Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 15, 1912, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
Mutt and Jeff
King Bees of Fun Making
Every DT in The Bee.
Rain or Snow
VOL. XLI-XO. 259.
Miss Gertrude Betsie Owei Her Life
to Oliver 0. CoaUoa in Exit
Omaha Sunday.
lit Jump Into Turbulent Flood and
Sean Her Safely to Shore.
JtAHY.wrnrESSEs to bravert
Both on Way with Other Pleasure
Seekers to See Torrents.
AnliMt Oeeara While Threeee (
People Were Galas ta Illlaala
Ceatral Irilge ta Watch the
Tarhaleat lri.
Whit a horror strikes crowd stood
Immovable from fright as lt-year-old
Gertrude Beesie struggled to the water
. beneath the Illinois Central trestle In
East Omaha, from which lb had fallen,
I Oliver Coulson. a boiler maker living- at
111 South Twentr-flnt street, alone re-
1 talned hi presence of mind and boldly
flung himself Into the swollen stream,
swimming with his halt drowned burden
Mo safety.
I Utile Ocrtrud Feasle, who Is tns
. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bes-
I Bin. C3 North Thirty-third straet. was
. looking at ths ba-kwater of tha Missouri
river with her Utile brother, Edmund,
: sued 10 years.
Misr Pereeae Clasa By.
Hundreds sf other persons wera dle
I by shying stony sod sticks lata the
I aster , ana iitti attention wss pain iv
! them. With childless enthusiasm the
I pair started to walk over tha trestle,
which on account of the high water was
shaky and la a dangerous condition.
When the two reached t:ie middle It be
gan to ahak from aldi to Al. Both
begsn to icream and tha little boy fell tc
his stomach and clung lo the ties. The
girl lost her balance an I tumbled into
the swirling flood beneall and was
.struggling helplessly to herself
when her rescurer appeared.
"Aayeae Weald Da It."
. Coleman and a companion. Oust
Dokolil. 1917 South Twenty-first street.
war on the other sld of the river, at'
teadlng to soma fish trsps and war
returning when they war attraoted to
. these scene by two little girl ec reams.
With his wife and two small children
, Coleman Uvea the quiet life of the work'
man and the plaudits and praises ec
corded him by the crowd that quickly
regained their senses when the danger
was over, was uovual to him.
"It was only what anyone elee would
neve .oop, 7 seiu voutson as- ne quwuy
. tried ta avoid the crowd. . Hs wss ear
tied to a nearby house and given warm
clothing and later be went t his homo.
greatly , mberrsesed because the wit
nesses Insisted that n was a ntro.
Grant's Body Taken
y to Governor's Island
NEW YORK. April M.-Ths body of
General Frederick Dent Grant, lieutenant
commander of the Department of th
East, was removed this afternoon from
the Hotel Buckingham to Governor's Is
land, where It wss placed under a mili
tary guard of honor, In th Chanel of 81.
Cornelius th Centurion. Then It will It
until th arrival her from Russia of
Princess Cantscusene. General Grant's
dsugbter, for whom th funeral services
have bean delayed.
Th princess' Journey will take at least
ten days.
Th removal of th body was accom
panied by no military dlsplsy or cere
mony, the honors being reserved for
the funeral.
Mrs. Grant entered her carrtags en the
arm of her son. Captain U. 8. Orant, in,
and In other carriages rod Mr, and Mrs.
Potter Palmer, Jr., Mrs. Honor Palmar
and th military aides. Captain Knowlee,
Captain Thorn and Lieutenant Hows.
New ft ate af Deehlev.
DRESHLER, Neb.. April , K-iSpectatU
-Krelmeyer snd Poppa are excavating
for their new brick building. ,
Kasparek Bros., "who havs been operat
ing a music store here, moved their stock
to Mulligan Frldsy.
James Hart, vet emery surgeon, made
his, last trip through this section examln
' lng stations this week. At Deshler he
examined four and paaed three. Horse
dealers In Nebraska are the hardest
knockers on the present stallion law, as
they can no longer sail a grade for a pure
bred or a blemished horse for sound.
Local passenger business on tha fair-bury-Nelson
branch of th Rock Island
nas ucxeasea unui setter realities era
needed. Superintendent Kelso hss re
quested a new comb! nation mall, baggage
and passenger coach to be placed on the
local freight.
The Weather
Forecast for Monday:
For Kebrasks Clearing.
For Iowa Rain and cooler.
For South Dakota Rain or snow, nigh
northwest winds and colder.
Tessperjutere at Osaka T seasides.
CesBparatlvc Local Raeard.
mt mi. in. !
Highest yesterday a M 74
Lowest yesterday ...... 47 34 18 as
Mean temperature ..... S 4 M
Precipitation . . T
Temperature and preclpltaUoa esper-
1 f uree from the normal:
r Normal temperature ... ti
iDeflciency for the day...... S
Total deficiency since March 1. 141
Normal precipitation .esinca
.Deficiency for the day .asinch
1 Total rainfall since March 1... ITSInches
. Excess since Si arch 1 flinch
' Xeficieney for car. period, 111. .el Inch
1 sTWharTify. fat cor. Period, J1M. t) Inches
J, ,?v a. m.. ............ 7
It II Ta.m 47
QiV U S a. m as
a. as as
'7Sir u N a. m at
ijS TV a. m. at
f a ss, u
, p. sa rr
.. J 5i i s. au!!"ini!!i is
l- VJl7f m -
- x1- U
Mann and Graham
in Bitter Quarrel on
Eoor of the House
WASHINGTON, April H-The he wss
passed upon the floor of the house yes
tarday and a bitter debate was precipi
tated between the minority leader. Mr.
Mann, and Representative Graham of
Illinois, chairman of the Interior depart
ment expenditures committee, over the
case of Mrs. Halan Pierce Graf, said to
be a lobbyist oa Indian affairs.
Mr. Mann said la lieu of an explanation
an Investigation should be made of the
Yesterday oa the floor Mr. Mann had
declared that Mrs. Gray, upon the advice
of Mr. Graham, had re fused to return to
aa Indian client a protested fee. Today
when Mr. Oraham discovered Mr. Mann's
remarks In the record, the storm broke.
Mr. Mann was la the chamber when Mr.
Graham began a statement. In which he
branded In bitter terms Mr. Mann's dec
laration aa untrue.
Representative Madden of Illinois tried
In vain to halt Mr. Graham's remarks be
causs of Mr. Mann a absence. In the
height of his protest Mr. Msnn entered.
Mr. Oraham called upon hint to produce
ths proofs of his charge. The minority
leader read a number of letters and tele
grams bearing on the connection of Mrs.
Gray with the committee.
Mr. Oraham reiterated that Mrs. Gray
waa not employed by th osmmttte and
never had drawn a penny of public funds
so far as his committee waa concerned.
Mr. Mana retorted by reading a letter
written recently by Mr. Graham to Sacra
eery Fisher Introducing Mrs. Gray and
asking that she be (Ivan access to eertaia
files In the general land office for th
purpose of gathering information "tor th
Candidates for the
Legislature Have
Platform Ready
Following Is the platform adopted by
the candidates for the legislature from
Douglas county who have been endorsed
byi the Fontenelle club. The eandMatea
drew the platform themselves, after fat
ting the endorsement of th executive ex
mlttee of the club. It contains what
they have agreed to pledge themselves
to. and the understanding between ths
candidate la that they will not make
any other pledge:
W favor th enactment Into law of
the folowlng:
First A provision for a Jury and elec
tion eommisioner.
Second A Brovtston for a stats In'
stitutlon for first ofenders separate and
alstlnct from the state penitentiary.
Third A provlalon abollahlng contract
convict labor ana providing tor its em
nlnvment direct bv the stats.
fourth A provision providing for the
creation of a Board of Control or com-
m lei oners, having charge of al slat la
Btltstloas. Fifth A provision eonsolMating ail
tax ana mesing in same payee in
two Installments.
Signed by: John T. Dillon, N. P. Dodge,
S Uaa-man IHhw ' PnMt and
Charles 1 Bounders, candidate tor ths
republican nomination ror tns state sen
ate: N'ela J. Anderson. John A. Dempster.
Joe Kasper, Michael Lee, Fred O. Mower,
ueorge . fowell ana nawsra nmon.
candidates for the republican nomination
for state representatives.
College Men Confer .
at Crete Session
CRETE. Neb.. April li.-(Speclal Tele.
gram.r The Nebraska Conference of
College Men opened at Doane college
Friday night with about IS delegates
present. Dean Fordyee of the University
of Nebraska, chairman of the confer
ence, opened the masting and waa fol
lowd by an address of welcome by Prof.
Taylor of Doane. J. R. Dalley then
spoke on hie belief In the Young Men's
Christian, association, and "Dad', Elliott
followed with a Ulk an student eondl
Saturday morning "Dad" Elliott spent
two hours and a half In a conference en
Toang Men's Christian association math
oda In general that waa extremely In
etructtve. This wss followed by aa ax
cellent address by Dr. La wren oe of Lin
coln of efficiency and leadership. The
afternoon seed on consisted of another
address by Dr. Lawrence on "Th Price
of Leadership," and a confersno on re
ligious meetings by R. H. Garner of Mis
souri Quy Aid rich of Iowa dosed the
sloa with a conference oa extension
work of the Toung Men's Christian aa
la tha evening a feed and exhibition of
stunts was pulled off. followed by as
evangelical masting led by "Dad" El
Uott The conference so far baa bean a
greet oceeaa.
Ultimatum Issued
to Mexican Forces
WASHINGTON. April M.-The Mexican
government was notified today that the
United States will bold Mexico and the
Mexican people "responsible for all wan
ton or Illegal acta sacrificing or endan
gering American Hfe or damaging Amer
ican property or Interests."
A similar notification has been sent to
General Orosco, chief of the Insurrecto
Wetea frees Table stack.
TABLR ROCK. April M.-Speclal.)-
here..JePols mg ETAOI SHRDIJ)
Patron s week was observed In the
schools here on Wednesday, Thursday
and Friday of last week. The exhibitions
In the various rooms were fine, and there
wss quite a large attendance. It con
cluded with a program yeaterday after
noon la which papers were read by
County Superintendent Lulu S. Wolford
of Pawnee City, Rev. Wlmberly, Post
master Frank Taylor, Dr. Cherry, Miss
Enxberry and Miss Rokshr of the high
Grand Custodian Robert E. French of
Kearney conducted a Masonic ached
of tnet ruction for Masons at the Ma
sonic hall In Table Rock Friday after
noon snd evening at which there was a
full attendance.
At tha recent session of the drainage
board beM at Fellers' ball la Table Reck.
James Frttrh wss appointed aa a mem
ber of the drainage board to fill the
vacancy ceased by toe resignation of
.WUBanvferaanske -
fo-WIstiS w
Colonel Will Hare All B'Au
Deleft tea from Pen&vffe.
to OacM-
Kay Be Ouitet " -te Chairman
and SationalNnmitteeinan.
Politicians Surprised by Triumph of
Former President
Eleventh District Aloae Nassea
Two De legs tee Favorable to Gov
ernor Harases, bat Both
Are t aplrdared.
PHILADELPHIA, April 14Colonsl
Theodore Roosevelt's sweeping victory In
Pennsylvania at Saturday'a primary elec
tion kept growing today aa the returns
continued to come In.
Incomplete returns from every district
gave tne former president sixty-five of
the states seventy-six delegate in ths
republican convention. The Roosevelt
supporters were claiming sixty-seven and
later returns may carry the figures to
that total. Cblond Roosevelt woo fifty
three of the sixty-four district national
delegate and his followers elected
enough delegates to the state convention
to give them control of that body. Ths
stats convention will name twelve dele-gatee-at-largs.
Oovernor Woodrow Wilson of Nsw Jer
sey, who had no organised opposition,
will have seventy-four of the sevsnty-slx
delegate from Pennsylvania la th dem
ocratic national convention. In the Elev
enth congressional district the two demo
cratic national delegates elected are fa
vorable to Oovernor Judson Harmon, but
they are nrt pledged.
Politicians look upon the triumph of
Colonel Roosevelt with astonishment.
Ths supporters of the former president
war without a state organisation or
without an organisation In many of ths
thirty-two congressional districts.
Ths regular republioan organisation
headed by United States Senator Boise
Penrose, which has withstood ths fury
of many a political storm, received a
crushing defeat In the loss of control of
the stats convention. It Is, ths first
time In the present generation that It hss
lost control of that body.
The stats convention baa the power to
elect a new stats chairman to succeed
United States Senator Penrose and the
national delegates can elect a new na
tional committeeman from Pennsylvania
to succeed Senator Penrose, who holds
that position,
Wllseai Heavy Wlaaer.-
Ths - republican organisation " leaders
wera stunned by tha overwhelming defeat
of th Taft candidates and had nothing to
say regarding the result.
United States Senator Penrose, ths
recognised leader of th republican
organisation and the leading Taft boomer
In this state, left ths city early in ths
afternoon and boarded hie yacht at At
tan tic City, where he Is aafs from Inter
Whole State for Wlleoa.
With the exception of one or two dis
tricts In the state Woodrow Wilson will
have a solid delegation from Penney!
vanla to the democratic natlonsl con
In this dty Tsft got seven of the
twelve national delegates.
Reuben A. Moon, who has been a
leader on tha republican aids of congress
for several sessions, wss decisively de
feated tor renonunatlon. He la succesful
opponent Is George W. Edmonds. republican-Keystone
Congressman Michael Donah oe. demo
crat, accomplished the remarkable feat
of winning the republican as well as ths
democratic and Keystone nominations la
the Fifth Philadelphia district. This dis
trict la largely peopled by worklngmen.
Maeh latcwst Shaven.
The Interest In the primary nearly
equaled that ordtnsrily manifested In a
general election. Polls opened at S and
closed at S o'clock.
Rain fell generally all over the state
sad this to some extent kept ths vote
In soma quarters claims were mads of
unfslr treatment of Keystone party vot
ers and It was apparent that the Roose
velt leaders felt that the exclusion of
Keystone votes had an unfavorable In
fluence upon their favorite's chances.
Nesalaeea tar Caagreea.
All parties nominated candidates for
congress In the thlrtyltwo congres
sional districts of Pennsylvania. Re
turns show the following were nomi
nated: Tenth District-John 8. Farr, repub
lican: M. A. McOlnley. democrat.
First District William 8. Vara, repub
Secohd District Oeorge 8. Grahsm, re
Third District J. Hampton Moors, re
publican, renominated.
Ninth District W. W. Griest, repub
lican, renominated.
Eighth Dlstrict-Oa-r O. Bean, repub
lican: Robert K. Diefenderfer. democrat,
Seventeenth District B. K. FOcht. re
publican, renominated.
Eighteenth District William C. Free
man, republican, renominated.
Twenty-ninth District Stephen O. Por
ter, republican, renominated.
Thirty-first District James Francis
Burke, renoffltnsted.
Thirteenth District John H. Rothermel.
Fourth District-George W. Edroonds,
Twenty-sixth Distrlct-A. Mitchell Pal
Bier, democrat, renominated.
Eighteenth District Milton H. Plans,
Delaware far Taft.
WILMINGTON. Det. April lt-Repub-
llcan primaries were held In the three
counties yesterday to elect detecatea to
th stats convention, which will select six
delegates to ths Chicago .convention.
Taft leaders claim that while the na
tional deJegatea will be nruastructed they
will favor the nomination of President
Taft. Four of the six will be United
States Senators Richardson and Dnpont.
Congressman Hsald and Oovernor Penne-
wHl. The stats convention will meet In
Dover next Thursday. !
According to to Taft leaders the total
Continued, sa second Page
Now that tho suffragist of New
From the Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Taft, La Follette . and Eooierelt
Forces Beady for Primary,
Mr-Tim. M'coaincK in nscoLN
Clark Mea Shew Anxiety ta Carry
Mneela and . Lancaster Coaaty
for Sake sf Prevlag Few
Thlaga ta Wlleea.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, April li.-(Speclal.)-Th
closing week of the primary campaign
la to witness more political activity than
had been anticipated a few weeks back.
While La Folletts has departed for ths
west after a tour of Nebraska, he has
left a number of lieutenants behind who
are speaking In hie behalf. W. B. An
drews is the only epeaker tha Taft forces
have billed, but th headquarter In this
dty la busy sending ut literature.
Roosevelt Is billed for a trip of two
ays la th state, Wednesday and Thurs
day, and Medtll MoCormick of Chloage
la in th city making arrangements for
the trip and ales looking after the send
lng out of a large' amount of literature
which preceded him.
On the democratic Bids Champ Clark
hss sent a corps of workers Into ths
state and opened headquarters In this
city at the Lincoln hotel. J. Fred Will-
lama of Mssaarhusetts, ex-Senator Petti
grew of South Dakota and other spell
binders ars lo speak, a meeting In Lin
coin to close the campaign being on th
Clark Wsats Lancaster.
Th C'.rk men are particularly anxious
to carry Lincoln and Lancaster county,
sa they aay to "dispell the Illusion" that
Bryan la for Wilson. - The moral effect
of carrying Lincoln, they aasert. will be
worth as much to Clark aa ths delega
tion from the atate, hence they are con
centrating forces on Lancaster county.
The Wilson men are active, though thsy
have as yet announced no speaking dates.
Not so much la heard of the Harmon
campaign here? aa that Is being con
ducted from Omaha.
One of the prettiest little scraps that
haa developed In the campaign Is now
on between R. U Metcalfe and John H,
Morehead, democratic candidates for ths
nomination for governor. Circulars sent
out among ths Germane urging them w
work for Morehead on account of his po
sition on the liquor question havs stirred
up Metcslfe snd his friends, snd Inci
dentally caused a whole lot of worry to
other democrats, for they have been
striving desperately to keep the liquor
question out of the present campaign.
While thla circular may not develop so
wordy a controversy aa the I. J. Duna-
G member battle of words, democratic
leaders really fear It will have a worse
Monday evening O. M. Hitchcock will
carry the war into the enemy's country.
being billed to apeak In tha ban of tne
German Family club In this city.
High" Army Positions
Will Be Filled Soon
WASHINGTON. April 14. President
Taft soon will be called upon to select
an officer of high rank to command the
eastern division of the army, as well as
to name an officer to the rank of major
general to ajeceed General Frederick D.
Grant, who died recently In New Tork.
Three namee already have been sug
gested as commanders of the eastern
division. In the order of their chances
they are: Major General Thomas H.
Barry United States military sademy.
superintendent: Major General William
H. Carter, assistant chief of the general
staff, and Brigadier General Tasker K
Bliss, commanding the Department of the
East st New Tork. General Carter had
been picked to command the central divi
sion, but these plana might be easily
Practically all the brigadier generals
seem to be possibilities tot the promotion
to the major generalship. Brigadier Gen
eral Frederick Funston, commanding the
Department of tha Luzon, la the senior
among the brigadiers. Ha la only 47 years
old and will not retire until- r2. This
latter phase may serve to prevent his
getting the position, sa that would tend
to block the promotion of officers older
than himself.
Brigadier General Clarence R. Edwards
chief of the Insular bureau. Is mentioned
sa a possibility for the vacant brigadier
generalship. Hs now boMa ths title
through, big present offlca.
York are going to butt the millinery
offer a few suggestions.
National Ticket
Msbraeka Mxaarlss April 1.
For President:
William Howard Taft,
For United States Senator:
Norris Brown.
For National Committeeman:!
Victor Bosewater.
Delegate. Alternates-at-Large.
at-Larg. '
Aura W. Field. O. E. Adam.
i. I Webster. C. Hrnslnger.
R. B. Hchneider. C. A. Srliappel.
E. B. Perry. F. M. t'urrle.
District District
Delegates. Alternates.
1. Frank Kravls. H. R. Howe.
P. P, Nheldoa.
1' i001, O. L. Saunders,
M. P. Swansoa. V is i.i.i.
vrr.. . ""r "spes.
H. Clatieiter. Carl Kramer,
"' ClTfr; W.M. Overs trex.
K, J. K1J Patrick. J. p. Thlossnn.
8, A. O. Tlankln, J. B. McfJrew.
I. N. Clarke. I. A. Andrews.
6. A. E. Cady. R. H. Harris.
H. J. Wlsner. W. L. Stewart,
Presidential Eleotors-at-Larga.
K. O. HcGUtoo. JS. M. Pollard.
District Presidential Electors.
t. B. P. navldsea. 4. Lyaa H. Lyta.
t. A. C. Keaaedr. S. ft. H. Haaala.
3. L. Saslthaeraer. O. W. T. Wllees
Besidents Along- Northwestern Are
Pleated with Administration.
Persons Attraiptlag ta Make leaa
try Believe Farmer against
Presldeat Nat Sneceeafal
la Tale Terrltery,
DODGE), Neb, April M.-(Bpeclal.-Thc
towne along the line of the Northwestern
railroad from Leigh to this place seem
to show no indications of anything but
a tendency of republicans to vots th re
publioan ticket. Certain Interests which
have attempted to make the country be
lieve that the farmers would not support
President Tsft If he Is nominated have
not semed to get In their work with very
much success along this section.
Nells Olson said that be was strongly
In favor of President Taft, also that he
had four boy who wrga with him on the
proposition. He thought that It would
be very foolish for sny farmer to vote
any other way. Tfmee have been good,"
said Mr. Olson, "and I don't feel like
taking any chances on a change. When
we get a man Ilka the president I be
lieve that we ought to give him a eecond
term, for be can do a great deal more
the ascend term than he can th first
Taft haa made good and the country
needs no change."
Thomas Mortimer, who lives Just over
the line In Stanton county but trades In
Leigh, said: "President Tsft Is the only
man who can be elected. He baa made a
good president and on his record la en
titled to soother nomination."
Mark Moore of Howells. who farms a
short distance from tho town, ssld: "I
wss born and raised in Colfax county
snd am a republican. . The administra
tion of President Taft hss been a good
business administration and one In which
the farmer has been generally 'prosper
ous. I know of no republican farmer but
what believes as I do and President Taft
will receive the vote of those of my ac
Joe Nykodlm, who Uvea near Howells,
is very much in favor of President Tsft.
J. M. Pokorny said that as tsr as he
knew the termers of his acquaintance
would, like him. vote for President Taft
if be was nominated. P. A. B.
HUMBOLDT. April U (SpeclaD-Mra.
Roy Reid was taken very fl Friday after
noon, being poisoned. It Is presumed, from
eating English walnuts that were used do
lalad. While hopes are held for her
recovery, ahe is still la a critical condition,
trust by wearing SS-cent bats, ws
Holders of Humbert in Fine Bidfe
Lottery Will Hake Filings.
Tewae Barderlag aa Cadesl Leads
Tased far Several Weeks ta
Car far Prospective
Heaa calenders,
BlOUjt FALLS, S. D.. April lX-lSp.
clal r-Bverythlng I la readiness for ths
commencement en Mondsy April 11 ef the
work of making entries on several hun
dred thousand aorss of thePlne Ridge
and Rosebud Indian reservations la Mel
lette and Dennett oounOe, which last
year waa ceded by the Sioux Indiana and
ordered thrown epen to whits settle
ment. .
NT1 Jirfet-tndf land Via olsnoswJ by
a government land lottery, but tho who
draw farms of 1l seres each thera will
not b permuted to make formal home-
steed entry of tnslr landa until April is.
Commencing on that day a eertaia num
bs) of numbers will be called each day.
and those nhn bold the numbers, which
wers riven out ss ths result ef the land
lotte'y will be permitted to make home
stead ertry of the farms drawn and so
li, ted by thtin.
All Tawaa Crowded.
Fir sevrial weeks the holders of num
bers have been gathering In tha .town
a Jsrent to the tracts which are to be
occupied In the two counties, and sines
ths beginning of this week ths rush haa
been unusually heavy. Ths towns border
ing en the ceded lends are being taxed
to their utmost lu csring for ths number
holders. In order to reduce lawleesnsaa
ti th minimi m al games of chance have
birn trohiblteil In most of the towns
during the ertry period, and those de
tected gambling will be prosecuted under
the ststs statutes and pnulshed to the
full extent of the law.
For tha convenience of those who were
fortunate enough to draw farms automo
bile lines havs been established from
ths nearest railroad towns, and by this
means the holders of numbers can easily
reach ths ceded lands la the two counties.
Inspect the opened territory and make
their selections of farms. After they
hsve done this thsy can officially hsvs
their selected tracts set aside for them
by appearing st a temporary United
States land office which will be opened
for business on Mondsy morning In the
new town of White River, Mellette
county. Although the new town le sltu
sted at a point somewhat remote from
the nearest railroad lines, the sutomo
blle transportation linos will furnish aa
easy means of reaching White River.
Will Be Given Ortlfleatee.
When the holders of numbers have
their numbers called at the temporary
land office at White River they will be
permitted to make their selections, and
the government officials In charge of
ths temporary land office will give them
a certificate, which will enable them to
make formal entry on their farms at
the United States land office st Cham
Every provision has been made by the
government to expedlate the work of
having farms assigned to those who drew
numbers, and the vast work Is expected
lo progress without s hitch and without
the slightest delay, so all the holders
of numbers ran secure their farms In
the shortest possible time after the tern;
porary land office Is opened st White
River on Monday morning.
Peru Normal Wins ,
Debate from Wayne
PERU. Neb.. April MtSpeclaLr-In a
debate here last night on the Inltlstlve
and referendum. Peru Normal won a
unanlmoua decision over Wayne Normal
Peru supporter the affirmative, Ita
speakers being Cssstua' Kennedy, Miss
Rene Keith and Arthur Anderson. Ths
Wayne speakers were Jamas Brtttsln.
O. K. Cress and Jesse Wlckman. Prof.
J. G. W. Lewis waa la charge of the
Wayne squad. The Judges were Prof.
Jones of th Stat university history
department. Judge Hastlnga, dean of th
university law school, and Superintendent
Graff of Omaha.
Another Pern team supporting the
negative at Kearney ea the earns evening
waa defeated by a vote of 2 to L
Krs, Bichard Path and Little Son
Lost in Snow and Betcuera
, Are Foiled.
Neighbors Unable to Come TJpoa
Trace of Chili
Ranchmen Unprepared for Bemark
able Spring Disturbance.
FertyMlle Gale Caaaes Great Dta
eemfart la Tale City Tas.
aadla Starsaa la lawa aa4
Mtseeari Da Have.
HEMINOFORD. Neb, April U-Tbe
bllssard which raged In northwestern Ne
braska Saturday afternoon and through
the night claimed at least one victim
and probably two. Mr. Richard Path,
whs with bar little son. started out at
tha beginning of the storm to bring th
stork to shelter, waa lost In ths blinding
snow and her body was found this morn
ing not far from her home. Ths child
baa not been found, but It la feared hs
perished. -.
Richard Path, the husband, waa at AL
liance on a homestead. The Paths lived
tea miles from hers. Neighbors searched
all night tor ths woman and boy.
The bllssard waa ths forst over ex.
perlenced In this section at ss lets a say
In spring, and ranchmen were entirely
unprepared for It. The wind had the
force almost of a tornado, driving a
heavy snow before It and making It Im
pose! bla to as not a few feet ahead.
Many houses war unroofed and build
ings damaged. Reports cam la today,
of stock perishing In ths open.
Ths storm extended as tar west aa
Sheridan, Wyo.. and eastward nearly 10S
miles, but with ktsssnsd ssvertty. Snow
fell throughout the Black Hills, but there
waa an absence of the high wind. Ranch
men fear stock looses wlU be heavy, aa
cattle were turned cut several weeks g
for forage, and were without sbaltsr.
Saaweet ta
A bleosala' sou'wester cams up from
Kansas way Saturday afternoon and
blew down Farnaas street Ilk a goat of
wood packers. Ths frailer human craft
were hardly aba te weather the storm
that tore their flying Hbs from their
topmasts and swot thsia flying through
the air. '1
Bven the mora worthy of the wayfarare
had hard aalling la re pasted efforts to
tack against tha gals, aad more than
no sa a cruise sf a block or two tby
ware eueassllsdvto uUla tar JhaUer at .
earn friendly store-door sBtrsnoe, But .
thsy wers brave, and with an "avast ye
lubber" would reef their main courses,
royals aad Bdssens te put est agala into
the main while their apankara war
whipped te shreds.
Rut ths frailer erafta, poor things)
Going with ths wind they did not find
It so troublesome ss emharraaslng. How
ever, the wind blew dust hi the naughty
lubbers eyes, and they never did know
how trail some ef their sister erefti
Colonel Welch's official whirligig en top)
of Ihs federal building Indicated that the
wind velocity at Ita highest .during the
afternoon waa about forty miles aa hour.
STLROIS, 8. D., April U-tSpeclal
Telegram )-A heavy rain set In her yes
terday morning, followed by snow and
sleet and accompanied by . high wind,
thunder and lightning. A large amount of
moisture fell, creeks are filling rapidly '
and bumper crone are assured In Meade
county. Farmers are seeding heavily.
GRAND ISLAND, Nb.. April li. -(Special.)
The annual meeting of the Ne
braska County Judges' association has
adjourned after electing Judge Campbell
ef Polk county as president, and Judge
Kelso of Franklin county as secretary
treasurer. Ths sttendsncs wss disap
pointing, only about twenty-five of .the
county Judges ef tha state attending.
Ths following program, with a few ex
ceptions, was. however, esrrlsd out:
Address of Welcome... .Mayor C. C. Ryan
Response Judge Rattermaa
What It Meana to be a County Judge..
i. .Judge Button
Civil Ceeee In County Court. Judse Mullln
Criminal Practice .....Judse Hallowell
Juvenile Court Judge Livingston
Keee: Their Importance. ..Judge Campbell
Matrimony, ss viewed by a Judge....
Judge Kelso
The Relation of Judge and Attorney...
Hon. W. Thompson
Further Affiant Saysth Not
. ..lion. W. A. Prince
The program waa Interspersed with a
general discussion of probata work and
of matter of Interest to these particular
If .. .
Who can tell who
vitnnla wrniiss Pi All Cat
sMCUiacs viu atvuavi
farm or csttage for
the coming season
sf 1
II you oo not care
x. laO
io occupy iu
Doubtless there are many
desirable families vho
would be glad of the op
portunity to lease it if they
only knew you would rent
it Why not advertise in
The Omaha Bee and allow
others to enjoy the beau
ties of the location of your
Aa announcement In taa
classified section wlU pat yon
in touch with suitable porsoag.
Tyler 1000
i J