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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 26, 1902)
BOY TAKES HIS OWN LIFE
Brooding Orer tha Suioide of aa Uncle
' Bnppowd to Be the Cause.
RESENTS THE HUSBAND'S INTERFERENCE
'ratloaa Belnar Made to Tender
D. K. Tkompioa a Reception Before
Hie' trputirt to Take Hli
Tost la Brasll.
fFrom a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Dec. 25. (Special.) Adalbert
Lemon, the 10-year-old aon of Rev. H. A.
Lemon of Bethany, committed suicide yes
terday sfternooa by shooting himself with
a 22-callber rifle. No cause for the act of
the child la known, unles It can be ex
plained as the result of morbid broodlngs
over the fate of an uncle who killed hlm
alf In the same manner last August.
He shot himself while he was standing
by the porch of his father's house and died
at 7 p. m. Physicians who were sum
moned made a hasty examination of the
boy, who had shot himself lo the abdomen,
and determined upon an operation. The
viscera had been penetrated In seren
(laces. An effort waa made to suture the
wounda, but the efforts were of no avail,
aa the hemorrhage and the shock attend
ing the wound were too severe for his
small frame to withstand. Before he died
the boy told his parenta that the Idea of
aulclde had come Into hla bead several
weeks ago and that he bad Wn thinking
of It ever since. The boy was admitted to
membership In the Christian church of
Bethany several weeka ago, but bad not
manifested any sign of unusual fervor In
A newspaper clipping giving an account
of the death of the uncle by suicide last
August had been In the boy's hands before
the deed and undoubtedly preyed on hla
mind to the extent that he determined to'
take his own life. The coroner has de
cided that. It will not be necessary to hold
aa Inquest. T
Haa Another .Man.
Dora Martin, with a rather at
tractive figure, was the . moving cause In
a shooting scrape which took place this
morning at T o'clock on Eaat O street.
Her husband, John R. Martin, engaged In
aa alternation with Relgh C. Poole over
their rights to the affections of the woman,
with the result that he waa shot at twice
by Poole and severely wounded In the
hand. Poole was arrested and locked up
at the police station pending the filing of
a. complaint charging him with assault
with Intent to kill.
Martin and hla wife came to the city sev
eral days ago from Holton, Kan., and went
to live at 1605 O atreet. His wife secured
employment aa a chambermaid and he went
to work at day labor. 'Something more
than a week ago the wife met Poole, who
wears better clothing than her huaband.
and forgot ber vow to cling to the one
whom aha had wedded. A quarrel caused
the couple to live apart. This morning aa
the wife left her room to go to work ahe
met her husband. Pnnte kn m-a mtanA- I
n- t .... . . ..... '
..xfrv . ' "'pp,e1 Mked Martin,
what you doin' with that woman?" I
Martin, in mild aurprlae at the question
as to his right to apeak to hla wife, re.
piled rather tartly, and the woman began
to move away. Poole drew a revolver
from Ms pocket and began ahootlng. Ths
flrat shot broke several bonea Id Martin a
right hand. The aecond -shot went wild,
Martin fell to the ground and Poole ran
down the street Id aa attempt to escape.
He was arrested by an officer who waa
hurrying tip to the scene of the shooting
la reasons to a hurry call. ' "' -
Martin was taken to a surgeon. His
hand Is badly mangled and It was neces
eary to remove aeveral of the bonea. The
man who did the shooting is employed aa
a Janitor In a downtown office building.
Nothing Is known as to his antecedents.
Arrested oa Release from Prison.
Jamea Leasing, who was sent up from
Washington county for horse stealing, was
released this morning after having served
a term of fifteen months. When he came
to the city to take a place that bed been
promised him he ran afoul of the police and
waa promptly arrested and held until the
Omaha train was resdy to leave at 1:40 p.
in. He waa taken to the station In charge
of an officer and huBtled off to Omaha.
Mandamus t'onaty Jxlge.
A mandamus suit will be filed shortly to
compel County Judge Waters to pay Into
the county treasury feea which he has col
lected during bis term of office for perform
ing marriage ceremonies. Two of the county
commissioners have passed a resolution
demanding that the county attorney tak.u
aome action to aeoure the payment of these
fees Into the county treasury. This con
tention Is denied by Judge Waters, who in
slsta that he la Juit aa much entitled to the
fees for performing the marriage ceremony
aa are- the ministers of the gospel who per
form them. He Is willing that ault should
be brought to determine his rights.
let at the Capital.
A holiday air prevailed throughout the
city today. A few business houses were
closed all day. All were closed after 13
Some Quaint Features of Life.
A curioue attraction at a public house
ear Bromley, England, la a second-hand
ooffln. It waa made by the village car
penter, who frequently made cases for
Darwin's collection. One day work being
acarce the carpenter asked for something
to do and wss told by Darwin that be
could make blm a coffin, which he did. The
body of Darwin Is said to have lain In It
for two days before his burial In West
minster abbey was decided upon. A new
coffin was then provided and the first
passed Into the possession of the carpenter
and at bis death was bought by the pub
lican. An Indian traveler In Tibet who aaw the
Orand. Llama in 1882 thus described him:
"The Grand Llama Is a child of 8, with a
'bright and fair complexion and rosy cheelrs.
His eyes are large and penetrstlng, the
I shape of his face remarkably Aryan,
. though somewhat marred by the obliquity
of bis eysa. The thinness of his person
waa probably due . to the fatigue of the
court ceremonies and to the religious du
ties' and asretio observance of hla eatate.
A yellow miter covered his head, and Ita
,peadant lappets hid his ears; a yellow
.mantle, draped hla person, and he sst
cross-legged, with joined palm. The
throne on which he sat was supported by
carved lions and covered with silk scarfs.
The state officers moved about with becom
"Honey" Vaa Keuren tells In the New
York Press of the disappointed patrons of
one of New York's popular restaurants
when thuir favorite brand of whisky gave
out. The proprietor, needing more room
In his cellam. gathered together something
Ilka '100 doraljohns. some full, some psrtly
v full, of as many different brands of whisky,
which b felt obliged to keep la atock,
evra though called t-r only once in a
year. It was a matter of pride with him
to have a little of every knowa distillation
All theae brands, regardless of age, color,
pivot, quality, lsiu or test, acre emptied
o'clock. The hotel lobblea were deserted.
Even the politicians have sought their
family roof trees for the enjoyment of the
Christmas cheer. Governor-elect Mickey
went to Osceola to spend Christmas, but
will return tomorrow. Governor Savago
spent the day working on his message.
The merry Tule tide waa ushered In with
elaborate ceremonies at many of the
churches Isst night. Today at St. Theresa
pro-cathedral mass wss celebrated at S a.
m. At 11 o'clock a. m. a special musical
program waa given. Tonight seversl of the
churches had Chrlstmaa treea and exerclacs
for the children of their Sunday schools.
Talk of City Election.
Artlve preparations are now In progress
to bring out candidates for the mayorallty
nomination next spring. The two wings of
the local republican organisation will come
Into active conflict, according to a promi
nent politician who was seen todsy.
Reception to D. E. Thompson.
The committee that was appointed at a
meeting of the Commercial club Tueadsy
night to prepare for a reception In honor
of D. E. Thompson, the newly appointed
minister to Brazil, has appointed the fol
lowing promluent cltixens of the state mem
bers of the executive committee to take the
preparation tor the reception In hand:
W. A. Oreene, William Ieonard, Attorney
Oeneral Prout. E. C. Hewlett, W. C. Wilson,
C. O. Crittenden. Dr. C. F. Iidd. C. D.
Mullen, J. C. Hnrpham, E. R. Sixer, Henry
U Meyer, A. J. Cornish. J. H. Miller, John
T. Dor an. George J. Woods W. B. Har
greaves, K. H. Stephenson, W. J. Bryan.
T. E. Calvert, J. 1 Oreene, Captain James
t'osgrae, Kdward Ulgnell, A. 11. Weir,
('. Ia Eaton. F. M. Hall, Roscoe Pound,
Oeorge W. lloldrege, Omaha; L. P.
Funkhoiiaer, S. H. Burnham, D. C.
Van Duyn, Frank E. Moore. Omaha;
C. J. Mils. Kalrbury; Ben T. White. Omaha;
J. E. Haitm, Omaha; J. B. Dlnsmore, But
ton; J. I). Pope, Friend; Charles Sloan,
tteneva; Frank Helvey, Nebraska City; Q.
C. Kallsbark, Aehland; F. I. Fose, Crete;
Byron Clark, I'lattsmotith; C. E. To!t,
Omaha; Allen O. Fisher. Chadron; Mr.
Robertson, Norfolk; Thomas Murray, Dun
bar; Edward Roaewater, Omaha; Dr. & F.
Ashby, Fairmont; J. J. McCarthy, Ponoa;
C. J. Bowlby, Crete; E. N. Allen. Arapa
hoe; C. B. Rogers, Wymore; A. Campbell,
MeConk; C. C. Chase, Omaha; Dan C. Olf
fert, We.it Point; R. B. Schneider. Fremont;
Smith Caldwell, Edgar; Mayor Miles, Hast-Ina-a:
W. H. Ferguson. Hastings: E'W.
Ounther, Albion; H. C. Andrews, Kearney;
Oeorge Mcisner, Shelton: M. O. Ie 3hel
ton; J. Q. Ross, David City; 'J. P.' Lnfta,
Ttkamah; J W. HolmqulMt, Oakland; Ed
ward i.puiKe, umana; m. LpfliKe,
Omaha; J. O. Vilker, Ong; R. F. Kloke,
West Point; William Stuefer, West Point;
Sam Wolback. Orand Island; Thomas Con
nor, Grand Island: J. D. Haskell,. Wake
field; J. O. Mllllgan, Wakefield; D. Mathe
son, Norfolk; George Haase, Emerson;
Peter Burlett A'lburn; Charles Marshall,
Douglas; S. A. Buck, Berlin: John Steln
auer, Stelnauer; W. F. Huff, Stelnauer;
T. E. McDonald, Danbury; B. E. Aahtol,
Danbury; F. 6. Wilcox, McCook; Mr.
Franklin, president Citizens' bank, Mc
Cook; Moorhead A Weaver, Falls City;
F. W. Samuelson, Humboldt; O. N. Cooper,
Humboldt; P. J. angdon, Gretna: A: W.
Clark, Papllllon; F. R. Clark. Wahoo: J.
N. Echman, Pawnee; E. R. Qurney, Wln
alde; C. F. Ound, Blue Hill; F. Johnel,
Blair; H. M. Child, York; A. I Clark.
Hastings; George F. Boyd, Oakdale; W. G.
Gaines, St. Edward; W. S. Clapp, Kearney;
C. K. Cull. Oakland; J. R, Phelan, Alliance;
A. D. Welton, Greenwood; E. T. Kearney,
Jackson; C. M. Brown, Cambridge; J. M.
Rankin, Cambridge; R. H. Rankin,- Cam
bridge; A. G. Hagadorn. Curtis; Ed L.
Willets, Alma: J. M. Cox. Hampton; Bradt
A Goodman, North Platte; E. E. Good,
Peru; !. J. Titus. Holdrege; H. E. Bush,
Holdrege: E. O. Titus, Holdrege; C. W.
McConoughy. Holdrege; J. H. Miles, Falls
City; J. I Slocum, Falls City; E. T. Fergu-
aon, friend; L. E. Houthwlc
m. Murphy. Crete; C. B. An
J. U Tldball, Crete; C. F. C'a
lcr. r'riena; a.
fleld: A. Bnearman. SnHnefleld: Mr. Cole
man, Springfield: H. A. Wlggenhom, Spring
field; Irvi Miller. Stanton: W. N. Richard
son, Red CloiXl; M. Bentley. Rod Cloud;
C. Potter, Red Cloud: J. T. Bressl.r. Wayne;
A. U Tueher.. Wayne; H. Behllng, Tork;
J. A. Sunderland, Omaha; Hon. J. H. Mil
lard, Omaha; L. T, Sunderland, Omaha;
John W. Tramell, Oxford; I. Bhepherdson,
Rlverton; W. E. Reed, Madison; Senator
W. V. Allen, Madlaon; C. . Burnham,
Ttlden; T. B. Hord, Central City; G. P.
Biasell, Central City; N. A. Duff, Nebraska
City; Henry Ragata. Columbus; H. 8. El
liott, Columbus?, Mr. Splecfl., Columbus;
Jonas Welch. Columbus; J.. H. Galley,
Columbus; I. Gluck, Columbus: R. 8.
Dickenson, Columbus; T. FrtedhorT Colum
bus; J. Houseman, Bradshaw; Ralph Btan
ley, McCool; Mr. Ranaom, Norfolk; Henry
Harkson, Davey; A. I. Beemer, Beemer; O.
K. Lewis, postmaster. Falls City; Captain
Adams, Superior; Charles Hunter, Inavale;
W. P. Pierce, Wllsonvllle; H. 6. Miller,
Holbrook; J. N. McPheely, Mlntfen; L, D.
Richardson, Fremont; W. H. Meeker,
Greenwood; Rev. L J. Harrington, Or
leans; R. J. Kilpatrlck, Beatrice; F. M.
Wetherald, Hebron; Dan Cook, Beatrice.
CORNSHELLER TAKES AN ARM
Polk Connty Farmer Meets "with
Serious Accident While at
OSCEOLA, Neb., Dec. 16. (special.)
Mr. Charles Tlmm, ,a prosperous' farmer
who lives In the valley, met with' a se
vere accident yesterday while he was feed
ing a corn shelter. His right arm got
caught In the machinery and all the flesh
below the elbow wss torn away. Dr. Shaw
was called to attend him and has great
hopes of saving the arm, but It will never
be good for much. 1
Injnred Planting; Fire. .
RISINO CITY, Neb., Dec. 25. (Special
Tolegram.) This afternoon the house of
Ferdinand Albright burned to the ground.
The fire originated from a defective flue.
Mr. Albright, In the attempt to extinguish
the flamea, fell oft the roof, severely In
juring his back and sustaining a sprained
ankle. The household goods were saved.
Loss $400, with no insurance.
Into a cask, and the mixture was tabled
"Blank's Private Stock." A few old cus.
tomera were let Into the secret that for
the asking they might have a wee nip of
something very fine at only 20 cents a
drink. Having sampled, they whispered
to their friends, and presently men were
walking blocks to "put oil on the troubled
"Babies never get seasick. I have car-
ried thouaands of them in my time," said
an American line steward, according to
the Philadelphia Record. Vand In rough
hef ' V" Lhe'.r f"hV;- moth"-
brothers and ai.ters i keel over like soldier.
" V':Ut n0'" W'h th!
babies. Whether It be rough or smooth
at sea. a .baby I. , always an exo.lent sailor
-rosy, jolly and with the appetite of a
horse. Do you know the em anation ef
this singular fact? It la as simple as the
fact is strange. Babies don't get sesalck
because they are accustomed to the rock
ing of the cradle. That movement Is much
like the rocking of a ship. A baby aboard
ship, therefore. Is merely a baby in an
unusually big cradle, and there la nothing
odd to him about the rocking, for it Is
what, he has been accustomed to all his
life." . . . -
David Mather, a Coanectlcut Tankee, waa
one of the Dodge City "bad men." relates
Everybody's Magaxlae. He once remarked,
"These killers are all murderers. All of
em ioos tor tne Deal of It.' U I made up
my mind I hsd to kjll a man. I'd rather
find him asleep thaa any other way.". ASTien
he waa deputy marshal at Loa Vegas a man
stepped up to him. put a platol in bis face
and aald. "You're the fellow who. goes
aroend here klllln' people. I'll just Ci you
out right now." Mather threw his lands
before his fsce gad backed off. "No.' no!"
sa14 he, "you're mistaken. I'm your friend,
I'm no killer. I'm peaeeable. I'm your
frleud. I'm your friend." The puixled
avenger hesitated and droned bis guu-baad
TIIE OMAHA DAILY TIKE; FKTDAY, DECEMBER git, 1002.
RILLED BY HEAVY TIMBER
Prominent Fanner Near Oook Mseta With
a Fatal Accident.
POWERFUL BLOW LANDS OVER HIS HEART
On Ran of the Timber la Caaaht In
the Machinery anal the Loose
One Files Aroaad and
TECCMPEH, Neb.. Dec. 25. (Special Tel
egram.) A crew of men with a power saw
were at work sawing up a lot of heavy
timber at the home of William Holsrher. a
well-to-do German farmer, five miles north
west of Cook, yesterday, when an accident
occurred which cost Holscher hla life.
In aome manner the end of a big timber
was caught In the machinery and the loore
end was hurled around with terrific force
and struck Mr. Holscher In the side, just
below the heart. He fell to the ground
and expired Immediately. Besides recetvlnv
serious internal injuries, three, ribs were
broken. No blame for the accident at
tached to anyone. Mr. Holscher was well
thought of In the community. He was agsd
about 40 years, and leaves a widow and
ROBBERS LOOT KANSAS BANK
Blow the Safe and Take Bvery Cent
of Money la the Iastlta
tlon. SUPERIOR, Neb., Dec. 25. (Special Tel
egram.) The State bank of Webber, Kan.,
aeven miles south of this city, was robbed
last night of )1,600 In cash. Today being
a holiday the robbery was not discovered
until late this morning. The vault of the
bank was built of atone. The robbers dug
a hole through this large enough to admit
a man and then dynamited the safe, which
waa Inside. Getting into the safe they blew
open the steel chest and got the money.
They did not leave a cent. There Is no
clue whatever to the robbers. The bank
carries ample Insurance and will lose noth
Ing. The bank was started Just a month
ago. W. R. Dick of Liberty, Neb., Is pres
ident; Qeorgo Scoular of this city, vice
president, and Marshall R. Dick of Liberty,
Knights Templar Chrlstmaa. '
FALLS CITT, Neb., Dec. 25. (Special.)
Christmas day was appropriately observed
by Mount Slnal commandery No. I, Knights
Templar. In ita hall In this city In the
forenoon at 10 o'clock. The following pro
gram was carried out: "Ancient Knight
hood," J. R. Cain; "Grand Commandery of
Nebraska," George W. Holland; "Mount
Slnal Commandery No. 3," D. D. Reaviss;
"The Lambskin," D. W. Bowles; "Knight
and Sybollc Masonry," W. E. Dorrington;
"Our Absent Sir Knights," A. E. Osntt;
"Knighthood of the Future," J. R. Cain, jr.
- All the churches had some sort of enter
tainment and treat for the children Christ
mas eve. '
Flarht for Posteffl.ee.
FALLS CITT. Neb., Dec. 25. (Special.
The fight for the postofllce Is warming up
at this place. The republicans who have
grievances against the present incumbent,
E. D. Lewis, who is a strong candidate
for reappointment, called a caucus to bo
held at the court 1 bouse Monday evening.
About forty of the faithful responded. By
a close vote of those present it was de
cided to support J. J. Tanner for appoint
ment aa against Mr. Lewis. The fight In
the eaucus was between J. J. Tanner and
B. Slmonton, but Mr. Tanner won out by
a few votes. The fight ia a warm one.
STEALS FROM THE SHERIFF
Dakota Officer Gets Poor ' Pay for
Kindness to Liberated
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Dec. 25. (Special.)
Fred Richardson, who waa only a short
time ago released from the county Jill, Is
again in trouble, being charged with an
unusually bold crime. Upon being liberated
from the county jail, Sheriff Huston,
through pity for the released prisoner, gnve
him work. He returned the kindness by
stealing a quantity of property from the
shcr'ff. This might have been overlooked,
but when Richardson went so far as to
purchase a team of horses from a Sioux
Falls man and gave aa security a mortgage
on a team of. horses, lumber wagon and
set of double bfrness belonging to the sher
iff, R was deemed best to put a damper on
his enterprise. He is also accused tit hav
ing stolen two loads of barley from a
farmer living on a farm where he (Rich
ardson) haa been at work recently. Rich
ardson haa been arrested for mortgaging
property not his own and for the theft
of the barley, and, as the result of his pre
liminary examination, has been held for
appearance at the next term of the state
circuit court. His bonds were fixed at
$1,000, which he was unable to furnish.
by his side. As Mather shoved his pistol
back In the holster, he glanced at the corpae
and remarked. "Now. don't make any more
mistakes." Somebody told him one day to
look out, that Bat Masterson would kill
him. Sometimes he stuttered slightly. He
said, "No. I may kill him. He will shove
bis gun in my stomach and orate. I'll turn
'round, put my hand In the middle of my
beck and ssy, 'You shoot me right there;
you cn ao u-' He will drop his hand by
nls aidc nd ,nen be'll c-c-climb the golden
A" uctloa sale In Shanghai of some
BpoUs from the tmper, ,.e, ,t Pek,
ho ere 1. no mania for curio. In
the Celestial Empire. The account Is from
the North China. Herald, and a Uel U
.qulv.lent to 60 c(.nU or BO ordI 0
Ihc price of silver. "The imperial sedan
chair uaed by the emperor on his way to
the Temple of Heaven was one of many
curios offered. Appeala to the patriotism
of the Chlneae purchasers brought a price
of 11 tsels only for the chair. A set of
beautiful drawings, said to have been made
by the members of the imperial family with
their finger nails, found a purchaser at. 60
taela, while So taels was forthcoming for an
elaborate square of Imperial embroidery In
gold. The same amount was asked for a
small bloodstone vase, and also for a larger
one in cloisonne, dating from the Ching Tab
dynasty. Beautifullv embroidered Imuri.l
robes and skirts eversged from 20 to 50
taels apiece. Among the numerous josses
offered, the largest, a mssstve braaa Image
wss sold tor 50 tsels; 45 taels secured a
magnificent tiger skin, while a couple of
leopards, so far from rivaling their couala
ia value, were knocked dona for 2 taela
apiece. Historical interest as well as In-
trlnalc beauty brought T taels each for four
porcelain, plates belonging to the Chlng-
loong dynasty. Other Imperial fellca la-
eluded a white jade seal and a braaa cup of
the Gobi dukty, each of which realised lo
THI WILSON DISTILLING OO.
BalUaaora, HeV v
HOT SPRINGS VICTIMS DIE
Han Hurt in Fool Boom Explosion Sioonmb
.to Injarieav' '
IVE MORE DEATHS ARE EXPECTED
Arrested Driver Flada Caeollne Flow
lac fro In Cellar Mel Cloaoa Win
dow, fcnt Gaasee stench betters
Clarers en Floor, Abo ve. .
"" 1 "' "tifi . i. i
HOT SPRINGS. Ark., Deo. : 26. William
Helwlg and Joe Kenney, both of Hot
Springs, victims of yesterday's pool room
explosion, died during the night. Thus
far these are the only fatalities recorded.
although four mora - of the victims are
likely to die.
These are: C. R. Donnelly, Chicago; Will
iam Metiger, 12 yeara old, Hot Springs;
Thomss O. Zlei, engineer, Arlington hotel.
Hot Springs, and W. S. Mclnemey, Louis
Driver Explains Accident.
Benjamin Murray, the driver of a gaso
line tank wagon, who waa arrested charged
with criminal negligence. . made a state
ment this morning. He says he made a
connection from hla wagon to the gasoline
tank In the cellar under the pool room.
Upon entering the cellar be found twenty
or thirty gallons of gasoline overflowed
n a large pool on the floor. Fesrlng an
explosion, he rushed to an open window
and closed It. He aaya the door waa then
opened by a negro porter and the gases
coming Into contact with the lighted cigar.
In the pool room Ignited and the explosion
followed. Murray was blown against the
side of the cellar, but escaped with slight
All thi injured are receiving the best of
treatment. Most of the physlcisns in the
city have volunteered their services and
are looking after the wanta of the unfor
Charles Walker, partner of Mr. Chambers,
said today the wrecked building would be
rebuilt at once. He, with aeveral em
ployes, was on the second floor when the
explosion occurred, but 'all escaped to the
street in safety.
The authorltiea are going to make a
thorough investigation of the carelessness
which Is alleged to have caused the dis
aster, and today officers were atatloned
about the wreck, who kept all persons
away. Today two men arrived from Little
Rock and wanted the privilege of taking
out some pipes, but the mayor refused the
request, stating that he would not allow
anything to be done until representatives of
the oil and light companlea and the prose
cuting attorney could go over the acene.
An inquest was opened tonight on the
body of William Helwlg, but after aome
formal evidence was postponed until wit
nesses can arrive from Little Rock.
R. C. Chambers, who was badly mangled,
Is a little bettei, but the physicians do not
offer encouragement. Besides hla frac
tured arms and left leg hs haa several
bruises about the body and hips that have
made much trouble In handling the case.
THISTLES AND DASDRIFF.
Aa Interesting; Parallel and a Valaa
' hie Dedaetlon Therefrom.
Cutting down thistles no more relieves
the land of thistles than does scouring the
scalp cure dandruff. In each case perma
nent relief can only come from eradicating
permanently the cause. A germ that plowa
up the acslp In searching for the hair root,
where It saps the vitality, causes dandruff,
falling hair and baldness. If you kill that
germ you'll have no dandruff, but a luxuri
ant suit of hair. Newbro's Herptelde la
the only hslr preparation la the world that
curea dandruff, falling hair and baldness by
killing the germ. "Destroy the cause, you
remove the effect."
Wanes Are laereaaed.
PITTSBURG, Dec. 25. Employes ef the
Buffalo, Rocheater Pittsburg railroad
have been granted a T per cent Increase
in wagea, effective December 1. The com
paay employea about 12,000 men. almost all
of whom will benefit by the raise.
Good breakfaat Kiag Colo Whole Wheat
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
Snr-vlvore of the .Ware Ceneronsly
, Renaeasfceredl the General
WASHINGTON. Doe. 26. (Special.) The
following; penaloaa hrae been granted:
laeae of December t:
Nebraska: Original-Smith A. Hartwell,
Pawnee City, M; Orln Reed (war with
Spain), Oi alalia, $11. Increase Reissue,
Etc Moses Furlong. Auburn, . tiO; Homer
A. Paranelee, Mllford, III.
Iowa: Original Albert De Wolf, Dea
Moines, $g; Chester B. fltUaon, Waterloo,
110; Herbert Northey, Dubuque, W; Hiram
Avery, Montour, H; William T. Ztmmer,
Centervllle, tlO; Ouatav W. Relchmann (war
with Spain), Tama, $7.60. Increaae, Reissue,
Ktc Charles Bchotte. Lucae, $24; John W.
Hemphill, Jdedlapolla, $8; Ovid P. Welding,
Sioux City, $12; Mallery Moore (deceased),
Des Moines, $12. Widows, Minors and De
pendent Relatives Ann Ward, Dubuque,
$12; Esther L. Williams, Mancheater, $H.
South Dakota: Increaae. Reissue, Etc.
Harlow M. Be a be, Huron, $17.
Bneklea'a Arnica Sa:ve.
The best in the world for Cuts, Corns,
Boils, Bruisea, Burns, Scalds, Bores, Ulcers,
Salt Rheum. Cures piles or no pay. 25o.
For aale by Knhn A Co.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair lav Iowa and Nebraska and Not
SO Cold In the Latter
For Nebraska Fair and not ao cold Fri
day; Saturday, fair, with rising tempera
ture In east portion.
For Iowa Fair and continued cold Fri
day, except not ao cold In northwestern
portion; Saturday, fair, with rising tem
perature. For Illinois Fair and continued cold Fri
day; Saturday, fair and not. so cold In
north portion; fresh to brisk north winds.
For Mtesoarl Fair and continued cold
Friday; Saturday, fair, with rising temper
ature In north and west portion.
For Kansas Fair aad not ao cold Fri
day and Saturday.
For' Montana Fair Friday, except anow
In ex ere me northwest portion; warmer In
eaat and north central portions; Satur
day, probably snow.
For Wyoming Generally fair Friday and
For Colorado Fair Friday, warmer In
west portion; Saturday, fair.
For North Dakota Fair and not so cold
Friday: Saturday, Tncreaaing cloudiness,
probably snow; warmer In cetttral and east
For South Dakota Fair and not so cold
Friday; Saturday Increasing cloudiness and
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, Dec. . Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
1901 1101. 100. 189t.
Maximum temperature ...4 43 SO 1
Minimum temperature $ 28 14 11
Mean temperature 0 M 22 It
Precipitation 0 .00 .OS .05
Record of temperature and precipitation
si umana tor mis aay ana since March L
Deficiency for the day
Total excess sine March 1.
Deficiency for the day
Precipitation since March 1
Deficiency alncet March 1
Deficiency for cor. period, ISO).. l.M inches
Excess for cor. period, 1M0 11 Inch
neaorta front Stations at T P. M.
CONDITION OF THE
North Platte, clear .
Salt Lake City, clear
Hapld City, clear ...
Huron, clea- ,
Wllllaton, cioudy ...
Chicago, snowing ...
St. Iuls, clear
St. Paul, clear
Katun City, clear .
t M .T
oi iit .uo
11 i .00
t OS) .T
O-.'l 02 .00
12 li .00
08; 12 .
asl aw .uo
10 (4i .00
Ui tii ,T
Helena, clear ....
Iltamarrk, clear .
indlcatea trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH.
Local rocecast Offls'ai
That's All !
BUSY YEAR FOR INVENTORS
Patent CfEoa Keoorda Shsw Largs Inoreasa
in Number of Inventions. ,
BIG TRUSTS ARE THEIR BEST PATRONS
Present nmm la for Aatonsohllee and
Largreet Haaaher of laveatleae Re
late to Them, and ' Motive
Power to Drlvo Thorn, . ., .
. WASHINGTON, Dec. 25. The report of
patents ahowa that the number of applica
tions for. patents and trademarks for the
year ending June SO, 1902, was 61.268, an
Increase of 2,183 from the previous year,
and, although the force waa recently In
creased, the office Is choked with business
and there waa ao much to do that 11,042
applications could not be disposed of. .
The following table will show the num
ber of applications for patenta, trademarks,
etc., for the years named:
June 80, 1S93 43.589iJune 30, 18W 44,21t
June JO, ltw 9,206jJune 30. 1898 40,320
June 30, 1895 41.014; June SO, 19U0 45.270
June 30, 1896 46.0451 June 30. 1W1 48,075
June 80, 1897 47.74?june 30, 19U2 51.258
The falling off In 1898 and 1899 Is at
tributed to the Spanish war. The commis
sioner of patents explains that when the
war broke out the Inventors of the country
directed their attention to guns, projectiles,
torpedoes and other military supplies, but
before they had accomplished anything the
war waa over and the. Incentive for such
developments waa removed. Thus the time
and labor employed by these Inventors was
practically lost. There waa no demand for
their Inventions and, therefore, they hes
itated to pay the fees necessary to secure
patenta, and either withdrew their applica
tions or did not present them at all.
Inveatera Follow Fads.
"Inventors are extremely sensitive to pub
lie fads and fashions." said the commis
sioner of patents. "The rage Just now, for
example, Is automobilea, gaa engines snd
all forma of horseless carriages. A few
years ago every Inventor In . the country
waa designing bicycles; then they turned
their attention to dynamos, and when the
war broke out they dropped electricity and
begin to devise new guns and forma of
ammunition. They Invariably follow the
fashions and whatever happens to be the
rage, and the falling off lo the applications
In 1898 and 1899 waa because the demand
for military supplies bad ceased.
The business of ths office this year has
have thick hair
.at. a i -V
mc comDiui. ant you can do as Mr, Chism
did; you can stop this falling with
It will probably serve you better than that, for it makes
the hair grow, and keeps the scalp free from dandruff.
J. a A TEH OO.,
been larger than aver before, aad part leu-'
larly In the lines to which you allude. In
machinery, electricity, agricultural Imple
ments, Iron and steel of all forms. Instead
of retarding invention the trusts have en
couraged It. Inventora are at work harder
now than they ever were before. Competi
tion In Improvements and novelties wss
never so keen. The applicatlena for im
provements la agricultural Implements due.
Ing the last year have Increased about 25
per cent more thaa ever before In tho
same length of time. The applications for
improvements In machinery show an un
usually healthy growth, and there Is no
prospect of Us diminishing. The applica
tions for Improvements in electricity have
been so great that w have had to divide
the work among three divisions where wo
only had one before, snd 9o per cent of
the Increase Is In the very lines Of manu
facture that are controlled by what you
Trnsts Take Good Men. "'"
"We have another and very embarrassing
evidence, of the activity of the -trusts In
different lines of inventions, for during the
last aeven months they have coaxed away
thirty-five of our best examlnera to look
after their patent business.- We cannot
keep the best men In this office because
the government . pays very poor salaries
compared with those that the trusts csn
afford to offer. Nor have we been able to
011 the places of those who have resigned,
although the Civil Service commission bst
held six examinations, and we have actu
ally advertised for men. The Increase is
business baa been so great that last yeai
congress gave ua a lot of additional exam
lnera, but the list remains unfilled because
we cannot get the men. It la not true that
the trusts are discharging their Inventor!
and patent lawyers. Oa the contrary, they
not only coma here and take away our best
experts, but they go to the technological
Institutions throughout the country and
offer laducementa to the most proficient
members of the graduating classes over
Oa Katnre's Plaa.
Colds are quickly cured by Chamber
Isln's Cough Remedy. It acts on mature 'i
plan, loosens ths cough, relieves the lungt
snd opens the secretions, effecting a per
manent cure. It counteracts any. tendency
of a cold to result In pntumonla. it it
pleasant to take, both adulta and children
like it. Price 25c; large else. 50c.
Below Zera la Dakota.
B0NE8TEEL. S. D., Dee. 25. The ther.
memeter standa at 12 below xero and th
SnOW Is two feat nti t h. v... u..-t
atock on the range Is dying.
About a rear ago my hair
vaa falling out badly. I began
to usa Ayer'a Half Vigor, and
the falling was promptly checked.
I still osa It one or twice a week
to keep my hair soft and glossy."
y Marcus L. Chitm, Ford, Ky.
You certilnlv cannot
if it keens com in it out hv
color to gray hair.
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