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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1902)
TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEEi SUNDAY, FEBItUATtY 23, 1902.
SAVAGE DECREES CENS0RSI11P
Orden Eii Offic Force to Withhold 8tate
' Newt from Paper.
Jgovernor displeasep at publicity
Order First Gori Into Effect Rea-ard-!
a South Omaha Pica far Parol
and U Raid to Be General
a ad Absolate.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN,, Feb. 22. (Speclal.)-Oovernor
Savage hat decreed that hereafter no mem
ber of hit executive office force aball give
to the newspapers any Information regard
ing the official business of bis department.
I No explanation la vouchsafed for the
.promulgation of this, prder, nor has any
xtotics been given to She representatives
of the newepapert, that the courtesies of
the offlce have been discontinued. But tht
' such an order is In effect Is not denied.
'. The governor insists that he has been
grossly mistreated and misrepresented by
the press 1n general and ha proposes to re
fatbits br withholding In the future all
Information regarding the transaction of
business in his offlce. He doet not say that
he will give out no news himself, but the
prohibition la understood to be absolute so
far as "his clerical force la concerned, and
to extend against all dally newspapers that
have representatives at the capltol. '
Th'.s unusual action on the part of the
governor was prompted by the newspaper
; account on the removal of Deputy Oil In
' ipector Frank Alderman of the third con
' gresstonal district. It Is asserted In some
' of the reports that a successor to Mr. Al
1 derman was appointed for purely political
reasons, the chief Influence in the case
being exerted by Treasurer Btuefer. In the
executive department it was announced that
Mr. Alderman bad resigned, the impression
; being given that the act was voluntary on
t The governor made no effort to conceal
bis anger when the reports were brought
to his attention. He declared with em
! phasls that too much news was being given
I to the newspapers and he immediately took
steps, to create a rigid censorship.
( Sooth Omaha. Parol Case,
Private Secretary Clancy this afternoon
declined to deny the promulgation of thy
order. When questioned be referred the
reporters to the governor, who was not at
that tlma In his offlce. Mr. Clancy also
pleaded Ignorance when questioned regard
ing a hearing on an "application for the
parole of a penitentiary convict this morn
ing. The application was mads by J. H.
Van 'Dusen of South Omaha. Mr. Clancy
did not know whether or not Mr. Van
Dusen had been In the office, and said
furthermore that he probably would not
know. Chief Clerk Husted was equally re
ticent, and no Information could be gitned
from Recorder J. C. F. McKesson, who is
known by the title of confidential secretary
to the governor.
Entertains Kornaer Governors.
Four former chief executives of the
state were guests of Governor and Mrs.
Savage at the executive mansion this
afternoon. They were Robert W. Furnas,
John M. ' Thayer, Silas A. Holcomb and
William A. Foynter. All former governors
were Invited, but because of previous en
gagement or business of a pressing nature
11 but the four respectfully declined.
The . vent was planned by Mr. and Mrs.
Savage, In keeping with the custom in
augurated by Governor Dietrich a year ago.
The .suggestion was made at that time
that la the future the day of the com
memoration of the birth of George Wash
ington, bo made the occasion for the gath
ering of all former occupants of the ex
The guests sat down to dinner at 1:30
and after the courses bad been served sev
eral hours were passed In social conver
sation and discussion of official affairs.
Messages of regrets were read from the
absentees. Ex-Governor Dawes Is In Cuba
and could not leave his business. Lorenso
Crounse started several days ago for Flor
ida. James E. Boyd is In California and
Alblnus Nance is In Chicago. Senator
Dietrich wrote that he was detained at
Catsklll because of the illness of his
daughter. No reply was received from
former Governor Garber and It was con
cluded that his Invitation miscarried.
Nearly all state, county and city offices
remained closed throughout the day In
memory of George Washington. Governor
Savage was at his offlce a few hours this
rooming attending to' business of a minor
Importance, but the department was closed
during the afternoon.
1 liprtmt Coort Caaea.
This list of cases la to be called for hear
ing March 4 In the supreme court: Leigh
against Green, Knox county; Pecha against
Kami. Butler: Mayhew against Knittle,
Douglas; McCarthy against Birmingham,
ltouglaa; Hill 'against McGlnnls, Lincoln;
Mason against tioucey, Lancaster; Frau
man against Fraaman. HulTalo; Bauseay
against Lemp Brewing Company Douglas;
McDermot against Manley, Buffalo; Sud
borough againnt Weir, Douglas; Wester
velt against Filter, Pierce; Columbia Na.
tlonal Bank against Baldwin, Lancaster;
Chicago. Bt. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha
Railroad Company against Lagerkrans,
Burt; Qelat against Kingman, Buffalo;
Uelst against Kingman, Buffalo; Real ins
tate Trust Company againnt Fawell. Lan
easier; Wootlara asalimt Wyman, Dawes;
AV'haples against Lee. Franklin; President
and Directors' Insurance Company of
North America againnt Parker. Lancaster;
Jirun against Bruit, Cuming; Klllott against
Knight. Huge; Smith against Smith (no;
Peck against Btarks. Sherman; Kelley
gainst Brnadwell, Douglas; Bel leek against
Feeney, Douglas; Tootle against Ptelffer.
Clay; Tootle against Pfelffer. Clay; Chick
against Ives, Saline: Luras against Lucas,
Pierce; Bartos against Thomas, Saline;
Cheshire Provident Institute against Court
ney, Furnas; Bowditch against O'LInn,
Dawes; Columbia National Bank sgalnst
Marshall, Lancaster; Cuahman against Tay
lor, Hherman; Thurman against Omaha,
Douglas; Vre sgainat O'Brien. Douglas;
Mallory against Fitzgerald, Lancaster;
Peteraen againnt Mannlx, Pierce; Webb
agalr-.t Bundy, Douglas; Gray sgalnst
Henley, Holt; Pitman against Ireland.
Sheridan; Ila agnlnat Schnake. Douglas;
Lamb against Wilson, Lancaster; Conh
against Price, Lancaster; Buettgenbach
agalnat Gerblg. Lancaster; Wolff againat
Phelps, Colfax; Mercer sgainat Omaha,
Douglas; Luther againat Bethachelder,
Thayer: Renard againat State ex rel Nel
son, Burt; Connor againat Rumsey, Doug
las: Whelen sgalnst Caasidy. Douglas:
Caulfleld aralnst Omha. Douglas; Murray
against Rcnneioer, Ixiuglss; Randolph
Pavings Bank againat Gallagher, Douglas;
Knight against Denman, Butler; Nathan
against White, Douglas; Powers against
Gage County, Gage: Cook against Gage
County. Gage; Grainger against Erwln,
Lancaster; Kennard againat Grossman,
Douglas; McNerny against Hubbard, Lan
caster; Tlmm againat Stevens, Sheridan;
Knyart against Moran. Otoe: Cunningham
againat DubinBky, Douglas; Omaha Loan
ana trust company against Lynch, Buf
falo; Conover against Wright, Webster;
Lay againat Honey, Hitchcock; Dockarty
against Tillotaon, Douglas; Kear against
Eastern Building and Loan Association,
Lancaster; Brown against Beach, Antelope;
O'Bhea againat Kavanaugh, Platte; Clary
againat Watklns, Nemaha; Van Etten
againat Test, Douglas; State ex ret Clark
ft 1-eonard Investment Company against
Scotts Bluff County, Rcotts Bluff; Haines
againat Stewart, Box Butte; Crumb against
Arehart, Butler; Luce againat Sorenson,
Douglas: Hedbloom againat Pleraon. Polk:
Bock against Grooma. Cherry; Hill against
Clark. Douglas; Hanlon against Gannon,
Dodge; County of Cass againat Fitzgerald,
Cass; Fitzgerald against Cass County.
Cass; Bannin againat Cass County, Caas;
Merrill sgalnst Bowman, Douglas; State
ex rel Chadron I-oan and Building Aaao
ciatlon againat Westover, original; State
ex rel Wright against Savage, original;
Moore againat State, Custer; Wenham
againat State, Dotiglaa; State against
Omaha National Bank, Douglas.
Clerk Herdman announces: Attorneys are
urgently requested to have all records,
papers and briefs which are to be used In
the trial of the foregoing cases In the
clerk's office before Monday noon, March 8.
This will be a great accommodation to the
office and will aaslBt to reduce to the mini
mum the confusion and conaequent possi
bility of mistakes occurring when records
and briefs are not delivered until the morn
ing of opening of court. (
CHARGED WITH ABDUCTION
Emerson Man Faces Trial for Inlaw
fully Lnrlns; m Tossg
EMERSON. Neb., Feb. 22. (Special.)
Leon C. Bouck, who Is charged with ma
liciously entering and carrying away Pearl
Hooper, a minor, was given a hearing to
day before Justice Joahua Leonard. He
waived examination and was bound over to
the district court under $2,000 bond, which
Bouck eloped a week ago with Pearl
Hooper, who is only IS years old. After
the hearing, Bouck's attorney, served a writ
of habeas corpus upon the parents of the
girl, commanding them to bring the girl
before District Judge Glvver, to show
whether she was unlawfully restrained of
DISPUTE OVER A YOUTH
Hastings Man Before the Court for
Trying; to Regain Possession
of Ills Boy.
HASTINGS, Neb.. Feb. 22. (Special Tel
egram.) Clinton Broderick was arrested
today and taken before Police Judge Rey
nolds on a charge of assault preferred by
his wife, Mrs. Maude Broderick. The case
was continued until Monday. Clinton
Broderick and bis wife, Maude Broderick,
have separated and Mrs. Broderick has pos
session of their only son, and when she
was on the streets with the boy Broderick
made an effort to regain possession of the
youth by force. Mrs. Broderick appealed
to a policeman for assistance and ahe was
permitted to return home with the child.
rCELLE y a
New Silks for Spring.
A stylish and highly interesting collection.
New Foulard Silks.
FINEST SATIN TWILLED FOULARDS 24 AND 27-INCH 76e.
FANCT BROCHE AND ILLUMINATED FOULARDS 14-INCH 86ct II, $1.25,
In Mexlcsn meshes, fsncy ribbon stripes, brocades, plnspple tissues, eto. 45
Inch $1.00, $1.50. $2.60.
New Moire Antique Bilk in black and white eomething very new for dress
skirts $1.26, $1.50, $2.26.
Moire Swiss Taffeta white, black, reseda and blue very light welght-epectal
for fancy waists $1.35.
Fancy Hemstitched Loulstne In tan, reseda, porcelain, navy, gray and white 24
inches wide at $1.35 yard.
27-Inch Washable Taffeta all shades and white $1.00.
19- Inch Washable Taffeta all shades snd white 75c.
20- Inch Japanese Wash 811k (finest quality) all colors, 4c.
Special for This Sale. Beginning Monday, 24th
FINE BLACK PBAU DE SCIE BILK double face
for waists and costumes (9c, 89o, $1.10.
-light weight soft finish-
Two Special Bargains in Black Taffeta Silk
22-INCH BLACK TAFFETA $1.00 quality, 79o yard.
22-INCH BLACK" TAFFETA 85c quality, 69o yard.
These We Recommend for Good Wear.
IliOh Class Novelties
Just Received In
" Teachers Meet at Yotan.
TUT AN, Neb., Feb. 22. (Special Tele
gramsSection one of the County Teach
ers' association this afternoon held an edu
cational meeting here at the school house,
which was attended by twenty teachers and
fifty patrons. Miss Minnie Duerrbaum and
Miss Van Drlel of Yutan, Ervtn Martin and
Mr. Searson of Wahoo read Interesting
papers, while number of other teachers
discussed them. County Superintendent
Mengel was present and Mr. Morris of Yu
Seriously Hart la Raaaway.
ARLINGTON. Neb.. Feb. 22. (Special.)
Roscoe Ludwig, 10-year-old son of Wil
liam Ludwlg, was dangerously hurt In a
runaway accident this evening. A wagon
team ran away, upsetting the wagon and
Inflicting Injuries upon the boy that brought
WOODWARD IS FOUND GUILTY
Killing; of Sheriff Richer le Held. to
Be Mardcr la the First .
CASPER. Wyo., Feb. 23. (Special Tele
gram.) The Jury In the Charles Woodward
case brought In a verdict for murder in
the first degree. Woodward murdered
Sheriff Rlcker January 2 and will be, sen
Soath Dakota Incorporations.
PIERRE, 8. D., Feb. 22. (Special.)
These artlclea of Incorporation have been
filed: . . ' ,
Western Hotel Register company, at
Bloux Falls, with a capital of $26,00o. in
corporators: U. S. O. Cherry, W. L. Wel
llver, Uoorge H. Barnes, Eugene M. Smith
and A. K. Clark.
Evangelical Lutheran St. John's church,
at Spirit Lake, Kinabury county. . Trustees:
Henry Oustjohn, Holt Dlcksen and Eppe
Blunt Lumber, Grain and Coal company,
ht Blunt, with a capital of $10,000. Incor
porators: J. 8. Irwin, Chambers Smith
ana L.. a. irwin.
I L ... - - Js
on't In r ; I
If you do, a lit
tle draft or a sharp
winawm give you
a cold or a cough.
If you have a cold now, the
best advice we can give you is this :
Go to your doctor and ask him
to name the best medicine in the
world for colds and coughs. If
he says, "Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral,' then get a bottle at once.
If he has anything better, get that.
"Ayer's Cherry Pectoral la most wonderful remedy for children. When they
t&Vs cold and cough at night, or have the croup, it gives immediate reliti. I
tuven't been without it in the house for over ten years.
i Mis, SorHix KKirria, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Us. Ms tits. fC. AVER CO.. Lowell. Mass.
Colored Dress Goods
Our stock of colored dress goods is now complete, compris
ing all of the newest fabrics and latest shades.
VOILLES Light weight and dressy reseda, green, tan Jays and blue 45 Inches
STRIPE ETA MINE Very new and very stylish fabric for light weight skirts
pearl gray, brown, reseda, tan and navy blue 44 Inches wide 11.00 ysrd.
ALL WOOL MOMIE CLOTH New spring shades pearl gray, old rose, tan, navy,
brown and bluet 42 inches wide, 86c.
A complete line of Tailor Cloths In plain and neutral mixtures MELTON
CLOTH, FRENCH ROPE BASKET CLOTH, CHEVIOTS, VENETIANS AND
PRUNELLE CLOTHS From $1.00 to 13.00.
Black Dress Goods
We are showing many decidedly new weaves in black goods.
Notice a few special bargains for Monday and Tuesday.. N
CREPE CLOTH 40-inch All Wool Crepe Cloth $1.00.
PRUNELLA CLOTH 46-Inch Satin Prunella Cloth $1.25 and $1.50.
BASKET WEAVES 50-inch Basket Weaves very good for separate skirts $1.25
and $1.35. ,
' ARMURE CLOTH 46 Inches wide $1.65 quality special price $1.25 yard.
C 4-INCH ALL WOOL CHEVIOT Shrunk ready 'for wear 85c, $1.00, $1.25, $2.25
and $3.00. ' 1
MOMIE CLOTH 46-Inch Momte Cloth, $1.25.
NEW ETAMINES AND GRENADINES Etamines wool and mohair mixed and
11 wool In plain and fancy stripes from 86c to $2.60 per yard.
GRENADINES All wool 46 Inches wide $1.00, $1.60, $2.60.
Novelties in Crochet, Venetian
and Batiste Lace Galoons
White, cresm and ecru at 26e, 80c, 40c,
60c, 75o, $1.00 to $3.00 yard.
Novelties in Black Chantilly and
Escuriat Lace Oaloons
Straight, serpentine and Irregular ef
fects 10c, 12H. 15c, 20c, 25c, 26o, 60c to
Antique Normandy Val and
Foint Paris Lace
Elegant designs complete sets of widths
to match 7c, 8c, 10c, 12He, 15c, 20o, 25o
to 60c yard.
Hand-Made Torchon and Cluny
For underwear at very reasonable prices.
liiew Black Costume Nets
45 inches wide, In the round and square
meshes plain, dotted, figured and striped
at 85c, $1.25, $1.35, $1.65, $1.75 and $2.00
New ideas in Spring Veilings
New meshes, new dots, new combinations
St 25c, 30c, 40c, 60c, 75c and $1.00 s yard.
Novelties in Embroideries
Elegant Swiss and Nainsook matched
sets Edgings, Flounclngs, Insertion, Bead
lngs and Galoons to match.
New Embroidered Turn-Ovev
In canvas, etamlne, batiste and silk
white, black and colors with white, black
and colored embroidery very stylish at
60c, 65c, 75c and 85c each.
New Automobile Silk Ties
In taffeta, crepe and amure silks with
new turnover collars hemstitched, etc.
At 60c, 76c, $1.00, $1.26 and $1.60 each.
New and Pretty Wash fabrics
The new designs are exquisite, and have a brilliancy and
elegance never seen before. There is a distinctive style, Individ
uality and charm to our collection that will please and satisfy
BE8T ORJDB OF SEERSUCKER GINGHAMS for boys' waists and ladles'
house dreeses, etc., 12He yard.
FINE SHEER DIMITIES AND HOLLY BATISTES In try choice design at
WINDSOR PAPILLION Tbeee goods are made on a very sheer ' fabrlo with
Imitation chantilly lace ground, beautiful designs snd very rich In appear
ance, only 20c yard.
EMBROIDERED TISSUES A splendid showing In all the latest weaves and
shades, 25o yard.
ANDERSON'S IMPORTED MADRAS for waists, ws have alwyi been cred
ited with carrying the prettiest, most exclusive and extensive line; these sre
better than ever, at 25c, 15c snd 40a yard.
BILK ZEPHYRS A very handsome line for waists, closely resembling expen
sive silks, 4o yard.
NEW STYLE IN OXFORD CHEVIOT and plain linens tor waists and dresses,
, NEW STYLES IN LAPPETT MULLS and solid color Moussellna de Sole, at
50o and 65o yard.
T8ATLEB WA8H SILKS 82 Inches wide. A very popular fabrlo for waists,
they are selling fast, and cannot promise to duplicate them, T5o yard.
The exclusivenesa of our etyles in white goods is more
pronounced this season than ever.
PIQUE FOR WAISTS, SKIRTS OR DRESSES at 20c ( 26c, 80c, 25e. 40c, 45c,
60o and 60c yard. ;
WHITE MADRAS AND FANCY LAWNS at 18c. 25c, S5o and 45o yard.
SHEER BASKET WEAVE OXFORDS FOR WAISTS at (00 yard.
DOTTED AND STRIPED MOUSSELINB DE SOIB at 60c and BSe yard.
NEW DOTTED AND FIGURED SWISS at 40c, 45c, 60c, 60c, 750, 85c, $1.00
and $1.15 yard. '
New India Llnons, new Dimities, new Perslsn Lawne, new Wash Chiffons and
Mulls; also French Lawns, French Nainsooks and Organdies at our usual
low prices. , I
Ladies' Tailor Made Suits
Our Spring Suits are Arriving Daily.
We are now showing a line of beautiful tailor made suits, in blsck, brown,
blue, gray and oxford, the very latest styles of materials and make, from
$18.00 to $40.00.
Beautiful new dress skirts of silk, etamines, canvas, broadcloths and cheviots,
lined or unllned, black and colors, from $5.75 to $35.00.
. Walking Skirts.
Walking Skirts, new styles and pretty, from $4.50 to $15.00.
Special for Monday.
Medium gray walking skirt with deep flared flounce and alx rows cording. A
very stylish skirt for $5.00. J
KELLEY, STIGER Z, COMPANY, Corner Farnam and Fifteenth Streets.
DIVERSION FOR CONVENTION
Y. 11. 0. A. Delegates Witnest Basket
Ball Contest. .
INTEREST IN THE MEETINGS INCREASES
Secretary MeDHI Bea.lta of tke Im
portance of Associanow wv
Arnoas; Railroad Mes-Mssy
vnnic Neta.. Feb. 22. (Special Tele
gramsThe enthusiastic interest of dele
gates and officers of the Young Men's
Christian association convention increases
with it.v'a aeaalon. Many of the speak
ers are most noted orators of the west.
Each day of the convention one or tn
churches of the city furnishes meals to
the delegates at the fraternal ball.
The championship game of basket ball
of the state was played this afternoon at
the York auditorium before a large audi
ence. The large stage was of sufflclent
slse to make a good court. A half-lnnlng
game waa played between Hastings and
Wesleyan and waa won by Hastings, Sec
retary Pinneo of Hastings distinguishing
himself by fins Individual goal-throw play.
In the second game York with only two
weeks' practice played against a mixed
team made up of Omaha and Lincoln play
ers, and the score stood York 18 to 21.
McElmeen thre-r four from field. The
s.t.. myA T.inMn .am was dsclared an
uuiau " t m
exhibition gam'j and was won by Omaha, 84
Th. av.nlnr session of the convention
was opened by song service by the Omaha
quartet and S. H. Sedgwick. Judge of the
supreme court then addressed the meeting.
E. B. Andrews' talk on "Christian Cltlxen
shlp" waa one of the best of the many good
addresses of the convention.
The first part of last evening's session of
the convention was In charge of George B.
McDill, International railroad secretary.
He conducted a "gospel train." Mr. McDill
spoke briefly of the place railroad men
have In the Young Men's Christian asso
elation work. He said in part:
"The importance of transportation facili
ties of today make the railroad man an im
portant factor in our social fabric. The
Railroad Young Men's Christian association
proposed to train railroad men for mora
efficient service and higher character. The
day has passed when a railroad company
will employ a man of dissipation."
Following Mr. McDill a number of rail
road men spoke briefly, representing differ
ent employes necessary to the running et
the "gospel train," beginning with the em
ployes' department up througn the tram
crews to the general manager's offlce. The
Omaha quartet rendered two selections.
A. C. Harte of modus, Ala., spots on
'Twentieth Century Vision." At the close
of the address the Omaha quartet sang.
Two Deaths at Plattamoeth.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. Feb. 22. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. George Whitehead, (4 years' of
age, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Frank Robinson, yesterday of cancer of the
stomach. She leaves a hutband, who is in
Blaine county, Oklahoma, and nine grown
children. Rev. Asa Sleeth preached the
funeral sermon this afternoon and burial
was In Oak Hill cemetery.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., Feb. 22. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. William Pleoger, 25 years of
age, died In this city yesterdsy, after a
week's illness. Rev. J. T. Balrd con
ducted the funeral services from the resi
dence this afternoon and burial was In Oak
(he ReeeiaaBcatoe t bamberlala's
"I bsve used Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy for a number of years sod hsve no
hesitancy la saying that It Is the best
remedy tor coughs, colds and eroup 1 have
ever used In my family. I have not words
to express my confidence In this remedy."
Mrs. J. A. Moore, North Star, Mich. Tor
ale by ,alj druggists.
HOLDS MANY FAMILY SECRETS
Sir George Lewis Closets More So
ciety Skeletons Than Any
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, fib. 22. (New York World Ca
blegram Speolal Telegram.) Sir George
Lewis, the famous attorney of Ely Place,
U the depository of more family secrets of
the aristocracy of England than any other
living man. His experiences, which an
never be written, would make a collection
of romances of family skeletons that would
stir up English society to Its foundations.
Sir Georga Lewis Is exceedingly clever,
versed in every kind of legal finesse, with
an unequalled knowledge of the .dark side
of life, but a high reputation for fair deal
ing and public spirit.
Queen Alexandra this week visited J. S.
Sargent's studio, where Jeanne Langtry,
Lily's only child, was presented to her.
Miss Langtry, though chaperoned by some
of the most Influential persons In London
society, had failed - to get a presentation.
Queen Victoria struck ber name off the list
of the last drawlngroom she ever held.
Sargent Is painting some wonderful por
traits of beauties for the next academy.
The queen herself desires to be a subject
of his brush.
Mrs. Patrick Campbell's heart-breaking
experiences with her pet dog In American
hotels is nothing to the tragedy awaiting
her arrival In England. Under a new regu
lation of the British Board of Agriculture
her treasure will be Isolated from her for
lx months. The whole female peerage is
up In arms agalpst the ordinance, but the
Board of Agriculture Is Impervious to their
CAUSES POLITICAL UPHEAVAL
Lord Roaebery's III Temper nd Bad
Jndsment Strengthen, Camp-bell-Bannermaa.
(Copyright, 1302. by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, Feb. 22. (New York World Ca
blegram. Special Telegram.) Lord Roae
bery's bad temper and bad Judgment In
declaring himself separated from the lib
eral party have greatly strengthened Sir
Henry Campbell-Bannerman's position ss
leader of the liberal party. Bannerman
now baa with him the whole official or
ganization and nlns-tenths of the rank and
A. H. Asqultb, Earl Gray, Sir Henry
Fowler and other liberal Imperialists,
whose recent political conduct is thought
to have been inspired by desperate haste
to get back Into offlce, are In a painful
The Irish party members- point with
gratification to the fact that Bannerman
and Rosebery could differ about war with
out doing any harm, but the instant home
rule became the cause of quarrel a polit
ical earthquake followed.
The general belief la that Rosebery will
Inevitably be driven Into the tory ranks
or will disappear.
Always hsvs a bottle or two of Cook's
Imperial Extra Dry Champagne In your ice
chest; then you will always be ready for
BLUFFS' PROTEST RECEIVED
Hearings Will Be Given on Bill to Change
East Omaha Bridge.
NEBRASKA WOMEN IN D. A. R. CONGRESS
Mrs. Eleanor Dnteher Key Seen res
Renewal of Contract for Recog
nition FlnLleatenant Fnray
' Laid at Rest.
EPITHETS AGAINST THE KAISER
For Vtterlae; Them la Feblle Cigar
maker Gets Three Years'
(Copyright, 1902, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, Feb. 22. (New York World Ca
blegram Special Telegrsnx) Three years'
imprisonment, the severest sentence passed
In recent years for less majeste, has been
Imposed on a clgarmaker named Herrmann
at Guben. While Intoxicated be went around
the streets roaring out opprobrious epithets
about the kaiser. It was his third offense.
He Is generally regarded as a lunatic.
Mothers can safely givs Foley's Honey
and Tar to their children for coughs snd
colds, for It contains no oplatea or othsr
(From a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) The resolution of the Council Bluffs
city council protesting against the proposed
change In the bridge -over the Missouri
river at East Omaha was presented Friday
as a petition by Congressman Lacey and
referred to the committee on commerce, of
which Congressman Hepburn of Iowa is
chairman. The resolution calls upon Rep
resentative Smith of the Council Bluffs
district and the senators and members of
congress from lows, to use their best ef
forts to oppose the passage of the bill. Th
part of the bill at which the resolution is
aimed, prohibits the use of the bridge tor
wagon or foot travel, and this has aroused
the citizens of Council Bluffs and ths city
council to action.
John R. Webster, representative of ths
bridge company. Is In Washington In behalf
of the measure and will remain here until
the till Is disposed of by the committee.
Hearings will be accorded all the Interests
by the committee on Interstate and foreign
commerce March 4.
The eleventh session of the Continental
congress of the Daughters of the American
Revolution closed tonight. The Nebraska
delegatea have been the recipients of msny
kind attentions during their stay In Wash
ington. Miss Anna Bishop, Mrs. Frank
Hoel, Mrs. Carpenter and Mrs. 8. D. Bark
alow have been the leaders representing
Nebraska. The women of the Nebraska
delegation will leave Washington tomorrow
night, going to Old Point Comfort for a
few days, prior to leaving for their homes.
Omaha's Coatraet Renewed.
The Monmouth, 111., matter was settled
today. The recommendation made In this
case that both chapters take new names
snd that the national board reissue char
ters to these chapters, wss adopted. The
congress during the afternoon occupied It
self chiefly with the discussion of the In
signia, which the organization should
sdopt. Mrs. Eleanor Dutcber Key of
Omaha, it appears, was given a contract
two years ago to furnish a recognition pin.
There was some misunderstanding, it de
velops, regarding the signing of the con
tract. Mrs. Key made personal appeal to
the congress today and her eloquence
caused- the congress to renew Its contrsct
with her, unsnimously.
Nebraska wss represented at the Con
tlnental congress by Mrs. Sidney Barkalow,
regent of the Omaha chapter. Miss Anna
Bishop, delegate. Mrs. Frank Hoel and Mrs
Carpenter, alternates. From Lincoln came
Mrs. Everett, regent of Deborah Avery
chapter, also representing Mrs. Pound of
Lincoln, state regent, who- was prevented
by illness from sttendlng. Mrs. Phillips
was a delegate from the aame chapter.
The election of atate officers was held
during the congress. Mrs. Pound wss re
elected regent, snd Mrs. Allee of Omaha,
Barlal of Llenteaaat Faray.
The body of Clarence M. Furay, late lieu
tenant In the regular army, was burled at
Arlington this morning. A Bring squad of
the Second cavalry, under command of
fjtnt.ln R.lnh Harrison, nald a aoldler'a
tribute to the dead. The grave le on a
brow of the hill overlooking the Potomac.
The family of the deceased personally mads
F. J. McBhsne, uncle of ths deceased,
who accompanied the body from Colum
bus, O., left for Omaha this afternoon.
Frank Furay and Dr. Charles Furay,
Every day during the
months of March and April,
1902, the UNION PACIFIC
will sell Colonist Excursion
tickets at the following one
OOfl finTo'Butte, Ana-Oa-UiUU
con da & Helena
To Points on
Northern Ry., Spokane to We
natchee Inc.. via. Huntington
00 K fill To Points on
O&viUU Great Northern
Ry., West of Wenatchee, via.
Huntington and Spokane local
over Wenatchee not to ex
intermediate Points, including
Branch Lines on S. ' P. Co.
South of Portland, via Port
land, COr. fin To San Fran
Oa&WiUU else-, Los
Angeles and other California
City Ticket Office, Union Station,
1324 Fsrnsn St.,
lOth find Ksrcy
brothers of the lata lieutenant left for
New York tooiiht.
Representative Burkett has recommended
P. A. Brundldge for reappointment as post
master at Tecumseh.
The house pension committee he re
ported favorably ths bill for the relief of
Mrs. Sarah H. H. Lowe of Omaha.
Major Chamberlain of the Crow Creea
Indian agency and Major Somera of the
Lower Brule agency have gone home.
greatly pleased with the success they have
had la matters connected with their sgen-
W. E. Rees of Madison Is In Washington.
Mr. E. Rosewater left tonight for New
York, to remain until Thursday, when he
will return to Washington for the Mo-
Klnley memorial exercises.
An additional rural free delivery routs
will be established March 1 at Hawkeye,
Fayette county, la., with Edward A. Smith
and Henry . C. Kludt as carriers. Ths
routes embrace an area of fifty-one square
miles, containing . population of 1,020. On
April 1 route will be established at New
Sharon, Mahaska county, la., with Charles
Winters as carrier. The area Is thirty-
four squsre miles and population 786.
A poatofflce Is ordered established at
Pyramid, Albany county, Wyo., with
Thomas W. Gallagher as postmasi.er.'
Nebraska C. D. Fuller. Wsuneta, Chass
county, vice J. W. Hann, removed.
Iowa Jules Levering, Carnes, Sioux
county, Joseph Dypwlck Wallace, Dickin
On March 29 civil service examination
is to be held at Creeton, Is,, for clerk and
carrier in the postofflce at that place.
An examination will be held at Omaha
April 1 for the place of elevator eonductor
In the custodian service at that city.
The Iowa National bank of Dee Moines
snd the Chase National bank of New York
have been approved as reserve agent for
ths Cltlsens' National bank of Washing
CLOUDS DOT NEBRASKA SKIES
Two Days at Overcast Heavens with
Colder Winds freaa the
WASHINOTON. Feb. J2. Forecast fof
Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska Partly cloudy Sunday aid
Monday; colder Sunday In northwest por
tion and In southeast portion Monday;
For lows Partly cloudv Bunds mA
probably Monday; colder Monday; west
For Missouri Partly cloudy Sunday and
probably Monday: colder Moariav in
portion! variable winds.
For Kansas Partly cloudy Sunday; Mon
day fair and colder; north winds.
For Wyoming and Colorado Fair Sunday,
sxecept snow or rain la mountain dis
trict, coldsr; Mondsy fair; north winds.
For South Dakota Fair 3undv iH
Monday; colder Sunday la west portion;
nor owes t winds.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, Feb. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last tbrae
lfttt. UOI. 100. 18M.
Maximum temperature..., 47 26 41 19
Minimum temperature.... 27 - 17 s
Mean temperature II II M
iTeclpltatlon 09 .00 .00 .03
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March i.
Normal temperature 27
Excess for the day 10
Total exoeea since March I "l
Normal precipitation .Ot Inch
Dsflclency for the dcy ui inch
Total rainfall since March 1 M.s9 Inches
Deficiency since Mareh 1 Inches
DeArlency for ear. period, 1901... .90 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 19U0... 4 96 inches
Indicate below aero.
v . Leool forecast Official.
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