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About The news-herald. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1909-1911 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1909)
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PlAIISHOUTIt EWS HERAID
P. A. BARROWS, Kdltor and Manager
Washington, Congressional, Politi- g
cal and Other Events Briefly Told g
Mohammed All Mlrza, the deposed
ehah of Persia, sailed from Anzali, on
the. Caspian Bea, on his way to exile
In Russia, iic Ih expected to land
at Petroisk, on the west shore of
the Caspian, lie will be taken direct
to Odessa on a special train. Ills I
movements are being kept as secret
as possible as the Caucasus Is swarm
ing with Persian revolutionists and at
tempts at assassination are feared.
The Knglish government has com
pleted arrangements to take over all
the toast stations of the Marconi
Wireless Telegraph company stations,
except the Poldliu and Clifton, which
the company retains for Us projected
trans-Atlantic service. The govern
ment pays $75,000 for these stations
and gets also the right to use all ex
isting patents and all improvements
made during the next fourteen years.
A young woman committed suicide
In a frightful manner in Paris. Hav
ing had a quarrel with her lover, who
Is a lion tamer in a theater. In which
three lions are Introduced in the
corfTse of a melodrama, the woman
went behind the scenes and thrust her
arm Into the cage. The nnlmuls were
wild with rage and with a few blows
of their claws tore her head and
breast to pieces.
Harry Whitney of New Haven be
lieves that Dr. Frederick Cook found
the pole, and that Commander Peary
did the same. In expressing the be
lief he said that he knows no reason
for doubting Cook more than Penry.
"Dr. Cook's story." he added, "seems
to mo truthful and probable. Nothing
else would explain his twelve months'
A monument to the madness of
"Mad Anthony" Wayne, the revolu
tionary general who led a successful
attack against apparently hopeloss
odds on Great Britain's Stony Point
Gibraltar 130 years ago, was dedicated
.at Stony Point, N. Y., as one of the
opening events of the up-state Hudson
After a happy married life of more
than fifty years David Ackermnnn and
wife were found dead In bed nt their
home In Philadelphia, having been ac
cidentally asphyxiated by illuminating
John Van Nortwlek. millionaire pa
per and pulp manufacturer and owner
of extensive water power rights In
Wisconsin, died at his home in Apple
ton of heart failure.
The picture of Martha Washington
may be placed upon one of the post
age stamps of the present series. A
number of women prominent In the
Society of the Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution have requested the
postoffice department to take such ac
tion. It Is suggested that the pro
posed Issue of the 12 cent stamp offers
an opportunity to do this.
The department of Justice Is prepar
ing to fight the cases against those
persons who by various means ol
tained from members of the five civ
ilized tribes of Indians lands that un
der the federal government's conten
tion could not be alienated.
The fishing chooncr Caldwell H.
Colt of Pensacola port has beeu seized
by a Mexican gunboat off Progrcsso
and her crew of eight men hnvo been
thrown In prison.
Mrs. Edith Rockefeller McCormick
has offered fl.ono.nnn toward the Im
provement of Lake Michigan In the
neighborhood of Lake Forest. 111.
On tho stepR to the Hall of Fame
at New York university an unknown
man shot himself in the head. Tho
body was removed to the morgue.
Government reports from customs
receipts and Internal revenue are fav
orable. Peary, in his ship, the Roosevelt,
was central figure In Hudson-Fulton
Journey up the Hudson.
Charles W. Murphy, president of
the Chicago National Hasoball club,
who was recently lined $300 for al
leged tampering with a Toronto pitch
er, has entered a demand that the na
tional commission reopen the case.
Lucius II. lllgciow, head of the mu
sic publishing firm of IHgclow & Main,
New York city, died at his summer
home at Rldgevlllo, Conn., aged 72.
Falling from one of the upper Moors
of a skyscraper office building In Phil
adelphia, Robert Ilredbury, aged 0G
' years, met death in sight of hundreds
It is said that American families,
each with an averago capital of $1,000
have entered Canada from the United
States this year to become homestead
ers. President Taft has declnred himself
In faror of ship subsidy legislation.
Sir Thomns Llpton will come to
America to offer again to race for the
A Paris paper prints a letter stating
that a secret treaty exists between
England and Spain by which Spain
lidoes her strongholds In Africa com
. mnndlng the Strait of Gibrultar at the
olupbsltlon of England In case of war.
The Omaha struct car trouble In
over and strike-breakers havo been
Revolutionists are active In Para
quay, according to advices received
at the state department from Minister
Members of the rablnet are getting
back to Washington to take up rou
Republicans of Nebraska will have
a banquet at Kearney October 11.
Thomas II. Swopo. millionaire and
pbilantropist. died suddenly at his
home in Kansas City following a
stroke of apoplexy, lie was eighty
one years old.
Germans of Chicago celebrated the
anniversary of the landing of the Cer
man pilgrim fathers and the founding
of Germantown on Oc tober 0, 1(18:1.
The cases for the United States and
Great Hritain In the Newfoundland
fisheries arbitration have been com
pleted, and will be delivered nt Wash
ington and London at once.
Knox Is the thirteenth of the ninety-
two counties In Indiana to vote "wet."
Sixty-two counties have voted "dry"
and eight nro "dry" through tho op
eration of the remonstrance law. Nine
countries remain In whic h no action
has been taken.
The financial report of the North
(iennan I.loyd steamship company for
the first six months of lto9 shows
not earnings of $l,250,onO, as ngalnst
losses for the corresponding periods
of 1908 amounting to fl.730.no0.
President Taft opened tho irriga
tion tunnel nt Montrose, Colo., which
will reclaim many acres of land.
Elaborato dinners provided for the
president on his western tour are
said to be clogging his digestion.
The president approves of the con
servation of natural resources by In
viting liallinger and Pinchot. to re
main In the government, service.
Wilbur Wright circled tho great
statue of liberty at the entrance of
New York In his aeroplane.
President Taft says bo will urge
upon congress the necessity of author
izing the secretary of the Interior to
Issue $10,000,000 bonds for the com
pletion of Irrigation projects In the
west upon which work has been sus
pended because of lack of funds,
Margaret I'rlco Evans, the wife of
a New York clergyman, committed
suicide nt Penwyllt, Wales.
Harry Whitney Rnys he Is satisfied
that both Cook and Peary reached the
Senator La Follelte has n bitter
fight on his hands In Wisconsin.
Continued improvement In the In
dustrial situation in the United States
Is Indicated by the reports of leading
Industrial commercial movements re
ceived during August by tho bureau
of statistics of the department of
commerce and labor. Unusually large
movements of soft coal, coak and lion
ore and large shipments of lumber
Census Director E. Dana Durand an
nounces November 3 next as the date
for making a practical test of tho
qualifications of applicants for ap
pointment as special agents for the
collection of the thirteenth census
statist ica of manufacturers and mines
and quarries. Mlank applications
may be obtained now by writing the
bureau of the census.
Sccretnry of War Dickinson left the
city for Dellemende, Tenn., the homo
of his sonrimmedlately upon receipt
of a telegram to tho effect that the
young man was suffering from a seri
ous attack of heart failure.
It Is said tua' progressive republic
ans In the lower house are likely to
form an independent organization.
Representatives of eleven govern
ments will attend the tenth annual
meeting of the Association of Mili
tary Surgeons of the United States,
to be held here. From tho United
States wilHe niedicnl officers of the
army, navy and marine hospital ser
vice and national guard organizations.
It is believed the convention will be
the most Imoprtaut to tills branch of
medical profession held in years.
When the long heralded meeting be
tween President Taft and Diaz of
Mexico nt El Paso and Juarez, Mex.,
takes place In October, tho Interven
ing territory between these two cltle?,
which is in dispute, will lie fur this
occasion regarded as neutral terri
tory, and the flags of neither nation
will be displayed therein. This un
derstanding has been reached on tho
part of the two hatlons concerned as
the result of correspondence.
In Washington the president's tour
is regarded as the opening of a cam
paign for a second term.
David Hill, who succeeded Charle
mange Tower as ambassador to Ger
many, arrived on the liner George
Washington for his first visit to this
country since his appointment to the
post nt Merlin.
President Taft spoke to 20,ouo
school children In Portland, Ore.
Street car strikers In Omnhn havo
determined to go on with the fight to
Alfred Fallow, chairman of the
committee on publication of the-First
Church of Christ, Scientist, confirmed
a rcoprt that Mrs. Augusta E. Stet
son of New York had been dismissed
from the body of Christian Scientists.
Judge William J. Gaynor was made
tho Tammany ramlnee for mayor of
Old Batiste, tho last medicine man
of the Cohillo Indians, committed sui
cide In a spectacular manner at Oro
vllle, Wash., by lying down on tho
railway track In front of an engine.
lhigadier General Wlnfleld 8. Edg
erly, commanding tho department of
tho Dakotas, with headquarters at St
Paul, is soon to bo retired.
Mrs. Stephen P.. Elkins. with her
two sons and daughter. Miss Kather
Ine Elkins, are soon to arrive from
CONGRESS MUST MEET
PLANS OFTHE ADMINISTRATION
Dill Will Probably Be Drawn by
Monetary Commission Along
Lines of Taft's Views.
Washington The coming congress
must meet a situation born of the
panic of 1907, when the Issue of clear
ing house certificates by the govern
ment to supply sufficient currency to
meet the demands of the business In
terests of the country was necessary.
The temporary legislation enacted
during that critical period must ho
cither supplanted or re-enacted Into
permanent law, and foremost among
the various projects that have been
advanced as n proper solution of the
government's problem stands t lie pro
posed national central bank.
It Is the common belief that It will
form the basis of the curative legisla
tion to be recommended by the mone
tary commission and President Taft
In his recent lloston speech signified
his own favorable disposition toward
"A bank of the people and for tho
people" Is the definition of this Insti
tutlon made by Georgo M. Reynolds,
president of tho American Hankers'
association, in his Chicago speech. 1 lo
pointed out that lite people were to
lie tho stockholders, for anyone would
be privileged to buy tho bank stock
Just as he might n government bond
A small Interest on such an Invest'
inent would be guaranteed by the gov
eminent. Any other earnings more
than sufficient to pay the guarantcec'l
interest would be shared by the gov
eminent and by the stockholders.
Political control of the great bank
would be made at least extremely dif
Moult by the life appointment of the
officers. Integrity of operation would
be assured by a board of supervisors
appointed by the president, the secre
tary of the treasury and the comptrol
ler of the currency (subject to the ap
proval of the Benate) for alternate
terms of at least eight years to bridge
over political mutations.
Thus would be met the objections
founded upon the history of tho old
United States bank, that tho Central
bank might be prostituted to political
use and be made au engine for tho
perpetuntion in power of one party.
It is not intended that the Central
bank should support the credit of the
nation. If the national government
needs funds, If it spends more money
than It collects by taxation, it must
continue in tho old way to borrow
from the world-at-large by the sale of
The single purpose of this projected
bank would be to safeguard the busi
ness interest of the people in their
private relations. If there were need
for more money for business purposes
the bank would supply it by notes and
If there were a plethora, in dull
times these notes would be retired
COOK GIVES HIS LAST WORD.
Cables University of Copenhagen
Records Go There First.
Copenhagen Prof. Torp, the rector
of the university here, has received
the following cablegram from Dr.
"The press reports are incorrect.
My records will go to you first.
"FREDERICK A. COOK."
Dr. Cook's cablegram to Prof Torp
has createdan excellent impression
throughout Denmark. 1 lie Danish
people, who are most anxious to as
certain the result of the examination
of Dr. Cook's data, are dissatisfied,
however, over the report that the ex
plorer has requested the university to
keep its verdict a secret until his
records have been Investigated by the
geographical societies of the world.
CHANG CHIH TUNG IS DEAD.
Grand Councillor of Chinese Empire
Expires at Peking.
Peking. Chang Chili Tung, grand
councilor of China, died at '.i: 13 o'clock
Chang Chlh Tung, who wns one of
three members of the general coun
cil, had been In tho govern melit serv
ice practically all bis life. He was
formerly viceroy of Shang Sha and
was made a grand councilor In l.i7
Vice President's Son Weds.
Utlca. N. Y. Richard Updyke Sher
man, son of Vice President James S
Sherman, and former secretary to the
collector of the port of New York, was
married Tuesday to Mlss Eleanor Mil
lar of I tica.
Japs Reach Buffalo.
Huffalo. N. Y. The commercial
commissioners of Japan arrived hero
Tuesday from Cleveland. The llrooks
plant of the American Locomotive
works and the vineyards of northern
Chautauqua county were visited early
in the day.
Walsh Must Serve.
Chicago. 111. John R. Walsh, con
vlcted of misapplication of the funds
of the Chicago National bank, must
servo the sentenco of five years lm
prlsonment Imposed upon him by tho
trial Jury, save in the event that tho
supreme court upsets the affirmation
of the verdict of guilty handed down
by the United States circuit court of
appeal here Tuesday. Counsel for
Mr. Walsh In their appeal laid stress
on what they alleged was a lack of
criminal Intent on the part of tho de
NEBRASKA NEWS AND NOTES.
Items of interest Taken Prom Her
and There Over tha State.
The hot Rutte county fair this year
was a great success.
Richard Sneath. aged 18 years, Bon
of Robert Sneath, a prosperous far
mer living west of Pender, was acci
dentally killed by the discharge of
a shotgun. The top of his head was
The grading for the Union Pacific's
double track from Kearney to North
Platte is nearly completed. Ties are
being laid from North Platte and the
bridge work is being flushed as hard
Governor Shallcnberger has ap
pointed as delegates to a good roads
convention at Columbus, O., October
0 to 29, Dan Stephens of Fremont.
Mr. Longworthy of Seward and J. J.
Deright of Omaha.
Robert Spencer, a young farmer
west of Nebraska City, raised 350
bushels of potatoes on an acre of
ground this year and sold them for
10 cents per bushel. It was on high
ground and the patch had been used
for corn last year.
Tho unotficial count of tho ballots
cast in the special election held lor
the purpose of voting bonds In the
sum of $100,000 for the erection of
a new court house for Dawson county
shows the bonds were defeated by
over 200 votes.
Mrs. J. W. Kaiser, wife of the su
perintondent of the county Infirmary
at. Dunbar, who mysteriously disafv
peared- about ten days ago, has been
located at Huron, S. D., working in a
hotel, nnd could not give any account
of her strange actions.
A. E. Fisher, traveling salesman
for L. J. Kinney & Co.. cigar manu
facturers of Hastings, dropped dead
in front of an undertaker's establish
ment on the main street. Apoplexy
was the cause. ' Mr. Fisher was 43
years old nnd lived here.
Samuel Spies, a young farmer, com
mitted suicide in Dodge county under
dramatic circumstances. Spies bo
lieved his wife had drowned herself
In the Elkhorn river, which flows a
few rods from the house occupied by
tho couple, and In a lit of remorse
blew out his brains with a 38-caliber
President Crabtrec delivered the
opening address of the Peru Normal
school year. In closing he spoke
especially on tho "school policy." He
spoke in part as loiiows: as i see
it our school policy is not to tear
clown, but to build up. It Is not to
discourage any worthy student enter
prise, but to encourage and develop."
N. P. Miller, a prominent farmer
living seven miles west of Adams
as mysteriously disappeared and
searching parties which have been
looking tor him have failed to find
any trace of him. Mr. Miller was
well known political leader In that lo
ality and his friends are unable to
xplain bis absence. Foul piny Is
David E. Allen of Otoe county cele
brated his 8Uh birth anniversary by
presenting each of his three daugh
tors with $300 in gold. Mr. Allen
came to Nebraska City in 1837 and
has since made it bis home. He
owns eighty acres or land, which i
nearly in the heart of the city and
which he has always fought to pre
ent it being made a part of the city
and has succeeded so far.
Charles Johnson of Greeley was
killed while returning home from
Spaulding. He fell from a load of
well tubing under the -team he wa
driving. One of the horses became
frightened and kicked him in the
hoHd. The team then ran Into a wir
fence nnd became entangled In the
wire. The body of tho dead man was
found there a few hours later by
The state railway commission has
issued an order that the Missouri Pa-
ciflo Railway 'company be directed to
maintain an agent at the station of
Glen Rock until January 1, 1910, at
which time, in the absence of any
material Increase in business, and on
proper showing being made, the rail
way company will be given authority
to discontinue the servlco of the said
agent at Glen Rock. The company
had asked leave to close the station.
At Dalton. eighteen miles north of
Siclnev, about dark an extra freight
train going north on the Iiuiiington
railroad ran into the rear end of the
regular freight train. A traveling
salesman was fortunately notified in
time and proceeded to jump from
the train Just in time to nvoid being
nit. ills grip, upon which his head
had been resting, was literally torn to
shreds. The caboose nnd two freight
cars of the regular freight were
smashed to kindling.
In the district court of Dodite coun
ty Judge Hollenbeck handed clown a
decision sustaining, the judgment of
th county court In the matter of the
Inheritance lax on rho Davenport
estate. The principal question In
volved was whether contracts for the
sale of lands In Nebraska which were
in the possession of the docendent
at his home In New York stato were
taxable in Nebraska. The county
court held they were not and Judge
Hollenbeck affirmed the Judgment.
Louis nroinmeir. the farmer of Sy
racuse who was kicked in tho stom
ach by one of his horses nnd who
was taken to an Omaha hospital, died
there from hla Injuries.
J. M. Troctor, deputy United States
marshal, of Arlington, served a sub
poena on H. J. Crapenhoft to appear
as n witness In the case of the United
States against the tramp who rifled
Mr. Crapetihofts' mailbox a few
weeks ago and abstracted a check
therefrom and was arrested while at
tempting to cash It at Rlnlr. The
case will be tried In the United States
district court at Ouiuha.
TIE WHEAT HGUB
NEBRASKA CROP ESTIMATED AT
MADISON GEIS A NEW DEPOT
Other Matters Here and There In the
Commonwealth of More or Less
Statistics compiled by the state la
bor bureau show that the total pro
duction of wheat in Nebraska thih
year was 30.370.000 bushels. This la
almost equal to the banner year. 1902.
when 30,300,000 bushel i v. ere pro
duced, and a little in excess of tho
yield of 1901, when the total was
60,200,000. The labor bureau report
shows a production. of 4i5.500,Oim bush
els of winter wheat this year and the
yield uveraued 20.13 bushels to tho
aero. The government report gives
the average yield nt 11.9 bushels. A
total of 3,K70,ii(iO bushels of spring
wheat was raised, the average yield
icing 1 1.99 bushels to tho acre. The
total vield of wheat in Nebraska last
year was 43,840,000, according to the
stale labor bureau. There were 41,-
(iiio,(Mirt bushels of winter wheat and
tho average yield per acre was 1G.99
The total yield of spring wheat was
2,840,0(io and the average yield per
3acre was 13.1'S bur.hela.
New Station for Madison.
The good offices of the state rail
wav commission have been used to
get the Union Pacific Railroad com
pany to build a new station nt the
town of Madison and now ex-Senator
W. V. Allen, who started the agita
tion, desires the board to do v. hat it
can to gt't as largo a station as pos
sible, one that will be adequate for
twenty-five years. In compliance with
n recommendation signed by Railway
Commissioner Cowles recommending
a new station the road has promised
to build, but some elevator firms who
lire occupying the lightof-way by suf
ferance of the road are slow in re
moving their buildings to new loca
tions so that the road can have room
for the proposed Improvements.
To Dissolve Merger.
County Attorney Tyrrell began pro
cecdings before the state railway com
mission, the object and purpose being
to dissolve the merger of the Lin
coin Traction company and the Citl
zens Railway company, wlilen wa3
consummated February 3, last; the
cancellation of all fetocks and bonds
Issued subsequent to such merger; to
compel the company to render better
service and treat the public and its
employes with more consideration and
to bar It from transacting any other
business than that provided for in its
Commercial Clubs Has Surplus.
A surplus of nearly $3,000 In the
treasury of the Lincoln Commercial
club was shown by the annual cash
statement of Secretary Whittcn laid
before the directors. Three years
ago the organization was struggling
along under serious handicap for lack
of funds. At one time it was neces
sary for some of the leading members
to give their personal notes at a bank
for $1,500 to pay the current expenses
of the club. During the last year the
general fund has been swelled about
$2,73o. Contributions to the conven
tion fund made during the last year
aggregated in the neighborhood of
$7,000. Some firms which derive di
rect benefit from conventions held
here have not so far subscribed to
this fund, but it is hoped to secure
them, as well as others which indi
rectly profit from the gatherings held
Contractors Boycott City.
Claiming that they have trouble get
ting their money, that the city hall
will not pay a good price for tho work
and that they are "hnrrnssed" by over
critical taxpayers and public officials,
a number of firms engaged in laying
pavement by contract have declared
a strike, boycott, embargo or whatever
It. may be called against Lincoln
Persistent advertising by the city au
thoiiiles for bids on work to be done
has met with a refusal to submit any
propositions. For this reason it
probable no more paving will be done
this fall other than what has bew
Appointment by Governor.
Miss Mattie Allen of the Whlttler
public school was appointed n mem
ber of the stnte board of inspectors
which lias in charge the enforcement
of the child labor law as it relates
to compulsory attendance at school.
The appointment was made by Gov
Millers Wa:it Transfer Switch.
The railroad commission began tak
lug testimony in the complaint of
Wells, Abbott & Niemnn. a milling
company of Schuyler, which wants a
transfer switch put in there between
the Iiuiiington and the Union Pacific
New Rule In Effect.
Financial relations between mem
bers of the faculty and students of the
University of Nehrnska were cut ofl
by a rule that went Into effect last
week. From now on all money paid
for Instruction, books or supplies by
me siudents must go through the
hands of the treasurer of tho univer
sity, mis rule was adopted last
spring by the board of rcKonts In or
der to systematize the finances of the
university and protect professors from
accusations of misuse of funds oi
overcharging students for books
PAPERS ARE FAULTY.
Various Irregularities in Obtaining
because of various irregularities in
obtaining naturalization papers, six
teen Nebraska residents of differeut
nationalities will probably have to go
through the process of being made
citizen a second time. Papers have
been completed in the office of United
States Attorney A. W. Lsne for filing
in the federal court attacking the
validity of theirertifleates. Most of
those whose citizenship is thus called
into question live at Omaha aud
South Omaha, but others are scattered
over the state. The list includes Ger
mans, Iloheniians, Scandinavians, -
Italians, an Irishman or two and oth
ers or miscellaneous nainuy.
Tho stilts to have the decrees of
naturalization set aside will be com
menced in the districts where the
persons respectively live. Only two
of the number will be filed in the
Lincoln division. In some cases It
will be alleged that the Individual was
naturalized illegally before he had
been in this country live years. An
other ground will be that some of
them were more than 18 years old on
arriving in this country and did not
make a formal declaration of their In
tention to become citizens, which is
required of all except those coming
here as minors. In one or two in
stances the claim will be made that
the certificate Is defective because
witnesses for the person naturalized
were nut themselves citizens.
About Bank Assessments.
In reply to a recent inquiry Henry
Seymour, secretary of the state board
of assessment nnd equalization, has
written Hie following statement of
how state, national and savings banks
"State, national and savings banks,
domestic and foreign, are assessed
upon the value of their capital stock,
nnd taxes are levied upon a per cent
basis, the same as all other property
in tills state is taxed. The -value of
the stock is found by taking the mar
ket value of the same, together with
the surplus and undivided profits,
from which is deducted the real es
tate and other tangible property oC
the bank, which is assessed separate
ly. The names of the stockholders
and the amount owned by each are
listed by the bank, but the tax is
levied against and. paid by the bank.
Trust companies are nssessed the
same as banks. Building and loan
associations are assessed only on
their real estate, but the shares of
the stock In the same are held to be
credits, and are assessed to tho own
ers and the members of the associa
tion. Deposits In savings banks as
well as all other banks are listed
and assessed to the depositors. Tho
rate of taxation varies In the several
taxing districts of the state because
of difference in the amount of the
levy for local taxation."
Dundy Survey Must Wait.
Notwithstanding a petition from
Dundy county landowners the state
land commissioner will not carry out
the provisions of the act of the last
legislature for a resurvey of a north
nnd south line through Dundy county
uutil the government Is given an op
portunity to comply with an act of
congress Introduced by Congressman
Norris. Py a little more delay the
county of Dundy may get a more ex
tensive resurvey from the general
government and the state may bo
able to save the funds appropriated
by the legislature for a lesser resur
vey. The act of congress calls for a re
survey of the disputed line nnd also
a resurvey of several townships lu
Dundy county. Congressman Norris
thought he was doing a favor to the
people of Dundy county when he got
this act passed and he Is much sur
prised now to find that many resi
dents of tho townships interested
have signed a petition to proceed with
tho proposed state resurvey of the
north nnd south line. He thinks the
people Interested do not fully under
stand the situation or they would not
have signed the petition to proceed
with the proposed state resurvey of
only- ono line. Tho legislature ap
propriated $325 to resurvey one line.
This amount will not be sufficient to
pay for the work.
Chancellor Visits Harvard.
Chancellor Avery of the University
of Nebraska left for Harvard, lie will
attend the inauguration of President
Lowell of that institution. Chancellor
Avery will attend a meeting of repre
sentatives of universities and colleges
and deliver an address on the duty
Omaha Invites Governor.
The governor has received nn Invi
tation from the Commercial club of
Omaha to be present November 13,
when fifty distinguished men from Ja
pan are to be entertained for nn en
Irrigation Exposition Coming.
A good share of tho United States
Land and Irrigation exposition,
which Is to bo held In Chicago No
vember 20 to December 4, will bo
on exhibition nt the National Corn
exposition which opens In Omaha
Pure Food Prosecutions.
Although the immediate victims of
prosecution nro eighteen local If .itch
era, tho packing Interests in Nebraska
are attacked directly In prosecutions
brought by Deputy Food Commlrslnn
er Mnlns on charges of misbranding
lard, cottoleno and other substitutes
for lard. Tho prosecutions are
brought under n section of tho pure
food act. It Is believed thru the
eighteen defendants will - an
attorney who will ntta cK i n -tutlonallty
of tho law as I t -lands to