Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1902, Page 3, Image 3

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Amy ltanetmrs at Fart Eiley Aw to Ba on
ft Lrg Seal.
Increase of Half a Mlllloa Dollar
Orf Last l'fif la' Amoaat
Which Haa Oaaa
Into Hones.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.) .
LINCOLN, Aug. 12 (Special.) Ths
forthcoming military encampment at Fort
Riley will be oo of the largest peace
fathering! of troops aver held In the west,
for the mobilization will Include upward
of 15,000 regularly uniformed and armed
anon, representing all branches of the land
ervlee. Major General Jehn C. Bates and
a staff consisting exclusively of officers In
,the regular establishment will be In com
mand of tb camp and will conduct and
direct all of the military maneuvers.' The
orders Issued by th War department In
4lcat that tba various state or reserve or
ganisations participating will be subject to
the same rules and regulations as the or
ganisations of the national army.
Besides tba regu'ar army contingent, th?rs
will be oaa battalion of infantry from Ar
kansas, two regiments of Infantry and two
batteries of Held artillery from Kansas, and
two regiments of Infantry, with possibly
one or mora independent companies, from
Nebraska. In the regular service there will
be several complete cavalry and Infantry
regiments, . batteries of artljlcry and en
gineers, signal and hospital corps.
Tha maneuvers will begin soon after Sep
tember 20, the day fixed by tha War de
partment tor the mobilization of the troops,
' and will continue for ten days. It Is un
derstood that! the state troops of Arkansas
and Kansas will remain In camp through
out the period, and both Governor Savage
and Adjutant General Colby are anxious to
have the two Nebraska regiments do. like
wise. All forces will be organised as a
division, and although there will be no
hostile flags visible, the camp will be con
ducted on a war time basis, so that all
aoldters, whether members of the state or
national organisations, will be given the
actual experience to ba bad In a camp In
time of wan
Tha orders of tha War department, which
explain fully tba preliminary arrangements
for tha encampment, follow:
' War Department Order.
With tha approval of the acting aecretary
f war the following organisations will be
assembled In camp at Fort Klley, Kan.,
about September 20, 1903, to participate In
the maneuvers to be held at that point
during a period of ten- days, beginning
Monday, September 29, and continuing until
Wednesday, October 8, 19i2:
First battalion of engineers: headquar
ters, band and First and Second squadrons.
Fourth cavalry; Third squadron, Eighth
cavalry; Sixth, Seventh, Nineteenth and
Twenty-eighth batteries,' Field Artillery;
headquarters, band and twelve companies,
Sixth United States Infantry: headquar
ters, band and twelve companies. Twenty
second United States Infantry; headquar
ters, band and eleven companies, Klght- unitea mates uuaiiiry, uvini-iimaui
Signal corps; detachment Hospital corps.
Posts which will be left without gar
sons will each be cared for by a guard con
sisting of one commissioned officer and the
smallest number of men consistent with
the proper performance of the duty. It Is
jslrable that the organisations partici
pating In the maneuvers shall have the
maximum number of man available present
for duty.
All organisations of the regular army
participating In these maneuvers will be
provided with the regulation allowance of
wall tents for officers and conical wall
tenta for enlisted men at the rate of. for
cavalry, ten men per tent; for field artillery,
twelve men per tent; for -infantry, twelve
n3.l2fir AV Va V'f - '".'.
The governors-Of Arkansas, Kansas ami
Nebraska having signified their acceptance
of the invitation of the aecretary Of war to
participate in these maneuvers, arrange
ments will ba made for the -following
troops:' Arkansas, on battalion of Infan
try; Kansas, two regtmente of infantry,
two batteries of field artillery; Nebraska,
two regiments of Infantry, ten companies
The regular and militia forcea will be or
ganised as a division. Major General John
C. Bates, U. 8. A.. Is assigned to command '
and will proceed to Fort Riley, Kan., not
later than September 2. 1M2. accompanied
by his aides. The following officers are
assigned to duty durin the enrnmpment
on the staff of Major General Bates and
will report t6 him by letter without delav
and In person at Fort Rllev not later than
Seotember 20: Maior J. W. MnClernnnd.
tJnited States cavalry, assistant adjutant
general, adjutant general; Lieutenant 8. C
Mills. Inspector general; Captain C. D.
Baker, quartermaster, chier quartermaster-
cantata H. J. Gallagher, comrnlasarv. ch!-f
Baker, quartermaster, chief quartermaster
commissary; Lieutenant John Van R. Hon?,
deputy surgeon aeneral, chief surgeon:
Major G. P. Scrlven. Signal corps, chief
algnal officer
Balldlaa dad Loan Statistics.
Secretary Roys at the State Banking
board expects to lasua a report tomorrow
of tha building and loan associations of
tha atata. which will show that tha total
loana of tha associations have Increased
over $430,000 during the last year. Tha
report of 1901 showed- loana aggregating
tJ.41.4tl. Thla year all of tha associa
tions, except one, which has not yet re
ported, ahow a total of $4,074,445, the net
Increase of those reporting being $433,000.
Tha delinquent company last year had
$34,000 of loans, so It. will be aeen that tha
Increase will be upward of $500,000.
There haa been a marked falling off In
tha number of sbarea In the smaller towns
'throughout, the atata, but the city associa
tions, almost without exception, showed a
substantial Increase, and It Is expected that
tha total number of shares In force will
aot ba far from last year's figures.
Reject Offer for School Land.
Applications almost without number, all
for the exercise of the Tight to purchase
etat school land under lease contracts
taken out durlnz the period from 1879 to
189T. were rejected by the State Board of
Educational Lands and Funds at an ad
journed meeting. The reason for the ac
tion la tha failure of the appraisements to
meet tha requirements of the board. ' Gov
ernor Savage, Secretary of State Marsh and
Land Commissioner Follmer attended tha
meeting, and all agreed to act favorably
only on those applications which were ac
companied by the ahowlng that the land
Bought had been fairly appraised.
Only 240 acres were disposed of by tha
board. Some of thla la In Beward county
and brought $40 per acre. Applications
com'ng from Boyd, Cedar and Dakota coun
ties were all rejected.
Articles of Incorporation of tha Chapman
State bank of Chapman were recorded la
the aecretary of atate's office today. Tha
bank la capitalised for $5,000. Ita Incor
porators are: W. V. Scott, J. Cleva 8cott
and J. T. Engelbardt.
Barbell la tha Caaspalga.
Congressman B. J. Burkett haa accepted
Invitations to assist la tha campaign work
l V V
In nearly every congressional district In
the state. He feels that there Is acarcely
any doubt about the outcome of the fight
In the First district, and therefore he will
have considerable time to devote to pa
triotic work elsewhere.
Shortage of Brleklayer.
Slow progress In the construction of the
Catholic orphanage near the bishop's man
sion, southesst of the city. Is due to the
shortage of bricklayers. The structure has
been completed to the upper part of the
third story and the roof will be In place,
It Is thought, by the middle of the next
month. Bishop Bonaeum, la proud of the
tulldlng, as It promises to exceed In con
venience and beauty of appointment any
orphanage Id the west.
Clerks In the county treasurer's office
ara busy compiling tha delinquent tax list.
Under rulings of the court they are com
pelled to compute back Interest for ad
vertisement purposes. It Is estimated that
there Is over 11,000,000 of uncollectable
taxes awing to Lancaster county. The con
dition of a fairs existing In this county Is
tha history of nearly every other county
In the state, tha only difference being In
tha amounts unpaid and uncollectible.
Hall and Wlad IMay Havoc In Some
Section While Rain Revive '
Dry Corn.
WEST POINT. Neb., Aug. J2. (Special.)
A terrific hailstcrm devastated a large area
of test central Cuming county last night.
Corn tuftered greatly, being about halt de
atioyed. Window lights were broken In the
farmhouses and much damage done by high
vatcr in Cutrlng creek. It rained and
ttormed for eight hours continuously, being
by far the worst storm In that section for
many years.
WINSIDE, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.) This
section was visited by a terrific hailstorm
about S o'clock last night. The ground was
white. It was followed by heavy rain. It
did great damage and no threshing can ba
none tor aeverai days, in farmers are
heavy losers, as they can neither thresh nor
NELSON, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.) This
section got a good rain of about an Inch this
morning. It came In good time to b of
great benefit to the corn crop, which now
promises to ba a record-breaker. Tha late
corn was beginning to need It, but the dan
ger anticipated seems to ba laid at rest.
FREMONT, Neb., Aug. 12. (Special.)
Atout an Inch of rain foil here last night
and water Is standing in pools In all low
p'.aces. Corn would be benefited by hot, dry
weather, but is growing fast and unless
there Is an esrly frost will be a big crop.
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. ft. (Special Tele
gram.) A good general rain In this section
of the state fell last night. The fall Is re
ported from about .60 to 1.50 Inches, the lat
ter amount falling east of Amherst, while
there was an average of half an Inch along
the other line of the county. It will make
the corn grow rapidly and was much needed.
YORK. Neb., Aug. 22 (Special.) Last
evening there was about two Inches of rain
fall over York county. With what fell day
before yesterday, this Insures ona of tha
largest crops of corn aver raised here and
equally aa large aa any crop that can ba
raised in any state. Farm laborers ara vary
scarce and farmers are anticipating a large
corn crop and already engaging help, and
offering I cents a bushel and board, agree
ing to furnish work all winter.
FAIRFIELD, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Fully .85 af an Inch of rain fell here laat
night, making a total of two Inches for the
last week. Tha early corn. Is practically
made and lata corn promises well. It la
good weather for threshing and fall plowing.
EDGAR. Neb., Aug. 22, (Special.) A
heavy rain fell here last night. The pre
cipitation amounted to ona Inch and was
accompanied by a high wind and much light
nlng and thunder. Tha weather waa so
very hot and dry here from July 11 to August
19 that farmera report that corn on high
ground haa Buffered oonalderably, but on
tha low ground tba prospect Is that corn will
ba a heavy yield.
. HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Aug. 22, (Special.)
This part of the state waa thoroughly
drenched by 2.50 lnchea of rain, which fell
at an early hour thla morning. It was
! welcomed by the farmera, aa It puts the
ground In excellent shape for fall plowing
and also helped out the lata corn. .
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special Tel
egram.) Beatrice and vicinity were visited
. . .. , .,, ...
by a welcome rain this morning, and. ac
cording to tha government gauge, .4 of an
Inch of water tell. This will practically
Insure tha corn crop In thla aectlon.
Aana Jokssita, Formerly Employed
In Omaha, Rescued from
River at Fremont. '
FREMONT. Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Anna Johansen, a girl recently employed
In an Omaha hotel, made an Ineffectual at
tempt to commit suicide by Jumping Into
tha Platte river last evening.
About o'clock yesterday afternoon, as
D. W. 8hocknease waa crossing tha Platta
river bridge, ha noticed a woman In the
river. Jumped In and rescued her. She
was floating down atream In about' five
foot of water In aa unconscious condition
and partly revived aa soon as taken cut of
the water. Shu waa taken to the house of
George Flnnleson and . a physician . sum
The girl at first gave her name aa NellU
Fecny and her residence as corner of
Twenty-fourth and Cass streets, Omaha
Her father, she said, waa an employe of the
Northwestern railroad. A. telephone mes
sage to Omaha disclosed the fact that no
such family lived at that place and the
Northwestern company had no man by the
name of Feeny In Ita employ. The girl
refused to talk much last night, insisting
that tba atory she first told was true.
At noon today she finally admitted that
her true nsme was Anna Johansen and
that her parents lived near Cedar Bluffs,
Neb. She Is about 20 years old and up to
about two months ago worked at tha Her
Grand hotel In Omaha. She left there and
worked at the Madison on North Twenty-
first s rest, Omaha, where a alater Is bow
Mrs. Axtell, her employer there, told tba
officers hcra that the girl left Omaha yea
tcrday afternoon for her home In Cedar
Bluffs. She evidently arrived here at 4
o'clock and atarted to walk to Cedar Bluffs.
Aa there la a rail along the north end of
the bridge, she evidently climbed over It
and deliberately Jumped Into the river, In-
tending to drown herself.
She will give no explanation of bow shs
A Vlien the weathers
Our Blu Ribbon beer U the
summer drink par excellence. It
Is pur, wholesome, refreshing.
Prepared and buttled In absolute
cleanliness. In accordance with
tha moat approved method. It's
Just tha bear for family us.
y Telephon e T?00 Omoh ajf i
l t i4a r i I '
happened to be la the river and la evi
dently still suffering from the shock. She
had no baggage of any kind, but about
IIS In her porketbook. Her father was no
tified and came over after her thla afternoon.
Wanted for Alleged Eaabeaale
ment at Mitchell, Jteb Awaits
Extradition Papers.
WORCESTER, Maui., Aug. S2. (Special
Telegram.) Dr. J. S. Romlne, wanted at
Mitchell, Neb., for alleged embeiileraont of
$41,000, Is held here to await extradition
Doostla Connty Veteran meet.
ELK CITY. Neb., Aug. 12. (Special.)
The election of officers of the Dcut'ai
County Veterans' association, held yester
day, resulted: President, Charles Harrier.
Atlanta pest. Valley; flrat vice president,
W. E. Somers, Atlanta post, Elk City; a-c-ond
vice president, Fred Etter. Kearney
ptt. South Omaha; secretary, D. M. Hav
erly, Grant post, Omaha; treasurer, T. L.
Hull, Crook post, Omaha. Company F,
Twenty-seccnd Infantry, gave a sham bat
tle In the afternoon at 4 o'clock and guard
mcunt at 6 o'clock. It Is estimated that
2.000 people were on the grounds Thursday.
Ju'ge Scctt, Mr. Ed Cornish. Omaha, Mr.
Holllster, Elk City; N. C. Pratt. Omaha;
Mr. Debord, Omcha, made warm addresses.
A camp Are was held at night and songs
and stories rehearsed by the veteran flag
Three Europe Drowning;.
A8HLAND, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Wednesday afternocn Peter Lenhart, a
farmer living south of this city, with his
family, had a narrow escape from drowning,
while returning from the Woodmen's plc
nlo at Greenwood. The approaches to a
small bridge across Greenwood creek were
covered with water and Mr.' Lenhart at
tempted to drive through It, The bugey
was overturned and his wife and ch Id were
thrown Into the flood. Mrs. Lenhart with
tha child clung to a log lying partly In
the water and her husband succeeded In
extricating her after much effort. The
water was five feet deep. Salt creek rose
eight feet Thursday as the effect of the
torrential rain of yesterday, and la over
flowing the bottom lands.
Bart Republican Nominate.
'TEKAMAH, Neb., Aug. 2a. (8pec:al.l
The republicans of Burt county met in
county convention In this city Wednesday
afternoon. There waa a large attendance of
representative republicans. Chairman
Sward upon taking the chair made an able
address. Under auspenston of the rules
and by acclamation the following nomina
tions were made: W. O. Bears for member
of the legislature, A. N. Cm-bin, Jr., for
county attorney, P. L. Rork, E. D. Beck, H.
A. Preston for county supervisors. For
chairman of the county central committee
John F. Piper was unanimously chosen.
Kon. E. J. Burkett, member of congress
from the First district, waa present and
addressed the convention at tba close of
Its deliberations.
Requisition for Cattle Thief.
TOPEKA, Kan.. Aug. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) E. E. Overman, county attorney of
Webster county, Nebraska, Is here to get
requisition papera for L. C. Fitch, who la
wanted In Nebraska for stealing nine head
of 8-year-old ateera from Ous Roats. Fitch.
It la alleged, drove the cattle to Jewell
county, Kansaa, and was Just ready to ship
them to market when captured. Roats got
tba cattle back. Fitch la now In Jail at
Mankato, charged with violating a Kansas
law by bringing stolen property Into' tho
state. His attorney wants him tried In
Kansas and will resist the application for
a requisition.
Child Ran Down by Morse.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Master Irvln Pool, the 6-year-old son of
tha late Charles C. Pool, who baa been
making his home with his grandparenta In
this city, met with a peculiar and painful
accident yesterday. Ha was coming uptown
and met a playmate on horseback, when the
latter playfully started after him. The
little fellow ran, but failed to ge out of
the way, the borne running him down be
fore the rider could check it The animal
had Just been sharp shod and stepped on
the boy's foot, completely aevertng one of
the toes of the right foot.
Stria of Aecldent at Wlaslde.
WINSIDE. Nob., Aug. 22. (Special.)
Yesterday was a bad day for petit acci
dents. Oeorge Calbcrt's son In climbing
over a fence fell and struck his head on an
Iron wheel, cutting a bad gash over his
right eye. Chris Nelsen, plssterer, stepped
upon a large spike In a acantllng and ran
it clear through hla foot. Ernest Phillips,
a farmer, got hla hand caught while fixing
the concave of a thresher and tore out
quite a piece of flesh. Carl Schneider, sa
loon keeper, mashed one of hla Angers,
tearing " the skin off nearly the entire
Hundreds at Woodmen Ptenle.
8BWARD. Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
The picnic of the Modern Woodmen of
America yesterday was a great success and
nearly 6.000 people attended. Tho Bur
ltngton excursion from Beatrice and Lin
coln brought In twenty-alx coachloads, one
coach from David City and one from York
and the rain the day before making It too
wet for farmers to work, everybody around
here turned out to enjoy the day.
Oonfeience Delegate Gather.
NELSON. Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.) Tha
Ministerial rssoelatlon of the Platta river
conference of the Evangelical church and
the conference branch cf the Women's Mis
sionary aoclety, also the conference branch
of the Young People's allance, held their
conventions here this week, closing last
night. The metlngs were full of Interest.
The attendance was about US.
Traflte Poor for Grant Shipper.
GRANT. Neb.. Aug. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) Nearly $12,000 have bees paid out
here for cattle during the past week. Ship
pers have ccns'derable trouble getting their
stock out over the high line on account
of trains running only once every day and
these often twelve hours late. Five cara
of cattle welted eleven hours for a train
east today.
Dies from Heat.
KEARNEY. Neb., Aug. 22. (Special Tele
gram. V Daniel Cooney of this city died
Thursday morning from becoming over
heated la the hay field. He was a member
of the Dunkard fraternity and waa burled
from that church Friday afternoon at
o'clock. He was 45 years aid and leavea a
wife and five children.
Ship Swine to Iowa Fair.
FAIRFIELD. Neb.. Aug. 22. (Special.)
George Bricgs ft Bon shipped today to
the Iowa state fair thirty-five head of the
finest Duroc-Jersey show swlna that aver
left Clay county. They will ba on exhlbl
tloa also at tha Nebraska atata fair. Tba
Fairfield Normal college will cpen Tues
day, September 2.
Deatrnetlv Work at l.tarht atear.
OSCEOLA. Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
During a heavy thunderstorm In Hack
berry precinct lightning atruck tha bara
of Jacob Deeds and the structure and con
tents were consumed. Tha Insurance, $700,
trill but partly covtr tha loss.
r v .
British Trade Commission Probes Conditions
in Iran aid 8teel Indastrias.
America a Workman Aspire to
Illaher Grade of Labor and I
Better Fnld Than Briton
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Aug. 22. (Special.)
Labor conditions in the Iron and steel In
dustries of the United States, In contrast
with those In the I'nlted Kingdom and Eu
ropean countries generally, are discussed
at great length by the commission appointed
by the Brttlah Iron Trade association,
which recently visited the United States ana
thoroughly studied Its great iron and steel
manufacturing establishments.
This commission consisted of J. 8. Jeans,
whose name Is already well known to the
people of the United Stales as an authority
upon these subjects; Axel Sahlln, an expert
In blast furnace work; Ebenezer Parkea,
whose special study wss sheet and tar-m'li
practice, and Enoc James, who gave special
attention to the steel Industry, while Mr.
Jeans' special work wss to report upon th
general economic and Industrial conditions.
The report of this commission, according
to some extracts which have reached the
treasury bureau of statistics, points out
that In the United States the Iron and steel
Industries are face to face with conditions
that make both the dearest and cheapest
labor at present to be found In the world
the dearest In point of nominal remunera
tion and the cheapest in Industrial and eco
nomic results.
"The workmen at American mills," saya
Mr. James in his share of the report, "are
generally supposed to be working much
harder than they do In this country (Eng
land), but this Is not my own view. After
much conversation with many men In vari
ous branches who had been employed in
lmllar works in England, and some of
them subject to my own control, the con
tusion I have arrived at Is that the
American workmen do not work so hard
as the men In England. They have to be
ttentlve In guiding operations and quick
In manipulating levers and similarly easy
work. They are also much more desirous
of getting out larger quantities than in
England. They are better paid and more
regular In their attendance at the works,
loss of time through drinking bablta or
otherwise not being tolerated."
Ame -lean Workman Ambitious.
Mr. Sahlln In his aectlon of the report
aays that tha American workman generally
spires to the higher grades of labor, leav
ing the purely manual labor to workmen
from other countries. "Thus It Is," he says.
that around American blast furnaces the
American Is found In a vory decided minor
ity. Ha may be a foreman, master me
chanic, blast engineer, locomotive driver or
tova tender, but he will not work eighty-
four bours per week shoveling ore or wheel-
g scrip. For these duties ara employed Is
tba south the negroes and at tho northern
furnaces Immigrants, mostly Irish, Slavs or
Itallaca." , '
On this question of higher grade work and
higher grade wages of American workmen
attention la called to the fact that in cer
tain works Polish and Hungarian laborers
were receiving $1 to $1.60 per day, while
American rollers working alongside of them
were receiving on tha average $12 per day
of eight hours.
The report quotea Mr. Carnegie aa stat-
ng recently that the aversio -wages of men
in his employment at Homestead was $3 per
day, or an average of 187 'per annum,
against an average of 68 per annum as
the. earnings of Iron and steel workers In
Lancashire and 79 per annum received by
the steel rollers In South Walea. On tha
question of cost of living .Mr. Joans de
clares, aa tha result of his Inquiries, that
'the average American workman, in most
of the essentials of life, can live, mutatis
mutandis, as cheaply aa he can In tha old
Human Factor Paramount.
"The Importance of tha human factor,"
says the London Statist In summarising
this report, "Is fully realized by all the
membera of the commission. It Is all very
well to admire American plants, the In
genuity of machine tools, the devices for
saving labor and ao forth. But, as Mr.
Sahlln remarka In his special report, 'It Is
not the guns which win the battle, but tha
men who atand behind them.' What the
American admires and honors Is the ability
to do; that capacity in a man, through bis
own sagacity, nerve, enterprise and skill to
create and employ a fortune. Nobody la
above hla work. Everybody works, and for
the sake of work, and thus has been pro
duced In America within a generation an
industrial potentiality more wonderful and
mora to be feared than all the factories and
machinery and "plants' that theaa worker
have created.
'It cornea to thla, then, that American
labor la not more efficient, though it la
better paid, than ours, and that American
manufacturing development Is due to tha
persistent, unresting industry which onca
characterised the Briton, but for which
trade unionism and athletics have given an
apparently growing distaste.
"All the reporters, however, seem struck
with the strenuoueness of American life.
Tha comparative absence of a leisured class
la toted as one of the prominent char
acterlstlcs of the principal cities and in
dustrial centers of the United States. In
the avenue of Industry a man without a
regular business, or who Is not concerned
In the development of some Industry,. 1 as
a nsn out of water. Nowhere, we are
assured, la the struggling youth more kindly
encouraged, more generously aided and
more readily trusted than In America, and
It la pleasant to read of an esprit du corps
among worka managers which one would
hardly expect to find In a land of such
feverish competition."
Falrhary Hotel Proprietor Arrested
an Wife's Complaint Commit
Salelde la a tell.
FAIRBURT. Neb.. Aug. 22. (Special Tel
egram.) Oeorge Busboom. landlord of the
Farmera' hotel, committed suicide laat
night In tha county Jail by hanging In his
coll with a strip from a blanket. Busboom
was arrested Tuesday on a peace warrant
sworn out by his wife, but waa released at
her request on promise to leave the city,
He did not do ao, but yesterday morning
went to the houae, making more trouble.
He waa again contaed In the Jail and at
o'clock locked in a cell, wbera ha waa found
this morning, having used a atrip torn from
a blanket, tying ona end to an upper bunk
and the other end around his neck. Ha
then leaned over the side of the bunk until
be strangled to death. Ha leavea a wife aad
four children and carries $1,000 Insurance
In tha Maccabees.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 12. (Special.)
The annual picnic of tha p'oneera of Gage
CwUut7 Will b bold &3 tu CLuUtu4ua
(rounds September 11.
Pleneor' Plenle Bad.
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Aug. 22. (Special.
Tba old aattlera closed their two days'
plenle yesterday a!tersooa at Retbanbar
Thirty-six years in the White House la
the record of Thomas F. Pendel. an usher,
who was appointed November $, 1864, by
President Lincoln. He la the oldest em
ploye at the White House, and Is the only
survivor of the force on duty at tha Execu
tive Mansion during the Lincoln Adminis
tration. He Is still hale and hearty aa the day
he entered the service, although ha la
seventr-s's years of age.
Although thla Interesting old gentleman
has found small need of medicine during
hla life, he has tested the virtue of the
world famous catarrh remedy Peruna. In
a recent letter he saya:
'I can conscientiously recom
mend Peruna to ttnvone suffering
from stomach trouble in any form,
especially in catarrhal trouble of
the stomach II I OS. F, PENDEL.
Every human organ la subject to ca
tarrh so Dr. Hartman says In a recent
lecture at The Hartman Sanitarium. No
part or organ of the human body Is secure
from catarrh. Catarrh goes everywhere,
stops nowhere.
It spreads and spread and, It not cured,
pervades the whole bedy. It never stops
when once it gets started, unless cured.
Below Is given a list of the organs most
commonly affected by catarrh, with the
most prominent symptoms caused by It.
Catarrh of the head and frontal sinus,
headache; catarrh of the eyes, watery
eyes; catarrh of the nose, discharges and
scabs; catarrh of the throat, hawking and
painful swallowing; catarrh of the larynx,
hoarseness; catarrh of the stomach, dys
pepsia; catarrh of the bronchial tubes,
cough and soreness; catarrh of the lungs,
consumption; catarrh of tha liver, bllllous
ness; catarrh of the duodenum, wasting;
catarrh of the small Intestines, diarrhoea;
catarrh of the kidneys, Brlght'a disease;
catarrh of the bladder, smarting and acald-
ger's grove with a crowd of nearly 1,000
people present. The audience listened to
literary and musical program and a
speech by Hon. 8. P. Davidson of Tecum
sh; also a lecture on "Taxidermy" by F.
Frits of Brownvllle. Thla was followed
by an enthusiastic experience meeting
mong the pioneers, who hail this Important
event with Joy each year.
arse Crowd and Favorable Weather
Uave Made It a Great
FRANKLIN, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special Tel
egram.) Today Is the last- of any Impor
tance of the thirteenth annual session of
the Kansas and Nebraska Interstata Orand
Army of the Republic reunion. Tba weather
during the week has been perfect and the
attendance has been large, yesterday being
the largest. It Is estimated there were
6,000 present. Captain C. E. Adams of Su
perior, past commander, waa one of tha
principal speakers today. He aaya tha
grounds are the most beautiful and the
most suitable for a reunion that he has aver
aeen. He complimented the management on
the eminent success of the reunion and
wrote resolutions of praise which were en
thusiastically endorsed by tha large as
sembly. The prevailing aentlment of the
old soldiers and other visitors Is that thla
has been the cleanest reunion aver at
tended. The program today waa carried
out In every respect.
The base ball game between HUdreth and
Franklin waa very exciting and the beat
game of the aeries. Franklin winning by
score of t to 8. The pitching of Rob
inson of tha Franklin club was the prin
cipal feature of the game. He struck out
fifteen men. Franklin did not lose a game
during the reunion. The Hlldreth band fur
nished soma excellent music.
Republican Senatorial Convention.
TRENTON, Neb., Aug. 22. (8peclal Tele
gram.) The republican senatorial conven
tion of th: district is called to meet at
McCook September 10, to place in nomina
tion a candidate for state senator. Fifty-
five delegates ara entitled to aeata In tha
convention. Teh adjourned meeting of tha
representative convention meats at Cul-
bertson August 29. The call has not been
Issued for the fusion senatorial convention.
Large Store for flatten.
SUTTON, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.) Sut
ton has aecured a very large department
store, to be operated by a Chicago stock
company. It will be managed by two for
mer managers of the Fair and Boston 8tore
of Chicago, who will conduct tha business
on the same lines aa the great stores of
Chicago. It will occupy tha entire Wit
tenberg block of three floors, making 20,
000 feet of space.
Catholic Dedicate Chnrch.
WEST POINT, Neb., Aug. 22. (Special.)
The Catholle church at Aloys, a village
ten miles west of this city, waa dedicated
Sunday in the presence of a large congre
gation. Dean Joseph Rueslng performed
the dedicatory rites, assisted by six of tha
neighboring clergymen.
The Beverage
of Health
No temperance drink hai
won rmch universal popularity
as a thirst quencher and blood
purifier as
Lime Juice
The product of the choicest
West Indian Lime Fruit. It ii
Ask your grocer or drupf
gist for it and insist on having
Ing; ca
tarrh of
tho pelvlo
o r g a n a,
urinary and
female difficulties.
Peruna cures catarrh
wherever located. Peruna
is a systemic medicine, and
does not depend upon local
application for a cure. Peruna curea per
manently. It gradually eliminates the dlseaaa
from tha system and removea the symptoms
by removing the causa of the disease.
Every ona having any of tha above symp
toms should take a thorough course of Po
runa. Dr. Hartman'a latest book on
chronlo catarrh la a 64-page book In
f " " MAI
vwniifc nuuot uantKAy
X.. aTUn.n 1 Aft B-C m
"a w v - b -.
r 7
and other Western Btate.
Every day during tba months' of Septem
ber and October, 1902, tha Union Paetfle
will sell One-Way Settlers' Tlcketa at tba
following rates: i '
... . .
From Mlssowrl Riven
30.OO Ogden and Salt Lake. '
820.00 Butte and Helena.
V2S.SO Spokane.
iio.OO Portland and Ashland.
Ban Francisco, Loa
ana many oiner
City Ticket Offloe,
U24 Farnam St.
TaL 111
If You Want the Best
la looking at offloea la different buildings, tba greatest praise tba ewaar o
rental agent caa give an offloe la to aay that It la "aa good aa ha office In Tba Baa
Building.". It may ba in some respects, but It can not ba la every respaeL ''
Tha Bee Building la one of tha only two absolutely fireproof office building la
Omaha. Tba Be Building la tba only building having all night and air day Sunday
elevator service. Tha Bea Building furs i nee aleetrlo light and water without ad
dltlonal coat. Tba Bee Building la kept a lean, not aome ut tba time, but all af tba
time. , - .
Keep theaa points In mind when looklag for aa offlo. and yea will take one of
those listed below. If you are wise.
List of vacant rooms in
The Bee
ROOM Hi Uxtt feet. Faoaa Seventeenth
alley. This is a large, light room,
ngnu water ana janitor service,
building Court and Seventeenth
111TB 101 1 There la no liner office suite
just on ins rignt nana oi me great
large winaows tooKing upon we iront entrance way oi tne ouuawig.
fronts on Farnam street. One room is 17xl and ths other exit. It n
burglar-proof vault, marble mantel
ireacoea 10 sun lenani
ROOM luai This room la Just at tha bead of the main stairway on tha first floor.
It would be a very desirable ottic for soma real estate man or con
tractor. Tba door space ia lixlM feet Price t3
ttOOaf SO0; Thla room la tlx! feet and
elevator. algn on th door can
pvva otto. I tilm room w iiiu icei ana
Tola room la Daruculariy adapted
auacs and 1 a decidedly bandaome
court and wlndowa loo ulna out
large burglar-proof vault, bard wood floor and U ooe of the eboloeat offi
ces In lb building Price CM Of
Fourth Floor. 1
aiOOM 401: lixU feet. Thla room la next to tba elevator and faaea court. It
baa a large burglar-proof vault aad la well ventilated. Haa good light,
and for tba price furnishes first-class accommodation Price
mm aid: Thl l a vary large room, 1 ixU feet. It faces wsat, but la very
light and well ventilated. It la ver r seldom that apae of tbls sla la of
fered in The Bee Building. It coul d ba used to advantage by some firm
employing a large number of eler ks, or requiring large floor space a, : -wholesale
jeweler, or manufacturer a agent, who would like to be In a
n reproof building, or it will be dlv lded to ault tba tenant Price
ROOM B2l: This room faoee th court and la 11x14 feet. It baa a burglar-proof
vault, and as it Is not r the tel.gra pb offloe and oa the same floor with a
-number of grain firms. It would be a particular good room for a grata
firm desiring first-class accommodation .........Prise $
fClTB aiO: Thla eonalita of two room,
lars. buralar-proof vault, have been
where any or proi imi
tb two
i Cental Arentf.
ly illus
trated. It
la now
being a a n t '
free by Tba
Peruna Medi
cine Co.. Co."
lumbus, O.
It you do hot de
rive prompt and sat
isfactory results from
tha usa of Peruna, write
at onoe to Dr. Hartman,
giving a full atatamant of your case, and
he will be pleased to give you bla valuable
advlca gratia.
Addreaa Dr. Hartman, President of Tha
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.
Angeles, San Dlere
cailiorma points.
low rates from In-
x -
Per Month,
tAfl Ih. 1
atreet and haa wlndowa
and tha rental price Inoludea beat.
VWMB ' "
it haa an entrance both on The Bee
street Price 4a.0
In Omaha than this ona. It la located
maroi stairway, and Ba unusually
- piece, hardwood
floor., and will be
Price I7L.0I
la very conveniently located near tba
b readily aeen la etepplig off the el-
irlce Wat
w ui d uiriu.a
rid.d to suit tba tenant
concern needing Urge fivor '
vlng aa entrance faoing tba ,
for some
office, havina
uoon Seventeenth atreet. It haa a verr
both '.xllH. Each el them baa a
newly decorated and are rooms
c&r. ba ssmfcrtbla. Prise fcr
M tJ.l
Ground Floor,
Bee Building
1 I $i I
ft Mf
W. A, WEIXt, Sollcltes, M Broadway, Ceaaall Clan's, law.