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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 27, 1902)
TIIF OMAHA DAILY I1EE: SUNDAY, 'JULY 2?, 1002.
iEARING " THE OLD FIGURES
UsMtment tarni for this Year Show
COMPARATIVE TABLES OF VALUATION
lerernor Snrace Aiioimm II Will
Not Take I'p PoUee Board UU
tr tntll Middle of Ret
LINCOLN, Julr 2 (Special.) It Is In
Masting to not th fluctuation In the tal
uktlon of til able property In Nebraska a
letermlned by the assessors or tax-levying
luthorltles. In 1867 the assessed valuation
the state was $20,069,222. Ten year later
t was over (71,000,000, and In 1867, twenty
rears later. It wa over $160,000,000, while
!hl yenr, a ahown by tb returni. It I
479,977,814. It should be borne In nilnd that
2j assessed valuation la only a fraction of
3i real, ranging in different counties from
me-flfth to one-tenth. Following li a com-
illation of the assessed valuation sine
fear. Valuation. Tear.
IM7 f20,r.222.00 1RW..
lum 9; I.MI HI lkM.-
42,123, 6. 56
time the following ticket wai named: For
tat aenator, Dr. J. 8. McCleery; for rep
resentative, J. Q. Vreeland, Blue Springe,
J. H. Van Steen and A. Relmund, Beatrice;
for county attorney, F. B. Sheldon. Dele
gates were selected for the state conven
tion and Horace Langdon waa elected
chairman of the county central committee.
term Damage la fiali Caaaty.
WEST POINT, Neb., July 26. (Special.)
Another severe electrical storm and
heavy rain Interfered seriously with har
vesting operations In this county last
night. A strong wind accompanied the
storm and did great damage to the ripened
grain, laying It flat In many fields. About
one-third of the harvest Is done at thla
time, and with floe weather for the next
few daya will be finished In six days more,
but the prospects are for more rain, which
will be very harmful to uncut grain. Corn
Is In splendid condition, never looked bet
ter, and with no untoward weather will
yield a crop above the average.
. SO.&13.S68 00
. 69.873.818 W
. 80,754,044 17
, 83.142,4ft6 99
, 18 '.763.53 41
, 13.138,236 28
, 183,717. 49K.78
. 167.078.270 37
, 165,193.736 42
Carpenter Take Us Drop.
HASTINGS, Neb.,' July 26. (Special Tel-
er.ri.m.) George Spaeth, a carpenter em
ployed In building the new wing to the
chronic Insane asylum, fell off a scaffold
last evening and dropped a distance of
thirty feet. He struck on his head, but
fortunately he landed on pile of looae
dirt, which was the cause of saving his
life. In falling his head struck a piece
of the scaffold and be sustained severe In
juries about the head. Mr. Spaeth haa sev
eral bad gashea cut In his head and face,
but be la not Injured Internally nor la he
Postpone Action ea Poltect Board.
Rata Retard Tbreablaa.
DAVID CITT. Neb., July 26. (Special.)
The wet weather has somewhat delayed
threshing, but some has been done. ' The
wheat is making from twenty-two to twenty-Are
bushels per acre and Is of good
It was snnounced In the governor's office quality. Most of the wheat will be stacked
today that no action would be taken In the Oats are about all cut and In the shock
Omaha Fir and Police commission matter and will make about one-half crop. The
Until about the middle or latter part of prospects for a heavy yield of corn la ex-
tost week. The governor will be engaged cellent. As a rule the corn has been well
with the Board of Eauallzatlon all day Mon- cultivated, is free from weeds and Is mak-
lay. and pcaslbly Tuesday. After h:a work Ing a rapid growth.
n this board Is completed he will take up
' th commission case, but before making
tb appointments will go to Omaha and
listen to the petition of Interested tax
Oovernor Savage has been given the first
piece of steel punched from the keel plate
it the battleship Nebraska. It Is circular
In form, mounted on an elegant base of
wood and silver. The piece wa punched
from the plate to make room for the Inser
tion of a heavy ateel rod. On the outside
edge of the metal I Inscribed: "U. 8. Bat
lleshlp Nebraska, Moran Bros. Company
Builders, Seattle." In tha center Is en
graved the following: "Keel laid July 4,
1902, with the assistance of Erra P. Sav
age, governor of Nebraska, and staff,
Length. 441 feet Breadth, 76 feet. Dis
placement, 14,950 tons. Horse-power, 19,
Spike Peaetrate Maa'a Hand.
TECUMSE8, Neb., July 26. (Special.)
J. W. Robb, aon of Mayor Washington
Robb of Tecumseh, Is suffering the effects
of having a spike run through his hand.
A number of planks were standing up
against the barn and Mr. Robb wa near
with hia hand on the fence. In some
manner one of the timbers, In which there
was a spike, fell so as to drive the In
strument clear through Mr. Robb' palm.
GOVERNOR POSTPONES TRIP
Announcement Mad After a Conference
with Baniom and Mercer.
Reach Lincoln on midnight' train
Mercer Doe Rot Want Conference
with Omaha Taaaayer as Ha
Hope fa Get Credit tor Sens
ing: tha Hew Board.
LINCOLN, July 26. (Special Telegram.)
The unheralded visit of D. H. Mercer and
Frank Ransom during the early hours' this
morning may be significant In connection
with the Indefinite poatponement of Oov
ernor Savage's trip to Omaha to confer with
Interested persons regarding the Fire and
Police commission appointments, especially
aa the two men were In close consultation
with the governor while here.' They came
on the train arriving here at 12:40 a. m.
They were Joined down town by the gov
ernor and together the three went to the
Elks' clubrooms, where they remained while
the reports of the Jeffrlee-Fltxslmmons
prize' fight were coming In. After the knock
out they went to the Lincoln hotel, where
they remained in uninterrupted conference
for over an hour. The midnight visitors
left the city on tha 7:45 train, returning to
"That waa all a pipe dream," said a man
close to the governor, speaking of the re
port In The Bee that Oovernor Savage
would arrive In Omaha at t o'clock this
afternoon. "He didn't Intend to go any of
Notwithstanding the declaration of Gov
ernor Savage and his friends to the con
trary, there are good grounds for the as
sertton that the meeting of the early morn
ing was prearranged, but on short notice,
and that It was all because of the gov
ernor's expressed intention to listen to
Omaha taxpayers before making the ap
pointments. Tha reason Mercer I Inter
esting himself In the case la self-evident
for with a commission whose appointment
he has dictated or Influenced he will be In
a position to exercise authority over the
commission's creatures. One msn almost
hysterically remarked when he heard of
the court's decision declaring It to be the
duty of the governor to make the appoint
ments, "that will save Mercer If he can
name the men for the commission."
tecumseh Chautauqua OPENS! CORNISH REFUTES A SLANDER
York Land Values Advance,
LUSHTON, Neb., July 26. (Special.)
Owing to the raise In value of York county
farm lands It is nearly Impossible to get
a York county farmer to put a price on
hia land. They are afraid that be will not
get what It la worth, as lands are advanc-
Oroa.d. la Splendid Conditio, a.d
Goad Attendance at taltlal
TECUMSEH, Neb., July 26. (Special
Telegram.) The 1902 session of the Te
cumseh Chsutauqua opened tonight with
very flattering prospecta. The grounds
are In splendid condition - and quite
little tented city haa sprung up. Not
withstanding the threatening elementa to
night, fully BOO people turned out to the
Manager John Dundas addreeaed the as.
sembly on the Chautauqua question, as
did also Superintendent A. B. Whltmer.
Each was of the opinion that he had come
to stay In Tecumseh and that the Initial
effort would be - crowned with success.
The Tecumseh military band was present
and rendered a splendid program. '
A long list of attractions Is scheduled
for tomorrow and tbs assembly will con
tinue until August J. .
MOTHER IS AFTER HER BABY
AAA Bt.1 10 liint. up hnnr. Thla (a thill "'B auu vuu luuiuiuvu. io vut-ic w.n
first punching made In conatructlon of vea- to HO per acre advance within
mm uiami haa from it. a. s. Hertford. I ---- -.
Food Commlaaloa Permits.
Permits, as required under the Food com'
mission law, were issued to the following:
Kern A Co.. Omaha, wholesale dealers In
butter and cheese; Klrsohbaum A Sons,
Omaha, wholesale dealer In butter and
cheese: Hargreavea Broo., Lincoln, whole
sale dealers In vinegar and cheese; Mar
tlnaburg Creamery company, Martlnsburg,
craamarr: Deklota Grocery company, Lin-
' coin, -retail dealer In Imitation butter;
R. A. Pauly, Sutton, wholeaale dealer In
Tlnegar; Rlverton Creamery company, Rlv-
Governor Savage has - appointed these
delegates to represent Nebraska at the
'.- Transmiaslsslppt -.Commercial congresa.
: which will be held In St. Paul, Minn., from
'August 10 to 22: Jcaeph Larbach, Fair.
bury: N. D. Jackaon, Nellgh; S. J. Alexan
der. Lincoln; P. H. Schwab, Sutton,- J.
H. Arenda. Syracuse; H. M. Buahnell, Lln-
coin; H. T. Shumway, Wakefield; Joseph
Hayden, Omaha; W. R. Bennett, Omaha,
Mel Uhl. Omaha: W. J. Broatch, Omaha;
A. T. Cully. Loup City; C. Nlcolal, Sar
Article of Incorporation of these new
Institutions have been recorded in the sec-
retarv of atate's office:
B. O. Drake ft Co., Beatrice; capital
stock, $100,000; Inveatment business; In
corporators, B. Q. Drake, H. M, Drake and
W. Robertson. . i
' The Wlgglns-Poage Land and Improv.
rnent company, Gothenburg; capital stock,
il R. 000: incorporators. M. L. Poage, J. M.
Pa. I N. Poace. C. F. Wlgglna, B. J.
Wtrclna and F. B. Wlggina.
Tha Twentv-on Cattle company. New-
castls, Wyo.; Incorporstors, Nelll
Balrd, Ada Baled and John F. Batrd.
Workmen Will Picnic at Surprise.
DAVID CITY. Neb.. July 26. (Special.)
The Ancient Order of United Workmen of
Butler county will hold its annual picnic
at Surprise on August 27. Rev. H. H. Har
mon of this city and Grand Master Work
man Jaskalek will be the principal apeakers.
Cash prizes will be given the best Degree
of Honor drill team. Entries are open to all
Degree of Honor teams In the state.
Deatraetlv? Work of I.lwhtnln;.
ARLINGTON. Neb., July 26. (Special.)
William Kruger, living four miles north
of .Arlington, loat ' hia barn and contents,
together with Six head of valuable boraes.
last evening during ths storm. Lightning
struck the barn, killing the horses and
setting the barn on fire. Total loss, about
12,000, with no insurance.' '
Kackolls Connty Woman Assert
Wa Taken Away by Her
Bala p.t Beatrice.
BEATRICE, Neb.,' July 26. (Special.) A
fine rain fell In this vicinity last night, the
rainfall amounting to a quarter of an Inch.
While crops are not suffering particularly
for want of moisture, the rain was wel
Bobbers Make Hani at Plnttsmoath.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., July ' 26. (Spe
cial.) Sneak thieves entered the home of
M. A. Ooodspeed yesterday, while the
family were away and atole a 15 bill and
.21 In allvVr. No clus to tb perpetrators
has been obtained.
F.lke' Carnival at Beatrice.
BEATRICE. Neb., July 26. (Special.)
The Elka lodge of this city la planning to
hold a big street fair here this fall.
TOPEKA. Kan., July 26. (Special Tele
gram.) Elmer Crone and wife of NuckolU
coun:y, Nebraska, today filed an application
In the supreme court to secure the custody
of their 15-montbs'-old baby, Irene Crone,
who Is living with Mr. and Mrs. S. A
Young at Great B?nd, Kan.
' In the petition Mrs. Crone says she waa In
Omaha at the time- of the baby's birth and
that when the little one was 6 days old her
trot her, R. R. Redden, came and took It
away from her against her wishes, snd that
the haa not seen It since, but thst it is at
Great Bend. They ataert that the Youngs
bava no settled home ano have no legal
right to lb child.
Mr. Crone, In his affidavit giving hi rea
sons for asking the supreme court to take
Jurisdiction of the case, says thst Judge
Clark of the district court of Barton county
Is out of the state and that'the Younga are
neighbors of the probata Judge. '. He aay
that' Mis. Young has-been talking to the
wife of the probate Judge and. that she In
turn hss talked to the Judge to Influence
blm In favor of letting Mr. and Mrs. Young
keep the baby. Mr. and Mr. Young, too, are
well acquainted In Great Bend, while Mr.
and Mrs. Crone are not and for that reason
Mr. Crone says he wanta the .application
heard away from auch Influence.
Justice Smith, to whom ths . application
was presented, allowed the writ, making It
returnable on October 6. '
Adam Connty Soaked.
HASTINGS. Neb., July 26. (Special.)
A rainfall of three inches soaked .Adams
county soil last night and '.his morning.
There was quite an electrical storm tor
an hour and a halt, - during which tlms
soma damage was done. "
Mickey sib Active Campaigner.
OSCEOLA, Neb.,' July 26. (Special.)
Hon. John H. Mickey, republican candidate
for governor, Is busily engaged in cam
Denies that Ea Em Erer Repudiated a
PARTY PLEDGES ARE BEING REDEEMED
Declines to Be IMaeed la a False Llaht
by World-Herald aad Its Follow
ing of Mongrel Pol.
Bridges Destroyed by gtorm.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., July 26. (Spe
cial.) A heavy electrical storm passed
over this county last night and three
more bridges near Avoca were washed
out. Tbs precipitation was not so , heavy
SOUTH DAKOTA NEWS.
Splendid Yield In Yankton.
TANKTON, 8. D., July 26. (Special.)
Threahlng In Yankton county haa begun
In a amall way and returns Indicate splen
did yields of all kinds of grain. J. H,
Hoxlng of Violin has threshed forty acres
of rye, which went thirty bushels to the
acre. Oat harvest Is well under way and
the yield will be large with no poor fields
to cut down the average. Spring, wheat
harvesting is Just beginning and the crop
111 be a record breaker,' although there
i a smaller acreage than ususl. The hot
weather of the last few weeks haa brought
cefti forward, so that that also will be an
Lively Horse Sale' at Pierre.
PIERRE, 8. D., July 26- (Special.) At
the horse sale In this city Wednesday the
bidding was more lively than at any former
sale, and the horses went through the yard
rapidly. Over 200 horses were disposed of
In a short afternoon and at very satis
factory prices. Rangers brought as high aa
$80 In carlots, while the demand for any
good stuff which came Into the selling ring
was spirited. On account of probable heat
tin August the sale of that month haa been
poatponed and the next sale, day, will ,be
Red Mea Prepare for Bnrbecne.
YANKTON, 8. D., July 26. (Special.)-
Preparations for' the Redmen's . clambake
and barbecue to be held August. 14, are
going forward rapidly. The day will the
biggest single day in South Dakota ledge-
dam. Excursion rates have been secured
on all lines running Into Yankton so. low
that they are aure to Induce . crowds to
Miles May Be Snmed for Sheriff.
STUROIS, S. D., July 26.r-(Spoclal.)-rE.
C. Miles of Blackbawk has been, mentioned
as a candidate for sheriff of Meade county
on tha republican ticket thla fall and has
announced that he would.be a candidate
for .the nomination before the republican
county convention. , , . .
Criminal Caae Are Many.
8TTJRGIS, 8. D., July 26-(SpepIaI.)
Meade county circuit, court , will con.
vene In . this city next Monday, the 28th, .
Judge William O. Rice. presiding. . There
are, up to the present time, thirty crim
inal' Informations on file and sight 'civil
actions, are to be brought before tha Jury.
OMAHA, July 26. To the Editor of The
Bee: A local newspaper charges me with
having two years sgo repudiated the re
publican platform, for which I voted as a
delegate from thla district In the national
republican convention. Tbe charge Is false.
I should be Judged by what I ssld, and not
by the headlines that were written by the
The platform declared specifically that
the pledge to Cuba should be kept. Any
republican campaign speaker who argued
otherwise two years sgo repudiated the
platform of hia party. Any republican
speaker who argued that China was to be
divided by the powers of Europe and that
It wa necessary for our commercial In
tereats to obtain sovereignty over a por
lion of China In the expected division, has
been proved to be out Nof harmony with
republican policies. Any republican who
argued in favor of the colonial system in
the Philippines snd sympathised with the
restrictions upon the elective franchise
which baa been adopted by the democratic
party - In the southern state, repudiated
that plank In the republican national plat
form which In effect condemned the demo
cratic party for disfranchising the laboring
population of tbe south who happened to
be colored. President Roosevelt himself.
in his Decoration day address, has trested
the question of the permsnent government
of the Philippine Islands as an open one
and said that it ahould not be determined
until after a stable government la formed.
Freedom la Philippines.
Meanwhile, all the legislation In refer
ence to the Islands haa tended toward giv
ing them local self-government and en
couraging them to participate In political
affairs. More freedom In the Ajnerlcan
sense haa been given to the Philippines in
the short space of four years than was
ever given by any other conquering people
to their subjects In a century. Every
person who Knows me, knows that my
love Tor and belief in freedom makea me
aympathlze with the present course ana
willing to assist in Its fruition. It is not
the manner, but the end, we seek. "That
In the end freedom In the American aenae
will be obtained through the republican
party always It champion I have no
Many political Issues existed long before
the Spanish war and will exist after Phil
ippine affaire have passed Into history.
Who ever knew of a republican being con
demned by his fellows because he loved
freedom and believed that only In the bet
terment of the conditions of the poor can
aoclety improve? I care not whether tho
poor are the tolling masses of the norm,
the disfranchised laborers of the south or
the helpless subjects of othcx nations. Par
ticipation In and responsibility for the af
fair of government la the only policy that
ever developed Individuality and charactr?
In any people.
Such deceptions as are beln; practiced
agalnat me are refuted by the act of Presi
dent Roosevelt In selecting Mr. Llttleflcld
to prepare tbe bill for the regulation of
trusts and monopolies. .Why did' not -ths
president choose our congressman, who
ought, to be equipped by teu years of office
tor such work, instead of a man who had
been but two term in office and had be
come prominent as an anti-imperialist re
publican? The president recognizee ' that
the aentlments and Instincts that made
Mr. Llttlefield oppose the Beverldge wing
of the republican party were not based so
much on mere sentimentality as the effect
IN fURSUITOF ASSASSIN
Mna Wha Killed Chief at Police Wll
math Pnahlae; Hia War lata
PHILIPPIA, W.' Vs., July 26 The real
assassin of Chief of Police Wllmoth has
been located and officers with bloodhounds
are on the trail.
With the daring and desperation of
Tracy, the negro murderer la terroiirlng
the people and steadily puahlng hi wsy
up the mountains. HI name Is not known
and the only point of identity Is hia re
ported confession to another negro, whom
he was trying to take with him.
He waa located by the authorltlea on the
Roaring creek and Charleston railroad,
about thirty mile northwest of Womela
dorf. A large posse Is on his trail, and It
he Is taken hs will probably share the hor
rible fate of his compsnlona.
He Is well armed, and Is expected to
make a daring fight for liberty. Negroea
continue to leave.
WHEAT GROWING IN SHOCKS '
Damage fromiRaln aad. Wind la Many j
Seetlan of Hew (York
CANANPAfrtUA. N. T.. July 24. Another
terrific storm visited this taction last
night, doing great damage to crops and
property that had not already miffered. Ed
ward Chamberlain waa struck by lightning
snd Instantly killed. 1
Canandalgua laks haa risen still higher.
The damage on hundreds ot farms Is simply
Irreparable. From every rrt of the coun
try com report that -wheat la sprouting
In the shock and that a aerloua blight haa
struck the applo trees.
Change an Hia UraMt Waatern.
DENVER, July .-A. K. Welhy haa re.
signed as general stipn-lntendnnt of the
Kio Uranrta Western road, effective August
1, and will bo succeeded by Joaeph 11.
Young, a granilson of Hrlghnm Young, who
nerved ten years am nuperintendent of the
Utah division of tho Oregon 8hort Line.
It Pays to Trade With Us
Juet four days left to complete the greatest July we
have ever known. Commencing Monday
Lace Curtain Reductions
See East Window.
150 pairs of 60-inch by 3J-yards Nottingham Lace
Curtains, Irish Point and Brussels patterns; worth from
f3.50 to 3.00 per pair, will ,be placed on sale Monday at
98 cents each.
We will place on -sale ninety-five all wool Smyrna
rugs, size 26x52, all new patterns, worth $2.50, for $1.25.
Twenty-five 9x12 Tapestry Brussels Rugs, no seams,
all woven in one piece, worth $ 15.00, for $10.00.
All summer goods slaughtered. (See west" window.
In this line you will find all the latest ideas offered this
season in-summer and porch furniture. On sale for
four days as a special discount of 25 per cent.
SHIVERICK FURNITURE CO.,
Want Carnival at Aberdeen
ABERDEEN. S. D-, July 2. (Special.)
Ths business men of Aberdeen are discuss
Ing th proposition Of holdlna a earnlval
here this fall. The sentiment is strongly "Pon tne reat P'ODiems t.dbi conirom u.
In favor of the proposition and a formal home. Those who love rreedom and De
call has been Issued for a meeting of ciU- ,leve ,n tne equality of all men before the
seas on Friday. law as Dotn rigni ana expeaiem wm m
found the truest friend of the people in
Notice. those serious problems that threaten equal
Bankers, merchants and business men In ,tT of opportunity in our society.
general, f take notice that one Charles H.
Mason, claiming to represent the Consoli
dated Adjustment ' company of Chicago la
not an accredited representative of tne com
pany in question, nor Is he in Its employ In
any capacity. A liberal reward will be
paid for Information as to his present ad-
dress or Held of operation:
CONSOLIDATED ADJUSTMENT CO..
By U. M. Bhaver, Prealdent, Chicago.
Woman's Work in Club and Charity
Saeeeaatnl Inatltnte at Ord.
ORD. Neb.. July . (Special.) The nor
mal Institute held her tor tb past four
weeks has been one of th most Interest-
ln educational bodlea ever convened In
thla nart of th state. Tb Intereat dls- The following resolution has been them $5,000 short of tb necessary amount.
played wss largely due to th professional adopted by the aubcommitte of ways and It waa then that Mlas Anthony took a
spirit Infused Into th work by th In- means of the Continental Memorial hall part In the work and In thres days had
structors E. L Rous of th Plattsmouth commute of the Daughters of tb Amer- accompliabed the task, $1,000 having been
schools, Paul Opas of ths Ord schools and lean Revolution: subscribed by her sister and $1,500 by her-
Grace Orevea of th Fremont schools. A
oermanant teachers' organisation waa
planned, to meet four time each year.
The ofllcere elected are: Prealdent, Paul
Ooss of Ord; vice president. Belie Thorn
gat of North Loup; aecretary and treas
urer, Lilian Johnson of Mlra Creek. The
county waa divided into three sections,
sach of which will hold local meetings
under the supervision of a local manager.
Poller of President.
President Roosevelt recognizes that In
the building of the Isthmian canal and the
government of distant possessions during
the period of pacification there Is grave
danger that the frauda that attended the
building of the Union Pacific railway will
be repeated and that Individual selfishness
may corrupt distant officers and draw sus
picion upon our pure motives In th Is
lands. Honesty and merit In the public
service has been the hobby of his life.
Never did our country stand mora In need
of such a man with such a hobby. Ha
knows that hia truest friends and support
ers will be the men who long ago foresaw
such dangers. When tbe Interests that
Univeraity of Illinois, Northwestern unl
verslty. University of Chicago, University
of Wisconsin, Ypsllantl Stats Normal
School. Unlveraltv af InitUn M..n. u.
Resolved, That each state regent be re- self, and the University of Rochester was lyoks' college and th University of Ne-
r . - sues oangora- ytuou ww iu"
iftL,),V.,?rt"yj:f "". have always and are now supporting Mr.
Heavy Yield of Wheat.
LOUP CITY. Neb.. July it. (Special.)
The first threahlng of winter wheat In this
vicinity waa completed yesterday by George
Truelaen, who threshed 1,075 bushels from
twenty-eight acres, being more than
thirty-eight buihela to the acre.
BEATRICE. Neb.. July Z. (Special.)
The wheat crop on th Cott ranch, cast of
thla city, waa harvested yeaterday, and
from a field of sixty acres 1.623 bushels
were threshed. This Is a ytpld of nearly
thirty bushels to ths acre. The wheat tests
sixty-two pounds to th buahel.
auested to urae all her chapter regents to
lsue ft smalt nox io eacn memoer aaaing
that she deposit therein 1 cent per day
for th Continental Memorial Hall fund.
The boxea to be opened on January 17.
th anniversary of Washington's wedding
day, when It la desired to find In each
box tea rents. 1 ne amount ao ooueciea io
be credited to chapters and reported at
tha Continental congresa to te neia In
February, 1901 The chapter treasurer will
forward amounis oy
treasurer and she
Theae boxes can be obtained from W.
Lyle Forteacue, Oermantown, Philadelphia,
Pa. State regents can order them In pack
age of 1.000 at 1 cent each.
opened to women.
Miss Garrett, the donor of the medallion.
Is a large stockholder in the Baltimore ft
Ohio, 'of which her father was president,
and Is a warm personal friend aad admirer
of Miss Anthony.
Th substantial financial, condition of the
committee I Indicated by tbe fact that
when the prospects for the yesr 1901 were
considered, a budget of $22,000 was adopted,
though that sum did not entirely cover
the needs. Instead of raising ths $22,000,
ii.mm cams in in response to tbe re
Th announcement by Mrs. Jane L Stan-
y check to th atate ford of her Intention of erecting a Toung queats and tbe books were cfosed for tho
to th treasurer gen- Women's Christian association building on year with all bills paid and $118.23 In the
ms campus or Lieiana Btanrora, Jr., unlver- treasury,
slty has com as a most agreeable surprise ,
io association workers. Tbe lack of ade
quate, suitable quarters haa been one of the
greateat hlnderances In ths college asso
ciation work. Thla will be th flrat college
association building that haa ever been
erected and It Is hoped thst it will prov . grsph Is taken from the introduction, set-
The Introduction of household eeonomlcs
Into the curriculum of the University of
Tb Professional Women's league of New
Tork ha just Issued a prospectus of ths
woman exhibition to be given under Its
auspices at Madison Square Garden, Octo
ber to IS. 1903. The following nara
Mercer shall look with fear upon President
Roosevelt's honesty and strenuoslty the
masses of republicans will be glad to know'
that there are men Ilk Mr. Llttlefield who
will support and hold up ths hands of the
president as a matter of conviction and not
for spoils. B J. CORNISH.
aonth Dakota Streams Stacked.
HURON, S. D., July 2. (Special.) Fif
teen cans of .fish from tbe government
hatchery at Bellevue, la., arrived her laat
evening and were deposited In the Jim
river. In Pearl creek and In Lake Byron.
They were bass and crappies. Bom of tha
tass deposited two years sine are larg
and well developed and It 1 believed that
they are fast increasing in numbers.
Crop Expert Finds Cora Retarted.
ABERDEEN, S. D., July 2. (Special.)
John Inglia, the noted crop expert, la her
Wisconsin has so extended the interest In but the beginning of an effort to provide tin. ; forth the object snd ch.Vact
Prahibltlealata Nans Ticket.
BEATRICE. Neb., July 2 (Special.)
The Gag county prohibition convention
was held In tbs city yesterday, at which
That means rich hair, heavy
hair, no gray hair. Is yours
thin, short, grayi? Just re
member, Ayer's Hair Vigor
always restores color to
gray hair, all the dark, rich
color It had years ago. It
stops falling of the half, also.
, Has been tested for 50 years.
r "About year ago my hair nearly
all came out. i thought I would try
Ayer'a Hair Vigor. 1 used only on
bottle of It, and now my hair has com
In real thick and a little curly." Mr.
Liizi M. Smith, Saratoga, N. T
tm aJUsraulats. J. C AYU CO lawau, I
that aubject among clubwomen f the state
tbat a chair of household economics haa
been endowed In Downer College for Women
at Milwaukee, largely through th efforts
of the Milwaukee College Endowment as
sociation, one of the influential women'
organisatlona of Wisconsin and a hostess of
the Milwaukee biennial mealing. One of
the women baa given $5,000 to establish a
lcaq fund from which any girl wishing to
take the course Io houaehold economics and
unable to afford It, may draw, returning
the money without Intereat, when she la
able. The fund has been tncreaaed to $10.-
000 and haa already been drawn upon by
a number of students.
Through tha generosity of Mary1 E. Gar
rett of Bryn Mawr, Rochester univeraity ta
to be formally presented with a hronz
medallion of Susan B. Anthony, at th open
ing of th next college year. Tha medal
lion, which Is ths work of Miss Leila Ush-tr
of Boston and Is considered the finest sculp
tured likeness of Mist Anthony In existence,
mill probably be placed In the women's
studyroom of the university as that Is
Miss Anthony's wish.
This presentation la the outgrowth of an
Incident of three ycara ago. Previous to
tn college year of law Rochester naa
shaken by tbe coeducational movement ant
the truateea of Rochester university offered
to admit women to that institution If the
women of that city would raise $100,000 to
meet the increase of expeaae. Later th
aum waa reduced to $",4,000, but in spits of
th effort of th women the week pre
vious to th opening of tb tall term Lmud
ouo oi tne greateat needs of tb work. enternriae: k "It la nlanned to maka thla
' exhibition an interesting and Instructive
me Becretanai institute or the Amer- show of all that ths sex hs accomplished,
icau cofnmuiee, ioung women's unrlstlsn U accomplishing and seems In a fair way
aaauoauoa, wii, pe neia in Milwaukee tbi to accomplish, artistically, scientifically.
yesr, instead or at Association bouse, Chi- professionally, Industrially, politically and
cago. aa usual, ins reaaon ror this Chang domestically. By means of an enterprise
Is that the exceptionally complete equip- comprehending the expenditure of a large
went oi ion new aniwauKee association sum of money and the utilization of In-
Duiiaing win greatiy lacuitai tne work, telligently directed energy, the league
The date set for the Institute la from hopes to be able to make beneath on root
July 33 to August 20. Th Milwaukee asso- an adeouat reoreaentatlon of th. v.rlo.,.
He Dnda the conditions very favorable tor
a good yield of small grain. Corn, he re
ports as being backward everywhere ex
cept In Kanaaa.
elation building. Is on of th finest In- the
country snd was ths gift of Miss Sarah
Plankington of Milwaukee, Its cost being
Tbe World's conference of Toung
Women's Christian sssoclatlons will be
held July 24 to Auguat In Geneva, Swltx
erland. - Mlrti Carrie B. WHeon, head real
dent of Association house, th Toung
Women's Christian association settlement
at 474 Weat North avenue, Chicago, I In
Europe now, expecting to be present at tb
The annual report of th America com
mittee. Young Women' Christian atsocla
tlon, recently Issued, Includes much of In
terest, and is an Indication of a
acueial adf.acfscst cf Us -asrt.
Th student department reports that
the following fourteen colleges have
had student general secretariat dur
ing th whole or part of th school
year, "beginning September 1, 101: Uni
versity of California, Leland Stanford, jr.,
American School cf Osteopathy, Univer
aity of Kansas, Iowa Stat Normal scax4
pursuits of women in every known country
and In every century. Such an exhibition
was opened to the publie In 1900 at Earl's
Court, London, where II proved wonderfully
successful, snd th league confidently he
Ilevea that, counting on tb progress msde
slnco then and upon the superiority of
' condition In the United States, there will
be comparatively little difficulty la sur
passing the results achieved In England.
Ths exhibition Is for purposes of enumer
ation and description, divided into five
sections. The Industrial section will in
clude all things actually being accom
pllshed and In process of accomplishment
at the garden. The commercial aectlon U
supposed to be composed of such goods
and products as were completed and ready
fur u uci CuuikLC3 tu tli CXiiibitlOu,
The educational aectlon -will include the
demonstrations and shows of the applied
and fin arts of literature and science
history and athletisa. Tbe national sec
tlon will Include the streets of all nations
and ths amusement sacttoa will b tb
street la Vcnlca.
FORECAST OF JHE WEATHER
Pair and Warmer Bandar aad Fair
Msadsy is Promts tor
WASHINGTON, July Westher fore-
For Nebraska, North and South Dakota-
Fair and warmer Sunday. Monday, fair.
For Illinois Fair Sunday and Monday;
fresh west to northwest winds.
For Iowa, Miasourl and Kansas Fair
Sunday and Monday.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, July 26. umctal record or tern-
reruture and precipitation compared wltn
the corresponding day of the last three
180S. 1901. 1900. 139a
Maximum temperature .. 76 1"0 87 83
Mlnim-im temperature ... S3 79 (7 70
Mean temperature ., 7 to Tl 7
precipitation 01 .00 .00 .00
Record o temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for thla day and since March 1,
- V The way to buy Diamond "C" Soap is by thevbox. '
It's eponomical that is one reason.
.Another reason is that' we now give a certificate! in
exchange for 50 Diamond C" soap wrappers which en
titles you to a share of stock in the Omaha Auditorium
Company. Certificate also gives you a chance to win a
prize in the Voting Contest, capital prize in which sis
$5,000 in gold. ' , , j
100 wrappers in a box two certificates. : '
These in addition to the premiums which are always,
given with v t
Premium Store, 304 South I Cih; St.
Iiericleney for the day ...
Total exceaa alnre March
Itttflctency tor th da
Total rainfall alnre March 1. .. .17 M Inches
Pendency sine March 1 74 Inch
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901.. 4 67 Inches
pendency fur cor. period. 19u0.. 1.68 loch
T Indicate Uac of precipitation
July 29, August 2 to 10.
Standard Sleepers and Tourist Cars Daily. 6pe
cial Train will leave Omaha 7 p. m., Lincoln 8:30
p. m., Fairbury, 10:00 p. m.,
For itinejary, Bleeping Car Berths, etc., call
it or address
City Ticket Office,
1323 Farnam Street, Otnalia.
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