Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 09, 1904, Page 7, Image 7

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To Hnndrsd Rftj Mi'Uin Looks About
Bight to EiaU Board.
(oBBiBn( EttrtliM mi tbe ito-to
lalverotty Ineseaoo la Rkr
f Ianaateo at tno Penitentiary.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jun 8. (Special. )-Tomorrow
nil, occ tr. tho last grand debate on the
pr position of railroad assessment, but Just
wh will be here. If anyone, the board haa
not yet been Informed. Today the member
ho.vo bee busy trying to get. together on
a tentative assessment, 0 that this could
be the baais of the argument, but up to a
late hour the agreement had not been
read ed. o the subject for debate will be
the Justice and th Injustice of taking the
value of the stocks and bondage a basis
upon wVch to find the value of tha varloua
railroe,!. systems.
At n- r It waa sta,t A by one member of
the board that whl'. sertr-U estimate bad
been made for tha toVu valuation for as
Brnm purpose, the difference WMom.
purntlvel) small, all hovering around the
:X).orio,OW mark, that to be the lum of the
assessment, making a valuation of $250,000,
00. Thla lum waa not reached by taking
the stock and bonds valuation aa the only
bs and neither waa it found by capitalis
ing the net earnings, but, aa one member
aald, by taking everything into considera
tion Krld.y the board will not be In session,
a Oovernor Mickey expects to be In Omaha
to assist In the semi-centennial celebration,
eonhcquei.tly the board when It adjourns
tomorrow will meet no more until Saturday,
at which time Mr. Crar.don of the North-
weatern wants another shake at It. In the
meantime the assistant secretary Is figuring
up tha val te of the roads on the stocks
and bonds baala, , )
Commencement Kaorei.
The features of the university commence,
rnent today was the address by Prof. Jesse
II. Holmes of Philadelphia and the annual
Hcno given at the state farm and par-tlcli-ated
In by about 400 students. Prof.
Holmes spoke oa "prophets and Prophecy."
and, being an old university man, he was
given a royal reception. His talk waa a
plea for the Individual man and the op
portunity to work out his own existence
without the Interference of laws that would
tend to oppress the growth of personality.
Old Coast Weda.
Of Lincoln's eight weddings In high life
today Omaha and Crete furnished the ma
terial for one that probably attracted more
attention than all the others. The groom
gave his name aa William Kirk of Omaha
tnd he haa lived SO years and more since
tha day of hi birth. The bride, Mrs. Laura
Jj. Wayman, modeatly laid olalm to 71
years.' Both were young for their agea and
both had poat the age of simpering, though
the bride admitted that aha had had a
hundred chances to wed during- the thirty,
three years of her widowhood. . They were
married by Judge Waters.
Priaoa Association Meeting!,
The board of directors of the Nebraska
Btaie Piteon aaaociatlon met at tho Llndell
hotel in quarterly session last night and
oisoussed the work done by the order and
received words of encouragement from a
number of interested outsiders. The report
of the committee on visitation, which was
looked forward to with much interest, was
del erf ed' urftil next' Monday afternoon. ' at
which' time the committee will meet with
Mayor. George Adams and formulate the
report. It waa the ' consensu of opinion
that the guards and others employed la
county Jails and the penitentiary should
he careful, religious men, to the end that
they would exert a good Influence on the
prisoners instead of exerting the opposite.
The report of Treasurer Davlsson showed
that IU9 had been taken In by the asso
ciation and U0 spent. Rev. M. A. Bullock
was chosen chairman of the visiting com.
ml t tee and N. 8. Haynes vice chairman.
C. H. Oere, vice president, presided at tha
Nebraska will be well represented at tho
National Conference of Charities and Cor
rection to be held In Portland, Me., next
week. Among those who have signified
their Intention to attend are: Secretary
Davis and Mrs. Davis of the Prison association,-
A. W. Clark of Omaha, Joseph
RelMng ot West Point. A. J. Johnson and
Mrs. Johnson of 'Beatrice, Rev. Helner of
Lincoln, J. W. Connolly, and tho police
matron of, Omaha. Most of these will
leave BufidVy night,
lacreaae la Prisoners.
The seml-annua! report of Warden
Beemer. A led with Oovernor Mickey to
day, shows that during the last six month
convictions have been greatly on the in
crease, the average number of Inmates for
that . period of time being But the
bulk of the convictions were made Ir. tho
month o. May, aa the average nuner of
Inmates during thut time waa II?. the high
est average for the six months. During
the six montha there has been, received at
the state prlion 120 convicts; four were re
turned from parol, on recommitted by
the supreme court and three returned after
escaping, making A total, with tha 171 In
the penitentiary last December, of 299.
There has been forty-six discharged, on
pardoned, one commutation, three re
manded by the supreme court, nineteen
paroled and on transferred to the asylum.
Whet yog aett a Berr-Swaataa
Blot Strgi tht plesisT will b
From tkc te of collar to tho
bottom f tb tranter they ara -qsestloaibly
. Two of tali country's bed Makers
aad oaa firat faaioai for excellence
at axdlam cott data trodaccd oar
pretest stack.
Strearta wfcera itreeftk ihoald
be. graca where dltfraca ataally
aboands, aad slyla away froojthe
ordiaary. sio, m, sis, ia, $jo.
' '
farroct Pr aa for Mea aad So. J
making: a total of seventy-one, and leaving
El ia prison the first if tha month.
Honor far Cadets.
Commandant Chase of the University
bat tail oa haa recommended to Oovernor
Mickey those cadets for honors: Cadet
majors, L. J. Hewitt of Lincoln, E. M.
Stanley of South Omaha; captains, C A.
Mohrmaa of Geneva, O. T. Brown of
Geneva and B. O. Lewis of Auburn; first
lieutenants, C E. Bell of Lincoln, L. M.
U an tins-ton of Lincoln and C E. Shoroy
of Seward; secood lieutenant, R. E. Noyea
of Fremont. R J. Mansfield of Wlsner.
Tho Barker Mannfaoturlng company 1 a
new concern organised to make farm lm
piemen ts at David City. Tha capital stock
of tho ootapany 1 116,000.
Sill Irrlcatloa Ditches.
Secretary Dobaon of the Stat Board of
Irrigation haa received Information that
tho rains In tha northwest sections of tho
state have completely filled the Irrigation
dltohea and moat of them are overflowing.
Aaslstant Secretary Hubbard left today for
Bargeant and other point to take a look at
tha Loup river.
rorair Oaska Has W4a.
Char Us E. Matson. at one time an Omaha
newspaper man, but now a lawyer of this
city, was married tonight and Miss Ethelyn
Blgnell, daughter of Superintendent Blgnell
of the Burlington, I hi bride. The cere
mony oocurred at the horn of the parent
of the bride at Utf F street at 7 o'clock.
and none were present save a few intimate
friends, fraternity brothers and slaters and
relative John J. Thomas ot Chicago offi
ciated as best man and Miss Helen Allon
of Lincoln as bridesmaid. The wedding
march waa played by Miss Josle Poynter of
Lincoln. Rev. Francis W. Eaaon of tha
Episcopal church performed the oeremony
after which a reception waa held.
Mr. and Mrs. Matson left this evening
for California, where they will remain Ave
or six weeks, after which they will return
to Lincoln to make their home.
The bride 1 one of the most popular
girls in Lincoln and ha won recognition In
Chicago and other eastern cities as a vocal
ist. Until recently Mr. Matson practiced
law in Ravenna.
No Troth la Caargro.
George W. Do bolt, who waa last night
arrested upon a charge of statutory aasault
preferred by Ellen Roberta, aged 14 years,
waa discharged this afternoon, the story
of the girl having no foundation. It took
tha police until late thla afternoon to locate
tho girl, and when brought to tha station
tho Debolt home from Ulysses, and this
morning when her father was notified of
her chargea by telephone . told the police
that he did not believe the story and would
not until his daughter had told him. He
and Debolt had formerly been neighbors
and the famll'.e frequently, exohanged
visits. Debolt is a foreman at the manu
facturing plant of the Lincoln Bash and
Door company and ha been married for
about two year.
Methodists Aro CalebratlasT.
The seml-centonnlal celebration of Meth
odism began here tonight at St Paul'
church with an Immense crowd of out of
town Methodists present. The only set
speech waa that of Rev. Charles Bayard
Mitchell on the "Achievements of the Meth
odist Circuit Rider." Chancellor D. W. C.
Huntington of Wesleyan university pre
sided. The celebration will continue over
tomorrow night
The board of trustees of Wesleyan unl
va rutty thla morning re-elected Chancellor
Huntington and nearly all of the old In
structors. Thla haa been one of the most
successful years of the school, the attend
ance being 811.
J. L. McBrlen, deputy state superintend
ent this afternoon presented certificates to
those graduates entitled to them.
. Coart Holds Another Day.
. The supreme court failed to conclude Its
work tonight and will not adjourn until
in the morning. A-large number of opin
ions will bo handed down, but the LUlle
oaae will not be among the number. A
journal clerk will be appointed to take the
place of McCall. who resigned today, but
none of the other appointees will b dis
turbed at this altting.
Two Armies Clash at Lincoln.
As a result of a contest for position be
tween the Salvation army and the Volun
teer of America, the former was gathered
Into camp by the police tonight. Each
member took the oath of allegiance as
prescribed by the city ordinances for keep
ing the peace and will tell It to Judge
Coagrav In tha morning.
The two armlea have been getting nearer
the ground each night, lately both trying
to get the corner of Tenth and p streets.
The Salvation army waa there first tonight,
but It happened that a lodge was In session
over tha bank, and in trying to drown out
the Volunteer the army drowned out the
lodge, which, through Its offioera, filed a
complaint, and the police did the rest,
taking the entire army to jail the tune
of "On to Glory," played by the drummer
Henry Watterson of Kentucky, who is to
address the university students tomorrow,
arrived this evening from Kansas City and
la at the Lincoln. He was met by a dele
gation from the university and escorted to
the hotel. Thla la his third trip to Lincoln.
Womn Datotnd ia Foroo on tbo Capital of
Cottar County.
Maate mmm Saolal rtsttm Carrie
Aloaat with tha Work of
tho Rekraska Orasi
BROKEN B3W, Neb... June 8. (Special
Telegram.) The Burlington ran a special
train from Ravenna to Broken Bow for
the accommodation of the delegates to the
fifteenth annual convention ot Nebraska
grand chapter of P. E. O., which assem
bled In the Presbyterian church at Broken
Bow today. Delegates numbering fifty
seven, representing thlrty-flvo chapters
throughout Nebraska, were in attendance,
together with tha state officers and the
following women prominent In P. E. O.
circles: Mrs. M. Lue Weber, president S.
G. C. j Mra. Jennie Burch, supreme organ
iser, and Mlsa Mary Osmond, editor of Rec
ord. National Grand Chapter President Mrs.
Lillian Parmalee of Plattamouth opened
tho convention.
The addresa of welcome was given by
Mrs. Nellie Humphrey of Broken Bow, and
tho response by Mrs. Carris 14." Peterson of
Aurora. A solo, "A Summer Rain," was
beautifully rendered by Mrs. Laura Sheets
of Omaha and elicited an encore, "Oh That
We Two Were Maying."
A report of the supreme convention, writ,
ten by Mrs. Mary McKlnnon of Lincoln,
waa read by Mrs. Jones. Reports from
grand chapter officers of Nebraska fol
lowed. The afternoon session convened at 4
o'clock. A vocal nolo by Mrs. Sheet was
followed by a solo, "Tho Swa'Jows," by
Mrs. Delia Adamaon of Broken Bow.
Charters were granted to new chapters
at Alliance, Fullerton, Havelock, Fremont
and North Platte.
After chapter report, memorial hour was
observed by an open meeting. Miss Min
nie L. Davis of Beatrice presided, giving
tho memorial address, after which the fol
lowing program waa gtvon: Selections, by
Ladles' quartet; violin solo, "Nearer, My
God, to Thee," Prof. Garllsh, Broken Bow;
vocal so'.o, "Harbor Bar," Mrs. Laura
Sheets; selected reading, "Our Friends In
Paradise,' Mrs. Elisabeth Klrkpatrlck of
At 7:30 the convention was entertained by
a band concert in the park and at
o'clock a model P. El O. meeting waa eon
ducted by Chapter S o Broken Bow.
Wow Is the time to clean
out and the Elimino
Remedies are the only
ones that will do it
1 A
Clean Out
Your System
Omaha Promoter Chances Mind About
Waatlagr Sarpy Coaaty Praachlse.
PAPILLION, Neb., June 8. (Special.) At
the regular monthly meeting of the county
board here today Lyman' Wateiman, gen
eral manager of the proposed Omaha ft
Papllllon electric line, asked to withdraw
his petition filed with the board, wherein
he sought to gain permission to use a
portion of the publlo highway between
Papllllon and Sarpy Mills. Ho asked this
owing to his Inability to aecure from the
farmers the necessary right-of-way through
their farms.
A few weeks ago the county board ex
pressed themselves willing to grant this
franchise, but placed in their answer a stip
ulation whereby the company should begin
construction work within thirty day or
consider the franchise forfeited.
Mr. Waterman stated that It waa lmpos.
slble for the company to commence work
within the thirty days and hence the with
drawal of the petition. Representatives
of the company are now negotiating with
the farmers to purchase the right-of-way
through the farms which, it Is said, will
give the line a more direct routa Aoctl
Ing to the present outlook work will com
mence within three weeks.
as Dedleato Ball.
ASHLAND, Neb.. June S.-(8peclal-Monday,
June , was a red letter day for
the Masonic fraternity In Ashland, the oc
casion being the dedication of their new
hall on Fifth and Silver afreets. The cere
monies were in charge of the grand lodge
of Nebraska and there were present to eon
duct them Frank E. Bullard of North
Platte, grand maater; John B. Dlnsmore of
Sutton, grand treasurer; George A. Beecher
of Kearney, grand chaplain: Luther M.
Kuhns of Omaha, grand orator; Orman J.
King of Lincoln, grand marshal: Michael
J. Dowllng of North Bend, grand senior
deacon: William A. DeBord nt rw.h.
grand junior deacon, and Jacob King of
umana, ranu tyier. A large number of
Maaona from Lincoln. Wthoo. nn,fi
and other places were present. In all about
1M took pan in ta beautiful and Impres
sive service. An elegant banquet was
served, after which toasts were responded
to by the grand officer and many of the
brethren. The members of Pomegranate
lodge No. 110 are entlted to great credit
for constructing the beautiful home which
they bow have.
Large Atteadaace at Twenty -Third
FREMONT. Neb. June 8. (Special.) The
twenty-third annual meeting of the Ne
braska State Pharmaceutical association
held Its opening session In Masonic hall
yesterday afternoon. President C. E.
Hoppny of Beaver City called the meeting
to order and delivered the annual address.
Ho spoke at some length on the connection
of the business and professional sides of
pharmacy. At tho close of the-address the
association adjourned till evening.
At the evening session Mayor Wols gave
a brief address of welcome In which he re
ferred to the state undertakers' meeting,
which Is soon to be held here, and deliv
ered to the president the keys of the city.
Frank Kasa, on behalf of the local drug
gists, also welcomed them. H. M. McFad
den of Hosting responded to the address
of welcome. ; '
Mayor Goring of Plattsmoutb spoke cf
the benefits derived from the meetings of
tho association. He got an idea from a
previous meeting that had netted him 81,500
in cash. James Reed of Nebraska City
was called upon and Informed the associa
tion that he had attended twenty-two meet
ings and that the members present were
the homeliest lot he ever saw. Secretary
Hanson of tho Commercial c ub also made
a few remark.
After the speaking several of the various
contests, consisting principally of ball
throwing took place and were much enjoyed.-
Prises were awarded to tho wln
nera. The floor was then cleared and dancing-
enjoyed until a late hour, Plambeck's
orchestra furnishing tho music
This morning the attendance waa In
creased to nearly 400 by tha arrival of a
large delegation from Omaha, South
Omaha, Council Bluffs and the Omaha Col
lege of -Pharmacy. Most of the latter wore
a cap with a red band which attracted
much attention on account of their resemb
lance to another organization. The hill
was well filled when ths meeting was called
to order at 10 o'clock. The morning ses
sion was principally occupied by routine
business and discussion. This afternoon a
number of paper wers read and discussed
and tomorrow the prizes for best papers
will be awarded.
At 2:80 a reception and card party was
given the women visitors at Central hall
under the ausptora of the women of the
local entertainment committee. Prizes were
awarded the successful players. This even
ing the association attended a vaudeville
show at the Larsen theater.
The State Board of Pharmacy he'.d a
session yesterday and today at the 'Eno
hotol for the examination of applicants
for certificates and will complete their
work this evening.
satisfactorily relieve and our
constipation. They make unnec
essary the continued use of ca'.har
tloa and purgatives which debilitate
the bowels and aggravate and pro
long the difficulty. Ellmlnets are
small, ooa'.ed tablets, easy to take
and pleasant In their action. They,
give prompt relief and If taken ac
cording to direoUons will result in a
Elimino Is pat up In 13-oaace bottles and
sells for $1.
Ellmlnets are put tip In vials and sell at
25 cents for 35 tablets.
Ellmlnatnm la put up In 12-ounce bot
tles and ell for $1.00.
Ask your druggist ov write u
TTrlo poisons accumulate In the pystpm more rapidly during the winter than any
other season. With spring: and early Fummer there comes a change In temperature
and the poisons are brousjht out Into thi blood. They make the blood thick cause
sluggish circulation and low vitality and deprive the system of the power of realstln-t
dlsewse. Tou can't be healthy when your circulation Is poor and the blood Is not
throwing; off the Impurities. If nothing more serious hnrpens they produce colds, In
digestion, mental depression, Irsomnla, Irregulnr he.trt action or "that tired feeling."
If you don't rid your system of these poisonous urates promptly, they will get
into your joints and tissues nnd then you will suffer from the horrors of Rheuma
tism, Neuralgia, Sciatica and kindred complaints. ELIMINO and El.IMINATt'M wilt
positively dissolve and expel all uric poisons nnd put the system In a condition of
perfect health. This t art prepared ts re br rkt er deoct of year swi sefitibari. Write ar 'ptoal
rle:al Ihii, Scaitfer't Cat Prica Draf Siere. It-tli aad Cklcira Sti.. Osnhi. 'rtiaaet 747 aad W. ana Mia
aad NStk, SoatkOaika, 'Peoat M. I. sad Ilk Artni aad Mils Strttt, CeeKM Msfli. 'Me JJ1. aad art
thia wtut tkey tkisK aad kaaw it it EUmao iMUitei.
ELIMINO Purifies the Blood
ELIMINO remeves from the blood tha urate which abstract ths circulation. Thee urate
suppress the natural secretions, and Interfere with nutrition; they lower vitality and
cloud the mind; they disturb the sleep and discolor the skin; they disturb the heart
and make kidney trouble. There urates produce weakness and general weariness;
they predispose to Inflammations and infectious diseases.
Elimino causes these urate poisons to be expelled from the blood by the kidneys,
thereby removing the chief underlying cause of disease. When this la done the circu
lation improves, digestion Is promoted, the mind brightens, the complexion rleara,
the heart's action grows steady, sleep become restful, weakness and weariness give
way to strength and buoyancy.
ELIMINO Is pre-eminently the remedy for Poor Circulation. Cold Hands and Feet,
Suppressed Secretions, Indigestion, Varicose Veins, "Heart Trouble," Palpitation.
Plfflcult Breathing, Dizziness, Falntness, Sick Headache, Muddy Complexion, Catarrh,
Scrofula. Mental Depreaslon. "Kidney Trouble." Scanty and Highly Colored Urine.
Irritable Bladder, Difficulties of Old Age, Change of Life, Ill-Health Peculiar to
Women, General Weakness and Weariness. ELIMINO acts by removing the poisons
that accumulate In the blood, obstruct the circulation and cause the above named
troubles. m
ELLIMINATUM Cures Rheumatism
ELirilNATUM dissolves from tha tissue the urate deposits which csase rheamstlsm and
other diseases andiaslats nature In expelling these from ths ay tarn. When these urates are In
the tissues they cause Irritation and pioduco symptoms differing according to the
nature of the tissue affected. If they are deposited In a Joint they cause rheumatism.
If deposited In the sheath of a sensory nerve the result is neuralgia. If deposited
along a motor nerve there are twitching and jerklngs without pain. If a mixed
nerve be affected there la both pain and contraction or cramp. If the Irritation be in
the larynx, or in the nerve supplying the larynx, the result I spasmodic croup. . if
the deposit I In the muscle it develops soreness and lameness, which In the back is
called lumbago. If It settle In the skin Itshow Itself a eczema, bolls and other
Eltmlnatum, by dissolving, and assisting nature In expelling these Irritating
poisons from the tissues, promptly relieves and cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Cramp,
Soreness, Croup, Lumbago. Eczema, Bolls, etc. Eltmlnatum thus relieves pain by
removing tho cause, and not by benumbing the sensibilities a do opiate and anaesthetics.
and get our booklets. They are free and full of valuablelnformatlon.
Elimino Medicine Co., ,
Des Molnss, Iowa.
Schaefer'i Cot Price Drag Stores,
Local Ageota
Court Settle Controversy.
CHADRON, Neb., June 8. (Special.) At
t p. m. a surprise was sprung on the mem
bers of the city council of Casper, Wyo.
From the records and briefs In the Wyom
ing court the following Is gleaned: The
statutes of Wyoming make the city council
the canvassing board to determine the
election of the new city officers. As shown
by the record of one of their meetings the
council delegated (or attempted to dele
gate) this power to a committee consisting
of the mayor and clerk, Instead of doing it
Itself. There wss sn understanding among
many of the business men to have a non
partisan ticket, re-elect the present mayor,
a democrat, and two republicans council
men. The democrats had a caucus and did
not do thla So tho "taxpayers" nominated
a ticket also and nominated Buckman. who
was fifty miles away at hi sheep camp
and knew nothing of It, for mayor, snd
Webel to succeed himself aa member of the
council. Then the democrats added the
nam of Webel for the unexpired vacancy.
When the election cams off the present
mavor, Kimball, received a small ma
jority, and the two "taxpayers" nominees.
Webel and Ford, were elected by a two to
one vote. The mayor and clerk as a can
vassing board declared Webel not elected
because tits name appeared twice on the
ticket and a-ive the certificate of election
to I. A. Robertson, a democrat. Today
Attorney A. O. Fisher returned home from
T-aramle, where he obtained a peremptory
writ of msmiamu commani'tn the eft"
council nt Corner to meet and canvass th
votes and Rlvo Webel a certificate of ler-tlnn.
Mr. Keyeo Not a Candidate.
INDIANOLA, Neb., Jun T. To the Edi
tor of The Bee: I notice In today's Bee
that your special correspondent Informs
yours renders that I should like to succeed
Hon. D. B. Hasty as stste senstor from
tho Twenty-ninth senatorial district. ThU
statement la Incorrect. I am not aad
never was a candidate for the nomination,
nor do I desire the office. Tours truly,
Jumps from Moving- Train and Skull
Is Crooned.
STUART, Neb.,' June 8. (Special Tele
gTam.) Last night four boys of this place
went on a little diversion, and boarded the
blind baggage of the westbound passenger
to go a couple of stations west, intending
to return on the 2 a. m. train. Among
them waa Edwin Haskln, aged 16, son of
J. N. Haskln. Returning. s the train waa
crossing a siding four, miles west of New
port at full speed, young Haskln Jumped
from the train. He-waai hurled with such
force that his.akull wt fractured and h
died In a short time. The supposition ts
that he mistook the siding for the switch
at Newport and Jumped from the train to
avoid detection by the crew. An inquest
was held at Newport today. The verdict
was that death waa accidental.
penning, who stands charged with the
murder of Maynard Edglngton In front of
the bowling alley of C. J. Oay In this city
on the morning of April 7 last. The county
attorney filed the information against Tar
penning this forenoon and the defendant
waived his statutory right to twenty-four
hour to plead and entered the plea of "not
guilty." The work of Impanelling a Jury
began at 1 o'clock.
Fatally Injured by Train.
BEATRICE. Neb., June 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Mrs. Christina Kalokowskl. an
aged woman, waa struck by northbound
j Burlington passenger train No. 90 near
Hoag this afternoon and fatally . Injured.
Both her arms were broken, part of one
foot out off and her body frightfully
bruised. She waa walking along tha tracks
and being a deaf mute failed to hear the
approaching train. She was brought to
her home hero this evening and tha phy
Iclana say v she cannot recover.
Son of Brown Connty Ranchman Goes
to Bottom of Clear La lft.
AINSWORTH. Neb., June 8. (Special
Telegram.) Frank Clapper, the 15-year-old
on of a prominent ranchman living south
west of this place, was drowned last night
in the presence of companions while en
deavoring to swim across Clear lake.
' He waa seized with cramps when In the
middle of the lake, which Is forty rods
wldo, and 'called for help, but was dead
before anyone reached him.
Vol way Wants Time to Tbtnlc,
YORK, Neb., June 8. (Special.) Frank
Sheldon, whose real name Is Frank Volway.
would not plead guilty or not guilty yester
day when brought before District Judge
Evans, asking that he be given twenty
four hours to consult with hi attorney.
Volway is said to be wanted In several
places where he Is supposed to hav forged
checks and drafts.
Last fall Volway arrived In York county
and secured work on the farm of J. Welsh
man near Charleston, this county, and by
his work and behavior won the respect and
the confidence of those In that neighborhood
and made the acquaintance of Mr. House
man, cashier of the Bank of Bradshaw, to
whom he presented a check of over $400,
depositing about $100 and drawing cash for
the balance, saying that the maker of the
chek had now employed him to buy stock
and that he did hot need all the money at
that time. That evening the cashier dis
covered that he had paid a forged check
and commenced to look for Volway, who
after being traced to many different points.
waa at last found In Canada, where he had
recently married and had become religious,
On arrival here he sstd that he would tell
all and that he did not care to shield any'
News of Nebraska.
NORFOLK, June 8. Scholl teachers
from Madison and Pierce countlea are
In session hero at the annual Institute.
SEWARD, June 8. Tho new 112,000 high
school building Is now up to the second
story, and will be an Imposing structure
when completed.
PLATT8MOUTH, ' June 8. Mra. C. C.
Parmele and Miss Dora Herold have gone
to Broken Bow to attend the state P. E. O.
convention. Mrs. Parmele is the president.
PLATTSMOUTH, June 8.-Mrs. W. At
wood and granddaughter, Mrs. J. W. New
ell, departed this morning for an extended
visit with relatives In Chicago and the
SEWARD, June 8. Miss Belle Schick was
elected to the position of assistant prin
cipal of the Seward High school at the
meeting of the school board on Monday
LEXINGTON, June 8.-The business
men of the city held a meeting here
last night and arranged for celebrating
the Fourth of July. A large sum of money
haa been subscribed.
PLATTSMOUTH. June 8. Th officers of
the Nebraska Telephone company have
written to the city council that they will
consider the requeat to remove their tele
phone poles and wires from the main street
of the city Into the alleys.
DAKOTA CITY, June 8. The preliminary
hearing of Steve Whlttecar. charged with
Incest on his 13-year-old daughter, was to
have taken place belore County Judge
Elmers thla morning, but on application ot
defendant the case was continued until
the 18th fnst. In default of his bond, which
was continued at $1,000, Whlttecar was
again placed In Jail.
NORTOLK, June 8. Much heavy
rain throughout last week haa brought the
rivers In northern Nebraska to the banks
and they are overflowing In several spots.
The Elkhorn valley was especially visited.
The country In northwestern Nebraska,
where there, was formerly a praying (or
rain, haa turned into a country praying for
a let-up ot water now.
BEWAKD, June 8. The will of the late
Thomas Best of Pleasant Dale waa con
tested by some of the heirs in the county
court on Monday and Tuesday of this waek.
Only a part of the evidence was taken in
the case and Judge Leavens decided that
the will should stand as tiled. Judge
Thomas offered no evidence for the con
testants and appealed the case to tho dis
trict court.
CHADKON, June 8. The Knights of
Pythias have Just held their annual elec
tion of officers as follows: Wayne T. Wil
son, chancellor commander; Oeorge Cram,
vice chancellor; D. Lafayette Kllf, keeper
of records and seal; Max Loe wen thai,
master ot exchequer; L. Mote, master of
arms; A. O. Fisher, grand representative.
Damascus lodge Is In a very prosperous
condition and has decided to rent a large
hall for its own use, having previously met
in Odd Fellows' hall.
YORK, June 8. The county Institute Is
being held here this week, with a large
attendance. Superintendents Searson, Rouse
and Stewart, and Miss Martin and Miss
Reynolds, are the Instructors and are doing
good work. A reception was given Monday
night to the oounty teachers at FTaternal
hall, when a musical and literary program
was rendered and lunch served. Tuesday
night they were entertained by the annual
musical of York college, and last night Mr.
Jchi.aon Invited them In to see the large
display of Indian goods, bead, basket and
blanket work.
NEBRASKA CITY, June 8. Some time
since one of the clerks of election sued the
city for $6 for services of clerk of eleotlon,
the city having before paid but $2. The suit
was decided against the city and the coun
cil Is now settling the claims of the Judges
and clerks of election for $t each tO avoid
further litigation. There are several cities
of the first class In thia slate that will be
affected by this decision aa there are none
now paying the W per day aa required by
HEBRON, June 8. Tha teacher' insti
tute Is now In session and the city is
warming with blight school mar'arns. On
hundred and forty-five are In attendance.
The Instructors ar Prof. Shurman of
Schuyler, S. Ureebs of Lincoln and Prof.
Wagner, superintendent of the Hebron pub.
He schools. Prof. Thurman gave a very
interesting lecture last night on "The Mak
ing of a Citizen." Friday evening: Prof.
McBrlen will lecture on "Pessimism versus
STELLA, June 8. M. J. Clancy, In
a fit of intoxication, began whipping his '
small baby yesterday afternoon and when
his wife Interfered In the child's behalf
he struck her a blow In the eye, making
a very painful wound. He then took tho
child up stairs and the neighbors being
thoroughly alarmed by thla time, hi wife
wore out a warrant for his arrest, 11a
was taken before Justloe Bhrader. Tho
court fined him 140 and costs, and aa the
property and moneya Is in his wife's name
he was unable to pay the fin and waa taken
to the county seat, where he will have to
lay the fine out in the county Jail.
ASHLAND, June 8. While In the city oa
other business, Sheriff Webster gathered
In "Dick" Jackson, a local character of
bad reputation, to answer a charge pre.
ferred by 14-year-old Miss Barger, Jack,
son's sister-in-law. A warrant for Jack
son's arrest on thia charge has been out
almost a year, but Jackson always eluded
the officers. Sheriff Webster landed hi
man through strategy Jackson was watch
Ing him, so the sheriff boarded the evening
train for Wahoo. and when a short distance
from the depot had the conductor atop the
train. Ha came back and took Jackson
unawares. Jackson is now languishing In
tho county Jail at Wahoo to await action
by the district court.
HUMBOLDT, June 8. Sheriff O. R. Mar',
tin came down from Pawnee City and
placed under arrest Nick Bentlor, a well
known Humboldt young man on a charge
of boot-legging at Table Rock seme months
ago. Ths warrant was Issued from tho
court of Justloe Marble shortly after tho
offense Is alleged to have been committed,
but In some manner tha offender seems
to have been given a tip and made him
self scarce. lie is thought to havr been
in Missouri, but on Sunday aftwrtioon
drifted Into town and was able to stay
here but slightly over twenty-four hour
when the Pawnee county officials were no
tified and the officer came down. He met
young Bentler on the street and placed him
under arrest before tho young men was
aware of his presonce on that mission.
Commercial Clob Reorganises.
HASTINGS, June 8. (Special.) A special
meeting of the Commercial club which wa
called to meet In the city hall drew out a
large and enthusiastic attendance of busi
ness men last night. The club waa thor
oughly reorganized and the following board
of director elected: C. J. Miles, V. B.
Trimble, Oeorge T. Brown, William Brsch,
William M. Lowman, C. E. Hlglnbotham,
Herman E. Stein. John Pickens, G. J. Ev
ans, George H. Pratt,. W. M. Dutton. W. E.
St. John, J. B. Wallace, Hans Hansen and
A. T. Bratton. The directors elected C. J.
Mllee president of the organisation. George
T. Brown treasurer, and A. T. Bratton sec
retary. Committees were selected to so
licit active members. It la the purpose of
the reorganised club to make an active
campaign for the commercial Interest of
Sons of Vrterana Meet.
OSCEOLA, Neb., Jun 8. (Special.) The
division encampment of the Son of Vet
erans Is being held here. The first session
was on Tuesdsy afternoon and it will con
tinue for three days. There Is a good at
tendance and everything Is done by tho
good people of Osceola to make It pleasant
for the boys. On Tuesday evening an old
tlmevCourt-martlal was given for the bene
fit of the encampment, and the Sons en
joyed It Immensely, for they say they
never knew It wss that way before.
Murder Trial at Kul let-ton.
FULLERTON, Neb., Jun 8. (Special.)
District court convened hero Monday after
noon, Hon. J. O. Rider presiding. There k
a very light docket and tho only case to
be triad at this term 1 Stat
The "eh cry day test" is the best test for butter,
and only a small proportion of the butter marketed, stands it
It is hard to maintain uniform excellence veek after veek,
from one year's end to another. ,
Butter that never varies in quality, that always has the same
delicious flavor, is a good brand to insist on having khen you
find it. If all butter vas like this, there would be no need for
butter testers.
All we ask for Me&dqw Gold
Butter, is that you taste it Aa
one housewife remarked "it al
ways haa a 'more-ish' taste that
brings one back for another
package." Ask your dealer for
it .Sold only in airtight
Beatrice Creamery Co.