Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 4, 1898)
THE OMAHA DATIiY 3JEE : FHIDAY , FEBTUTAHY , 1808.
SUPPLILS FOR ffAiriSC CUBA
Hcbweka'a Offering Destined to Delay for
8m3 Uncertain Future ,
TRANSPORTATION MEANS YET LACKING
Ciniiiiillti-c Knottn Not How Hut
iK-H to lit ; Alilc to < ! < -t the
Donation * TlirntiKli I"
LINCOLN , Feb. 3. ( Special. ) The Cuban
Uellef commlfislon his written a loiter to the
clialnr.au of the local committee at York ,
which Is Intended to bo published" ns In-
Btructlons to the other local committees of
the Btote. The loiter Is as follows :
LINCOLN , Feb. S.-Colonel Ncls P. Lun-
dcon , Chairman Modern Woodman Cuban
Relief Committee , York , Neb. : Slr-I have
the honor to acknowledge the receipt ot
youra of the Id Inst. , asking for Instruc
tion * In forwarding nuppllea of money , food ,
clothing nnd medicines. In reply , I dtslre
to Inform you that no yet the National
committee has only been enabled to secure
transportation cast from Chicago , Pcorla
and St. LoulH. This commission 1 negotlat.
Inn with the roads of this statu In the ter
ritory extending to Chicago and St. Louis ,
nnd we hope to obtain frco transportation
.for supplies which are being HO generously
offered to UB by the tropic of this state.
If transportation Is granted , ns we hope
It will be , It will supply , a large amount of
food for the starving people of Cuba , rne
cltlxons of this state have always res-ponded
Rcnerously to nil calls of this nature that
'have ' been made upon them and there is
no reason to think otherwise at this time.
However , If the railroads should refuse to
forward these supplies , this commission
will take the matter up later on and advise
you what to In the premises. In the mean
time your commit top s hould be energetic
ally enraged In getting as large contrlim-
tlons as possible- for this very worth >
cause. Very respectfully yours ,
I . H. HAIllvi ,
Secretary Neb. Relief Commission.
Chairman Edmlsti-n of the pcpullst state
committee has returned from his visit to
his stale school land In Dawson county and
a | ears to bo very much exercised over we
story of the recount recently made public
by the man Simon. Bdmlsten Bays that the
story of his connection with the fraudulent
marking of the ballots Is false , acid that
ho will pmsccute Simon and all others who
have circulated It. It Is learned that Mr.
I'Mmlstcn has Detective Malone working on
the rase. In the meantime the most diligent
Inquiry under the direction of the governor
nnd ot'.ier state olllclals has failed to dis
cover who was responsible for the appoint
ment of Slmnci on the commlFclon. He seems
to have been pretty well provided for In the
past , having hold an appointment under the
fusion legislature ot IS'J.t. Simon said today
that an effort was being undo to Intimidate-
him nnd compel him to leave the city , but
that Ie ; would stay and "face the music. "
BUYAN AND TUB PUFFERS. .
Every mall brUigs copies of newspapers
from all over the'Country addressed to W.
J. Bryan. Most of these papers cmtaln com
plimentary notices of the silver champion or
long editorials on the "great cause , " and
the articles are Invariably marked wlt'.i a
blue pencil , so that Mr. Bryan will have
no dllllcuHy In finding them. It will pain
the publishers of these newspapers to Icarci
that the v-aper mall Is not taken to Mr.
Bryan's house , but Is dumped on the floor
pf an odlco down town. When two or three
bushels have accumulated tlio pile Is either
burned or turned over to the scavenger , the
papers not blng removed from their wrap
pers. It would iippcar that while Mr. Bryan
Is very anxious to receive newrpapor adver
tising , ho does not believe In using up any
of his valuable tlmo reading the papers after
they are published , allowing the roseate ar
ticles to blush unseen , and snubbing the pub
lishers by having their papers dumped on
the floor of another man's olllco , there to
The Nebn-ska Cereal Mills company of
Nebraska City has applied to' the State
Board ot Transportation for a license under
the now warehouse law , the fee required for
the license being $30. The board has the
application under consideration.
The state treasurer has -Issued a call for
$11,000 In general fund warrants to como In
February 1C. The numbers run from 3C,811
Senator AVatsoa from Saline county was a
oilier at the state house today and reported
the people of his county were experiencing
Sheriff W. K. Tlnkcr-of fRIchanlson county
was at the auditor's office today drawing
fees for having taken Ben Stcdham to tlio
reform school at Kearney.
REGISTERS TUB 'BONDS. '
Chairman Klcrstead of the Board of Com
missioners nnd County Clerk Havcrly of
Douglas county came down from Omaha this
afternoon and presented the exposition bonds
to the state auditor for registration. The
necessary formality was then gone through
wlt'h and the $100,000 In bonds were ready to
bo turned Into money. State Treasurer
Meservo stated during the afternoon that
"tho cash was In the treasury ready to bo
turned over for them. "
Requisition papers were Issued today for
William M. Grates , who Is under urrcst at
Sangamon , 111. Grates was n resident ot
Alexandria , Thayer county , In 1S91. It Is
charged that In February of that year ho
secured $1C5 $ from a man named Adam
Werner on worthless checks.
In federal court the Jury In the Hodgcman
damage suit could not agree and was dis
charged this morning. It Is said that the
Jury stood cloven for the plaintiff nnd onu
for the defendant. Hoilgemnn sued the Lin
coln Street Railway company for $15,000 for
damages sustained on account of a fall
which ho cays was duo to the carelessness
and nivgllgcnco of the employes ; of the1 com
pany. The court was occupied during the
day In hearing the evidence In the case of
Amanda Snydcr against 'tho ' City of Lincoln.
Mrs. Snyder U * a resident of Atchlson. Her
claim la that she was walking on the Ice-
covered sidewalks of Lincoln last winter
whan oho slipped and fell , hreaklng her
ankle and sustaining other Injuries uhlch
Iiavo made her a cripple. She asks for ? 15-
The c\y \ ( council Investigating comm-lttcc-
wiw etlll at work today , but If there ws :
any Beniiitlon.il testimony It was not allowed
to leak out. It Is feared that tlo summary
action of the Hxclso board In discharging
( Policeman Sirsll for giving damaging testi
mony wlH deter other city employes from
speaking freely before the committee.
Omahn people nt the hotels : At the Lin-
dell Frank L , Gregory , Dr. B , F. Cruminor ,
J. W. Parrlsh , Julius Kcsslcr. C , H , Nold ,
O. P. Judd , W , H. Chambers , H. 0. Rountrco.
Charles Bane , C. U. Yost , B. M. Morsman.
R. F. Jordan , J. P. Darrou , Q , H. Hayncs.
13. A.V , Scoll.
At the Lincoln C , W. Hlnzlo John C. Cow In ,
li > duri > CountMurlKiiuro Ilocortl ,
FHKMO.NT. Neb. . Fob. 3. ( Special. ) The
following Is the mortpigo Indebtedness rec
ord of Dodge county for the month of Janu
ary : Chattel mortgages filed , 02 , amount ,
112,309.91 ; released , 41 , amount. $12.I32.S'J ' ;
farm mortgages recorded , 27. amount , $30-
2H.7G ; released , 42. amount. J4fl.440.SO ; town
and city 'mortgages recorded , 11 , amount.
$ tCG7.40 ; released , 20 , amount. $10,933.85 ;
Sheriff's deeds on foreclosures , firm prop
erty , 1 ; town and city property , 4.
I'M n PI ! fur l < : \ ( rU on.
YOIUC , Neb , , Kcb. 3. ( Special Telegram. )
O. U. Oowen , station agent for the St. Jo-
eoph & Grand Island railroad at Dcnedlct ,
today pleaded guilty In tlio county court
to the charge of extortionHo waj lined
i V $160 and costis. Several days ago Qowen
wrote o J H. Johnson anl wife of Dened rt
over the signature of County Attorney N V ,
Ilnrlnn demanding $120 , for wjtcli ) he prom
ised to dismiss < r | case whkh he Allpgc < l hrul
ibcc-n Jirought against them for selling ll.-ju. . r
without a license.8 Johnson and hla wife
litivo .been tried several tlraro on that charge
they thought It fate to comply with the de
mand of the nlleged attorney nnd sent the
money \Q \ Hnrljin. ' pj' < " ? llvc Afoiiarjlj irj
put on tho'caso and Qowen waa amstcd.
XIJIIIl'ASKA ' rAUMKHS AM ) I'Ofl.TIlY.
Ilolli AlUicar In floodlyiiinlicr * nt
Me Co tile.
M'COOK , Nob. , Feb. 3 ( Speckl Tele
gram. ) Increased attendance and greater In
terest hove marked the sessions of the
farmers' convention and the poultry ex-
hlbltlon today and this evening. The morn
Ing session of the farmers' convention
selected n committee ot five to formulate a
plan tor organizing a Southwestern Nebraska
'Exposition ' commission , whose deliberations
occupied the rest of the morning.
The afternoon session opened with n gen
cr < i ! discussion of corn and grain raising
Dr. I'etcrs of the Nebraska university , do-
llvcrc'l ' an address on animal diseases ; W. A
Pointer of the Nebraska commission , spoke oi
the Omaha exposition. The Southwestern
Nebraska Exposition commission was then
organized as follows : President , Stephen
Holies , McCook ; secretary , C. R Bibcock
McCook ; vice president , J. A. Robinson
Danbury : C. S. Jones , Trenton ; D. S. Hasty
Arapahoe ; Downer , Arapahoe ; L. Morse
Ilcnkeltnnn ; James IHirkc , Imperial ; L. M
Graham. StocJTvTIIo ; 'G. M. Potter , Ulaycs
Center , who , with the commissioners of the
counties of the Twenty-ninth senatorial dis
trict , compose the commission" .
In the evening , n. F. 'Stephens srKAc on
horticulture and forestry. Superintendent
W. I * Vulentfno delivered an address on the
education of the farmer brand there were
short talks on poultry raisins by . .Mrs.
Hawkes and on dairying by Mr. Pointer. The
poultry show closed an unqualifiedly sue'
ccsstul exhibition tonight.
Suiimitlniuil Kvlctlon CIIHC.
ASHLAND , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( ? 0elal Tele
gram. ) Cti Saturday , January 8 , Sheriff Wil
Itam D. Furrls of Wahoo evicted Mrs. Hattle
Augho from tbo old Auglic homestead on
Wahoo creek , north of town , on nn applica
tion from the owners of UK- property through
John P. Augho , who claimed to have a di
vorce from Mrs. Hattlo Watson , a Lincoln
widow , to whom he had been married three
years before. On December 13 , 1SD7 , an
order \\a.s made In Wie district court at Wahco
on a petition from Melissa D. Whltlock and
others , heirs to the property , appointing E.
E. Lyle , J. C. Hamilton anil L. 13. Gruvcr of
Wahoo referees to sell the property. The
property was advertised by the referees to be
fiohl on January 25 , but Mrs. Augho In the
meantime went to Lincoln and secured n
temporary Injunction , restraining them from
action. Thursday of this week she again
appeared before Judge S. G. Scdgwlck , sit
ting In chambers In the Lancaster county
district court , and tlio temporary Injunction
was made ( icrmanent on her allldavlt that
she had never been legally divorced from
John P. Auglie , thus iirovcntlng the sale from
taking place. John Auglie claims to have
In his pc.saeaslon the decree of divorce. His
late wife threatens lo bring an action against
Sheriff Farrls for ousting her from the
BENEDICT , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. )
George U. Colons , stallon agent for the
Kansas City & Omaha Hallroad company ,
at this place was today arrested and taken
to York on a charge of obtaining money
under fnlso pretenses and forgery. It seems
that a certain party here was engaged In
selling liquor unlawfully and a letter was
written to him , ostensibly by the county
attorney ( but which Is a forgery ) , stating
that charges had been preferred agalnat him
for selling liquor , but that ho thought they
could bo bought off nnd If he ( the party
soiling the liquor ) would send six $20 bills
to him ( the county attorney ) he thought
the whole matter could bo squelched. The
bootlegger Immediately bit and followed
the Instructions to put the money In the en
velope and mall It to him , but did not ob
serve the Injunction contained In the letter
to the effect that the letter was not to be
mailed In 'the usual manner , but that It
should be handed to the station agent here.
The cash reached the county attorney and
was duly restored to the original owner ,
whllo the forged letter Is In the county at
\otc-H from AKlilnilit.
ASHLAND , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. ) U Is
reported licro that the Cudahy Packing
company will erect a mammoth Ice plant to
handle next season's crop.
Two laborers were seriously Injured at the
new Armour Ice house near Memphis Tues
day. J. Ferry got his hand caught on a pike
pole , tearing the palm wide open. W. G.
Harris , while atwork In ono of the rooms ,
got his right foot badly crushed between
two largo cakes of Ice.
The cold wave from the north was so
severs Wednesday that twenty-five laborers
at Swift end Company's Ice plant were com
pelled to quit work.
The order restoring trains Nos. 1 und G to
the fast service on the 'Durllngton Is greatly
appreciated by the people of Ashland.
IMiking for Cuttle.
AINSWOHTH , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special
Telegram. ) Five mem from the South Da
kota Cattle association are hero looking for
cattle that were shipped In hero lost fall.
They claim that they have found twenty-
five liead In the herd of Squire Jonca , a
ranchman south of town. Their names aro.
A. J. Day. Spearfish ; A. E. Holcomb , Rapid
Cllty ; Ed Hlakoley , Oelrlch , S. D. ; J. Lcfors ,
Newcastle , Wyo. ; A. P. Long , deputy United
States marshal of Dcadwooii , S. D ,
Armour LnliorcTN StrlUc.
ASHLAND , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Alter strong efforts to secure laborers
to gather the Ice crco for their now plant
In Meav hls , ami running a special train
from Ashland Tuesday morning , Armour &
Co , , have a stril < o to contend with. Forty
laborers employed at their works this morn
ing struck for higher wages. They were
paid $1.23 per day , but claim the company
promised thorn $1CO. Swift and Company are
paying $1.50 to their men tiore.
Ci-iinil iKlnii.l iteniH.
GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. )
The Union Stock Yards company and Grand
Island Live Stock and Commission company
have secured a lease of the Krgo banking
room In tlio Security bank building for an
Grand Island will this spring elect a city
clerk to nil vacancy , four ward councllmcn
and three members of the Hoard of Educa
tion and candidates are already coming out
In the usual number.
ASHLAND , Neb. , Feb. 3 , ( Special. ) The
Woman's club of Ashland held Its regular
meeting Wednesday afternoon. The discus
sion of current literature was taken up the
study having been heretofore with English
authors. Mrs , John Krclglcateln , the leader ,
gave an Interesting discussion of "Mark
Twain as a Humorist" and "Innocents
Oilil 1'Vlloivn lliiiiiinct.
SUTTON , Neb. Fob. 3. ( Special. ) The
Independent Order of Odd Fellows of this
place Initiated four now member * into the
mysteries of the organization. ( Harvard ,
Henderson and Stockham were visiting
loJscs. After the Inltatory services a ban
quet followed in which the Button Hebckahs
Ilarvnrit'M Holler Mill.
HAnVAIiO , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. ) The
machinery In the new roller planing mill
was for the first 'time set in motion last
Saturday and when once readjusted prom
ises to bo first class In every way. Harvard
now want * a creamery and tbo right parties
will find a good opening.
Icu'tur < > lit Illmtvood.
ELMWOOD , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. ) C.
3. Dudley of Beatrice lectured in the opera
louse last night to about COO people , filling
> ne appointment in the Epworth league lec-
uro course , HU subject .was "Abraham
.Yt'tiriiMkn. City Court Aolt > ,
NBBUASICA CITY , Fob. 3. ( Special Tclo-
gram. ) Thomwi Kintf and William Morgan
were tried yesterday art.l today In the district
nurt upon the charge of 'burglarizing a ,
frslftbt car of n , quantity of show and were
acqulttr-d. Tbo Jury In King's cass -rcaa oui
William Hanlon. charged with the larceny
.of $45 and n gold watch from his employer.
was arraigned Ihls afternoon. He pleaded
Rtillty and waa given ono year In the penl-
tenUnry. He Is 19cr ? 9J B
I. v. lluJsSn , a Uurll. ; ioii Tf lght brake
man residing here , had his right arm crushed
from the wrtrt Ut the elbow -while couplln ;
cars at Hulo Jast night. Amputation wll
HtMlvnl nt PnlN City.
FALLS CITY , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. )
Hovlval meetings are In progress at the
Baptist and Methodist churches. Largo
crowds are In attendance , llcv. Ferry ot the
Baptist church Is being assisted by Uev
Bohannan nnd llcv. Abbott Is preaching nt
the Methodist church.
Piirinrr-i' lllxt It llto.
'ItED ' CLOUD , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. )
On account of nonarrlvl of speakers n ful
program wns not given yesterday t the
Webster County Farmer * ' Institute. Dr. Peters
of the State university gave n good talk oa
discuses of chickens which WAS followed.
llotli AiiUle HOIICK.
HERMAN , Neb. . Feb. 3. ( Special. ) Wll
Ham 0. Howe , a farmer residing near Her
man , met with a painful accident last even
Ing. He was hauling a load ot straw am
striking 11 bad piece of road , the wagon upsc
and he lind the bones in ono of hla ankles
to the Klondike.
TILDEN , Neb. , Fob. 3. ( Special. ) A
Klondike party lias 'been organized 'here
The members leave next Sunday , Intending
to establish a practical route via the Mac-
Konzle river. The party will toe provisioned
for eight months.
ColiOirntu Silver 'VV < > i1 llnvr >
FALLS CITY , Neb. , Feb. 3. ( Special. )
Wednesday evening "Mr. " nnd Mrs. W. I ) .
Schmucker celebrated their silver wedding.
About 100 guests were present.
tin Arm ,
FAIRMONT AGENCY , Neb. , Feb. 3.
( Special. ) Mrs. Jeptha Masher , -a farmer's
wife living four miles south of here , slipped
on the Ice and fell and broke her arm this
Every season brings a new crop of cough
remedies , but they cannot compete with that
grand , old Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup.
A ( illOSr STOHY.
"Cyclniif" Tlioiniixoii Tolls Oneto llic
"All the ghosts arc not In the towns , nor
In the deserted 'houses ' where people have
once made their homes. Many of them are
In the country. They gather about the
graveyards at night , I have seen them there
a great many times. And I have Wilted
with them. Anybody can talk with a ghost ,
but the trouble Is that most people are
afiuld of them and run as soon as they see
a white object that has the appearance of
an apparition. "
This lsoao _ of Cyclone Thompson's ghost
stories , "related by the St. Joe News. Ho
told it In the court house , where ho was
waiting to sco If the county court was going
to appoint another "helper" this year.
"I 'hive been out In "the country , " said
Thompson. "Iwent down In the neighbor
hood where I used to Ilvo to visit some
friends" . Ono evening I strolled over to the
graveynrJ , where many of the friends of my
early days are 'burled. '
"There Avero patches of snow here and
there In the graveyard , and a timid person
might have mistaken them for ghosts In
the moonlight. I walked among the graves
of people I used to know. Leaning against
a tree I saw what appeared to bo the form
of a man , with a white robe around him.
I went over In 'that direction and recognized
the ghost as that of a man who used to be
"Wo spoke to each other , but ho dlJ not
recognize me at once. The ycors 'have made
some changes In my appearance since last
we met. He was considerably changed , too ,
but I recognized him by his voice , which
had not altered since I heard him speak
last. Then howalked over the ipatch of
ground with me , and showed mo where all
our former friends were burled.
" * Ho\v do you like U out here , Bill ? ' I
" 'Oh , It's lonesome , ' he answered. 'It's
always quiet hero. When I first came here
I thought I would like the place. It's all
right In summer , but It's a dreary place In
winter. There Isn't much company here and
wo don't often hear from the outside world.
Occasionally a man or woman comes here at
night , when wo can come out , but If wo
show ourselves or say a word to them they
leap over the fence and are gone , their faces
as white as that snow. You're the only
man I've bad a chance to talk to In
" 'A tramp came hero about nine years
ago. Intending to sleep In the graveyard ,
whore ho wouldn't bo disturbed. I got out
of sight ns soon aa ho came over the fence.
Ho bad been given some food at a farm
house and sat down on a gravel to eat It. I
crept up close to him and hid behind a
tombstone. I thought I would wait until he
had finished eating and then speak to him.
After waiting awhllo I decided that it would
bo better to speak to him while ho was tak
ing his supper , as he would not bo so likely
to run away. I spoke to him , and what do
you suppose that tramp did ? Ho ( dropped
everything and stool ; up. t\s soon as he
caught sight of mo ho went llko a ragged
streak out of this place , and leaped the
fence at ono bound.
" 'lie fell on tlio other sldo with a broken
leg nnd lay there In great agony , groaning
so loud that he could bo heard a quarter of
a mlle away. I ran to the fence , nnd when
ho saw mo again lite eyes stuck out and he
screamed llko wildcat. As soon as I could
maka him near mo I told him to be quiet.
After awhile , when be had boon assured
that I would not hurt him , I climbed over
the fence and placed him in a comfortable
position. Then I had him write a note and
carried It to the nearest house , throwing It
in at the door.
" 'I suppose the people In that house are
still wondering how that letter got there.
They were frightened at flrat , but when I
saw them making preparations to go to the
graveyard I went on ahead of them. They
gathered up a number of the neighbors ,
among them a doctor , and came to sco If the
tramp were really there.
" 'Before they arrived I went back nnd
talked to the tramp. He shivered every
time ho looked at mo nnd admitted that It
was all ho could do to refrain from scream
ing. Once I caught him trying to crawl
AWnV Intn Mm lirtlali ftnd It wna till T "nttlH
do to restrain him.
" 'When the farmers arrived I slipped
away out of sight , and I heard the tramp
telling them about tlio ghost ho had KCGII.
The farmers pretended to laugh at his fears ,
but I noticed that they looked back over
their shoulders as they were carrying him
away. If I had started after them I sup
pose they would have dropped that tramp
and run , That settled the business with mo ,
and.I have never tried to strike up a con
versation with any other visitors.
" 'Another man comes hero sometimes at
night , ' continued the ghost , 'Hu Is an old
man now , and his hair Is white , I think he
HvM a long way off , for ) io comes with a
bundle on his back. His wife and children
wo burled down tlicro under the trees ,
They must have died a long time ngo , for
the graves were hero when I came. Tlio old
man Is always weary when ho yomes , and
the last tlmo ho was here ho tottered as he
walked. Ho kneels down under the trees
and prays silently. I have been close enough
to him to see the tears coursing down his
old wrinkled cheeka.
" 'In summer ho always brings a few wild
lowers nnjl puts them on the mounds. It
s a sad sight to watch him , He remembers
his dead. That cannot bo said of all the
people now living , There are graves here
: hat have not been secn'byjthe friends of
; hose who sleep In them since the day the
earth was heape-d upon them , and they were
: overed from human sight. They are neg-
ected and forgotten. It IB the way of the
world. ' "
Don't annoy others by your coughing , and
risk your life by neglecting a cold , Ono Min
ute Cough Cure cures coughs , colds , croup ,
grlppo and all throat and lung troubles.
Sl'CONNELL ' WHIPS GRIFFO
Winner is Comparatively. , Unknown in tha
Boring World ,
-i , . - <
CLE\RLY \ CUTFIGHTS'ill ? OPPONENT
Sail FrnnelHoo Sinn Surprint * * Ills
I'rlnnlH cm the Count by 111 *
ain tcrly Iliiiiillii'iR tit the
Atutrnlliili , ' ,
SAN FHANCISCO , Feb. ' 3. Frank Sic-
Council of San Francisco ; a'flractlcnlly un
known man In the boxing world , nnd who
recently graduated from thc'riitnatcur ranks ,
out-i'olnted and out-fought Young Orlffo , the
celebrated Australian boxer , before the Olym
pic club tonight. The contest wns a fifteen ,
round affair , and the big auditorium was
packed with 3,000 spectators.
Grlffo started the first round with a , rush
and endeavored to rattle McConncll by some
queer antics , ibut the local man noon re
covered himself and took a hand nt forcing
matters. Grlffo acted entirely on the de
fensive throughout the remainder of the
first and In the second and third rounds was
kept very ibusy ( blocking and ducking Me-
McConncll fought almost entirely for the
body , repeatedly placing his right on
Grlffo's ribs and over tha kidneys. Ho
varied this , however , with some well di
rected rights oa the jaw , which usually
landed on Grlffo's ear. Grlffo swung wlldh
wlt'h ' his left In the fourth nnd flftf
rounds , tout usually fell short of McCon-
ncll'a face and was countered each time
with a right on the body. Ho puzzled the
local man considerable with his feints am
sent In a couple of stiff left facers before
McConnell could block them.
In the sixth nnd seventh rounds Grlffo
was satisfied to let McConnell do the lead
ing ami was on the defensive. McConnell
put a couple of hard rights on the body
ami n vicious right uppercut on the face
In the eighth. Grlffo came up for the ninth
with a rush nnd sent In a couple of utilis
ing lefts on the face nnd a right on the
body , but his blows had no effect on Mc
Connell. IIo braced himself up and met the
Australian's rushes with well directed body
The tenth was fast from start to finish.
Grlffo rushed McConnell for a short while
and then gave ground before the local man
could lead. . McConncll gave a beautiful
exhibition of defensive work In this round.
The eleventh was decidedly In McConnell'3
favor. IIo landed n hard right cross counter
on Grlffo's eye , which put that member In
mourning , and rushed the Australian around
the ring , but failed to land effectively. The
twelfth and thirteenth were about even with
McConnell doing two-thirds of the lead-
Grlffo started In to rush matters In the
fifteenth , but a couple of- counters gave him
a wholesome respect for McConncll's good
right hand and the round ended In favor of
McConnell Is a wonderful specimen of
muscular development , weighing about IIS
pounds. Ho Is of the rangey build , with a
hard punch with cither' hand , and has a
DOUGLASS AM * TUAC.V. J1HKAIC KV13X.
After KlKlit Warm It amid * tlio II of-
erru Cl-iIiH n llrmv.
ST. TOUIS , Feb. 3.-Bob Douglass of St.
Louis nnd Tommy Tracy of Chicago fought
nn elg'ht-round draw Jilt the Oriental theater
here tonlfi'.it. ' The theater was filled from
pit to dome. Prof , MIku Mooney of this
city officiated as referee. Tracy weighed In
at 13S and Douglass at 1IR pounds , and the
heavier man seemed to have the best of
In the Ilrst round Douglass opened hos
tilities wlt'h a lifiilit left on the fnco nnrt
got awayi without a return. Douglass tried
a left for the head , and missed. Tracy
countered lightly on i the .face. After sev
eral exchanges. Tracy landed n stiff left
on the face and was coqrtlered on the neck
for Ills pains. The men were In a clinch
at the end of the round.
Round 2 Tracy put n stiff right on the
body and Douglass cllnc.ied. Douglass
tried twice for the face , but missed. Doug
lass landed a left on the face und u right
on the body. Tracy cllnc'hcd. Bob tried
for the face again and Tommy closed In
on him and landed several effective rights
on the body. Douglass started the blood
from Traey'H nose with a straight left nnd
received In return a rlpht on the body.
Tracy landed a left on the face and a right
on the body , nnd pounded Bob's ! body with
rights In the close.
Round 3 Douglass still the aggressor and
following Tracy around the ring. After
two or three exchanges , Tracy rushed in
and put a right on the body and Douglass
clinched. No advantag-e to either man was
apparent as yet.
The fourth , ilfth nnd sixth rounds were
about oven. Both merv exchanging lefts on
the face , with an occasional right on the
body without much damage.
Tne ssventh round found Tracy tired , but
doing most of the work , Douglass was very
strong , but contented himself with counters
on the 'he-ad ' or body.
Round 8 Tracy opened with a rush , but
ran Into a stiff left. Danglnas put a loft
on the face nnd a hard right on the body.
Douglass wns much the stronger and
forcing matters. Tracy was In distress.
Douglass staggered Tracy with a left on
the jaw and a rlg/ht / on the body. Tracy
ruahed Douglass , who slipped down , but
was up In an Instant. The round ended in
I'rof. Mike Mooney decided the bout a
draw. It wns the opinion of n great mnny
of the spectators , however , that Douglass
should have been declared the winner.
In the preliminary bouts , liausch of Chicago
cage beat LeBlanche of St. Ixmls In throe
rounds. Ed Lilly of St. Louis nnd Jimmy
Murray of Cincinnati foug'ht a six-round
EVENTS O.V THE ItU.VM.VK TRACKS.
Tommy IluriiN ItldCH Two
lo it Victory.
NI3W ORLEANS , Feb. 3. Four favorites
landed first money today. Tommy Burns rid
ing two of them. The weather wnn clear
and cool ; the track was fast , Results :
First race , six furlongs : 'Mohegan ' won ,
Wilson C second , Wnllula. II third. Time :
Second race , seven nnd one-half furlongs.
Flop won , Saratoga , second , Peter Archer
third. Time ; 1:3SV6. :
Third race , p-elllng , fix and one-half fur
longs : What Next won , Jollyson second ,
Ilia third. Time : 1:2216. :
Fourth race selling , ono mlle nnd seventy
yards : Sister Stella won Springtime second ,
Tranby third. Time : 1-IS. :
Fifth race , selling , ono mile : Van Ness
won , Adam Johnson second. Jack of lleartn
third. Time : 1:44. :
Sixth race , selling , ono mile : Brother Fred
won. Bob Clampett second , John Sullivan
third. Time : 1:1414. :
SAN FRANCISCO , Feb. 3 The- weather
was cloudy nnd the track gaod at Inglesldo
today. Result ! * ;
First race , purse , six furlongs : Hcrmoso
won , Hlarneystond second , Valenclenno
third. Tlmu : 1.1714. o
Second race , sealing , Bevfn furlongs ;
George Miller won , Don Fulano , second ,
Major Cook third , Time : 1:31i. :
Third race , gcntlemdn riders , ono mile :
Wauvona won. Dirk' Italian second , Verugua
third. Time : IMSiiJ
Fourth race , the San Rafael stake , selling ,
ono and threc-elghjths miles : Garland Bar
won , Judge Denny second , Collins third ,
Time : 2.10 , '
Fifth race , selling , ono mile : Fanhlon
Plato won. Polish accond , Lena third. Time ;
1:44. : " '
Sixth race purse.-i sevY > n furlongs : Geyser
won , Orlrnar second * , .Trolley third , Tlmu ;
J'rj-lnir to .Mil toll . .McCoy and Mnlior.
NEW YORK , Feb. 3-rA representative of
the Pnlaco Athletic club of Albany Is In
: hls city to bring about a match between
ivld McCoy nnd Peter Muher , and ns an
nducemcnt hu nays the club In willing to
ann up a purse of $10,000 for the winner ,
Maher Is anxious for the meeting , and It
nay be that McCoy will bo willing to set
aside for the lime bulng his UHplratlons for
i flg-ht with Flizsltnmons or Corbutt , and
he on the Irish , champion.
The name club IB anxious to make n
match between Sammy Kelly , the New
York fentherwclunt , and Billy Itotchford
PITTSBURO , Pa. , Feb. S.-M. J. Connolly
nelly , Peter Mnher'a manager , says he does
not Mlnlc McC'oy wants to meet -Maher , but
tfhould the kid Imvo inspirations , Maher'x
backers will put up a forfeit of $5WA ) with
M Smith of New York , or any other
reputable .man , provided that when McCoy
meets the forfeit with n like amount , It
shail bo In KJO ! faith , nnd the money tan-
not be withdrawn by cither side under any
DBTUO1T , Feb. 3. Kid LnvlRne , the
chnmnlpn lightweight , appeared before nn
audience ot over 2.WO In ilia Auditorium to-
nlpht nnd sparred four lively two-minute
round. i with Jack Hammond , Michigan's
champion welterweight. The "kid" smil
ingly forced his moro lengthy opponent
about the ring during the Ilrst two rounds ,
but Hammond's aggressiveness caused n
couple of lively mix-ups before the bout
wns completed. Ixicnl , hoxor furnished the
balance of the entertainment , the liveliest
contest being that between Jack Roldy nnd
Al Caldwell. colored , In whleti the negro
got the better of the argument.
l.rnKiiflll Moot nt SI. Louis.
WASHINGTON. Feb. S.-Socrctnry Young
lias received the final vote In the poll to
determine the place for the spring srhnlulo
meeting of the National league. This last
and deciding ) vote wns east by wire today ,
nnd favors St. Louis , thus carrying out
the original Idea of the November meeting
to hold the spring conclave In the Mound
at lirniiil Inlnnil
Oil AND ISLAND , Neb. . Feb. 3.-Spfelnl. ( )
Grand Island's "curlers" had nn ouUng
yesterday afternoon nt the Soldiers' home
lake , John Nicholson , sr. , and Thomas Hob-
lm < on being pitted npnlnat Gavin Geddes
nnd A. Cosh. The former won by the score
of SO to 2D.
TliUtlcnt tluCnlil Medal.
NEW YORIC , Feb. 3.-The Thlstlo Curling
club of New York won the Gordon medal
nnd will hold It for ono year. It defeated
the Yonkers club today 14 to 10.
Every penny tells. Yon can get Salvation
Oil for 25 cents. Best liniment in the market
WILLIAMS HASJOME STOCK
_ ( Continued from First Page. )
where farm land Is worth $50 to $200 per
"From the day the Union Hill company
and the Kdgcmont nnd Union Hill Smelt
ing companies were organized work has
never ceased. These united companies own
In all over 200 mines near Dead wood nnj
the Homestuke. a smoltcr and stamp mill
completed , and another stamp mill and
smelter In process of construction. Thou
sand ? of feet of development work have been
done on these properties , at the cost of
hundreds of thousands of dollars. I be
lieve the mines when fully developed and
worked will prove one of the richest payIng -
Ing properties In the United States.
"Nearly every stockholder In each of the
companlcshas been out to sco the properties.
either before or after Investing , nnd there
never has been n doubt expressed as to the
value of the property , but on the contrary ,
In their many personal letters to me and
letters to homo newspapers have expressed
their complete satisfaction. Many of our
stockholders made several trips during the
progress of the work up to 'the present time
and continued to express themselves as sat
isfied. At least six among the best mining
experts In the United States have made
most favorable reports.
"In all of the foregoing work I have given
every moment of niy time .for seven years.
I bollevo I have averaged eighteen hours a
day , and during all these years I have not
hid a single day's vacation. It has been
my constant and earnest endeavor to bring
each of those enterprises to their highest
point of profit to all the stockholders. Every
dollar of my own money Is Invested In this
work , and the money of those associated
with me , andi I have felt was based on gaod/
properties that would be of over-Increastag
value. If the yeare of devotion I have given
to this work are not crowned with success I
shall become completely worn out and broken
In health and' lose every dolNir I have in
the world. FRANCIS C. GHABLK "
After Mr. Graible gave out the statement
of his connection with the Chemical Na
tional bank of Now York today it was Im-
posolblo to reach him In any 'manner. He
left orders at the hotel office that he would
see nobody , and would receive no cominunl-
UUUUI1BYUttlUVUl , VAlUpL IUII > 1 aU.U , Ul t > ul
a great number were scut up during the
afternoon -and evening.
His secretary , Mr. Chance , who has been
kept 'busy today standing off newspaper men
who were anxious to get a talk with Mr.
Graible , was equally reticent.
The secretary handed Mr. Grablo a copy
of the late New Ycik and Philadelphia dis
patches making additional disclosures In re
gard to the Chemical National Ibank affair
and Grablo's ibualness methods. Ho read
the dispatch , ibut .refused . flatly to make any
statement other than had been given out
early In the day.
Mr. Chance , however , unloosened enough
to say that ho ( Mr. Gra'ble > thought the mat
ter had .begun to assume a more promising
aspect , and that he would eventually come
out of the trouble with flying colors. Pub
licity had been given to the matter by certain
New Yorkers who were antagonistic to Mr.
Orablo and his .projects. Mr. Chance de
clared that the matter would soon be shown
In Its true light.
AM > ItiHT7 ; ICXOWX IIEItE.
Stiii-tod OiiornlloiiH DurliiR aii-tliinllfit
Both Francis Gcable and \V. K. Kurtz are
well known In Omaha , although neither of
them have resided here for EOUIO years.
Kurtz came to Omaha as a private sacrotary
of W. H. Craig In 1887 and later became
resident agent for Dundee Place , which was
aid out by the Cralgs. Kurtz is said to be n
nephew of Bls'jcp Hurst of tbo Methodist
church and intimately connected with Bishop
John P. Newman. Both Kurtz and Grablo
were especially prominent In the reccytlon
and entertainment of the delegates to Ilio
MotUodlst general conference held In this
city In 1882. Immediately after the con
ference to the first of the frco excursions to
; ho Bdgmontand Black Hills property were
: akcn out under their direction and as a
result of their operations a largo number
of the men foremost In tbo Methodist church
were Induced to become Investors In Dundco
Piaco lots and Edgmont clock. The two men
used the Metlodlst church < \ & the basis of
operations so successfully that , according to
reliable accounts , a great number of tholr
dupes are Methodist ministers scattered
throughout tlio United States.
Mr. Grablo's Block Hills excursions are
[ amlllar to the people of Omaha , this city
being ono of the stccplm ; points on every
tlnorary , Grablo's church and railroad con-
necttcas enabled him to travel In t'ao moat
aiproved. fashion. It was always by special
train that his parties were taken across the
country. During the last two years they
were usually accompanied by ex-Govornor
Pattlson himself and always Included someone
ono of special prominence , The whole party
was wined and dined at every turn. They
always lunched at the Omaha club , where
Grable always seemed to have free entree ,
and after the luncheon laudatory speeches
were In order by the visitors and by well
mown Omaha people nho were Invited as
( pedal guests.
Ono of the last expeditions under Groblo'a
patronage that attracted special note occurred
only last rprlng , when Colonel Fred Grant
on'd his BOO were sent to Kdgtnont and the
Dlnck Hills for the purpose of looking over
: ho property with a view to Investment.
Whether Colonel Grant was among the hold
ers of the worthless stock of the collapsed
mining companies Is not known hero.
Mr. arable's Omaha office was In the
Omaha National bank bulldtoig and his resi
dence \vaa on Half-Howjnl.
SILVIJIl 'J'UTS ' IIP 'MOilH SI5CIIIUTY.
IlanU Doiiliirul Ahout ItH Value ,
HiMvi > v r.
NEW YORK , Feb. 3.-Jolm S. Silver , one
of the men to whom Cashier Qulnlan of the
Chemical National bank loaned money , was
not at this olllqo today.
President Williams of the bank said today
hat nothing had been found to justify tha
lank In bringing a criminal action against
Mr. Qulnlan. President Williams said Mr.
silver rolled on him late yesterday aftcr-
loon after the matter had become public
and handed htm $64,000 $ worth of tsecurl-
les , Mr. Williams today seemed doubtful
about thii value of the securities , but finally
declared that they might after all provo to
> o worth more than ho at first thought ,
iriilili'M IMrn .ill of ( 'raivford Ilauk.
LINCOLN , Feb. 3. ( Special Telegram. )
llio news that Francis C. Grablo waa con-
iccted in the deal that resulted In the down-
all of Cashier Qulnlan and tbo financial
Which ffa/f is
The housewife's dr.tlcs tire harder than men
realize. Cleatihig txtone is a cottstaut tnx on her
strength , n never-ended tnsk. More thau half the
work of cleaning she can have done for her , if she
nnd the expense will be tiext to nothing.
Docs the better half of cleaning ; docs it better
than nny other way known ; does it easily , quickly
nnd cheaply. largest package greatest economy.
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY ,
Chicago. St. lAHils. Now York. Boston. Philadelphia.
schemes which have entangled Governor
Pattlson and Carter Harrison was Ilrst
brought to the attention of the State Hank
ing board by the article In The Bee this
morning. Grablo Is president of the State
Hank of Crawford , owning one-half the
shares In the Institution. Charles G , Grable
Is cashier and S. C. Grablo of Fort Colllnu ,
Colo. , Is vice president , the arables owning
all the stock between them. The bunk Is
captlllzcd for $10,000 , and Its last statement
shows loans and discounts ot $35,000 , and
deposits about $40.000. The bank has been
doing a prosperous business.
ItltlVG Sl'ITS AISA1XST filtAlll.K.
I'lirllrx In. IntrrcNl Tulcc AiMlvo
Sd-im fo lt < > ( Miili Tln-lnwrlvON.
When the clerk of the district court
reached his olllco yesterday ho found a
number ot lawyers walling his arrival , that
they might fllo suits against arable. Mar
cus L. Parrotte was the first party to get
papers on file. Ho sues for $ Gr > 00 , alleging
that for several years ho had been In the
employ ot Francis C. Grablo In this city ;
that he had advanced him large- sums of
money at various times and had also paid
out of his own pocket bills Incurred by
Francis G. Hamer , nn ox-district Judge of
Kearney , sues for $4,700 , alleging that he
had advanced large sums of money upon
the request of Grable.
George II. Scrlpps , a non-resident , sues
on a note for $10,000 , alleging Ihat ho loaned
Grable this 011111 and that no portion of It
had ever been paid.
As soon ns the clerk could get down to
work attachment papers were Issued and de
livered to the sheriff , who during the morn
ing levied upon Grablo's house at Twenty-
fourth street and Langdon Court , togclhcr
with his household furniture , horses nnd car
riages. The property attached Is estimated
to bo worth In the neighborhood of $30,000.
The house Is said to have cost nearly $20,000.
'During ' the forenoon the malls brought a
deed from New York parties , by which
Grablo conveys to J. H. C. Walker of Scott
City , Kan. , all of his Interest In three lots
In South Omaha. The consideration named
In the deed Is $1 nnd "a. valuables considera
tion. " The deed was executed In New York
City and bears date January 24 , 1S97.
Operations ill Pulls City.
LINCOLN , Feb. 3. ( Special Telegram. )
It Is learned that the Grablcs operated a
bank at Falls City in 1S75 and 1S7C. Francis
Grablo was the cashier and was a highly
aristocratic young man. The bank collapsed
along about that time and Grablo soon left
RlcharJson county to operate on a larger
soJlo further west.
Tlocil nicili nt Hcntrlop.
BEATIUCE , Neb. , Feb. 3. A deed from
Francis C. Grablo to J. H. C. Walker to a
number of Beatrice lots was filed for record
today. Francis C. Grolble Is well known
here and this Is the home of his brother , J.
S. Graible , who Is associated with him In
Bomo of his enterprises. Both the Grables
have property hero.
TO CtmK COM ) IS ONE I1AY
Take Laxative Brome Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund the money If It falls to cure.
26c. The genuine has L. II. Q. on eatl , tablet.
UP IX A WILD HAI
ThrillliiKISxitrrtciicn of Union Men
in Wnr TlmcH.
"Since I came to Washington , a couple of
weeks ago , 1 have had not less than a
dozen Invitations by friends to accompany
Ihem 'lo ' the top of the Washington monument
ment , but each has been declined with
thanks , " sald J. M. Underwood of Califor
nia to a Star reporter at the National ,
"There Isn't money enough In the world
to tempt me to go to the top of the menu
ment. I recall with a shudder ono time In
my life when I went up high enough to
moro than puisfy me , anil I made a solemn
vow that If I lived to get back to terra
flrma I would spend the rest of my life as
near the earth as possible. "
"How was It ? Well , I don't mind telling
you , If I do not bora you. During the war
: he government employed Prof. Low , an
aeronaut , to make ascensions In the Inter
est of the union army. It w-Ja practicable.
Inasmuch as the movements of the enemy
could easily bo watched. At Yorktown , Va. ,
ono day , General Fltzjolm Porter , who was
then In command , made an ascension with
: 'rof. Low , and I accompanied him.
"Usually two coldiers were detailed to ac
company the professor. On this occasion
only oae was necessary. The two men who
had been previously detailed began to quib
ble among themselves as to who eliould go ,
and the captain of our company finally gave
the order that neither should go.
" 'What's the matlcr with your coins ,
Underwood ? ' the captain yelled to me.
"I didn't etop to think wlat : I wad getting
Everybody can't bo a pollcomnn but
those that can know what It is to be on
one's foot twelve hours a day It's under
Hitch condition na these thai shoa study
becomes a necessity we've a police-
mail's shoo that has been endorsed nnd
Is uo\v IwliiK worn by the great police
force of Greater Now York a shoo that
Slves rest and comfort made so thai It
will just such a shoe as any one who
has to be out and on their feet .most of
the time should wear a shoe that you'd
pay $5.00 for rather than o without
them after a day's trial but Drox L.
Shooinuti sells new ones that lit for only
Drexel Shoe Co.
These are times when the music of
your soul sighs for a Klmball piano
we'd like lo show you the Klmball and
toll , yoii all the good things we know
and what the great musllans have said
about It It Is such a sweet toned Instrument -
strument with the most delicate touch
jlpgantly llnlshed wo have tlio Kim-
mils In all the newest designs made In
hu popular woods of tlio day-while the
Klmball Is onu of the highest classed
ilanos madewe are able to make such
ow prices on them that It would bo
Ike thiowlng money awny to purchase
an Inferior make our terms too -aro
A. HOSPE ,
18IC Oflfl fill 1513 Douglas
Into , rod ntuented at cure. The bnllorm
was controlled by ropes attached to wind
lasses ou the ground. Two soldiers er
usually Btatloned nt these ) wlmlhoscs , ntul
( hey pulled the balloon buck to earth upon
a e'gr.al from the prefivaor. On this occn-
slon the men at the wXullass let Us up.
several hundred feet , nJ , ns the professor
wan about to survey the enemy with hla ,
glasd , something gave way down below and
wo beno.n soaring a\viy In epnce.
"Higher and higher wo went , the wlnvl-
lnps datiRllng at the end ot the rope
In the air. Prof. Low took In the situation
coolly and seemed apparently nt homo the
higher we got.
" ' \Vo will go up until we got Into
another current of air , ' lie said to General
Porter nd me , as ho caught hold ot u
" 'Don't be alarmed , ns wo shall got' '
back all right. But 1 caution you not to
look downward. '
' 'It ho hadn't admonished us not tn 1 }
presume that I wouldn't have thought ot
It. At the time 1 was standing up In the
basket , with my gun In onehand. . With
the other hand I had a firm grasp on om |
ot thu ropes that held the basket. My
Yankee curiosity nrscrtcd Itself , and I
looked down. God forbid that I uiny over
again , have mich feelings. 1 can't describe
them. I oniy ! know that 1 fairly swooned
and pnnl ; to the bottom of the basket. My
gun went overboard.
"Such agony of mind I had never ex
perienced bnfore. 1 have never experienced
nuch feelings since , and I am conlUlrnt
that I shall never place myself In condi
tion to experience anything like them In
"Well , we went up Into another cur
rent of nlr , which , with the professor's
control of the balloon , enabled us to drift
L'.vk ' Howard wlioro wo went up. Genoml ,
Porier was as cool as a cucumber , though
I recall that he expressed himself ns feeling
more .secure when wo returned to terra
Hi ma. The balloon , after the windlasses
became disengaged , had Heated over the
enemy and toward Richmond.
"Tnnt experience away from earth wna
enough for me. Not much do I care to visit
the top of the monument. I never look at
It without a shudder. "
Children and adults tortured by burn * ,
scalds. Injuries , eczema or skin dlsoises may
secure Instant relict by u.slng DoU'ltt's Witch
Hazel Salve. It Is the great I'llo remedy.
A.S'r I'Oll TODAY'S WHATiinil ,
It Will IIo Tli ron ton I ii K- , with Soillli-
WASHINGTON , Feb. 3. Forecast for
For Nebraska Threatening weather ;
For Iowa Fair , followed by Increasing
cloudlnesH ; warmer In eastern portion ;
For South Dakota Threatening weather ;
probably wlt'n snow at nlg'ht ; southerly ,
winds , becoming westerly.
For Missouri Fair ; warmer In eastern
portion ; southerly winds.
For Kansas Generally fair ; southerly
For Wyoming" " Threatening weather ;
OFFICE OF TUB W13ATIII3R HUHKAU.
OMAHA , Fob. 3. Omahn record of tem
perature and rainfall compared with the
corresponding day of the last three years :
idus. isfl ? . is9G. isa ; .
Maximum temperature . . 43 33 43 3
Minimum temperature . . . S " 0 33 10
Average temperature . . . .26 31 38 i
Rainfall < .00 .00 T
Record of temperature and precipitation
nt Omaha for this day and since March 1 ,
Normal for the day 20
IQxcess for the day -
Accumulated excess since March 1 li'j
Normal rainfall for the day 02 Inch
Deficiency for the day 02 Inoli
Total rainfall since March 1 20.-I4 Inches *
Deficiency since ilarcli 1 10.G2 Inc-hes
Kxcess for cor. period , Ife'JT ' fi.ll Inchen
Deficiency for cor. period. 18DG 11.38 Inches
from SlntloiiH ill S i > . in.
- y ?
STATIONS AND STATE OF
Omaha , clear . .00.M
North 1'lattP , cli'nr . .M.W
Hull 'Jy-iko ' City , iloinly .W
t'lieynne , jmrtly cloudy . " 0
Itiipld City , partly cloudy .00M
Union , partly clouily M
L'MciiRo , cli'ar .00
U'UIUtim , cloudy .00
.St. I.oulH , clrnr .09
St. 1'iiul , partly clouily
IMvcnpurt , clear
Helena , clouily
Kansas City , clear
Havro , clouily 26
HlHtniircIc , clouily , Zlil 32 .09
Uulvcston , clear _ 48 48
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WI3UJ1I , Local Forecast Oilklnl.
Powered by Open ONI