Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 15, 1913, Image 1

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    The Omaha Daily Bee
Now Located on the West Sldo of
First Floor of Boo Building.
Go Through Main Entrance.
Fair; Warmer
VOL. XLI1I NO. 76.
Telegraphs New Hampshire Chief
Executive Asking Son Be Given
Impartial Hearing.
Message Says Prisoner Denied Lib
erty Through Malice.
Petition Sets, Forth Fugitive Has
Suffered Enough for Crime.
Jerome Wrntur n He 1Ienr Federal
Indite linn Grunted Connnel for
Mnttenwin Fuiritlve Writ
ot Habeas Corpus.
COLEBROOK, N. H Sept. H.-TI10 per
petually recurring writ ot habeas corpus,
which hns so often dotted the career of
Harry K. Thaw ulnco his Incarceration
In Mattcawan as the Insane slayer of
Stanford Whlto, cropped up again this
afternoon In his fight to resist extradi
tion from New Hampshire after his un
expected deportation from Canada. This
time and for the first time In the history
of Thaw's efforts to regain his liberty
tho wrt was Issued by a federal court.
United States Judge Aldrlch In the dis
trict of New Hampshire 'granted the ap
plication of three of the Thaw lawyers.
Martin, Shurtlcff and Olmstcad, and
made It returnable at Littleton next Tues
day. William Travcrs Jerorm, specially
deputized to bring the fugitive back to
the asylum, heard the news with ill grace
and characterized the movo as one of
bad faith. Thcro had been a "gentle
man's agreement," he said, that neither
sldo was to make a court movo pending
tho extradition hearing before Governor
Felker In Concord next week.
Writ One of Expediency.
The Thaw leaders, led by Moses H,,
Grossman, said the writ was one of ex
pediency and had been obtained to meet
an emergency should the governor refuse
a full hearing on the extradition matter
and, signing the requisition warrant
forthwith, turn Thaw over to officers of
the etato ot New York. They had reason
to believe now, they added, that a full
hearing would be accorded the fugitive
and in view of 'this It was probable that
they would request on Tuesday that tho
habeas corpus hearing be continued-
"It seejns to me," said Mr, Jerome,
frlmly, "that this Is trifling with the fed
eral court. I should hesitate to apply for
a writ In such circumstances."
Thaw spent a very . quiet day. There
was no court' hearing here. It has not
)ii-deflnUely-declded-wherrhe wlll-'be
removed to Concord, but he wilt likely re
main here until ths governor sets & dato
for a hearing which may bo Wednesday
of next week or later. Tonight tho fugi
tive gave out a 'telegram which his
mother. Mr. Mary Copley Thaw, sent
from Montreal to Governor Felker, He
added that she would not ccme here at
present in view of the uncertain status
of affairs. This Is her telegram:
Appeal of Mother.
"To his excellency, Governor Felker, I
address your excellency In the interests
.of my son, H. K!. Thaw, who after being
deprived of tho liberty the average ac
quitted man would Immediately have re
ceived after a verdict of 'not guilty,'
upon the ground of the defendants' In
sanity at tho timo ot the commission ot
the net!, charged under the Indictment,
has for five and a half . years endured
untold hardships and indignities In one
of New York's worst penal Institutions.
Finally he took the only recourse left, a
flight for the freedom denied through
"May I beg that your excellency will
secure to him, In whatever way proper,
a fnlr and Impartial hearing during tho
Impending proceedings. ,
"Yours very sincerely,
A petition to Governor Felker praying
that he refuse extradition in the Thaw
case on the ground that Thaw had suf
ferred enough for his crime was circu
lated In Colebrook today. Up to tonight
It was said ICS signatures had been ob
tained. Friends of Thaw, It Is said, have pur
chased for. him a. through ticket from
Colebrook to England by way ot Montreal
in the event Thaw should be released
SPRINGFIELD, I1L, Sept 14,-Swlft
punishment today overtook Charles
Banks of Jonesboro, a negro boy, who at
tacked 10-year-old Theresa , Adklns yes
terday. He was Indicted, pleaded 'guilty
to a crime against a child, was sen
tenced and taken to the state reforma
tory at Pontlac.
The Weather
Omnlin Yesterday,
Hour. Deg.
5 a. m K
&. m M
7 a. m S3
8 a. in
9 a. m
10 a. in
11 a. m.
1 p?'m""!;").'" 73
z p. m...
3 p. in...
4 D. HI...
, 74
6 p. m 74
p. in 72
7 p. m 70
Comparative Local Xlc-curd.
1913. 1311 1911 191
Highest yesterday 76 61 85 C9
Lowest yesterduy 64 M C9 65
Mean temperature 63 56 77 61
Precipitation 00 .tiT T .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal;
Normal temperature 06
Deficiency for the day 1
Total fxeese etnee March 1 650
Normal precipitation IS Inoh
Deficiency for the day 13 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1... .16.19 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.29 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912. 2.76 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911.14,03 Inches
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Announcement from Mexico City
Says Five Hundred Men Killed.
Party, Which Win Led by n Amerl-1
can, Stnrted to Fight, hnt Sur
rendered When Overwhelmed
by Numbers.
MEXICO CITY, Sept. H.-Three hun
dred federals and MO rebels are reported
to have been killed In a battle on Tues
day near Maytorena, In tho northwestern
state of Sonora.
The rebels were opposing the march of
Genoral Pedro OJeda's column, which' was
advancing on H'ermoslllo, the capital of
the state. The results of the engagement
aro considered by tho Mexican govern
ment to be a federal victory, tho rebels
having retreated after making a deter
mined stand.
Tie rebel force Is reported to number
several thousand men. Tho federals
maintained a vicious artillery fire and
remained In possession of tho battlefield,
capturing many prisoners and a quantity
ot ammunition. The rebels, after retreat
ing several miles from tho scene of hos
tilities, reorganized their forces, but
failed to renew the attack.
Battle n-lth SmnRRlers.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex., Sept. H.-In a
fight between United States soldiers and
Mexican smugglers at Carrizo Springs,
Tex., today, one Mexican was killed, six
Mexicans wounded and fourteen captured.
None of the pursuing party was Injured
and only two cavnlry horses were hurt.
The soldiers came on the Mexicans
shortly after daylight a few miles from
Allmlto crossing at the Rio Grande river
and at once began firing. An American
who Is the reputed leader of tho Mexi
cans, but whoso name is unknown, re
plied to the order to halt and declared
that his party 'would nover surrender.
Tho soldiers were then ordered to open
fire and at the first volley ono Mexican
was shot dead, two others apparently
mortally injured and sevoral received
minor wounds.
The American leader, seeing the odds
were against him, surrendered. Besides
the leader, thirteen Mexicans were cap
tured. All of tho prisoners were taken
to Windmill ranch and a surgeon was
summoned to treat the wounded.
The capture was made by a detachment
of tho Fourteenth cavalry, under com
mand ot Lieutenant McLean.
The Mexicans had attempted to carry
a large shipment of ammunition and
rifles across tho border from a point
about fifty miles In the Interior of Texas.
They abandoned most of this contraband
when attacked by a sheriffs posso a few
days ago. The munitions were said to
bo for constitutionalists, but the latter
announced they would execute the smug
glers If caught on Mexican soil.
ItefuKcea Reach 151 Paso.
EL PASO, Tex., Sept. 14. Flying a bed
sheet as a flag of truce, a special train
from Chihuahua, Mexico, reached Juarez
today bearing American refugees. They
encountered no rebels cm the way,
The Americans brought copies of
Chihuahua newspaper, which state, that.
following- the recent defeat of Terrazas
federal command at San Andres b
Fancho Villa; federal prisoners were
stood up and shot beside a big campfjro
at night and. that their bodies were then
tdssed Into the fire by the rebels.' Many
were still alive when thrown into the
fire, the papers say. .
Protection, for All Foreigners.
WASHINGTON, Sept 14.-Europeans
and other foreigners, as' well 'as Amer
icans, may find refuge with United States
consular officers in Mexico. The State
department has ordered those officials to
extend the same protection to foreigners
as they would to Americans In antici
pation of requests which have been re
ceived from China, .Switzerland, Spain
and some other governments. In that
way It is expected to reduce to a mini
mum any grounds for. demands for inter
vention. The transport Buford, now
down the Pacific coast ot Mexico
refugees, has been ordered to give
commodatlon to all foreigners.
Authoress Asks for
Divorce from Her
Second Husband'
COLUMBUS, O., Bept. 14.-Jessle Emer
son Bellcy, who under her former name
of Jessie Emerson Moffatt Is a well
known writer of short stories, has tiled
suit In the Franklin county courts
through her attorneys for a divorce from
Frank Duncan Bailey of London, Eng
land, to whom she was married In New
York City June 8, 1911. While Mrs. Bailey
Is making her legal home In Columbus at
present, her husband Is In Seattle, Wash.
In her petition Mrs. Bailey avers that
while "her husband represented himself
as a man of superior habits and exem
plary conduct before their marriage, sub
sequent events proved that he was with
out such characteristics.
The wife further avers that on Febru
ary 21, 1912, her husband attempted an
assault' on her with a heavy chair, but
that the assault failed because ot the
husband's alleged enfeebled condition.
Mrs. Bailey avers that the day follow
ing this incident she left him and has
not lived with him since.
The plaintiff Is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Randolph Emerson and was
born In Frcdonla, N. Y August 22, 1880.
.Hhe was first married to Joseph Alpheus
Moffatt September 11, IS. It is from
her second marriage that she Is seeking
relief In Columbus.
She Is a member of the Woman's Press
club of New York City and has been a
president of the New Yorkers' club of
New York.
Basin Club Women
Work in Factory
SHERIDAN, Wyo., Sept, 14,-(Speclal
! Telejram.) Support of home Industries
took a new form at Basin today when
members of the Basin Woman's club
Bhed silk and lace and with sleeves rolled
to elbows proceeded to help the Bitter
Canning company out of a predicament
which threatens a serious loss on ac
count of their Inability to obtain factory
help sufficient to handle the tomato crop
although double the usual wages are of
fered. The clubwomen's wages for the
day will be turned Into the club treas
ury. The volunteers were carried to and
from the factory In automobiles.
'Sovereign of Europe Re-
to Be Interviewed as
Passes Through Omaha.
Takes Keen Delight in Listening to
Their French.
Whole Party Preserves Silence
Before Questioners,
Sportsman and Scientist Travels. In
Ordinary TonrUt Fashion, Keenly
Obiervantr bat Having Little
to Give Forth.
Royalty came to Omaha Saturday night
and was met not by a committeo of ex
cited citizens, a band of music and a flock
of society editresses, but by a brace of
scandal mongerlng, blood loving police
reporters, a baggage man and a mes
senger boy.
An equal portion ot tho brace, of scan
dal mongers happened to be the writer,
who by the way has no false notions of
modesty, and who, therefore, puts him
self and the other bloodthirsty one ahead
of the messenger boy and baggage man.
Albert I, prince of Monaco, sportsman
and scientist of worldwide fame besides
being the king of trumps at Monte Carlo,
and tho party of bluo blood foreigners
that came .through Omaha last night,
however, received tho messenger boy
with open arms, for ho had certain tele
grams and letters. The baggage man
camo next and transacted his business
and then tho newspaper reporters.
"Ou est lo Prlnz?" questioned tho scribe
on an opposition paper, who thereby used
up his only supply of French, except the
phraso "Le Diable." which ho handily
used afterwards. He meant, "Where is
the prince?"
Tho gentleman addressed was a stout,
short man of about G5 wearing a Van
Dyke beard. It doveloped that he was
the prince himself. It also developed that
neither ho nor any member of his party
cared to say anything for publication In'
Omaha, and therefore disclaimed any
KnowieaKo 01 ttngusn as ' sne is spoKe."
Glves a Itoynl Shrtifir.
Instead of answering, the prince
shrugged his shoulders JuBt as tho novels
say, and said something In real French,
whlchwas very much too deep for the
At this juncture the writer Injected his
"Sprechen sle Deutsch?" he .sweetly
asked, smiling.
"Oh.Yhl" answered the prince, frown
ing at the manner In which he had been
trapped, . , 1
started a conversation with the notable.
A look of surprise and atarm passed over
the prince's face and his questioner ab
ruptly stopped speaking.
Too lato the. Intervlower remembered
he, had forgotten all the German he ever
knew. In the sophomore year, and right
thero tho "conversation" In foreign
tongues ceased.
Then In chorus (English) the reporters
desperately cried:
Some Impertinent Queries. ,
"Say, If one of youse Is the prince, we'd
like tp know how gambling can run wide
open in Monte Carlo without police In
terference. We also want to know it the
prince over shot craps In his life or Jf
he'd hold up an aco for a trailer with a
big pair In a draw poker game. We'd
also like to know If Mr. Monaco ever shot
boars !"
An- interruption that sounded like "non
comprenncz," reminded the scribe of the
futility, of his task and he Jeaped from
the car .Just as It was pulling out for the
west. The scribe on tho opposition paper,
however, waited long enough to see the
effect of his remaining stock of .French
lingo, which was "Le diable," shouted
directly at tho royal group. The only
effect was a hearty laugh.
A Pullman porter who rode' the Bur
lington from Chicago to Omaha with tho
royal visitors, says that every member
speaks English fluently and their denial
of that fact Is merely their method of
refusing interviews.
Comes on Hunting Trip.
Tho prlnco of Monaco, with his party
camo to Amerlpa' last week for the ex
press purpose of Hhootlng bears near
Cody, Wyo., with Buffalo Bill. While In
Wyoming the prince will look over some
oil lands near Moorcroft and Casper, In
which he Is Interested.
A- story current around the headquar-
ters of the Burlington, over which the
j Prince and his party traveled, Is that a
decrepit old bruin from tho defunct Buf
) falo Bill Wild West show Is being starved
in a cago at Cody to make lilm growl
and, when the prince comfts will be turned
j Besides being a ruler of the little prin
jclpallty where the famous Monte Carlo
' gambling resort is located, the prince of
(Continued on Pace Two,)
Discovery Made by
Which Finger Prints
Can Be Transferred
SAN FItANCIBCO. Sept. 14. A dseov-
!ery that strikes at the entire fabrld pf
the finger print method of Identification
In use by the police throughout the world
was announced today by Theodore
Kytka. municipal handwriting expert,
who asserts that he is able to transfer
finger print from one object to another.
By means of Kytka's discovery finger
prints Invisible to the eye, left on paper
or glass, could be transferred to other
objects with the object of fastening
crimes upon Innocent persons.
I A former operative of the United States
, secret servlco who expressed doubt of
I the value of ICytka's discovery, was an
swered when he received, today a bloody
knife blade bearing his own finger prints1
well defined.
"1 would not disclose my secret for any
consideration," Kytka declared. "It Is a
simple process, and It would be too dan
gerous. By Its use innocent men could
be sent to the gallows on what would
seem unanswerable evidence."
From the Philadelphia Public Ledger.
Liner Lusitania Sails from Liverpool,
for New York.
Wife -of Lnte Mayor. Says There Will
Be Na Mlllinrc- Dtanlav. VVIU is
- uk-Plltwlth-4he Hnrrosrate - -
' in Brooklyn.,
LIVERPOOL. Sept. 14.-Tho body of
William, J. Qaynor Is now aboard the jeas 0f Now York Clly. Tho line of per
stoamer Lusitania after- receiving honors t(fns wh0 passed the coffin of the dead
here seldom paid to any except England's mo1 0 tno East Bldo was still a long one
most illustrious dead.
The Lulstanta sailed Saturday night for
New York and Is 'duo tjiero next Friday.
In deference to tho feellntrs of the passes
gers on the Lusitania, which was crowded,
the body was taken aboard early In tho
morning after a brief funeral service at
the Liverpool town hall.
All night thn body lay In state guarded
by details of picked poe, Cunard offl-
clals received the coffin on board the
Lusitania, while a White Star tender)
carried it from the landing stage to- tho
vessel anchored In the stream. Repre
sentatives of the lord mayor und soveral
city councilmcn wore In attendance.
Every Cnnrtesy Extended.
Acting under the Instructions of the
lord mayor, tho port authorities extended
every possible courtesy. The body was
placed In a mortuary chapel aboard ship.
Rufus Oaynor, the mayor's son. accom
panied by American Consul Horace Lee
Washington, boarded tha Lusitania at B
o'clock and ' was . received by Captain
Charles and City Councilman Maxwell, to
whom he expressed his deep gratitude for
the high honors which Liverpool had paid
to his father.
Until the Lusitania went plougslde the
landing stage at 1 o'clock in the after-
noon an nogs wero at niir mast, wnen of his long Journey, which eventually, ho
the ship enters New York harbor the; hopes, will place him in tho arms of his
American flag will bo hoisted at half moift aged, mother near Warsaw, Poland. Ac
at the forepcak, while the crew stands j company lng him on the :oumey Is Miss
at attention. Eight uniformed quarter- Lydlai Keller, superintendent of a local
masters will carry the body ashoro, where! hospital, where for many months the lad
It will be received by the civic authorities. . has been bed-bound, paralyzed below the
As the Lusitania swung down stream neck because of a broken back.
the flogs on all ships were dipped to half
mast and other, linera saluted with hoarse
blasts of their sirens.
No Military Display.
NEW YOnK, Sept. 14.-Tho funeral of
William J. Qaynor on Monday, Septem
ber 22,- Will be without military display,
Mrs. Gaynor sold today.
Carrying out tho Idea of simplicity at
the funeral, it has been decided that the
musical part of the servlco bo carried out.
only by the old Trinity choir and organ,
Mrs. Qaynor has chosen only one number, iIU attorneys finally obtained an award
the Bach-Qounod "Avo Maria." of which 0f damages of $13,000. Wascuk expressed
the mayor was very fond. j the ,jre.. that he return to his mother
Mayor Qaynoris will was filed with the , Poih nussla, By order of the presl
surrogate In Brooklyn this afternoon. As dant of th0 r0ttd on whlch Uia Iftd ,Urted
It was after the official closing hour, the the trip, the fast train lo Chicago was
document was locked up In the safe wltlu 1 stppped In Merrlam park, a suburb In
out being examined, to remain there un
til Monday,
CIIATTANOOQA, Tenn., Sept. 14.-The
dawn of Sunday will find thousands ot
Grand Army men on the field ot the
forty-seventh national encampment of
the Veterans who wore the blue. By the
close of Sunday fully fifty trains will
have brought a total of perhaps 20,000
members of the Grand Army of the Re
public Into Chattanooga for the first en
campment held In the heart of the south.
'Genoral Alfred Beers already has
opened headquarters and Monday will
find the headquarters of the various de
partments and divisions opened and the
subordinate staffs In occupation. ' The
Hons of Veterans, Women's Relief Corps
and other associate organisations will be
mobilized In Chattanooga within the next
twenty-four hourr
Bread Line Broken
as Derelicts View
Face oPBig Tim"
NEW YORK. Sept. 14. Tho bread line
that, forms nightly In front of the Bowery
mission was broken t6nlsht and many"
derelicts gave up tho chance ot setting
cMiX and roils to vtartrirWi'df the
Timothy1 D. Sullivan-association and look
11 linn thn inptt nt thA'mnn who In 'till life
I had befriended" thousands of the friend-
late tonight and the ' prospocta wore . It
would continue all. night, .
The body of Sullivan lies In state In
tho rooms of tho association. It was
jdentlfloA at a local morgue after It had
In!n unidentified thirteen days. Sul-
nVan, who was ill, eluded his nurses on
tho mornlng of August SI and a few hours
Iftter Wftg run j0'wn nml by a train,
A ftaTch had been made for him since he
, '
Youth Begins Journey from St. Paul
to Polish Russia.
Pile of Lumber Slid Down Upon Hoy
Thirteen Months Aro While He
Was Working In Yards of
Transfer Company.
ST. PAUL. Sept. 14. Lying on a pneu
matlo cushion In a hammock swung in
a compartment. Marlon Wascuk. aged
(, tonight Is speeding on the first lap'
' Thirteen months ago a pile of lumber
slid upon the boy as he was working In
tho yards of a local transfer company.
He was an Ignorant lad at that time,
knowing practically nothing of the Eng
lish language. After a hard battle phy
sicians brought him as near back to
health as they say he can ever attain,
and the lad began his education under
the tutelage ot Miss Keller. Now he
jtnows English and has a fair general
which Is the hospital. Miss Keller car
ries with her a letter from Governor A,
O. Eberhart, asking railway, steamship
and foreign officials to do all In their
power to make the trip possible for the
NEW YORK, Sept. 14.-Ioseph Patta,
aged ill, found an odd-looking shell In
the home of a playmate today and took
It to the cellar to find otlt what It was.
lie turned It on the pointed end and by
placing objects around it got It to stand
upright- Then he got a hammer.
In the resultant explosion the boy's
right hand was blown off, his face
burned, his leg badly lacerated and bis
shoulder cut. The concrete flooring ot
the cellar was blown to atoms and the
furnace converted into scrap. Young
Paua probably will die.
It was the shell of & rapid fire gun.
Underlying Conditions in Securities
- Market -Improve.
Passage ef 'Tariff H.liV MrMblaiC
Drnath, Cheerfnl Trade .j5JLit
and" Me'tterlnv Vf VnTest-'
Went Beinniia.'IIei.
NEW YOIIK, Sept. H-Underlylnfr con
ditions In tho seciritls' market Improved
this week. . Psage 'of, the , tariff , bill
by the senate removed uncertainty .on
thai score.- The -drouth In. the southwest
was broken. Trade reports In many
cases were cheerful. The. investment de
mand was better. In tha stock market
after an uncertain and checkerd move
ment In- the foro part of the .week- a
comprehensive and advancing movement
set in which developed to striking pro
portions in many cases. 1
The advance was fostered by various
Incidental developments.
An example was the rumor of ah In
tended extra, distribution to Union Pa
cific stockholders out ot the proceeds
ot the Southor.n Paclflo sate. "
The sag In prices preceding publication
ot tho government crop. report and tho
hardening afterwards was an example
of how corn crop damage had- been dis
counted In the previous action of the
market. Tho figures even of (be esti
mate had been- accurately .predicted.
There was tho further consideration- that
the promise of a bumper wheat crop
offset tho effect of the corn showing,
Thon there were reports of soaking rains
In tho recent drouth district. The In
fluence of the corn damage Is modified
by the largo reserves from the preceding
year's crops and ,by the high ruling
Current consumption of steel ' products
le maintained and the rate of decrease
In New Orleans Is lessening as shown
by the United States Steel corporation's
statement ot-unfilled orders. The copper
producers' report disclosed th smallest
surplus of refjned copper in years.
The seasonable movement of currency
from , the reservo centrs tq the agri
cultural Interior threatens to supply a
natural chepk to, the speculative use ot
funds. Inter.Ior demands on New York
for cash at this season .uaually run from
trO.OOO.OOO to t75.WO.O0O, and the movement
has , barely begun. Discount rates are
hardening abroad, although the banking
volition there continues almost unpre
cedently strong.
Hits Vehicle;
Two Killed; Six Hurt
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Bept. 14
Two were killed and six Injured, two ot
them probably fatally, near Ashton.
Idaho, early toduy when the Yellowstone
flyer on the Oregon Short Line struck a
vehicle carrying a party of young people
from a danco.
A special train reached Salt Lake City
late today bringing three of the most
seriously Injured. The train, traveling
about thirty miles an hour, threw tho
eight occupants of the vehicle high In
the air and reduced the vehicle to splint
ers. The dead:
Tho injured:
Hattle Oarrett.
Clifford Harris.
Claudia Daley,
Nettle Daley,
Eugene Bower.
Lewis Hendricks.
Thn first three were brought to Salt
Lake City. All of the party wero be
tween the ages of 17 and 22. They wera
on the way to their homes at Marys
vlllo, Idaho, from Chester, where they
had attended an. all night dance, when
the train hit their buggy at a crossing.
Well Known Men and Women to
Address Teachers at Conven
tion This Fall.
Famous Suffragist Leader Slated to
Speak Here.
She Will Talk on "The Importance of
American History."
President Alexander Mellkejohn of
Amherst College and Dr. II n tier
of Chicago University Are
Amontr Orators.
Dr. Anna Shaw of New York, most
noted American suffragist and several
othor persons ot national prominence
will come to Omaha the first week In
November to address the Nebraska Stato
Teachers' association as the result ot
arrangement made by the cxecutlvo
committeo of the association nt a meeting
held In this city yesterday afternoon.
President Alexander Melklejohn of
Amherst college, Massachusetts; Dr. Na
thaniel Butler ot Chicago university, O.
T. Corson, editor of the Ohio School
Journal; Prof. Qlddlngs ot Minneapolis,
lecturer on musical subjects, and Cath
erine. Blake of New York, an expert In
clay modeling, are other noted men and
women whom .the C.OQO delegates to tho
teachers' convention will be privileged to
Dr. Shaw's subject Tor her principal
lecture will be "The Importance of Amer
ican History." Local suffragists already
have Indicated that they desire to enter
tain her. She visited In Omaha last year,
Tho following members of the execu
tive committee ot the Nebraska State
Teachors' association attended tho .meet
ing held yesterday at tho office of Su
perintendent Q raff of tho Omaha schools:
State Superintendent Delzell of Lincoln,
chairman; Charles Arnot ot Schuyler,
W. O. Bishop of University Place, E.
rMlnntn,.,. if (hltlnn. Tna.nh TT FlllW fit
of arand island.
The teachers' association lost year
broke a- precedent by deciding to come
to Omaha for two consecutive conven
tions becauso they wero highly pleased
with the hospitality which they met In
this city. "The. attendance .at tha con
vention last year was 5,900 persons," said
superintendent urarr, '"ana tnYear u
i!UIr,maller. .
SoaWhfc Switched
and' Spanked Papa
Forgives; Forgiven
TERREj HAUTE, Ind., Sept. 14.-Pres
ident Frank A. llanley ot Franklin col
lege, his mother, his brother, Oakley
Hanley, and Mtb. Oakley llanley and
Miss llanley,, a sister, Will be called be
fore the grand Jury' here Monday to
tell of an assault said to havo been
mode by President Hanley upon hs fa
ther, Calvin Hanley, of Mlddletown.
Dr. Hanley and his father were rec
onciled tonight when the son motored
to his father's home. In the presence)
of all tho members of the family the
two ' embraced and asked mutual for
glvoness. According to a friend who !
witnessed tho meeting, the father de
clared that he had been spoiled by be
ing allowed to dictate to other mem
bers of his family.
The Franklin president made the trip
to Mlddletown after 'he. had received word '
that his father wished to net lilm.
What effect the reconciliation will have
upon the grand Jury Investigation, offi
cials would not predict tonight, thoUfh
friends of the Hanley family declared the 1
action probably marked the close of tho
Incident. ,
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Sept. H-Unlted
District Attorney Miller today sent to
the United States court of appeals In Chi
cago a brief covering the government's
reasons why a new trial should not bo
granted thirty-one of thirty-three men
convicted In the dynamite conspiracy
trials hare last winter, Tho document Is
believed to be the longest of Its kind
ever filed in this country and contains
725 printed pages.
Ad Reading
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