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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1902)
THE UMAIIA liAlLV BEE: WEDN ESD A V JUNE 18, 1902.
of opinion, because It concern! the Ne
braska beet sugar industry. As yet there
It little mention of names (or the resolu
TAXES AND IOWA RAILROADS
The state committee will renew only half gut9 Council OodUdj plates Incre&M in the
III membership this year (or the odd-num- I - ,
ivais 01 AMevmeni.
bared senatorial districts. This leaves
both Douglas and-Lancaster counties out,
whose members were chosen last year (or
two years. Chairman Lindsay will doubt
less be retained In his present position If
be will consent to perform Its duties for
(Another campaign. A new secretary, how
ever, will hare to be chosen to take the
'place of Mr. Mallalleu, . who Is removing
from the state. The choice of the secre-
'tary, according to precedent, would be lef.
-to the committee Itself.
RESULT OF LONG PUBLIC AGITATION
Northwestern Will Bear Bnlk of Pro
posed Increase with Barllnsrton
Coming- In for Hest Great
rv 17.IW2 11.15
Chicago Orent Western 12.4(H) ,0n0
Chicago, Milwaukee A Bt.
l'aiil 11.47 7.:.t
Chicago Northwestern.... 22,2 11,730
Chicago, Hock Island & Pa-
. a ' 11 ma 11 ton
Iowa Central 6.2. 4,756
Prevalent opinion among public men Is
that the aesesment will be Increased not to
exceed $5,000,000; that about one-half of
this will be added to the assessment of the
Northwestern; that the Burlington will en
Joy half of the remainder and the remain
ing quarter will be distributed among the
other rosde according to the Increases In
ILLINOIS DEMOCRATS CLASH
Harrison and Quarrel Emms.
a rich harvest of tolls this year rrom
cattle which drifted onto the reservation
last winter. All the roundup wagons were
-.11-., 1... l.l.l V II- ,fc. .b
Honkini BittarN Raaanta Actions of Carter which had crossed White river and gone Albert A. Ames of Minneapolis is inaiciea
r . , . ,W. ., n.n .r. t I , ., 3 T
vu .uu.au iiu.i . ...... ... i rvY tnt uranu auxj
knMU. ..11. 1ft AAA . AO fl flf faftld I '
rireTut uviutug lull i 'J . . . . . v. .......
which they have gathered. This will all
EXCITING STRUGGLE FOR SUPREMACY be at Westover In about ten days.
as me camemen are paying nu crnu per
head for all cattle rounded up south of
White river, this will give the Indians
MAYOR ACCUSED OF BRIBERY
MEMBERSOF COUNTY COURT MAKECHARGE
Long and Stormy- Sesalon of Commit
tee on Resolution Before
Report Wst Finally
CLOSING AT INDIAN SCHOOL
Christopher orbech. the netectir
Arrnurd of nrlbery, Falls lo Make
tppearance When Case la
railed In Court.
IN THE CAUSE OF YANKEE WAIFS
Jlatlonal Children's Home Society
Convenes la Annual Session
at Slonx City.
8IOCX FALLS, 8. D., June 17. (Special.)
Delegates ars beginning to arrive here to
attend the annual convention of the Na
tional Children's Home society, which will
be called to order in this city tomorrow
'for a session lasting two days.
There are twenty-five states which have
children's home societies and It Is ex
pected all of these will be represented at
The convention will be called to order
at 2:30 o'clock' tomorrow afternoon. De
votional exercises will be led by Rev. B.
H. Brasted of North Dakota. Then will
come the annual reports of the state su
perintendents. During the afternoon Mrs.
P. Qulvey of Nebraska will read a paper
on "The Best Method of Managing Our
Older Olrls." Discussion on this subject
will be opened by Rev. W. H. Thompson,
D. D., of Philadelphia. Hon. A. O. Wright,
United States Inspector of Indian schools,
will read a paper on '"How Can We Make,
the Society a National Tower?"
At the evening session of Wedneedsy an
Des Moines special to Chicago Record-
Herald: Assessment of Iewa railroad prop
erty for taxation was discussed by the
state executive council today for the first
time this year. It was decided to devote
the next thirty days to a careful and ex
haustive study of the subject. . Adjourn
ment waa. taken, with the juirtf rslandlng
that the meeting Is to be resumed from
time to time for discussion of the assess
ment. Under the new law a conclusion
must he reached and the assessment sa
determined certified to the county audi
tors of the state not later than the first
Monday In August.
An effort will be made to fix the assess
ment before the republican state conven
tion In held, July 30. Republican managers
believe that It will look better than to hold
the convention first and make the assess
ment afterward. The assessing board is
composed of Governor A. B. Cummins, Sec
retary W. B. Martin, Treasurer O. 8. Oil
bertson and Auditor F. F. Merrlara.
It Is conceded on all sides among the
railroad managers as well as political man
agers, that there will be an Increase In the
assessment this year. The present assess
ment Is $47,071,258, which, under the Iowa
law, Is one-fourth of the actual value; so
thst the property of the railroads In Iowa
Is valued tor purposes of taxation at $188,
258,032. This assessment was made in
March, 1901. The assessment of all prop
address of welcome to the delegates and T Including railroads, made shall be 80 per centum of, the duties
other visitors will be delivered by Right lMt r- w" 8,4fi2.618, representing a
vide revenue for the government an
Rev. W. H. Hare, Episcopal bishop of
Bouth Dakota. A response will be made
by Rev. W. H. Sllngerland. D. D., of Iowa.
The evening' session will conclude with
tue reading of a paper pn "The New Phil
anthropy," by Rev. H.- H. Hart, LI D.,
At the commencement of the session on
Thursday morning, June IS, Rev. W. D.
Comstock of West Virginia will lead the
devotional exercises. Rer. O. 8. Morrow
of Kansas will read a paper on "What
Should be the Relation of the Society to
Existing Child-Saving Organizations?"
. The discussion on this subject will be
opened by Rev. J. P. Dysart of W'iscon
aln. Rev. E. P. Savage of Minnesota will
give his views on what legislation Is
needed as to the adoption of children
placed in other states. The discussion will
be opened by Dr. F. H. Darby of Ohio.
Rev. F. M. Elliott of Indiana will pre
sent his views on uniformity in National
Children's Home society principles and
methods. Dr. Amos Barlow of Michigan
will open the discussion on this subject.
Rev. H. H. Hart. L.L. D of Illinois will
ddress the gathering cn the subject of how
best to Impress on the courts that habeas
corpus proceedings are not the proper pro-
cedure for the recovery of the possession
of children who have' been surrendered to
the society by an Instrument of writing.
Thursday afternoon will be devoted to
the district workers. The devotional ex
erclses will be led by Miss Clara Lumbeck
of Iowa. "The Sphere and Duties of Local
Advisory Boards" is the' title of a paper to
be read by Mrs. L. D. Carhart of Iowa.
Eeveral other Interesting papers will be would have the courage to reduce the tax-
rsaa aunng me aiternoon session. At 4:15
total value of $2,233,850,472.
Repeat the Nebraska Plea.
The railroads protest against paying ad
ditional taxes. They insist that they are
doing their full share when they pay one-
thirteenth of all the taxes state, local,
school, ets. collected in Iowa. In 1901 they
paid $1,509,370 of the total taxes collected,
amounting, to $19,726,789. It was on this
basis that the railroads successfully cam
paigned the last legislature and prevented
the passage of laws which would have re
quired the council to increase their as
sessment 60 per cent.
The managers are concerned chiefly as to
the amount of the proposed Increase. Ru
mors have floated about political circles
that Governor Cummins has determined to
stand for ah increase of $15,000,000, or
about 30 per cent, In the assessment of
railroads of. the state. .While this rumor
is kmwn to, have no foundation so far as
such an 'opinion or view having
emanated from the governor ia conoerncd
the railroads are uncertain as to his position
and fear that he will urge a larger increase
than they regard as just or essential.
Undoubtedly the railroads would not ob
ject to an Increase of $2,500,000 or $3,000,000.
This they have reason to expect, and with
such a proposition tbey have no quarrel.
viewing the remarkably prosperous year
they have had. Moreover, their principal
objection to an increase in a larger sum is
not so much to the additional taxes they
would have to pay on the immediate as
sessment, but in times of panic they can
not expect a corresponding reduction, for
no politically created executive council
AGREE TO THE SPOONER BILL
Conference of Republican Senators
to Be Called to Consider
WASHINGTON, June 17. The republican
members of the senate committee on Cuban
relations today finally agreed to accept the
Spooner bill, providing for reciprocity with
Cuba, and decided to ask that a conference
of republican senators be called for to
morrow night to consider Its terms.
This conclusion waa reached at a meet
ing of the republican members of the com
mittee today. After the meeting adjourned
the text of the bill was made public. It is
a substitute for the house bill and is as
When the republic of Cuba shall have
enacted a law or laws establishing prefer
ential rates of customs duties m any or all
articles, the growth, production or manu
facture of the United Ktates, Imported into
Cuba, which preferential rates shall, in
the opinion of the president of the United
States, constitute a satisfactory equivalent
for the reduction hereinafter provided In
the rate of customs duties upon articles the
growth, production or manufacture of
Cuba Imported Into the United States, and
he shall so declare by proclamation,
thereupon and thereafter, so long as such
preferential duties shall be continued by the
grovernment of Cuba, not longer, how
ever, than five years, the duties levied,
paid and collected upon such articles so
exported from Cuba to the United States
government and to
encourage the Industries or the
States,' approved July 24, 189 1, and any
Provided, however, that It shall be the
duty of the president to thoroughly In
vestigate, through the diplomatic and con
sular representatives of the United States
In Cuba, and by such other means as he
may deem necessary to employ for the
purpose, whether the tariff concession
hereinbefore provided upon articles, the
growth, production or manufacture of Cuba
substantially Inures, so far as the articles
of sugar and tobacco are concerned, to the
benefit of the producers of said articles In
Cuba; and If the president shall be satisfied
Clerk of the Supreme Court John 1
PIckerlnK of Snrlneflcld.
State Treasurer George W. Duddleston
superintendent of Public Instruction
Anson L. Bliss of Illllsbnro.
Trustees of the State University Dr.
Julia Holes Smith of Chicago, J. A. White
or l rbana and B. B. Paxton of Mon
r ro ram of Exercises Will Occupy
Two flays at Genoa
SPRINGFIELD, Hi., June 17. The (ore
going ticket was nominated by the demo
cratlc state convention this afternoon and
John P. Hopkins waa re-elected chairman
of the atate central committee after a
bitter contest with Carter B. Harrison of
The election of Chairman Hopkins pro
duced the only fight in the convention, but
H was strong enough to make up for the
tameness that characterized the other pro
ceedings of the convention.
The day waa full of clashes between
Hopkins and Harrison. The two men in
dulged in an acrimonious qaarrel In the
St. Nicholas hotel during the morning. In
which Hopkins bitterly resented criticisms
made by Harrison, hie campaign method
attributed to Hopkins by Harrison. Later
Harrison and his friends succeeded In beat'
Ing Hopkins in the district caucus for
state committeeman and elected Thomas J.
McNally of Chicago In his stead. Hopkln'a
one chance to be re-elected chairman waa
In the caucus of the general committee ap
pointed to select the chairman and the
Harrison forces were jubilant, claiming
S""'; Hopkins was beaten beyond all redemption,
He himself was confident of the outcome,
however, and his confidence was justified
when the committee, by a majority of 3,
recommended bis selection the vote being
Hopkins 13, Harrison 12. A minority re
port favoring the election of Harrison waa
made and the fight carried to the floor of
Speeches Canse Excitement,
The struggle produced wild excitement.
from such investigation that the substan- Impassioned speeches were made in favor "Greetings to Spring"
GENOA, Neb.. June 17. (Special.) The
closing exercises of the Oenoa Indian school
will take place here June 24 and 25. The
following is the two days' program (or the
8 n. m. Literary Prncram.
Chorus Hunter s Song
"Right Living," essay by Grace Coze..
Read by Josle Anderson.
The Fairy Song
Exercise by Class of Children.
Waits Wedding of the Winds ........ Hall
Recitation The Hlrd'a Nest
"The Elf Child'' James Whltcomb Riley
Recitation by Class of Small Children.
'A Jovial Farmer 1 II He"
Chorus of Small Boys.
'Mother Nature's Protecting Care ....
'The Bridal Feast'" Gruendwall
Chorus Light and Gay Palmer
9:00 to 11:00 a. m.. Inspection of work in
school and Industrial classes.
1:30 to 4:() p. m Field sports, consisting
of running, Jumping, vaulting, etc.
7:00 to 8:on p. m. Pole drill. Indian ciuds,
8:00 p. m. Musical Program.
March American Jockey Club Hall
"Dance of the Giraffes" Morris
'O Italia, Italia Beloved" Doniiettl
Instrumental Duet On the Alert
Cora Morris ana n.lia uarse.
Tryphosa Walaes" S. E. Morris
"Sailor's Farewell" ..'
Instrumental Solo Reverie Goerdeicr
Th. p.irlii of "Yannh Mlt His Pine
r rea ijubvuiuu
.C. D. Wilson
atlon of the railroad corporatlona of the
state, however hard the times..
Railroad taxation agitation has been car
rted- on In Iowa 'for several years. It started
In March, 1898,, when. Treasurer, of .State
John Herriott "protested in the executive
council against the distribution . of the as
sessment imoni the railroads. Insisting
.CARLAND SUSTAINS JUDGMENT that the Chlca Northwestern waa fa
vored. Nothing was heard of this protest
a business meeting will be held and officers
for the ensuing year will be elected. v
The t wo. days' convention will conclude.
Thursday evening by the reading of a paper
cn ''The Monntalneera of Kentucky," by
George L. Schon of Kentucky.
tlal benefit of said concession upon either
of said articles is inuring to the purchas
ers thereof, individual or corporate, In the
United States It shall be his duty to so de
clare by proclamation to that effect, and
thereupon and thereafter, so long as said
conditions shall continue, ttiere shall be
levied and collected upon such articles or
that one of them as to which said condl
tlons exist the rate of duty levied and
collected by law upon such article or artl
cles coming Into the United States from
other foreign countries.
Mrs. Bennett Ervrln, Exeter.
EXETER, Neb., June 17. (Special.) The
remains of Mrs. Bennett Ewin, for many
years a resident of this place but who has
been residing In Lincoln recently, were
brought here yesterday afternoon and laid
beside her husband In the Exeter ceme
tery. The services were held In the Meth
odist church, Rev. Cllne of University Place
officiating. Four daughters and a aon
Mrs. Mary Smith, Fremont.
FREMONT. Neb., June 17. (Special.)
Mrs. Mary Smith, wife of Jamea Smith of
this city, died early Monday morning, aged
46. She bad lived on a farm in Rldgely
township for ten years and for the past
twelve years in this city.- Bhe waa a mem
ber of Fremont lodge No. 89. Degree of
Honor, and of the Woodmen Circle. Her
husband, one eon and three daughters sur
of both representatives and every orator
was received with wild applause and
tumultuous hoots. The delegates at times
were frantic and crltlclslms highly per
sonal were exchanged.
The first question before the convention
in selecting the chairman was the adop
tion of the minority report as a substi
tute lor that of the majority. This was
voted down by the ayes and nays. Tho
roll was then called on the adoption of
the majority report. On this Hopkins won
easily. The result, of the ballot aa an
nounced by Chairman Stringer was 862 (or
the adoption of the report and 397 against,
Vocal Duet The Lonely Bird uiover
Mamie Jordan ana name iruuni.
pi.Hnn.t Snin DM Kentucky Home...
.Tnmes Rvan (band)
"Father O Hear Us" maimer
T..-..nat Qirt vifth Nocturne
II11IUUI.1. - .w.,.
MAiav Trl Ram's Favorites
UAU.r, - . ,,
. . . ATI tlllSCU 1 J
March Trinity Chimes ............
Charles ti. ttoai (uaiiuy.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., June 17 Sensa
tions came thick and fast In the ponce
bribery cases today. When It came time to
open up the trial of Christopher Norbeck,
detective, for bribery. W. W. Erwln, his at
torney, rose and confessed that he did not
know tde whereabouts of his client. He
had an appointment with Norbeck last
night, but the accused had not kept it. Nor
bad he called at the attorney's office this
morning, as had been his custom since the
The disappearance of the accused caused
great excitement and a bench warrant will
be Issued for him. Since the conviction of
Gardner, special officer, aud the commit
ment of Detective Harvey for perjury Nor
beck has been very despondent and has
threatened suicide. Ills ball bond for $5,000
was signed by R. J. Hill and nrando Sodlnl.
Mrs. Norbeck told a reporter that her hus
band left homo with another man at 8
o'clock last alght and she had not seen him
Mayor of Mlnnenpolls Indicted.
Another sensation developed when it be
came known that Albert A. Ames, mayor
of Minneapolis, had been lndkted by the
grand jury for offering a bribe. The charge
la that the mayor endeavored to have his
secretary, Thomas R. Brown, appointed
therlfl by the county commissioners, when
it became evident' that Thllip Megaarden
would be removed from the ofllce by the
governor, for misfeasance.
In attempting to carry out this plan ne
Is alleged to have offered to so arrange
matters that the $20,000 annual Income of
the sheriff's office should be divided, equally
between Brown and the three county com
rotsslonera who were to vote for him. form-
Emerson Ing a majority of the board. The evidence
to this effect wsa given before the grand
Jury by County Commissioners M. W. Nash
and Ed Sweet. '
Dr. Ames has been four times mayor of
Minneapolis, having been elected thrice as
a democrat and again in November, 1900,
after having been out of office for some
years, as a republican. He Is a veteran of
the civil war, in which he served as sur
geon and is a Grand Army of the Republic
Sabbath School Will Picnic.
YORK. Neb., June 17. (special.) i ne
Overrules Motion to Vacate Decision
Giving; Claim of 7,000 Against
, Harden Concern.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. June 17. (Special
Telegram.) Judge Carland of the United
States court today overruled a motion ask
ing that a judgrueut (or $7,000 against the
property of the Harden Mining and Manu
facturlng company in the Black Hills be
The judgment was secured by Charlea B.
Keljy on a loan to Hiram T. Gilbert of
Chicago, president of the company. James
D. Hardin, the principal stockholder In the
gold mine, which ia valued at $50,000, asked
that the judgment be vacated, alleging that
Kelly and Gilbert had entered into a con
piracy to secure possession of tho mine
and that the $7,000 borrowed by Gilbert was
on ' hla own personal account and not for
the mining company. Porter A King of
thla city, who represented the bolder of the
judgment, argued In substance that aa the
judgment was entered and taken during the
September, 1901, term of federal court. It
could not be set aside or modified during a
ubsequent term. While Judge Carland
decided the judgment should stand, the
merits of the case will have to be
termlned at a future hearing.
Dates of Teachers' Institutes.
PIERRE. S. D.. June 17. (Special.) The
teachers' Institute for the different counties
which have so far been called are ta. begin
at the following dates:
Aurora, June 16; Beadle, June 16; Bon
Homme, August 11; Brookings, July 14
Brule, August 11; Buffalo, June 16; Charles
Mix, August 18; Clark, July 14; Clay. June
23; Codington, July 14; Custer, August 18
Davidson, June 16; Day, August 18; Deuel,
.June 16; Douglas, August 18; Edmundb,
June 23; Gregory, August 4; Hanson, Au
ust 25; Hughes, August 18; Hutchinson
August 25", Jerauld, August 28; Kingsbury
June 23; Lake, July 14; Lincoln, Juno 23;
'Lyman, July 14; McCook, June 16; Marshall,
July 11;. Miner, June 16; Moody, July 7;
Roberta, June 16; Spink, June 23; Turner
June 23; Union, June 23; Walworth, July
14. ' The countlca which have already held
Institutes are Brown, Fall River, Faulk
Grant, Hamlin, Hand, Hyde. Lawrence, Pot
ter, Sanborn. Sully, Yankton, Butte. Coun
tlea la which date has not been set are
Minnehaha and McPberson.
Will Select State Commander.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., June 17. (Special.)
A number of old veterans from tb's city
and vicinity departed yesterday and a num
ber more today for Brookings, where the
annual encampment of the Grand Army of
the Republic, the Woman'a Relief Corps,
Bona of Veterans and Spanish War Veterans
of South Dakota commenced today for a
aesslon continuing for three days. One
of the Interesting features of the gathering
will be the selection of a commander of
the Grand Army of the Republic, depart
ment of South Dakota, for the ensuing year.
Two aetlve candidates, Thomas Reed of
Arlington and T. E. Blanchard of Mitchell
are in the field (or the honor of succeeding
George W. Suow, the present commander.
Will be roused, to Its natural duties
and your biliousness, headache ana
constipation be cured if Joe Uke
told by aS drusflst S3 ccdU.
until the next year, when it was repeated,
That year Mr. Herriott proved that he was
objecting to the distribution of the assess
ment and not to its- amount by himself
moving to make it practically the sum of
the year before. In March, 1900,
he again protested, and at this
time went into the newspapers of the atate
charging Governor Leslie M. Shaw, Secre
tary of State O. L, Dobson and Auditor of
State F. F. Merrlam with grossly favoring
the Northwestern railroad at the expense
of the Chicago, Rock Island ft Pacific and
Sentiment of Iowa Republicans.
The question entered into the campaign
of that year to some extent. - A decided
current in the republican party waa toward
higher and more equitable railroad as
sessment. In part thla feeling was re
sponsible for -the nomination of Secretary
Martin and Treasurer GUbertson, but on
the same ticket with them .was Auditor
Merrlam and the convention endorsed the
administration of Governor Shaw.
Mr. Herriott and Mr. Dobson went out of
office the first of the year 1901 and Messrs.
GUbertson and Martin took their placea at
the council table. By unanimous vote that
year the council decided to Increase the
assessment slightly more than $1,000,000,
although an Increase of $6,000,000 was first
suggested by Secretary Martin and after
Of the Increase, however, over 40 per
cent waa on the Northwestern. Thla was
on account of the enormous earnings
shown by its main line. They are almost
twice aa large aa the earnings of any other
trunk line in Iowa, except the Burlington.
The agitation continued and assumed
bitter form during the campaign preceding
the republican convention of 1901. A large
number of county conventions denounced
the executive council for Its railroad as
sessment and demanded Increases and more
equitable distribution. There is no dispute
over the fact that the movement was In the
interest of the candidacy of Mr. Cummins,
who waa successful. But . the platform
adopted by the convention which nominated
him was silent on the question.
One of Cummins' Laws.
During the succeeding campaign M.
Cummins expressed himself on the ques
tion, insisting that .the people should not
elect blm governor unless they bad faith
In hla Integrity to do that which he re
garded for the publlo interest when he had
considered the subject. In his Inaugural
address he referred again to the question
and suggested three or (our methods of as
certaining the value of railroad property,
omitting all mention of the atock and bond
theory of determining railroad values.
Another law was passed on suggestion
of Governor Cummins giving the executive
council the right to require certain infor
mation as to the business done by the rail
roads and to prescribe rules and regula
tions under which their reports are to be
made. The new reports are now coming
In and the council is preparing to study
them with a view to reaching an assess
raent the latter part of July. Naturally
the people are watching with much Inter
est and concern the decision of the new
Following la a table showing tts gross
earnings per mile thla year and the as
sessment per mils of last year on the
main lines of the principal railroads in the
Railroad. per mile.
Burlington. Cedar Rapids
Miss Emma ring.
EXETER, Neb., June 17. (Special.)
Monday evening at about 9 o'clock Miss
Emma Pflug died at the home of ber par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Pflug. - She waa
an exceptionally bright young woman, well
liked by all who knew her. The funeral
services will bt held at the Methodist
church Wednesday at 10:30 a. m., Rev.
In the contract for stats treasurer Mil- I Concregatlonal Sunday school will hold
- 1 o--- . .
lard F. Duulao withdrew lust before the picnic at McCool Junction next 1 nursaay,
oonvantlnn mat IT- -miM h.v. nnm. I A anoint train Will lCSVO h6re abOUt 9
inated bv acclamation, hut refused to run. o'clock or shortly after Thursday morning.
Georee W. Duddleston ' of Chicaao John If the weather is not good Thursday the
Cuneo of Chicago and E. C. Pennell of affair will be postponed until Friday and
Coles county were placed in nomination. I perhaps until Tuesday, June 24.
Mr. Cuneo withdrew hla name and Dud
dleston waa nominated on the first ballot, CflRFPAT DP THF WEATHER
receiving puu vuiei iu 304 tur 1 jruueu.
For clerk of the supreme court John L.
Pickering of Springfield waa nominated on
the first ballot, receiving 947 votes to
275tt for Luther' Dearborn of Chicago.
The other nominees were chosen by ac
clamation. "'.. .
Stormy Flajht,. Over Resolutions.
The committee on resolutions had a long
and stormy aesslon before their report waa
finally adopted. They were ao long at their
task that all the nominations had been
made and half the delegates had left the
house when the report waa read and
The principal fight waa over the first
planka in the platform. Aa originally
drafted thla read:
Grand Lodge Kiiltthts of Pythian.
MADISON. W'is., June 17. The annual
convention of the grand lodge of the
Knights of Pythias began here today with
400 delegates In attendance. The vlsttors
were welcomed hy Governor I .a Folette.
One of the matters to come up for discus
sion Is the proposition to make an assess
ment of $1 per capita for the establish
ment of a Pythian sanitarium at Hot
Know by the sign
D. Klfr-erman, Dakota City.
DAKOTA CITY, Neb., June 17. (Spe
cial.) D. Nlggerman, who since June 18,
1870, baa been a resident farmer of Da
kota precinct, died at the Samaritan hos
pital, Sioux City, Monday morning. Mr.
Nlggerman waa born in Germany, October
5, 1352. In 1871 he was married to Caroline
Borger, In this county, who died several
The democrats of Illinois in state conven
tion declare their adherence to the funda
mental principles of the democratic party
as laid down In the Declaration of inde
pendence and the Constitution of the United
Mates amrmea at our last national conven
Thla was considered by the opponents of
sliver aa a too specific declaration in favor
of the Kansas City platform and, headed
by John C. Rlchberg and Adolf Krap of
Chicago, they fought it. For three hours
the debate went on and the plank waa
amended to read
Fair In Nebraska Wednesday
Cooler In' South Part
WASHINGTON, June 17. Forecast:
For Nebraska Fair Wednesday, with
cooler in south portion; Thursday fair and
For Iowa ' and Illinois Fair Wednesday
and Thursday; south to west winds.
For Missouri Fair in east, showers in
west portion Wednesday ana proDaDiy
For South Dakota. North Dakota and
Montana Fair Wedneaday and Thursday;
For Colorado Showera in east, fair in
west, cooler in south portion Wednesday;
Thursday fair with warmer in east por
For Wvomine Fair except showers in
southeast portion; Wednesday warmer.
Thursday fair, with warmer in southeast
For Kansas Showers and cooler weanes-
day; Thursday fair.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
ST. JACOBS OIL
Sciatica, Lumbago, Sprains,
Bruises, Soreness, Stiffness,
All fundamental points of the Principles I compared with
f the democratic party, etc., repeatedly ; fte corresponding day of the last three
ment, per mile
N on horn I I.Z2S
Chicago, Burlington Quia-
SECRETLY AND QUIETLY.
Coffee Slowly and Steadily Poisons
There is no doubt that coffee secretly
and quietly causes an Immense amount of
misery to the human race, but In the ma
jority of casea tho person does not sus
pect the cause of the trouble.
A Virginia lady had an Interesting ex
periment with coffee poison. She says
"For about five yeara I was troubled with
indigestion, weak stomach, and palpita
tion of the heart so bad that at times I
would fall and have to be carried Into the
house. Finally I began to have spasms
and suffered untold misery. I tried all
kinds of patent medlcluea and different
doctors, only to get temporary relief,
I finally gave up all hope of getting well.
My stomach was in such condition that
everything but stale bread would throw
me into spasms. I nearly starved myself
but never suspected that coffee was the
cause of all the trouble, nor did I have
any ldaa what the cause was.
One day Father told me he had been
reading how Postum Food Coffee helped
so many people who wero sick from coffee
drinking and he urged me to leave off
coffee and try Postum. I said. Oh, Father
I cannot try It and do not believe It would
do me any good,' but he persuaded me to
try a package.
The first making tasted so flat that It
made me half sick but I determined to
give it a fair trial so I read the directions
carefully and found It must be boiled at
least fifteen mtnutea. Well, I boiled it 25
minutes then added some good cream and
I tell you It waa delicious. I like It better
than the ordinary coffee and of course stick
Well, I have been using it alnce the 15th
of July now, quite two months.
gained about 25 pounds. I gained six
pounds In 13 weeks and can eat anything
I want and all that I want. My stomach
never burta me. I have gained strength
until now I can do my own work and go to
church every Sunday.
People aay, 'You are looking so well,
what kind of medicine are you taking?' I
tell them I have quit all kinds of medicine
and also coffee and am only using Postum
You may be sure I will recommend it
and will guarantee a cure where the per
son will boll it long enough and drink
enough of it. I would do without a meal
(or the aake of one cup of Postum.
I could tell a lot more but apace will
not permit. You are at liberty to print
thla letter and my name alao (or the ben
efii of others." Mrs. A. T. Brown, Central
Station, W. Va.
1902. 1901. 1900. 1S!9.
, 79 83 77 84
,68 60 64 60
.6 72 71 72
0 .30 T .00
affirmed by past democratic conventlona,
No effort waa made to bring in the name
6f W. J. Brvan. I Maximum lemprraiui
ww- nvm . .1.. a a Minimum
iub i uiiiymc piKiituui mou piuuuivu i jviean temperature
& Innff rfAhat. inmil mmhri Af thA "Am- I PraclDttatton
mlttee wishing to atrlk. It out entirely. I Becor , o 'nn.lcrM'arch 1:
, !k V, ' M"T; "V 1 formal temperature 73
part of the platform, aa adopted, reads aa I deficiency for the day 0
Tntai excess since marcu - ..o.
u.-.i nKinltailnn 20 Inch
nflclncv for the day 20 Inch
Vornfaii since March 1 7.58 Inches
n.Ar.i.nfv since March 1 4.57 inches
retain their country, but as soon aa nos- 1 5 eflclency tor cor. period, 1901. .3.77 inches
tllltles shall cease, and a stable govern- yjeflelency for cor. period, 19U0. .2.01 Inches
7 P. M,
rfi DOSE OF m
U BITTERS J
Purifies the bowels, create fg
sol . appetite and belpa the
jScVk- SLLGGISH BRAIN. iJ
We believe that the American govern
ment should also announce to the Filipinos
mm 11 is noi our poucy to ijvrumiiriiiij 1
ties shall cease, and a stable govern- yjeflelency for cor. period, 19U0.
nt be established the United States wiU uencienty 1 ,.,- ,
ognize the Independence of the Philip- ' I one Stations at
plnea, aa waa done In the case of Cuba.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert 8.
Wilcox. 2109 Wirt atreet, at 2:30 yester
day afternoon, occurred the marriage of
their daughter, Miss Lillian Wilcox, and
W - Thftmi, Wlvrnn, Allen. An mm.
oiage or rrienas neany nneu iuo rovmm.
which were effectively trimmed with smllai.
palms and cut flowers. Two younger Bis
ters, Mlssea Marjory and Ruth Wilcox,
stretched the broad satin ribbons that
formed an aisle through which the bride,
with ber father, passed ta the bay window
In the front parlor, where the marriage
service was read by Rev. D. K. Tlndall of
Trinity Methodist church, little Miss Mil
dred Wilcox, a niece of the bride, attend
ing aa ring bearer.
Mr. and Mrs. Allen left late in the after
noon for a wedding trip, which will Include
Canada and aeveral eastern points, and will
be at borne after August 1 at 2215 Grace
A very pretty wedding in which Miss
Constance Frederick, and Mr. James Lowell
Cook of Chicago were the principals oc-
I have curred yesterday at btgh noon at th resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John T. Frederick, Rev. T. J. Mackay of
the All Saints church officiating. The
happy couple left in the afternoon (or
Chicago, where tbey will be at borne at
the Chicago Beach hotel.
BTURGIS, 8. D., June 17. (Special.)
Herbert Hamblet and Misa Margaret Han-
Ion, both of thla place, were married Bun
day afternoon. Rev. Father Qulnlan offici
ating. The groom has lived here a num
ber of years. The brtde is the daughter
of Henry Hanlon, one of Meadt county's
Cures Kidney, Liver and Stomach Die-
eases, even in tneir enronic lorms; w
Rheumatism, Catarrh, Malaria. Dlrslness
Loss of Memory. Prostration, Neuralgia.
Coated Tongue. Headache, Palpitation or
the Heart and Sleepllness. ) aaya treat
ment 25 cts. All druggists.
CONDITION OF THB
North P atte. clouay
Bait LaK tuy, ci-r
Rapid City, part cloudy
Wllllston, part cloudy...,
Chicago, part cloudy
Bt. 1AU1S, Clouay
St. Paul, cloudv
Kansas City, cloudy
Havre, part cloudy
Helena, part cloudy
T indicatea trace of precipitation
L. A. WELSH.
Local Forecast Official.
78 80 .00
64 74 .00
70 74 .00
68 61 .00
68 tW .00
64 68 .00
t 74 .00
72 Ti .00
7R Hi .00
Ti 76 .10
70 72 .00
68 60 . 00
65 '.' .00
SI 86 .00
MISS LAURA HOWARD
President South End Ladl
Golf Club. Cblca&o. Cured by
lydia E. rinkham'sVPUfUble
Componnd Aft4rthe Best Doc
tors Had Failed To llolp Her.
PrabMss. rrfurtAH i Ioaathaclc
TOM for perfect health to-day. Life
looked ao dark to me a jrr or two
ago. I had constant pain a, mr limbs
swelled, 1 had dlxxy spells, and never
Indians Make Bin" Haal.
PIERRE. 8. D.. June 17. (Special.) The
Indians on Rosebud reservation will reap
WKv? Beeauseit will positively
" y ' cure it, with more safet y
than any other remedy known to the
however, that you gt
as soma ooncootlons are pvr op and rep
reaonled to be liunyadi Water, which
re not only worthless, but are oflao
YOU. PHYSICIAN WILL WXOMMtM)
LOOC AT THB LaBBL. TT It BU7X,
WITH BED CESTCS.
MISS LAtXtA HOWARD, CHICAGO.
knew one day how I would feel tha
next. I was nervous and had bo ap
petite, neither could I sleep soundly
niirlits. L.ydl E. IMnkhom's tg'
Ctablo Compound, used in con
junction with your Sanative Wash, did
more for me than all the medlclnca
and tho skill of the doctors. For eight
months I have enloyed perfect health,
i verily belieTe that most of the doc
tors are guessing and experimenting
when they try to cure a woman with
an assortment of rwmplicationa, such aa
mine ; but you fo not guess. How
Wish all suffering women could only
know of your remedy ; there would bo
less suffering- I know." LaritA How
ako, 113 Newberry Ave., Chicago, 111..
$5000 forfait stove ttstlmonlul It ntt gtmilnt.
Mrs. Plnkham Invites all wo
men who are ill to write her tot
advice. Address Lynn, Mass,
g-irlngrfull particulars, . ,
With thin, drawn, muddy; sallow or blood
less faoes, no arpetite, no ambition ; better
o-day, worse to-morrow; all show a eon
iltlon that needs Immediate (attention. It
la your stomaoh that la the cause, Your
bowels need clearing, and your liver t!mu-- .
lated. Don't wait, use
THE GREAT TONIC LAXATIVE.
Tou will fet relief from the first dose.
Pnre, safe, speedy, gentle. Its tonlo proper-
ties build yu up while rurtn; you. It
cures constipation, sharpens the appetite,
clears the complexion, cleanses and purities
iie blood, tona up the entire system, and
luakes you feel well and keep well.
TwomHlrlnetlnoM.tonlcsiul l.iMive, i;e. sndwe
11 dnifg-lstftfOrfree sample of LAXAKOLA Cft-. N.Y.
I.sXAKOI.A CURES HICK HEADACHE
For sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
t- sxs rk O Woodward & Burgeae.
BOYD Managere. , -
TONIGHT r - 1r1
Tho Charity Ball
Thursday and balance
vriAjMta . anv re
served seat, 10c; night.
10c, 15o and 2&c.
The Union Excursion. Company's
. , fM,m fAAt Af nnufflaji
manes rrgumr . ..... . . " z
street, making regular trips to Sherman
dancing. No bur on boat, lv very thing firsu
C Hours for loavlng: I,. and 8 p. m..
dally. Round rlp ISo, children 10c. No
admission to Park. '
Omaha's Polite Summer Resort
Etcit .furnoon sn4 snnlBf.
Ht'STER'S CONCERT BAUD,
EMI LB GEROEI.IKIl,
Woria-rmil Aertil Contortionist,
untie PA8SIOX PLAY."
aa4 many othar features. Aamtatloa lOe. CfclMrm IrM
White Ribbon Remedy
Ca.it ba glvca ta la of naler, tea or
coilea nlikuui yalKai'i ..laewiodM.
White Hiuooa Keuiedy will cure or de
stroy the 'UsJueci -..i"5- i"r aiconouu
slliuuiaoLS, wucuivr ti ym ...... . . m
lumvd lueliiiam. "a uvp'or. ' social
anuaur or urunkard. inijiuMiuie lor
una to riava an appeluc lur alcoliutio
liquor alii-r ua.ug Vtant Kibbun itemed.
LuutiiHti t' atviuuvia ot C 'i1.
Mia. iluuia, l'rvsa ouperintunaaut or tin
u1 ji' t:iirULlu -.luerauca unluu.
Veiuuia. Cai., writes: "1 Uava itad Wuua
itiooou Kemedy on very uuailuala drunk
or. i- umi tli i ui. hava been utny. in
I- na.ba Lb Koiueuv waa aivaa avcrsily.
i cueertauy recommend euu uUor.a VVolia
Kluouu Kvineuy. Mnluuel, vl uji uiiiouaj
diUlahied to and a practical and economi
cal treatment lo aid us lu our icaiperauue
Alra. il. A. Cowan, of the woman f
I'lui-iluTi n'mueraiii:a L nloii. states; ",
anuw of so many peupie itmuigu
rr..m th i-iiraa ut drill,, oy the use
of Whlta Ribbon Remedy tnai i ariieallji
reiiueal you lo glva 11 a trial.' DruagU.a
or by mail, fl. '1 rial package f rea by writ
ing or calling on Mra. A. M. Townaand (for
yeara aecraiary 01 me v uiiiun v....
Vcuiperauce union), UK Tiemoiit 6U, Hot
ton, Mass. Sold in Omaha by
aai s m rprnlO CUT PRICE
bUtlMLr LK O dhuq store
f hone 747, 8. W. Cor. 16th ana L'Dicago.
Qooua deliver 1 FRIlE to any part at city.
I ti 1 ut lIMul ' ' 1
v . . .. u. a. 1 . k.
Ipplj l i aaa , m ruw pa., b.wm-i--.
The brand of beer with a reputa
tionrich and creamy aubitantlal
in body, taste and flavor and well
bopped. Aa nutrltioue aa any Dug
llsh porters or malt .tonics.
"For your stomach's sake" you
should order a trial oaaa. It makes
refreshing and Invigorating
FRED KRUG BREWING GO.
1007 Jackson St., 'Phone 420.
t' -'. Mill apart,... v .1
' i Tin mi .rr-tfM
and 63d St,
N. Y. City
orchestral Concerts Bvery BvenlSaV
All Cava Paea taa Kaaptsa.
Sand for descriptive Booklet.
W. JOHNtiON JU1NJ. Praoiietof.
THE MILLARD I lftt
OMAHA B L,Hi A 1J1
LUNCHKON, Yl KT 1 CUNTS.
12:W to I P.
SUNDAY t: P- PINKER, 78a
HKADttt ARTKRS FOR OMAHA RACK
MKHTIKO, June 26-2. All the big horse
men will be at lha Millars.
CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL
19 minutes from heart of city. No dirt
and dust. Situated on boulevard and take,
gt flat Bt. Blvd., Cbloago. bend toe lag
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