their Wall street practice.
TECUM SEH. Neb., Nov. 27.-(Speclal.)-
Mrs. Louisa Hesse of Ogden, Utah, has
begun proceedings in the Johnson county
district court to have the title of the
Hesse lot in this city upon which stood
the former home of E. E. Hesse and
family made In her name. In her petition
Mrs. 'Hesse states that her husband has
abandoned herself and their Infant child.
Woman's Struggle
in New York Ends
By Taking Poison
NEW YORK, Nov. 27.-Alico Tristram,
38 years old, said to be the daughter of
n prominent clergyman in Dublin, Ireland,
committed suicide in the tlolf club house
nt Van Corlandt park today by drinking
poison while sitting alone at a table. She
camo to this vountry lust September and
at tho Young Women's Christian associa
tion, where sho lodgod, told acquaintances
that her father was Canon Tristram of
Trinity church, Dublin, and that she was
married lo a wealthy mineral water
manufacturer named Shanks. She decided
to resume her maiden name, she said,
after her arrival here, although she had a
H-year-old son in school In Ireland.
The woman's principal reason for leav
ing home, according to her story, was
because her father had married a second
time and that it was Impossible for her
to be companionable to her stepmother.
Miss Tristram had a sweet and well culti
vated voice shid had sung here on several
occasions, at mustcales and dinners. Bhe
had been unsuccessful, however, in an
effort to obtain pupils and It Is believed
by somo of thoso who knew her that she
was pressed for funds before she took
her life, although she had spoken of an
engagement she had secured to go on the
President Attends
Services for Peace
WASHINGTON, Nov, 27.-Presldent
Taft, who usually ottens All Saints' Uni
tarian church, because today was peace
Sunday, worshipped at the Episcopal
Church tof the Ephlany, where the rector,
Rev. Dr. H. R. McKlm, preached In advo
cacy of the arbitration Jreaties now pend
ing between the United States and Great
Britain and France.
Dr. McKlm criticised the position taken
by the senate committee on foreign rela
tions, which has opposed the treaties on
the ground that they usurped the senate's
constitutional powers. He said that Inas
much as many senators have expressed
faith Iq the principles of the treaties that
It ought to be possible to obtain their
With President Taft was Mrs. Taft and
Major Butt. Ambassador Bryce of Great
Britain and Mrs. Bryce were also among
those in the congregation.
NKW YORK. Nov. 27.-Peace Sunday
was generally observed today In the
churches of New York In accordance with
the request of the American Peace and
Arbitration league that religious services
throughout the United States be devoted
today to the movement for International
Key to tne Situation isee Want Ads.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 27. tSpeeial.l-Aeeord-Ing
to W. T. Thompson, former attorney
general of the state of Nebraska and at
present solicitor of the United States
Treasury department, the TnTt adminis
tration needs but the honest considera
tion of the thinking people of this country
to secure their approval. The acts of
this administration In the enforcement of
the laws against the big Interests have
been unparalleled In the history of the
country, Mr. Thompson declares.
"The position occupied by President
Taft in the minds of the publio of the
different sections of tho country Is
unique," Mr. Thompson said today. "In
the east, among those composing the so
called big Interests, nnd especially among
those connected with the trusts, which
have feared the power of the administra
tion In the vigorous enforcement of tho
anti-trust laws, the president Is regarded
as distinctively, and In fact altogether too
progressive; while In the west, among
the Insurgents, he seems to be regarded
as a standpatter. He Is, In fact, both, but
In the best sense In which (hose terms
are to bo understood. He Is a 'stand
patter' In that he stands pat on the propo
sition that the law must be enforced and
obeyed by the great as well as the small,
the rich as well as the poor; and he Is a
progressive In that lie believes In all
rational, practical and necessary prohibi
tory and remedial legislation, and also, In
tho vigorous and fearless enforcement of
existing laws.
enforcing Anti-Trust l.nirs.
"Never in the history of this country
has an administration In the same length
of time undertaken so much In the line of
federal law enforcement as has the Taft
administration In Its first three years.
Never before lias so much been begun
and consummated under prosecutions for
the enforcement of the anti-trust laws, as
during the Taft administration. Not only
has there been a most determined elfort
made to dissolve trusts, but their pro
moters have been Indicted and prosecuted
"I mention a few of the suits begun and
terminated in the Taft administration:
United States Steel corporation, suit
Sugar trust, Indicted July 1, 1909; pend
ing. fa per board trust, defendants pleaded
guilty and fined $57,600.
Vi induw glass trust, defendants pleaded
nolo-contendere and fined $10,000.
Beef trust, criminal case pending.
Southern Wholesale Grocer a' associa
tion, dissolved.
Great Lakes towing trust, pending.
Chicago Butter and Egg board, pending.
Cotton corner, James A. Patten and
otheis indicted, 1H10; case before supreme
Bathtub trust dissolution decree, under
New England hide and rendering trust,
demurrers sustained.
Electric lamp trust, dissolved.
Trans-Atlantic steamship pool, pending.
Eastern Retail Lumber Dealers' asso
ciation, pending.
New England milk trust, pending.
Retail lumber' trust, pending.
Shoe machinery trust, pending.
Standard Oil company, dissolve-! by su
preme court May 15, 1911.
Tubaoao trust, dissolved by supreme
court May 2. mi.
Wire ttust, sulwldlnry of steel corpora
tion; a number of defendants entered plea
of nolo-contendere and were fined $l,0uu
Federal Income tax. knojKn as the cor
poration tax, advocated and successfully
defended by the Taft administration, anil
approved by the supreme court of the
United States on March 13, 1911.
People Need Information.
"If our newspapers would advise the
people fairly and honestly as to the ac
complishments of the Taft administra
tion I believe the president would secure
the unanimous support of the delegates
from the western states to the republican
national convention.
"It Is a matter of prldo to the Ne
braskans In Washington to know the
advanced and progressive standing which
Senator Norrls Brown has attained In
the United States senate and with the
administration. He has the entire confl
dence of his colleagues in the senate ond
of the president and his cabinet.
"It Is also gratifying to know that
there Is a lively Interest being manifested
on the part of a goodly number of the
republicans of the state In the Interest of
the renomlnatlon and re-election of Presi
dent Taft."
V '
HPH E confection of honey-like
sweetness, with the tang of
mint. A sweet tingle; a rare
smack, and a taste like a cool
breeze, in your mouth.
Creamy and
a piquant
spur to
Pure. Never sold
i bulk. 10 cents
Convict-Banker Morso
Now in Army Hospital
ATLANTA. ... Nov. :7.-( harlea W.
Morse, the New York banker, today cn
rhanged his bam crll at the federal
prison here for u nnro commodious ward
In the army hcsp'tnl at l'urt McPh.ron.
The change wns crdeied by Attorney
(leiieral Wlckcrshnm, wiio recently made
a special visit to Atlanta to Investigate
the cciiHlItlon of Mr Morse.
The transfer was made about $ o'clock
this mottling, Morse making the trip of
several miles In an ambulance, accom
pnnled by Major linker, chief surgeon at
Ihe fort. It was stated nt the fort that
his physical condition did not permit ut
an examination today. Tho banker-con-vlct
Is expected to go through this ordeal
tomorrow. According to a statement
by Warden Moyer
Morso Is suffering
given out yesterday
t the penitentiary,
from kidney trouble.
It hns been reported to the Department
of Justice that Morse's life was In danger
if kept under the depressing Influences
of Ihe prison and his removal to tho army
hospital was ordered to ascertain Just
what such a change would accomplish.
In his new quartets Morse will be under
the tare of Ma lot Bilker and a staff of
four trained nurses, who arrived In
Atlanta last night. His ward Is cheerful
and comfortable and he will have the
privilege of receiving and rela
tives whenever he wishes.
The Constitution will say tomorrow It
has learned from reliable sources that
Morse's condition Is such that he will
never be returned to the federal prison
lo serve out his sentence, but that, after
remaining under the care of surgeons nt
Fort Mcpherson for a time, lie will be
given his freedom,
or a full pardon.
either under a carols
SIIKRIDAN, Wyo.. Nov. S7.-(PperlaI.)
Mrs. Isabel Howell Clinton, wife 0f
Captain Clinton of the Twelfth Infantry,
stationed In Manila, P. I., has filed suit
In the local court for divorce. The couple
was married In Denver July T2. 1S97, and
lived together until October, 1910, when
Mrs. Clinton left her husband In Manila
and returned to the United States. For
several months she resided at Fort Mao
kentle, hut Is now residing with relatives
here. Sho asks for divorce and the cus
tody of their 0-yoar-ohl boy, who Is now
with his mother, rnpera will be served
on the officer In the Islands.
Xey to the Situation Bee Want Ada,
Substantial Creations for the Home
PSMMlMalMMV f slBBnaaMi
TIHEN the heads of the family discuss the furniture
W question they should always consider prices
first. That is just what we want people to do in looking
over our furniture consider the prices. We guarantee
the quality, so'never worry about it. The price is the
thing. During this pre-holiday season we are making
some special inducements to shoppers. The prices are
very low, quality considered, and we challenge" compari
sons. We want you to look at our offerings, always
remembering that we are showing furniture of substan
tiality, beauty and exclusive designs, which will go into
your home to stay there for a lifetime. It is not furni
ture of months, it is furniture of years.
$47.00 Davenport Bed Upholstered-
in green denim, Bolid oak
frnme, roomy and comfortable. . .$32.50
$100 Mahogany Davenport Up
holstered In pnnne plush, eubstah- -
tinlly made , . $G5.00
$50.00 Turkish Rocker-Full of
comfort and ease, upholstered in
panne plush, Harrington springs $39.00
$63.00 Turkish Leather Rocker
Made for great comfort, Harring
ton springs $8.00
$55.00 Solid Mahogany Arm Chair
Upholstered in panne plush,
high back, comfortable $35.00
$16.00 Oak Cellerette Roomy
compartments, well made, attrac
tive $12 00
$62.00 Wing Rocker Upholstered
in blue denim, very handsome,
roomy, high back $35.00
$25.00 ' Rocker Upholstered in
pretty denim, excellent quality,
high back, strongly made $17.50
$50.00 Oak Buffet- Large linen
drawer, roomy compartments,
largo mirrors, handsome $38.00
$45.00 Mahogany ClockColonial
and Queen Anno period, height 7
feet, 0 inches, accurate and beauti
.w wax umna uaDinei Mirror
iii upper shelf, four wide shelves, "
double doors ; $27.00
$4.50 Leather Slip Seat Dining
Chair Strong and attractive, dur
able $3.50
$25.00 Dining Table--Quarter-sawed
oak, size 48 inches, 6-foot
extension $20.00
$25.50 China Cabinet Five spa
cious shelves, quarter-sawed oak,
curved front, durable $22.00
$2.50 Mahogany Smokers' Stand
Strong, well equipped, just the ar
ticle for every smoker $1.50
$45.00 Table Desk Solid mahog
any, neutly arranged compart
ments, graceful legs, very pretty $32.50
Mahogany Desk. Chair Fine
quality, very graceful lines, durable $5.50
Mahogany Desk Chair Built for
service and durability, graceful
lines $8.00
fl H'tltiJ'
Linoleum Sale All Week
Great crowds came to our linoleum sale Monday
morning. The wonderfully excellent values sold the
goods without many sale statements. The prices and the
quality are by far the best ever offered here. Some
prices are below cost; many are just at cost. It is a pre
inventory sale, and the goods must be sold. That is the
reason for the little prices. All this week the sale will
continue; there are hundreds of excellent values here
now, for the stock is large and the range of prices wide:
$1.75 Grade Inlaid Linoleum
Square yard $1.50
$1.65 Grade Inlaid Linoleum
Square yard $1.40
$1.50 Grade Inlaid Linoleum
Square yard $1.25
$1.35 Grade Inlaid Linoleum
Square yard $1.00
Remnants, per square yard 50t
Printed Linoleum 12 feet
wide square yard , ;
80c Printed Linoleum 0 feet
wide square yard
65c Printed Linoleum G fret
wide square yard
50c Printed Linoleum a feet
wide square yard
Remnants per square yard
Oil Cloths Per square yard 20c
Remember Good furniture may be cheap, but "cheap" furniture cannot be good
Miller, Ste wart & Beaton Co,
Established 1884 413-15-17 South Sixteenth St.