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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1912.
Look for our ad in this paper Tuesday i; ,; Evening and New Year's Day, IT WILL TELL YOU OF A CLEARANCE SALE uhkli starts nt tills store Thursday, January 2d which will be true tonamet broad in scope and honest in every particular. bfcn't judf a Binton & Thorn tale by othtr tat that's unfair. Jade othtr tattt by a Denton & Thorn ialthat' tout, :" 71K WVMO PEOPLES WK .STORE wail 16130 7AENAM STRUT. BURLINGTON MOVES , HMFROM OMAHA (Continued from Page One.) ourse because of condition over which we have had no control. Wo desire In every way to continue and maintain the goodwill of every cltlien In Omaha and regret that any situation KhouUl nrlso which might lead to cr1tl rum or discontent, but t feel sure when tne condition are known, our reasons will not be misunderstood. Your truly, D. JIILLBIt, President nald TlrRnn Tpii Yrnrn Alco. JUt ten yearn ago the Burlington he tnn this raid on Omaha. Janunry 1, 1003, It aboUhed the advertising department In Omaha, transferring the main ,jtit of the force to Chicago. Charles S. Young wan up to this time tdvertlstng acent. He was fortunate tnouBh to. ho picked up by the Mllwaukeo nd placed 'n charge of It advertising offlco In Chicago". P. T. Kodrea, assistant tq Young on tho nurllngtoii In Omaha, waa etnt to Chicago as assistant there and the clerical work all thnt was left of the Omaha advertising off Icefell to Gen. eras Passenger Agent John Francis' staff of yetting Tncn1. DRUNK FOR SCIENCE SAKE i:dtiuAtor,fleU 5otied fo ftlndr the Iffect of Alcohol on Ml nit ' ati'd Body. the subject of the experiment reported In Studies 'InPsychoIngy of Intemperance" was a man ofi25 year, serious and dlg , iiitlcd In temperament, a specialist In cdu catlop, lilB niftlri w6rk having beep teach ing andSfdMlnhstTatl6n..K a'lri per fect health, of muscular hablh.antl active both mentally and physically. He was entirely unaccustomed to the use of alcohol.- and underioqk tho experiment bo cause 6V Its" entltlo Interest, to have the QXpcrlerftfVj 1 and In order to know what nn Intoxicated person feels. Tho place of the experiment was a large, room of a laboratory, with special apparatus and, tjMl" .for test arranged in one part., Only the experimenter an.l die 'abJoc&&rvlXdurTng aT.paTttof1 the time .an;a33lsa.nti''w& o'.fitfWftttllAllo clal 'txtVCcWtft ."lelltnlWatea; Shd the fccrlousncss JMJd;t quiet of the sclentlflo laboratory wore nuthitafned, The alcohol was administered In divided doses, and was a 16H per cent solution of absolute alcohol and distilled waterr Bix doses ot this mixture, qublo centimeters In each dose, were prepared, but only five we.ro, gjyeii. l . ' , The d,oss were administered st J:5S, 3.2S, 4:03. 4: and 6:65 p. m.' The sixth doso was not given, for the reason that tho subject was at the time argumenta tive and refused to take It. Between the doses various experiments were carried oa and were continued until recovery from the effects of the alcohol at about 0 p. m. ' The.'mcthod of work was ns follows! -Vftei' e'ach doso of the alcohol the sub ject was put- through a series of experi ments; Including tests for rapidity of movement, adding, memory for digits, strength of iVaiitlclaspJ Mlmatlon of time nnd distance, control ?f tho reflex wink. Thtr pulse ra"t was'lso taken during 'nch period. A few notes' ot-many tsken during the courl of the experiment or later from retroinectloli of' the miMtef 'wilt ttin. something of his attitude toward the con- dltlcai. v 55 P.-MirTho subject reported thnt lie did nqttiotlce the burning sensation so much' ln ta-Hlng the second dose as he illd In. the' fjrt, showing somo diminution of sensibility. y, M. During the third round the sub- a gross error1 In a simple memory test. C:30 P. M.-Tho subject said that every thing looked dlctant. but he thought he could estimate distances correctly. He tried, and did. Everything looked topsy turvy to him, hut he was not dlzxy, 6:40 P. Jt.-Tho subject said he felt paralyzed. A moment later ho complained that tho world seemed all shut in: that there was no light outside the room. There wa a peculiar kind of content ment; he was perfectly cdntcnt to sit still. (i:43 P. M.-The subject tried to walk, and thought "he could do better at a waltz," He tried It. About this time lie complained that when sitting he felt a tendency to plunge forward, as though 'everything were In the head." 6;M P. M. The subject complained that he cared for nothing, whether he woro dead or alive heaven or hell, happiness wero all the sumo to him. 7;M P. M.-Tho subject said he felt all right, so far as ho felt anything. Ho felt as though he had been asleep. Ho was conscious that ho had been talking WTong, pronouncing everything In the easiest way. The subject said that his words stilt sounded different to him, both In expression and In tone, from the nor mal. He ssld that now In looking .back hn could seo thnt concentration of his attention upon a minor task had had an effect ot bringing consciousness together and clearing It. 7:55 P. M. The subject seemed quite sober. Ho still walked with slight Inco ordination. He guessed the time of tiny correctly, He complained' ntlll of a numb ness all ovpr, as though he were not a living orgaplsm. Since, the last doso the tlma had soemed very short, as though qome time In the past lie had been, shut Up llko a book. Ho remembered that he passed through a complaint stage, ahd isri argumentative stage.' - " 8:30 V. M. Tho subject said that since the beginning ot the fifth round even-. thing seemed a blank. Tho world seemed small and shut In. He still felt a desire to look Into a mirror to sea whether he were really swaying In sitting upright, or whether this woro merely a sensstlon. It was mostly subjective. i WRECK SURYIYORS SUFFER Two of Seventeen, Who Abandon Danish Steamer Escape Alive. ONE BOAT SWAMPED BY WAVES Srren Members of Party In Second Craft Last In Sen Chief Officer Ooen Start nnd Trlea to Throttle.' Canfnln. LONDON, Dec. ' 30.t-Tho two survivors of the Danish steamer Volmer, who were Picked up In an open boat fifty miles southwest of tho Lizard and landed at New Lynn by a trawler Saturday, re lated a .terrible experience. The Volmer was wrecked Thursday In the gale which raged In the English channel. .,' k . .--.The .crew abandoned the steamer an one.of the boats with' nine occupants was swamped alt the men being drowjiod. The second boat with the captain and seven others aboard jnanagd to weather the heavy seas. Theysd no dars and no water and were" Unable to' obtain foM fromi thnt airtight tank. The chief engineer died and the etilet officer went mad. He tried to throttle the captain. Eventually all died or were washed overboard except tho capUIn and one othtr. They also were washed out of the boat several times, but managed to scramble back. They drifted until Saturday morning, suffering 'agonies of thirst and exposure. They were Almost to their necks In water And lost consciousness from exhaustion while being dragged through tho sea Into the rescuing bakt. FRANK I.AYAR GIVEN SENTENCE OF SEVEN YEARS IN PRISON (Continued from. Page One,) DEATH RECORD. SetU M. UnnlV GLRNWOOD, la., Dec 30.-(SDeclal- etn si. nunt died at Lincoln. Neb.. Fri day morning. Mr. Hunt lived for many years horth of Paclflo Junction, and whs manager of tho stock yards for tho IJur. llngton at the later place for Hen years. nunng the busy times at this 'city. His daughters, trs. J, Murphy and Mrs. Oil- more live In Qlcnwood. Another daugh ter, Mrs. J. J. Ray, Is at Independence, la., and ,111 son, Seth, Is at' Lincoln, Neb., ana Harry at Mead. The funeral, which was held Sunday, was under the direction of the local lodge' of Independent Order of wou i'ciiows ot wmcn no was a member. 'William Davidson. OVUnTON. Neb., Dec. 30,-(Speclal Tel- egrom.) William . . Davidson died this morning at 6 o'clock at the home ot his sister, Mrs. U. P. Peaker of. thla clty, after a lingering illness of over a year. Deceased, leaves a son, a daughter,- ono sister, Mrs. U. F. Peaker of this c ty. and a brother, Kdward Davidson 'of Iowa, to mourn .his death. Funeral services will be held at the house tomorrow at 1 o'clock. , ' f ' , 3rs. Sylvia SI. Sle In tyre. ASHLAND, Nebx tote. 30L-(Speclal Tel fgrum.)-Mrs. , Sylvia M. Mcfntyre. t pioneer, resident, died nturday, aged 77 years, niter a long Illness, durng which she Jay paralysed. The funeral waa held this morning at 10:30, at the Copgrega tlonal church. The funeral ot Mrs. Sarah Pancoast, . i ....v u.v -.. . u ... iv J t II ft 1 1 n IIC1U Hi jevt was cofuclous In the tapping experl- her late homo here this afternoon at 3 meni or, putting on more power than In o'clock. Silas Klin Ward. YOIUf. Neb., Dec. -.-(Speclal Tele gram.) This afternoon at tho home ot her brother. 11, AfAVardJ Miss Ulla Ward, died while sitting In her chair,' She was IS year of nge. and had benn.-asufferer from v asthma" a number! of years. 4U.-lreoeding. founds, and ,of a-slower movement- -Dvlilwas true.' and as the ex-' lkcrIuMMt-jrSiceU tho movement- was! changed from. a "precise flnaer and wrist movement to a hiovcment or the whole Ifodr. '4:0 1 M. MUsJe , equation seemed inucli changed. ' The subject lifted a ohfclr and was surprised to find It so light, and a little-later & stool, and was surprised to find It ,so heavy, 4:34 P, M. Complained of many body sensations. Felt a' though the body wero long and 'the legs short. -The neck fell less sensitive when, touched, by tho fin- Kcr. jud euDject. was conscious or a in-cullar feeling in the legs, as though they wished Ao straighten out rigid and firm and to , swing like pendulums from the hips insteihof btpdlng at the knees. U thfr eyes Weje Closed ther was a feel ing ot uizzinsss, Tn subject- w con kfclous ot & tendency tor repeat phrases. 4':t P. II. Beginning of the fourth i bund, fho subject complained of a feel Ihp ot numbness". lie could not taste the yponoi at an inis limy, vynen ne wjpea Ills mouth he did not fet It- In the dynamometer test he fried to chance to tlm Jct hand at tile, -sixth null. He )i4Weillri.of fatigue ajirlng tho adding HYMENEAL AVIUon-Cliurchlll. FAlUDUrty, Neb., Dec. SO.-(SpccIaI.)-Mr. A. D. Wilson of this city and Mies Hattle Churchill of Phllllpaburg, Kan. wero married Sunday at the homo of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Chu.rchlll, Ilev. F. C. , pverett ot ''the 1'retbyterian church officiated and large number ot friends and relatives of the contracting parties witnessed tho ceremony. The bride Is a popular Phillips burg girl, while the groom Is a well known locomotive fireman on the Itbck Island. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson will arrive In Falrbury the first of the wsek and' go FIRE RECORD. . Farm House Destroyed. - YOrtTC. Neb.. np. M Hru.Li T.t. rftid aomalaln-ed lhat uiVtfythlng felt gone I eram.)-Thla afternoon a house on 'one flow him. Ijs:-f)tjfa4i to show a lack of interest fn 'tin . wtpTlmens. When he flnJfccd"th memory exocrlment hn said. nswm o,.pisw-wri' tiw lne ,'wlf h v-e" tf4 ta-hliafie-'hsd recorded ten, of William Otto's farms was burned! The tenant. Jay King and hU wife, . who in York at the time, lost averythlug. A M;.n'6Bisti. in the .houses hn -shs jdfejovertt; the tire bad only Mime to escape. was entered Into and carried an thrniuh. out the country from the Atlantic to tne Pacific. . The evldence-dliclosed an-.appallng' list of crimes In addition to those charge!! in tne indicUnbnt. '.TheSe crlmes'were all committed In the name of organized labor. do not believe that.ofganlred labor ap proves of such practices. "Any organisation thatsaoorovos . and adopts tho methods of k'th'eso defendants Is an outlaw and -will meet thef ate which outlaws have met since civilized society ocean. ine evidence shows some of these de fendants to ba guilty of murder, bat they are not charged here with that t-'riuic, mis court cannot-pupuii them Tor it, nor snouid it Be Influenced by such consideration In 'fixing the, measure of punishment for the cHmes ohr;e'd. "Tho certainty . of BlwSahmeBt.l riot Its seventy, is the Imp6ttan.tr.. fcijnMd&railon In tho admlnlstratlbn of criminalfiu'stlcc. uch pounishment should be 'meted out as shall warn others-.that evon It, ihey desire to accomplish unlawful' ends they must not violate the law In the" atempt to realise them. Keeping these considera tions In view tho court must repress that Indignation which ever law'-abldlhg clt Iten naturally "feel at the crimes which thu avIdnnCA In this caku rfUrlna In' ail. dltlon to those for-which the defendant! may ds posniuip, connne npunishmenr. within its proper scope' Itefcrrlng to the Ironworkers' strikil. which began InolSCd anri whlcrf"the gover?-' ment charged' was the motive whloli promDted John J. .McNimara t6,use dyna mite aa a weapon., Judge Anderson said' the strike wa sattended ty picketing, then by slugging and riots. . - List .of SenJieficeB. Terms ot Imprisonment wire Imposed as follows: Frank M. llvan. nresldent of the, Iron Workers' union, seven yoars. John t. nutter, uurraio. vice vrtsiaent. six years. Herbert S. Hockln. former, secretary and formerly of Detroit, si years. oiat A. Tvettmoe, an irrancisco, sec retary ot the California, llulldlng Trades council, six years. I'.ugcne a, uiancy, oan rranoisco, six years. flump A cooiey, riew -uneans, six years. xuicnuei j, iuuiih, iiairan, sis years. Frunk J. Hlgglns, Uoaton, two years. J. E. Munsey. Salt Lake Cltv. Utah. six years. Joiin jli. Barry, t. iouis. rour years. Paul J. Morrln, St. IkiuIs, three years. Henry W. Legleitner, Denver, three years. un&ries is. mum. Minneapous. three years. Alichael J. cuunane, Philadelphia, three years. iitcnarti it. Houunan, umcago, two yars. William S. Shupe, Chicago, one year and one day.' Mwara nmyinc, i-cona, in., three years. james J., liny, i-cona, iu one year and ono day, Murray U Pennell. Springfield, III., three years. William C. Bernhardt. Cincinnati, one year and one day. wiuora iiert urown, .Kansas city, Mo., three years. rank Iv, Painter, two years. Peter Js Smith. Cleveland, four yeara Oeorge Anderson. Cleveland, three years. Micnaai j, iiannon. ncranton, pa., three years. Edward E. Phillips. Syracuse, jf. Y.. one year and one day. cnaries waechtmeister. Detroit, one year and one day. lsmast u. w. Baaey. Indianapolis, three years. iTea Sherman. Indianapolis, two years. Frank C. Webb, New York, six years. Fred J. Mooney. Duiitth. one year and one day. William J, McCain, Kansas City, three years. William IS. ntddin. Milwaukee, three years. Five Sentence Suspended. Sentences on the following were sus pended: Patrick F. Farrell. New Tork. James Cooney. Chicago. James Coughltn, Chicago. Hiram It. Kline, Muncle. Ind. Frank J. Murphy, Detroit. On motion ot the government. Kdward C, Clark. Cincinnati, confessed dynamiter, who testified for the government, was given a suspended sentence. All Motions Overruled. All motions for new trials for the thlrtslght labor union offlclala con victed In the dynamite conspiracy cases today were overruled by Federal Judge Albert B. Andsrson." Motions for arrest of judgment In behalf ot all the men also were, overruled. As soon aa court, convened, a few minutes after 10 o'clock, district Attorney Miller rose from his seat. "If the court pleases, the government asks for Judgments on the verdkts," he said. Chester It. Kruro. counsel for the pris oners, then addressed the court. "We ask In behair of all the thirty-eight men found guilty that the verdlcta be set aside." "That motion will overruled." said th court. The motions for arrest of Judgments were likewise diastase of. Tumlnr toward the prisoners, Judge An- i a derson said: "It has been more difficult than was expected to arrive at the degree of guilt In each of your cases. Have any of you anything to say why sentence should not be pronounced against you?" Farrell Spenka First. Silence greeted this question until Patrick F. Farrell stepped before tha Judge. "Tour honor," aald Farrell, "I have nothing to say In my behalf." "Something might have been said In your behalf that was not said," Inter tupted the court. "In It a fact that you were not In sympathy with the dynamit ing campalgnT - "That Is n, fact, your honor," Responded Farrell. "In 1907 I voted against a reso lution, to continue tho strike of tho Iron workers, I never have been In sympathy with dynamiting." "Farreira action In trying to keep cer tain official in the Iron workers union might be construed two ways," said Dis trict Attorney MItler, ;."Then we will take the Innocent way," catd .Judgn Anderson., !'I hflvo been on Uie bench ten years' and .have never sen tenced a man I believed Innocent." This man Farrell Is least guilty of them all, and had he had proper legal advice he might have been found not lUlrty," al6V-Mr Sillier. Farrell Is from New York and once was an executive board member of the Iron workers' union. He was told to resume his scat. James Cooney nestlonrd. James Cooney, Chicago, next appeared before the court. Cooney waa questioned whether he hod written any letters about dynamite plots. Me said he never had and Mr. Miller said no letters ot Cootiey's had been In troduced' becauss they were none of Importance. "Whq shonld Ortle 13. MoManlgat tes tify falsely against you?" asked the court. I don't know -why he should," an swered Cooney. "Do you believe-, that organized labor has 'the right to resort to violence In Its strikes?" asked the court. "J-do not," said Cooney Asked whether there was any evidence against Cooney other than McManlgal's testimony Sir. .Miller said three witnesses corroborated McManlgal's testimony. ..McManlgalts testimony was that aa a hired dynamiter he met Cooney In a saloorr In' Chicago with President Ryan of. tho Ironworker's union and that they all refent.d to dynamiting union Jobs. 'James Coughlln. former Iron worker, business agent In Chicago, was next called. Whllo Coughlln was walking for ward, Jildge Anderson said; "t learn ono of these defendants told an officer of this court that If all the Iron workers who had knowledge of dy namiting' wero caught, tho Jails of the country would bo tilled. The evidence has been bad enough, but this report may not fie Convincing. As to Oooney, I have not jje.ac.hed a decision yet." Cojrjhllp was asked about his connec-ticwHtfthe-Anloii..Tho district attorney lntemi?tT -isayrng v the evidence waa enougWo Jusltf the Verdict. ' ''Doydtf hlnk the dynamiting campaign "CUPID" EDITOR COLLECTS Boone Woman, Mother of Thirteen, it Accused. GETS MONEY FROM SWAINS Alleged to Have Hepreacnted Her self as Heiress nnd to Hare Se enred Canti lo Trarel to Meet Him. (From a Stnff Correspondent.) DBS MOINES, la., Dec. S.-(8pccla Telegram ) Mrs. Florcneo Gamble ot iWne was arraigned before United States Commissioner McArthur today and release on bonds to appear tomor row to answer for using the malls 'to defraud. She Is declared to be the mother qf thirteen children, but has been en gaged. In hartbreaUlng, ns the editor-of u paper called "Cupid Column." To de veloped today that she had represented herself ns nn heiress to J. J. Prater of Arlington. Tex., and " secured ; 25 from him under pretense of traveling to meet Him. I,avryrr Cited for Contempt. B. J. Cavanaugh, well known lawyer, waa today died by Judge Brcnnan for" contempt ot court In making statements In a motion reflecting on the Integrity of tho court. Brcnnan at the samo time removed L. T. Haddock aa administrator of an estate. Cavanaugh had virtually accused tho court of undue favoritism to his son. who was lawyer In the case, and allowing heavy attorney fees and other charges against tho cst&te. Tho action will call for investigation ot the entire case. carried "on for six years was right?" asked judge' Anderson. "Np sir, your honori I do not," said Coillghlln. qoiighlln told the court he was married and had two children. He said he never had been arrested before. " Purpose ot Question, i Just, a Frank J.. Murphy, Detroit, was 'called. Judeo Anderson announced his jijirpose questioning the men. "I am doing so" because I don't believe ypU have had the defense you ought to have had," :said the Judge. "That's why I ahi questioning j'ou. You don't have to answer any questions If you feel the answers will hurt your case." Murphy was asked whether he had not been arrested In July, 1511, after the Mc Namaraa were arrested. The prisoner replied he had been acquitted. "Do you believe a man ought to be sentenced If he Is found guilty?" "Yes, I do." District Attorney Sillier said: "I be lieve Slurphy Is guilty, but not so guilty as some of the others." Kline Explains Payment. Hiram H. Kline, Muncie, Ind., a former organizer for the Carpenters' union, was called. Besides Tveltmoe ho Is the only prisoner not connectod with the Iron Workers' union. Kline explained a 1100 bill he was ac cused ot raying to Charles wacht metster as part of a fund to be used for blowing up buildings In Detroit. The prisoner asserted the money had nothing to do with any proposed ex plosions. The district attorney said thlff evidence ought to have been brought out on tho stand. When William C. Bernhardt. Cincinnati, was called. Judge Anderson said; "Bernhardt. I feel sorry for you, but It Is too late to explain now. The letters you wrote were bad." "I hope God may strike me dead" Bernhardt attempted to continue, 'Now don't talk that way," said the court. "You know you are guilty. Sit. down." Bernhardt's little boy and his wife both crltd as he sat down. Attorney M. C. Tlfft, .counsel for Charles N. Beum, Minneapolis, held a long conference with Judge Anderson ovej- the Judge's bench. Beum waa ono of the executive board members accused ot appropriating $10Q0 a month to Mc Namara for dynamiting purposes. r!ii Iron Wnrker. LEAYENWOTITH. Kan'..- Dec. 30.-A1- though the federal prison here Is crowded close to Its capacity. Deputy Warden W. H. Mackey said today room would be made for the men sentenced In Indian apolis foc-connUon with 'the dynamiting conspiracy, and that their services as iron workers would, be wsloomed toward com pleting rerooflng the prison, now under way. . Will Mine and Farm Same Land DBADWOOD, S. D., Dec. 30.-(Speclal.) By merest chance, Fred J. Slerth. a vctoran prospector of Hay-ward,, ono of the .old-time mining camps In the Central Black Hills, has stumbled Into a' rich placer bed and he Is now working out an Ingenious soheme to mine .and farm his ground at the- same time. Slerth came to tho Hills twenty yeara ago and fared llko many other prospector, working on hope with occasional small strikes. Finally he gave up mining and took up a homestead near his home and has made aconatder&ble money by suc cessfully raising' wheat. While leading a pair of horses to water on his ranch. -one of them stumbled and turned up quito a little earth. Slerth's experienced eyes caught a glitter In the upturned sol) and investigation uncovered several small nuggets. A good sized gravel bed was finally found under th'e earth and a number of small nuggets and some good panning sand tak'en out. Slerth Is now planning to Install hy- draulla drill, scrapo away the loam, pan the gravel and then replace the loam and continue his farming of It. He declared that by thus thoroughly breaking the ground the necessity for plowing will be obviated for several years to come. i Winter Rashes DemandUseOf QiUcnraSoap and Ointment Frost bites, dumpings, chafioge, red, rough and tender facts and nande, eczemas, itchings and irritatkns fad dental to winter sports arc promptly relieved by warm baths with Cuti cura Soap, followed by gentle ap plications of Cuticura Ointment. Cuaeom Bmp sad OtatBM soM ttfeajbosi tb wodSL liken! sampl ot each msMd trt. with Stt.tx. JUMrvp "CuHeurv" D5rt. ST, Btwoa. ssr isiMw-tK.'rt era skaveto eeasfort vtta Cutt ran Bot Siurtn tick, Zii- ZJbscsl sussJs tree. At Fountains fc Elswhr Ask for INQUIRY INTO CEREAL MERGER BEGINS IN CHICAGO CHICAGO, Dec. 30. The federal grand Jury's Investigation of the Quaker Oats company, with a ylew to prosecution un der tho nntl-trust law, was begun hero today. It is alleged that by the purchase of the Great Western 'Cereal company the Quaker Oats company obtained a monopoly of the prepared cereal business. HO RUCK'S" Th Original ani lenulna MALTED MILK Thi Fsari-drlnk fir All Ages. At restaurants, hotels, and fountains. Delicious, invigorating and sustaining. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Don't travel without it k quick lunch prepared ia a Minute. Take ao imitation. Jest say "HORLICK'S." Hot in Any Milk Trust SHI Important Watch for 0UlVrM. , Announcement in : Tomrrow's Papers Th Bee's Phones: TYLER 1000 For All Departments South OnuUi Office, 2818 X Street. Phone- Soath 37. Council Bluffs Office, 15 Scott Street. Plume 48. Bankers Realty Investment Company 404-410 City National Bank ui!ding Qmabf Neb. I NOTICE! CAMKOHKl.V MILLS STAND Indlctutenta Ascalnst Tveltmoe and Clancy Will Not Be- DUnlHed. X.OB A'NGEUSS, Dec. 80,-Thrqe federal Brand 'Jury Indictments charging plat A, Tveltmoe and E. A. Clancy of San Fran cisco' and J. 13. Slunsey of Salt take City with having conspired, to transport explosives .Illegally, which were returned In Los Angeles a year ago,-will not bo dismissed despite the sentences Imposed upon the men In Indianapolis today, ac cording to A. I. McCormlck. United States district attorney forsouthern Cal lfornls, ' A "' . The cases of-these three-rand that ot Anton Johannesen. a labor 'leader ot San Francisco, Indicted with" them In Los Angeles." will come' up In the federal court here January 13. when disposition will be made. Johannesen will be placed on trial, according to officials. TO CIKK A rOLII IN ONF. DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab. lets. Druggists refund money If It falls to cure. E. W. OROVE'S signature Is on each box. Sc. Advertisement. BIGGEST SHARK IS BUSTED Voracious Man Kater Grabs a Stick of Dynamite nnd Goes Up. San Jose Joe Is dead. This may not be of vast Importance to northern people, but It Is the best piece of news sailors on tho west coast ot Cen tral America and California, between Panama and San Francisco, have heard In many years. For San Jose Joe was a shark fully twenty-eight feet lh length in death, although guesaea about his size In life ranged from what he really was up to forty feet. The news of Joe's death was brought to this country by an officer who has been many years In the employ of the Pacific Mall Steamship company. The taking ort of tho terror of Central America was tragic for the terror. His home port was San Jose do Guate mala and his cruising ground from Cham perlco on tho north to San Juan del Bur on tho south. All. that came to his maw on that long stretch of coast was legltl. mate prey. According to sailors who dreaded him, any one of their number who happened to. fall overboard when the shark waa near had little chance of ever again walking a deck. In fact, every thing that fell within reach o(. San Jose Joe belonged to him by right of "might. and It was his greediness that finally cost him his life. It was at San Jose, the terror's home port. There the succulent red snapper abounds, and overy captain that makes a call at the place gets at least one mess. Some do It one way, some another, but the captain that unwittingly oauaed Joe's death had an original soheme all his own. Dynamite was what be relied on. lie had sticks of the explosive about two Inches In length and of the circumference of a lead pencil. . To these a time fuse was attached, and when the snappers, hundreds of them, gathered close to his vessel after a meal of tho leavings were dumped overboard, he would throw one Into the very center ot the school. The explosion that speedily followed caused a concussion that stunned the fish and caused them to floafon top of the water as though dead. Then It was an easy master to put off from the vess In a small boat and with a net dtp up as many as were d called. Of courso this was not sportsmanlike, nut it was highly satisfactory to a lot of hungry sailors. At the time Joe died the snappers were there so was the captain, so was . the dynamite and so were the sailors. It was soon after breakfast, The ex plosive had been thrown overboard and alt hands were waiting for the result. Suddenly there was a great commotion in the water, a scurrying of the snappers In every direction, and directly oft the port gangway appeared Joe. his vln dlctlvo little eyes hungrily blinking at the sailors lining the rail. With a swish of his tall he turned over on his back, shot toward the slowly rink. Ing piece of dynamite, opened his great Jaws and swallowed It. That was his death warrant, lie hardly had cot down the stick before It exploded. There wasn't even a struggle or a gasp, Aa n sailor weuld ssy. "He waa ripped from stem to stern,' and his trreat bulk ot a body floated On top of tho water. New York Herald. 1 II. L Our store will be closed Tuesday after noon at 4 o'clock to take inventory; open Thursday morning. BROWNING, KING & CO. GEO. 7. 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