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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1902.
VAT D I V1VP D iri.' TllC IfhYCV I th" op'n'"" f ''' n artmt-
REPORTS ALL SHOW CROWTH
l 1 nil.lU p.Ul illL J1U.1L1 i that t
the present congressman waa thor
oughly worsted on every point.
Hiaa Btone'i Bataoin Too Much for Hef t3
Attempt to Liquidate.
HELP ANY CONTRIBUTOR WHO IS IN NEED
Blair Man I aaes a Caee kr
Employ-lag Oatatdo Altoraey nad
Other Part? "altera by Sot
rirarllaa; II Pooaer.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 25. (Special.) Miss Ellon
II. Btone, the returned missionary, whose
captivity and subsequent ransom formed a
theme of newspaper Interest not Ions ago.
In an Interview here this morning made It
very plain that she does not Intend to pay
hark .n. n.n f h. n.n, mnnev th.t i.
, . . - w j .
he first took to lecturing. She said:
"It Is deemed probable that the govern-
inent will exact Indemnity from Turkey,
not for the money paid for the ransom, but
for the Indignity Imposed upon an Ameri
cas. I do rot understand whether or nut
those who contributed to the ransom will
be reimbursed out of any funds that may
thus be received and aa far as the heavier
contributors are concerned, I have met most
ef them and they have been so magnani
mous aa to disavow any wish for a return
of their contributions.
"It has been my determination, with the
dvlce of my friends, that if I should learn
of any contributors who bad embarrassed
themselves financially by their giving, or of
any aged people who had subjected thcni
, selves to privation, I shall do what I can
to repay them,
"I have no plans for the future other
than the performance of the duty which
Ilea before me, which la to care for my
mother, now over 80 years old, whose boms
Is at Chelsea, Mass. I do not know that I
hall ever return to missionary work In
another country, although I love my work,
and one never knows what duty Cod's plan
may lay before her."
Makes it. Mistake la Lawyers.
George Allen and others up In Seotls
Bluft county have been given a gentle re
minder by the Nebraska supreme court
that they committed an aggreglous error
when they hired a Denver attorney to de
fend them In a sulv for rent brought against
them by John H. Hall. The partiea are
farmer near Oering. According to the
opinion filed a few days alnce In the caae
defendants are shown to have alleged about
everything In the calendar except the one
point the. would have been a valid defense.
The case went against them In the dis
trict court and also when carried up to
the supreme court on error. It waa not
until an application for a rehearing waa
presented that the point Involving the valid
defenae was brought out and In Its find
ing vacating Its former decision the court
takes occasion to point out that this point
should have been presented at the first
trial, anda while It orders a new trial, it
taxes up a big share of the costs against
Allen and his associates In the defense be
cause they did not properly present their
Extradition papers were iaaued from the
executive office today for the conveyance to
Peoria, III., of Frank J. Beaton, who is
under arrest at Omaha. He la wanted to
answer a charge of "confidence game," In
. volvlng matter of $42.40, his victim being
T. H. Sinclair at Co. of Peoria.
CROWD IS WITH JUDGE NORRIS
' CoBSjreaamaa Shallonbergrer (ls Csa
. ) Ietly, Warate In.Jolat !,.
but at McCook.
M'COOK, Neb., Oct 25. (Special Tele
gram.) The Joint debate between Judge
Korcls of McCook, republican nominee for
congress from the Fifth district, and his
ODDonent. A. C. Shallenberger, was the
first political meeting held in McCook dur
ing the present campaign and drew an
Immense crowd, filling the opera house un
til standing room was at a premium and
many were turned away. The large audi
ence, composed of both workmen and
farmers, was evidently in sympathy with
Judas Norrls, and greeted his remarks
with the heartiest applause. The Judge
riddled every argument advanced by the
present congressman and alrew vivid pic
tures of the condition of the country, the
farmer and the laboring man, and of the
attitude- of the president toward labor In-
Shallenberger professes to bo standing
on the Kansas City platform, which favors
the free and unlimited coinage of silver
at the ratio of 16 to 1. but he refused to
answer the Question aa to whether be
would vote for such a measure if It should
tome before congress. This question has
been propounded to him in each of the
Joint debates, bnt be has always avoided
giving m direct answer.
If the meeting today Is a fair sample of
the conditions existing over the district
Judge Norrls can safely read his title
clear to a aeat In eongreas from the Fifth
dltrlct The Judge not only demonstrated
that he was far superior to Mr. Snellen
' berger aa a debater, but he succeeded In
wonvlnclng the large audience of the cor
rectnosa of the position of the republican
arty on all the issues. He had Mr. Shai
lenberger oa the defensive throughout and
made a acathlng arraignment of his record
In congress and the present congressman
exhibited extreme nervousness under the
.fire, frequently consulting his watch and
otherwise manifesting the fact that the
pudge's, snarts were nnaing loagnwau
The beginning of baldness is dandruff.
Dandruff is a disease and can be cured.
.Cure the disease that causes dandruff,
And the dandruff will disappear for good.
Use only some old established remedy.
We know one tested for
Ayer's Hair Vigor
: It cures dandruff, checks falling, makes the
hair grow, always restores color to gray hair.
" Ayer's Hair Vigor bas cured my scalp of a bad caaa of dandruff.
It la a delightful pre par ado a to use."
Mra. L. H. Budd, Lebanon Sprinta, N.TT.
J. & area Oak. LawaU. xf aaav r
LARGE REWARD IS OFFERED
Tot Ttinaeaad for that Arreat of the
Stayer of Harvey Llllle at
DAVID C1TT. Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.)
Excltment over the shooting of Harvey
Llllle by a burglar yesterday morning. Is
still at fever heat. The two suspects ar
rested yesterday afternoon have been re
leased frcm custody, there being no evi
dence stains t them. The trail which the
bloodhounds followed south yesterday
morning led to nothing.
Immediately after the death of Mr. Llllle
yesterday afternoon, Coroner Sample em
paneled a Jury, composed of E. Williams.
J. Ira Duncan. W. D. Wcstover, J. D.
8prague nd M. Tlllma. Tbey are now
taking testimony behind closed doors
sMUg uniiiiiuur WUIUU Ull .
t i. now tne general .uspcion tnat tb. .
Itrlma) faVslaa ran fTt tn f f t a rl ISV Bl lneaal main WtA I
there is aome strong circumstantial evl-
dence to support this theory. Two special
detectives are assisting the officers In their
work and some startling developments are
expected In the next twenty-four hours.
The rewards offered for the arrest of the
criminal now amounts to about 12,000. The
Nye and Schneider company, Mr. Llllle'e
employers, are among the largest subscrlb
era to the fund.
Mr. Llllle was about 38 years old, he
leaves a wife and a daughter, 12 years of
age, besides a mother, three brothers "and
two sisters. He was a member of the In
dependent Order of Odd Fellows, Ancient
Order of United Workmen, Modern Wood
men of America and Tribe of Ben Hur. The
funeral services will be beld Sunday after
noon from St. Luke's Methodist Episcopat
church, under the auspices of the Odd Fel
lows. Rev. L. F. Smith of Lincoln will
reach the sermon.
STOLEN GOODS IDENTIFIED
icAlleajed Dararlara Arrested at Vork
Are to He Taken to Frlead to
YORK, Neb., Oct. 25. (SpeclaUWohn
Reabls and A. J. Stroman, dealers In shoes
at Friend, Neb., are here and identified
shoes that had been stolen from their
stock at Friend on last Monday night by
the four robbers who were captured here
and are now In Jail
The arrested burglars had sold a greater
part of their stolen property before reach
ftuj here, disposing of them at McCool and
other points. Here only one or two pair
of new shoes were found near their camp
ing place, where also was found hidden
skeleton keys, dynamite cartrldgea with
r.... .n.,i,n,..t .1.1.1. .,v i..t. .1. I
hbw ..wuu.u.. w u.. .buvv.u vuai
other tools used by burglars and bank
At first It waa thauaht the men were I
train robbers. The Lincoln detective who
came here does not think they bad any-
tki.. . i.t. . u . . i l
uius u wtiu tun duii(Uwu iraiu I
Legal steps will be taken to remove
the men to Friend, where they will be I
tried for breaking into the shoe stores.
CAN'T HURT THE SMALL BOY
witch, Enarlao Paaaea Over Bias aad
He Geta Tp ivitfcoat a gerateh
oa His Body-
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct 25. (8pec!al Tel
egram.) A very remarkable eacape from
a frightful death occurred in the Union
Pacific yards, here this afternoon. - 8ome
small boys were playing about the cars
when the a lad named Nightengale, IS years
old, attempted to mount the footboard of I
the switch engine which was doing some
ewitcning in tbe yards. The boy missed
nis rooting ana reu in rront or the engine,
which passed over him. Wonderful as It
the lad escaped without a
rieVaps at Poncau
PONCA. Neb.. Oct. 86. (Special.) Free
rural delivery will begin on Route S from
roncafter November 1. I
xuia la a year ul (real improvemems in i
Ponca and the close of the year will show
many permanent additions to the property
valuation of the city.
Politically everything here is quiet, not- I
withstanding which Ponca feels confident I
oi tne election or Hon. J. j. McCarthy to I
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Dra-
ger, their daughter. Miss Nellie Wiggan,
was united In marriage to E. D. Stout of
Indianapolis, Ind., Rev. George Bray per
forming the ceremony. About fifty friends
and relatives were present. The bride Is
one of Ponca'a prettiest girls and the groom
is a rising young business man of Indian-
Wladow Cleaaer-a Harrow Kaeape.
BEATRICE. Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.)
Joe Barnes, second porter at the Paddock Lincoln; secretary, Mrs. Edith D. Garloch,
hotel, narrowly escaped being killed yes- Omaha; treasurer, L. W. Harrington. Paw
terday while washing windows on the nee City; Junior superintendent, Mrs. Hat-
fourth floor. One of the heavy window tie S. Carruthers, Hastings; missionary su
screene came out and Mr. Barnes, In try- perlntendent, Mabel Pruyn, Hastings; su
ing to catch It, lost his balance, but saved perlntendent Christian Citlsensblp, Rev.
himself from' a frightful fall by 'catching
the edge of the windowslll.
Ha.dred B.aael. Per Aero.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
F. M. Pethand. a prominent farmer of Mid-
land township, has corn that averages 100
bushels per acre. The ears are nearly
twelve Inches long and fully three Inches tn
diameter. . .
J . it. t. -TV
more than 50 yea
Hebraaka Christian Endeavor Oonfeition in
ProgTesi at York.
THREE HUNDRED DELEGATES ATTEND
Oa of the lrareat Meetlasr la the
Hlstorr ( tk Islaa-latereat-Ibk
Papers Read OBIeero
YORK, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.) Great I
Interest ws. manifested in the ond day .
meeting of the state convention of the Ne- I
braska Christian Endeavor union, which
holding la reventeenth annual convention In
Turk hla uk Vorl. SOO rialeaatea are I
In attendance from nearly every county In
... .. I nA..,,4.a. . -. I
IDA t ratV And InClUata HlskflT ministers I
wturerg gn) gUU offlcla)V aot
from Nebraska, but from other statea. The
.. i . . .. .
-------- " t ...
mises to be the largest in
ery delegate Is being taken
: k.i,.M. h.i,. r
Ita hlatorv. Everv
care of by York a hoanltable cltliena. Due
credit Is given the local committees who are I
air. .nerie tsrown, president; ut. tross,
vice chairman: Miss Harriett Montgomery. I
secretary: Mr. W. E. Bell, treasurer, and
"re o0"':,'. rr.r Tm.;. this or.
of the best conventions. Mr. John creigh-
ton on entertainment. Miss Catherine
Sedgewick, reception; Mies Clara Foster,
decoration; Miss Lola Sorrlck, Junior work
and Miss Grace Reynolds, music. The
many reports of committees and state offi
cials show very satisfactory progress of
the Nebraska Christian Endeavor union.
Long before 8 o'clock this morning, peo
pie and delegates were arriving at the
Presbyterian church. The report of the
treasurer showed that - there was In the
treasury $42.72 and that collections for
the past year were nearly twice that of
any year preceding. The largest gift to the
society was from the Congregational society
of Omaha, which donated $20 and the next
largest was that of the Pawnee society
which donated $12.
Miss Alice Hunter, field secretary, made
a report showing that she had traveled
thirty-four daya and had visited forty meet
ings. She recommended more field work
ers and that one or more be kept in the
field all of the time.
Rev. R. A. White of Lincoln opened the
morning service with a very solemn and
impressive quiet hour service
Mr. Marshall, one of the speakers, sent
his paper on "The Place of Prayer in En
deavor Work," which was read by Dr. Long
and received the approval and response of
the audience. He urged that the most es-
i ivin. in i
I ..-ti.i ill. a i . I
"" was prayer
ana aai me power 01 prayer moveq ui 1
" l" " I
Scribe E. D. Oarlock of the societies re-
Ported sixty Congregational societies pres-
ent- Mtr-flva Christian, fifty-five United
Rvanaellat aafl ahaut the iimt mimhae nf
Baptist. Tbe largest society in the stats I
' tBe zlon Oerman Congregational, 160
members; second. First Christian, Omaha,
1; third, Salem, a country church, 105.
The total contributions for missions were
Junior Superintendent Mrs. Carruthers re-
ported forty-six new societies and that
more than that number had been organised
this year, but some had disbanded tem
Miss Pruyn, on mission work, stated that
the number of societies responding with re- I
porta was Sit.
After an excellent address on The Home
Circle" by Rev. J. E. Tuttle of Lincoln,
Field Secretary E. B. Eberman of Boston
was Introduced. He said this was the larg
eat morning audience he had seen in any
convention this year,
The district secretaries rive very encour-
aging reports of the work done by them
L This afternoon two Chrletlan Endeavor
conferences and rallies were held at the 1
same hour. At the Preshvterlan rhurah
uiioBiuu.i j evufcrenv, waa leu uj miam I
manei rruyn, ana aaaresses were given ty
Dr. J. W. McKean of Slam, Rev. William
Hardcastle of Cambridge, and Rev. J. B. I
Wood of Santa Fe, N. M. This lasted for I
one hour ana was rollowea By a Tenth,
Legion conference. led by U W. Harrtng-
ton. F. 8. Carruthers spoke on "How Does
Giving Systematically Benefit the Olver,
Spiritually and Temporally?" and Dr. B. M.
Long of Lincoln on "In Giving System
atlcally. Is Money all that Should be In
eluded In tbe Gift?" At the Christian
church a citlsensblp conference was led by
Addle E. Harris, with addresses by Chief
Hoagland of Lincoln, Mrs. A. A. Hall of
Lincoln, Rev. Edgar A. Price of Beatrice,
E. B. Cook of Omaha, IV J. Darnall of
Lincoln, and Rev. Harry O. Hill of Omaha.
Following this a Junior workers' confer-
ence was led by Mrs. Carruthers.
I Following is a Hat of officers elected to
day, every officer aervlne- last year beine-
re-elected: President. Arthur Chaso.
I Omaha; vice prealdent. Rev. R. A. White,
W. Hardcastle. Cambridge; Nebraska En-
deavor News and Field secretary. Miss
Alice C. Hunter. Lincoln.' Pastors' Ad -
visory committee: Christian. Rev. H. J
Klrschsteln. Hastings; Congregational. Rev.
naracaaue. amonage; uiineraa,
Rev. R. A. White, uncoin; Metnoaist pro-
testant. Rev. H. C. Bradley, Waco; Pres-
byterlan. Rev. B. M. Long, wncom; unitea
Brethren, itev. u. b. unver, Aaniana
United Evangelical, Rev. T. W. Serf, Au
CALLS, FOR AN EXPLANATION
Article la HaaHaf Xcwvpaptr Cob
Trewrr Eeltes CoaafiC
HASTINGS, Neb., Oct. 25. (Special!)
There Is considerable comment here In
regard to an article which appeared in
the Hastings Tribune yesterday which calls
tor an explanation from John N. Lyman
of this city, who is the fusion candidate
for state treasurer.
The article says:
A great deal has been said in this cam
paign about the high official aulllty of
John N. Lyman, candidate lor state treas
urer UDon the fusion ticket.
In this connection we desire to call tne
attention of the taxpayers of Adams
county and the state 10 an Item of tux
paid under proteat mentioned In his sixth
eml-annual report aa county treaaurer of
Adama county, Meoraska. in tnia report
Mr. uniu charged himaeit as louowa:
Tax paid under protest tU. C. Un)
This Item waa earned through the next
semi-annual report, and dlapoaed of In his
eighth aeml-annual report, which waa hla
final report, made under date or January
4. 1". in said report Mr. Lyman takes
credit as follows:
"Tales raid under protest. b5.0. '
The detail of this Item, In the same re-
Dort. dusDoaea of this Item as follows:
1KS9, October , by refund vouchers.
3W ." .
HV cash books. UM-Z. 1770.40."
Whcre did Adams county profit a single
penny In this tranaactlon with C O. Lane,
when the county treasurer takea credit
for every dollar of this sum he had
charaed himself with? Can Mr. Lyman
leu ine .taxpayers now tne county waa
therein advantaged KT0.40 which belonged
to :t, or in fact, in any amount what
On the face of Mr. i vman s reports, it
appears that he has $?;(. 4u of Mr. Lane's
money, which belonss lo Adams county.
Now a word aa to Mr. Lyman s aeaer-
tlona a over the state relative to the
That old. most palpable truism. "All is not gold that plittors", has most sipnificant force in its application to some advertise
ments. It is not our aim to bring you here with cheap poods at cheap prices, but following precedent of past years to give those
splendid values in goods of the better and best grades for less money than inferior sorts. Worthier examples of .the latest and
best home and foreign products can be found nowhere, and lower prices are impossible elsewhere.
Outing flannels, Linens
Five more CaSCS of mill end
g jti 1'lannels, runbing from
. . '
V, . .
10 to lb-yard lengths, and worth
1 fin a1 tinnr n ta l I aO fit r varn
10p rnP(l nnw nn R!lp nr Rr vartl.
Otiting llannel, an entire as-
. . m . 1 ,
nAttunnl r f an r liaTantrv ftiillnil
, : YJ
i l,i(n n.l ;l 4 S aa K n X n mm
wuliu;, buiu iu uo cx
, " , , . .
, : . . . .
ork jobber at a great conces-
, . .
sion in pnee-were made to re-
8lon ln pnce--W
tail at 15c HOW On sale at lUf
Flannelette8 Nowhere Can
found such a comprehensive
le - a
display: every color ana conceit
able design is represented, many
aoie aesign is represented, many
of them 3b-in wide, at loc, 12Jc
of them 36-ia
and 10c yard
Marcella Walstlngs Tbeee are beautiful
wash fabrics, strictly fast colors and un
shrinkable, 25c yard.
French Flannel in plain colors, viz., pink.
blue, tan, red, cardinal, gray, green and
castor all 60c yard.
French Flannel printed and guaranteed
the best all-wool, designs are difficult to
describe, but suffice to say they are the
nanasomesi line snown in ine city, ibe ya.
French Novelty Walstlngs These come
In a large assortment of stripes and colors,
every piece washable and unshrinkable, 85;
Linen Dept. SS"r'
Bureau Scarfs, 64-ln. long, in fancy
momle linen, worth $1.00 at 50c each.
Bureau Scarfs, 72 and 64 Inches long. In
wldo fancy hemstitching, worth up to $2.75,
now on sale at $1.50 and $1.25 each.
Large shipment of pattern clothes and
napkins to match Just received from Bal-
. . - . - ..
iul, irenuu, men are maue vsciuniveiy
for us and come in designs that are to be
found only In high-class goods. 1-2 yards,
... . - . ..... .... . .
mi. ireiaoa ineaa ara maae Mxriuaiveiv
. . .
zxz ana ZX3 yards at iz.35, 13.00 and $3.50
urn: zvtxZU vda.. ZUxS and 2Ui3V4 vda. at
' - " " ' ' "
.ou, sa.za ana sb.uu eacn; napxins 10
match, $3.50 dot. Remnants of table linen
and odd H-doi. napkins at a great saving
large amounts turned In by him as county
treasurer on account oi interest on
! I artlv fair for fr. T.vman to take
credit for acts as a public officer which
the laws require to be perrormea. ana
then institute comparisons w:.h officers
who served prior ttr -the -enactment orwuch
laVsT If Mr. Lyman desires to show how
able a financier he Is, why did he not
make comparisons along this line with the
record of his successor In office, Mr.
Brookley, who has outdone Herod, in that
he has returned even more Interest' than
Mr. Lyman did?
A Question. Mr. Lyman, since you have
personally and voluntarily opened up this
Interest or earnings you received from
aources derived from the use of the
while you had them in
CMCC THP HflllNTY OFFICIALS
1 "C UUUI)" ' urrlulMI-d
r- ... ... ti,..
Have Draws Too Mack
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb., Oct. 25. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Two suits were filed In
the district court this afternoon by County
Attorney W. W. Wilson against parties
who are or were members of the Board
of County Commlasloners. (o compel them
to return to the county certain sums of
money that it Is alleged were unlawfully
paid out. The first suit named J. G. Stro
ble, Charles Dorman and C. J. Mullis as
defendants and the sum total asked for is
$958.11, itemized as follows: To warrants
Issued to C. P. Lloyd, county treasurer,
$307.86; to C. J. Mullis, $125; to Charles
Dorman. $125; to Theodore Webberlng, $125
and to livery paid to several firms, $275.25,
all of which were. It is alleged, paid with
out warrant of law. ' The other suit makes
J. G. Stroble, Charles Dorman and John
Frericha, the present board of commis
sioners, as defendants. In this action the
county prays for a Judgment for $1,000,
wh!ch lt ts claimed is the amount of fees
reUfne(j by ex-Treasurer C. P. Lloyd tn
I ... , .v. ,. Mm ..ein
.Mr 1M, Roth Detuiona were aimed
b t, count- attorney, who will have
w H P1Uer to a.ut htm In the cases.
l , n atrobi. ., the ODjy 0f the de
j fen(lgnt tne cJty tonight and he says
thm. ,h(, ....... wlIi b. au..hed at an
early stage of the proceedings and pro
fesses to think that tbey are not well
Retaras Homo with Rrlde.
FREMONT, Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.)
Rasmus Hansen, son of Christian Hansen,
wealthy Danish farmer at Jamestown,
returned last evening from a six months'
trip to Denmark and other points in Eu
rope and much to the surprise of his
friends was accompanied by a wife, the
wedding having taken place Just before
he sailed for home. Mr. Hansen ha pur
chased a large tract of land In Holt
county and will engage in the farming and
stock raising business. Lars Chrlstoffer-
son, also of this city, who accompanied
Hanaen on his trip, going there for the
purpose of getting married, returned sin
gle. Mickey Makes Frleads at Weat Polat,
WEST POINT. Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
Hon. J. H. Mickey circulated among West
Point citizens Thursday and yesterday. Mr.
Mickey gained a large number of frlenda
among the democrats who met him. many
of whom declared tbey were agreeably sur
prised by Mr. Mickey's appearance and
demeanor, they expecting to see a haughty,
purse-proud plutocrat, Instead of which
tbey met a mild mannered, genial, com
mon, every-day sort of a man who claimed
no superiority or special gracea over tbe
rest of mankind. Mr. Mickey spoke at the
opera bouae in the evening to a large and
Receiver Protect tko Mill.
TECUMSEH,' Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
When Caahler C. M. Chamberlain of the
failed Chamberlain banking houae of this
city decamped for parts unknown he took
with him tll.ooa worth of tbe stock of the
Tecumaeh Milling company. The stock
waa la hla bank far oafs keeping. He will
Exceptional Skirt .
inrl Vllit 1aillDC
QIIU OUIl fUlUVJ
.These are desirable garments,
popular styles, by men tailors
IU IUC 1UlUOUiniUL, aa a. .
That's why we give satisfaction
,w.ra 'lm linnnr this to
tO customers WUO UOUOr IU1S Ut
to customers wuo now
. . ... . ..
partllieut With a Visit
r . ,
rw 1 lT
1U1S WeeK We Oner SOllie
unusual values. S3.50, an all-
1 tl l.
Moot uiaih luniui oiiviufe
skirt in new full flare style,
cnlM' lu 1,1 j ,
tstraps down seams.
t),50 Rlue and castor walk-
gy mae q aU
$8.50 Oray and blue Oxford
walking skirt, wide lap seams,
with numerous rows of stitch-
inn-. n Vedv stvliKli skirt.
H oo Extra fine all wool,
ack unfinished worsted walk-
ing skirt, slot seams and kilted,
$12.00 The very latest, green
and blue snowflake plaid walk-
ing skirt, trimmed over hip and
around bottom with black
broadcloth bands, stitched with
$2o.oo-verv nobbv ions- Norfolk jacket
Bulu Jn Due green and black snowfiako
material. Jackets have heavy satin linlnas.
.klrU are lot Ie.m and k.ited.
..-.- . ,..,.. ..
122. SO The new loose Norfolk lacket suit
, , ,
of blu" 'nd reen "trlpe zlb"'ne ntefla
TaffeU i,k ,lne(1 J"et. 'rt 'u flre.
it run aepma. .
125 00 and X30.00 At tbese nrlces we
nave exclusive siyies m acoicn rnmures,
Ziblllnes and blue and green plaid walk-
Ing suits: styles Norfolk, blouce and slot
seams Jackets; skirts slot seam and kilted.
CORNER FARNAM AN
probably never realize anything on It, for
he has been too slow in disposing of it.
Nevertheless it puts the Milling company
In a hard row. The district court has In
vestigated the matter, and a receiver has
been appointed. The officer named Is John
Graff, who has been, the secretary and
manager of the concern for years, rha
appointment of a receiver will in no wise
sflect the running of the mill, which is a
paying property. .
penrer Repabllcaa Rally.
8PENCER. Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.) An
enthusiastic republican rally was held at
the school house In this place Thursday
evening, the hall being crowded. State
issues were handled in a business and
capable manner by Secretary of State
Marsh, State Auditor Weston and Attorney
General Prout. People of all political par
ties were well satisfied with the showing
made by these officials. General Prout
handled national queations In a masterly
manner and won the plaudits of his hear
ers. Tbe same speakers addressed a large
gathering at Gross In the afternoon, and
at Lynch tbe evening before. Hon. F. E.
Anderson, candidate for representative
from tbe district of Knox and Boyd coun
ties, accompsnled the speakers . and also
made an address at each of tbe meetings.
He Is a young Swedish-American, a forci
ble and logical orator, which made him
many warm friends. His election Is con
ceded by a large majority. The speakers
returned on the first passenger train over
the Elkhorn that arrived at Spencer over
the new line. They also witnessed the
arrival of the first passenger train to this
York Y. M. C. A. Is Located.
YORK, Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.) Much
Interest is manifested in the location of
the new Young Men's Christian association
building. Property owners near tbe south
east corner of the square have Increased
their contributions nearly $1,500 con
ditionally that lt "be built on the Clark
corner. At a meeting of the building com
mittee the ballot on locations stood 15 to 2
In favor of the Jackson corner and at that
meeting tbe committee waa instructed to
procure plans and specifications at once.
lassiera Coaaty Teachers.
YUTAN, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.) .
number of Yutan teachers went to Mead
today to attend the semi-annual conven
tion of the Saunders County Teachers' as
sociation. More than twenty teachers and
' many visitors were present. The follow-
ing read papers:' Miss Alexander of Mead,
Stella Rogers. Principal Morris of Yutan
and Martin L Shupe. E. A. Odman and
L. A. Terrlne led a debate. A quartet and
the school chorus also deserve mention.
Major Williams Moves 8oath.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
Major J. W. Williams, who had one of his
legs amputated some time ago because of
wounds received while In the war, has com
pletely recovered and will leave with bis
family for Okmulgee, I. T., the coming
week, where they will make their future
J ear ah Keller fader Arreal.
SUPERIOR. Neb.. Oct.. 25. (Special.)
Joseph Keller of Lawrence, who fled to
Canada while under bonds to appear before
tbe county court to answer a charge of
arson, returned to this county Thursday
night and was caught by the sheriff and
TECl'MSEH, Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.)
The Nebraska .Woman's Suffrage society
will hold Its annual slate convention la
thia city, December 1, 2 and t. It is ex
pected that 100 delegates will be In at
farmer Hart la a Raaawar.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. 25 (Special.)
Henry Bowen, a prominent farmer residing
near this city, was badly Injured In a run
away which occurred three miles south of
town yesterday. He is progressing favor
I irliftCJ llinritnirh Ate
LQUilJ IIUIIUMI UIILIJ
Another week of low prices
that wiU make livcl Km
11. 8. Belfast Linen llandker-
rl.ipfs. nont Pmhmidprpd initials.
whlie they last, Dc each.
Narrow II. S. Sheer Linen fine
embroidered initial- ilandker-
.f.lvanFra ttnnf nwa v4 4 art 1 - I 4-knitt
.ii:ib, urai luum., cmn-
cled in wreath of embroidery,
kikoi o 1 1 On WnnHorfnl rn l no
Fine hand-embroidered initial
sheer pineapple Lawn nandker-
chiefs; soft bleach, a very dainty
handkercbief only 25c each,
Fine embroidered Irish Da-
tx&te Handkerchiefs, very fine
embroidery, in neat new designs,
with narrow hemstitched border,
special, 12Jc each, worth 20c.
Fine embroidered sheer linen
Handkerchiefs, scolloped and
hemstitched borders, very pret-
ty new designs, wonderful val-
UP", at 25c each,
Dainty Glove Handkerchiefs,
something very new, dainty line
of fine embroidery, with fine
Mecklin lace border, at 30c and
Fine hand . embroidered and
Irish point lace Handkerchiefs,
VPI7 f noice enecTS on nne suerr
linen, at 50c. 75o. J1.00. SI. 50.
01 ' T
rA . at- rn l
$J.50 to $0.00 each,
nich-Grade Novelties in fine
t.m T Short r TfiifTa TncP nnd
, . . . . ...
v-uiimii nuan aim uuiri uiit-iiirn
tn Vonlrwonr triaf litivo inat nr.
- . " . " " J
Hved, will be On Sale Monday.
D FIFTEENTH STREETS.
WHEN DOCTORS DISAGREE
Koch and Nooard Fight Orer Consumption
and It Causes.
ONE SAYS BOIL MILK, THE OTHER DO NOT
German Thlaks Tnbercalone Food
aad Drink dalle Harmless, While
Frescamas Views It aa
Root of All Evil.
BERLIN, Oct. 25. The sensation of to
day's session of the tuberculosis congress
came toward an end when Prof. Koch main
tained that tuberculosis could not be trans
ferred from .cattle to men and M. Nocard
contradicted his arguments.
Prof. Koch could not see any connection
between a skin lesion and tuberculosis,
like the case alleged of a workman who
scratched his hand and finally died from
consumption. The experiments on monkeys
wmch were inocculated with bovine baccllll
and died subsequently, were only Indirect
proof of the transferability of animal tuber
culosis. If Infection was so frequent through milk
positive proof ought to be obtainable. When
poisoned meat was given in a community
widespread effects folic d. bow was' It no
general infection followed eating tubercu
losis meat or drinking milk from a tubercu
losis cow? Experts, asserted that large
quantities of tuberculosis meat were con
sumed dally and that even tuberculo3us or
gans were made use of for food, yet no
widespread Infection followed.
Harellll I.IWe the Rolllasr.
If tuberculsous meat was so harmless
why not milk? People thought boiled milk
harmless, but boiling did not exterminate
tubercular baccllll. though It Impelled the
quality of the milk.
He did not affirm that tbe transmission
of tuberculosis from animal to man was
impossible, but that cases were extremely
rare, if tbey occurred at all.
"If measures are taken to combat animal
tuberculosis," went on Prof. Koch, "they
must be on economic, not sanitary grounds.
In order to combat the diaease we must
find the root of tbe evil, establish better
dwellings and workshops, avoid overcrowd
ing and Isolate persons who are affected
with tubercular baccllll. Ti.!i la the only
way to deal with the enemy. Experience
with other Infections proves that tubercu
losis can be successfully combatted."
Bolllaar Kills the Bacilli.
M. Nocard, a well known French veterin
ary authority, spoke in opposition to Prof.
He said the statements made by tbe
professor led to two conclusions that tbe
transmission of tuberculosis did not occur
and that precautions were unnecessary. A
number of experiments made since Prof.
Koch's London address proved that ani
mals rarely take tuberculosis.
The bovine bacclllus was more virulent
than tbe human bacclllus. Milk from a
tuberculous udder was highly Infectious,
though a number of baccllll were necessary
for Infection through the digestive organs.
He bad allied five monkeys through inoccu
latlon with bovine baccllll and he asked
why human beics should be Immune. He
regarded tne danger from tuberculous ani
mals as esvabllbhed and declared that such
animals should be destroyed and those
suspected of being infected should be iso
lated. " He concluded by saying that bovine tu
berculosis was tranaferable to man, espe
cially through milk from a tuberculous
udder and that an exclusively lacteal diet
for children was particularly dangerous.
He recommended a rigid Inspection of cow
stables and the boiling of milk.
Taka Advantage af Dry Weather,
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. 2f (8peclal.)
Since tbs dry weather set la Gage county
farmers have been busy husking corn and
sowing winter wheat. i
LADIES' FANCY STK1TEI)
and DOTTED TINE COTTON -
HOSE, German manufacture,
11T: nn. romilnr 40n
.a vilt. n I'llW aV VIHV aw. v r a. s, V
. bi(rh-snlicrd hocl rimihlo
h0,8t' '-h 8PllcC(l hcl', .doub1,e
snip, nlsn rpnl ninco nnuhlp solrv
Ladies' black ribbed top cot
ton hose, genuine Hermsdorf
dye and split foot, special 35c,
3 for fil.OO.
- Ladles' high novelty lisle hose, fsncy lop
and embroidered boot patterns and elegant
novelty' stripes, special 50c a pair.
CHILDREN'S FAST BLACK RIBBED
hose, ooume neei, toe ana soie. meaium
'"J s' 2 :L
LADIES RIBBED MEDIVM WEIGHT and
FLEECED UNDERWEAR, vests, psnts and
tights. In ecru, cream and graf, thoroughly
well made and perfect fitting, real bargains
at 50c each.
LADIES MUNSINO FLEECED VNIOV
SUITS, open front and open across bust. In
ecru and gray, garments that will wear and
fit well, special $1.00 each.
LADIES MUNSINO TLATED WOOL
UNION SUITS, half-open fronts and open
across bust, special at $1.50 each.
Ladles' white Swiss ribbed wool union
suits, medium weight, soft finished, a very
comfortable garment, special $1.60 each.
LADIES' STERLING FINE WOOL UNION
SUITS, new shaped front, opens at the
shoulder, also straight open front, ribbed
BUUUIUCI. I BW .11.1911 '
Bnapej waist and ribbed cuff finest fitting
. .,...'.. ., M .
garmenia uiu. T-ur -v
and $4.50 each.
MANY GREET SHAW AT WAYNE
Secretary of Treasury Receives aa
Ovation In Nebraska Town nnd ,
Tatka Klaqaeatly. -
WAYNE? Neb., Oct. 25. (Special Tele
gram.) When tbe Sioux City train srrlvec
here at 6:40 this evening several hundred
people and the Carroll Cornet band had as
sembled at the depot to greet Secretary ol
the Treasury Leslie M. Shaw. The recep
tion committee, led by Hon. John T. Bress-
ler and Fred French, met him and he was
at once escorted to a carriage and driven
to the Boyd. Tonight he is the guest ol
Dr. J. J. Williams, chairman of the repub
lican county committee. Tomorrow he will
be the guest of Banker D. C. Main. The
weather, which has been very threatening
during the evening, caused many country
people to start for home and kept many
who had Intended coming, away. However,
over 1,500 people crowded Into the opera
house to bear the eminent speaker, while
hundreds were unable to gain admission.
The speaker's address has never been
equaled In this part of Nebraska and he
was frequently greeted with applause, as
his eloquent words and convincing argu
ments appealed to the reason of his hearers'
and met with their approval. The cause ef
republicanism was greatly benefited through
the secretary's visit here and the cause of
democracy badly shattered.
Hon. J. J.'McCarthy, the republican con
gressional nominee, and Prof. F. M. Gregg,
the republican nominee for representative
for the Seventeenth district, also delivered
Hoaj Cholera Near Teeamaeh.
TECL'MSEH, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
There - is much hog cholera In Johnson
county this fall. One of the heaviest losers
Is Hon. C. H. Beethe of Todd Creek prs
rlnct. He had a hrd of over 100 blooded
Poland Chinas. Less than twenty of them'
are' left. Forty of tho brood sows were
valued at from 175 to $100 each.
Few Hear Harrington.
YORK. Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.) There
was not a large attendance at the well
advertised Harrington meeting of the popu
lists SLd democrats. Many democrats were
not well pleased with Harrington's speech,
thinking that lt gave tbe republicans too
Boy Haiaed by Ho a Are,
TECl'MSEH, Neb.. Oct. 25. (Special.)
Dale, the 3-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs.'
Worthy Goodman of this rlty, was terribly
burned last night while playing around a
bonfire. Before he was releaaed one hand
and arm were badly burned.
That's) th Word!
Possesses a foodncas all hs own.
Unerring judgment exercised
in the selection oi material!,
baclud by BUti method oi br tw
in?, are the mala factor rctpoo
sible ior blatf character.
BLATZ MALT VI VINE
U Prussia, or IHrea.
HAL BUTZ BREWlXa CO. MUnsUi
1411 Ueaajlaa 81. Tol. lOUl.
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