Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 12, 1905, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

w I
Catch Hold of the Ton Line
The Great Sale at Kilpatrick's Is Fairly Started
Wrtlneiwlay, Julj 12th, we will Roll In West Aisle Rt
Linen Counter, a large afwortment of White Goods. At this
section the Bale will Mart promptly at 8 a. in.
LOT 1 All the India Ilnons sold before at 12'(.c -M be sold at, yard. .9c
am me India linons sold before
Ail tne India llnon sold before
All the India Ilnonn sold before
LOT 2 All the Nhlrt Waist Madras,
worth up to 4nr; t, yard
LOT 8 All the Kmbrol'drred Nets,
75c and R5c: at. vnrd
AT GLOVE COUNTER We will close out all our stock of Imported
Milanese Lisle Uloves, In linen color, tan, mode, gray, brown, cham
pagne, etc. sold previously at 75c and 85c; at, . Qn
per pair ....'-'
liemember, please, one dollar out of every ten of your
purchase at our store, up to Saturday night, goes to the
Y. M. O. A. fund.
Tromptly at 8 a. m. on Second Floor we start the most remarkable
sale of the season. 150 ONLY Ladles' Round Length Skirts and
50 Misses' Skirts In the late materials fancy mixtures, broad
cloths, Sicilians, Panamas, coverts, etc. sold before no
up to $8.50; at, each .JO
One lot of Wash Skirts, In white and colored, worth from
$3.85 to $7.50, at, each . ,
" (You must come promptly for pick.)
Which has been in the mind and eye and on the tongue of
bo many, will not start till 10 a. m. Window has been filled
for days and the crowd will be immense.
Hundreds of , pieces worth tip to 85c will go at, Ctt
yard ..tC
Hundreds of pieces worth up to 60c will go at,
yard IOC
Don't miss this If you need for now or for future.
All sales elsewhere through the store start at 8 a. m.
Ribbon sale only at 10 a. m.
10 cents from every dollar of your purchase goes to the Y. M.
C. A. fund.
Ai Political Campaign Approaohes Poli
tician! Become Anxious of New Riles.
aaasaBa- .
Kew Candidate Are Appearing; oa
the Horiaoa for State and
. Coanty OOeti as Time
Prtf rftici,
As interest in local politics is picking up,
the politicians are becoming- more inquisitive
as to the requirements of the new primary
law under which nominations are expected
to be made this fall. So far as the pros
pective candidates are concerned, what
they moat want to know is, how much
time the have to go through the preliminary
The new primary law fixes the date of the
piracy on the Tuesday, seven Weeks pre
ceding election, which, this year, is Tues
day, September if.
The law furthermore provides that the
county clerk shall give publlo notice of the
coming primary and of the offices to be
filled at the election sixty days previous to
the primary, which this year will be July
After the county clerk's proclamation
Shall have been Issued the candidates
still have thirty days in which to (lie their
declarations of purpose and pay the filing
fees which makes the limit this year Aug
ust 1.
After once the candidate has filed his
application to go on the official ballot
there Is no way of withdrawing, aa It is a
criminal offence either to become a candi
date at thi primaries or to withdraw a
candidacy for a consideration of any
money or valuable thing, and the consider
ation would have to be pretty big to tempt
anyone to risk the penalty of fine and Im-
Whether the new primary law will
Infant's Terrible Humor-Even Eye
lids Were Affected -Suffered for
Many Months Nothing Helped
Him-Better in a Few Days, and
My boy when an infant was afflicted
with a terrible humor. His face was
all one big, black sore, even the eyelids
were sore. Ha suffered for many
months, and nothing that I tried
helped him till I bought a cake of
Cuticura Soap and a box of Cuticura
Ointment. I washed him three times
a day with the Soap and then applied
the Ointment. In a few days he was
better and before I had used the cake
of Soap he was cured and to-day he has
Jot as good a complexion as anybody,
have also used your Soap for my
hands to great advantage. They break
out once tn a while in watery sores, but
when I use Cuticura Soap I can keep
them in good shape, (signed) Mrs. O.
O. Aune. Underwood, Minn.. March
23, 1903.'1.
100,000 MOTHERS
Daily Tell Other Mothers
That Cuticura Snap is the bent baby
soap In the world for cleansing and
pumying the akin, and that Cuticura
Ointment is of priceless value for
soothing and healing itching, tortur
ing, and disfiguring eruptions, itching,
and chafing. A single application of
Cuticura Ointment, preceded by a
warm bath with Cuticura Soap, gives
instant relief, and refreshing sleep for
kin-tortured babies, and ret for
tired, fretted nio there. Butbe the af
fected parts with hot water and Cuti
cura Soap, to cleanse the surface of
crusta and scales and soften the thick
ened cuticle; dry without hard rub
bing, and apply Cuticura Ointment
freely, to allay iU hing, irritation, and
' inflammation, and soothe and heal.
' - ' - - mmm :rwcrW
at l.V will be sold at, yard He
at lHo will be sold at, yard 14c
at JOc will be sold at, yard I6c
all the Embroidered Batiste,
Swisses and Batistes sold at
hold good in another question, and a ques
tion which is likely soon to be precipitated.
The new iaw purports to prescribe the only
method by which a political party can put
its candidates in nomination, entitling
them to go on the official ballot for the
regular election. The socialists of this
county, In disregard of the law, have
Issued a call for a county convention to
meet August 1, next, to nominate a county
ticket to represent their party. Should
the certificates of nomination be pre
sented to the county clerk and be rejected
by him, the issue then will be squarely
made for a test of the constitutionality of
the law.
Many new candidates are being groomed
for the different county offices in addition
to those already mentioned In The Bee. It
Is pretty well settled that John McDonald,
who was sheriff for two terms previous to
the advent of Sheriff Power, again will be
a candidate, with special backing of the
Fontanelle club. The loss of the Fonta
nels support, too, Is said to have snuffed
out the ambitions of Jim Allan to run
gam In vindication of his defeat last time.
Chief of Police Brlgga of South Omaha also
would like to be the republican nominee
for sheriff, and If he comes out will have
tne South Omaha contingent behind him.
George E. Roberts, employed In the city
engineer's office, expects to contest with
County Surveyor Edqulst for the place now
held by the latter, and for coroner there
probably will be three entries: Coroner
Bralley, William McKay and George
Brewer of South Omaha. The appointment
of H. P. Stoddard to a place with the
supreme court has taken him out of the
list for county Judge.
Conferences heldby the remnant of the
Fontanelle club locate that It will un
dertake to put up a complete slate for all
offices to be voted on at the republican
Supreme Judgeship Possibilities.
In state politics less interest has been
developed. Judge E. R. Duffle, now a
supreme court commissioner, has expressed
a desire to have the Douglas county dele
gation to the republican state convention
and former Judge Dickinson is considering
making the same request. There has been
talk, too, of giving the delegation to either
Judge Redlck or Judge Day Judge Redlck
is reported as saying that he would not
entertain the Idea, but some of Judge
Day's friends are encouraged that he will
become a candidate and insist that If he
does he will be a formidable entry In the
race. Douglas county will have 12S dele
gates in the convention and the other
counties making this judicial district
would run the number up over 160.
A Mlraealoaa Escape
from bledlng to death had A. Ptnske,
Nashotah, Wis., who healed his wound
with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 20c. For
sale by Sherman McConnell Drug Co.
Fair Today aad Tnorrw la Ne
braska aad Kansas .Fair la
Westers Iowa Today.
WASHINGTON, July 11. Forecast of the
wcother for Wednesday and Thursday:
For Nebraska ana Kansas Fair Wednes
day and Thursday.
For Iowa-Showers Wednesday, except
fair In west portions. Thursday, fair and
warmer in east portion.
For North aid South Dakota Showers
and cooler Wednesday. Thursday, fair.
For Mi&sourl Fair and warmer Wednes
day. Thursday, fair.
For Colorado and Wyoming Fair
Wednesday and Thursday. . , ;
Loeal Record.
OMAHA. July 11. Official record of tm-
reiaiure ana precipitation, compared with
he corresponding day or tlvn last three
years: - 106. l&M. uol. 18UJ.
Maximum temperature... 73 H tv 80
Minimum temperature.... t? 64 TO 61
Mean temperature 63 74 7 70
Precipitation 00 .SI .00 .00
Temiierature and DreclDltation lfnu-lui
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 71!
IelU'iency for the day ..... 13
Total excess since March 1 U4
Normal precipitation ,.. .It inch
Inclency for the day m Inch
Precipitation since March 1 M. hi inches since March 1 (.27 Inches
Deficiency for coi. period. 1'4... 1.34 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, UCi3... 4 IS Indies
Reports front Sli
Station an? State
oi Weather.
Iloaa at T P. SI.
Tera. Max. Ram- Tern. full.
82 88 .00
M M .00
7s to ,' ,1s
70 . . 7 , .04
M .00
74 tot .0
M M .'0
74 W .00
m m .04
SO M .to
, 73 - 73 .U0
, S M .0
71 7 .
, 74 -SO s .
4 M .
M 1 .00
7 M '' .T
. 1auU i uiscaster.
Bismarck, clear
Cheyenne, clear
Chicago, clear
Davenport, cloudy ...
Ixnver, part cloudy..
Havre. clear
Helena, clear
Huron, clear
Kansas City, cloudy .
North Platte, clear...
OMAHA, clear .......
Rapid City, cl.tudy ..
Sc. lyOuls. cloudy ....
Kt. Paul, part cloudy.
Slt Lake City, clear.
Yn-ntlne, clear .. ...
Wllliston. clear .......
Auction Unit Add Amount Taeked on fcj
Bute Board Last Tear,
Former Baprerae Jastlce Anus Cobb
Lala to Flaal Rest la the Ui. '
cola Cemetery Pollard
Toara Lancaster.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 11. Special.) County
assessors In those counties whose valua
tion was increased by the State Board of
Equalization last year will be compelled to
return to the state board this year their
real estate at the valuation fixed by the
state board last year. That is they must
take their own figures of last year and
add the Increase made by the state board
for the real estate valuation of this year.
Some counties have not done this, but
the secretary of the board will do it for
Tho taking of assessors' figures on real
estate for last year Instead of the figures
of the board makes quite a difference in
the total assessment. In Johnson county
the difference is $113,117.70, while in Ne
maha county the difference Is $118,929.66,
which amounts the secretary of the board
will add to the valuation of the two coun
lUa, Plaa to Light State Honse.
The State Board of Public Lands and
Buildings met this morning and discussed
whether to put In a gas plant at the state
house or run wires from the penitentiary
and light the building with electricity.
With the esglnes and dynamos this could
easily be done, said a member of the board,
and at little cost, as the wiring has al
ready been done as far In as the Home
for the Friendless. The board reached no
conclusion, however, but will investigate
further before doing anything.
Endorse One Voting; Machine.
The commission aonninted tn mm on
voting machines sent its first report of Its
two hours arduous labors several days
ago to Secretary of State Galusha. The
board, following the provisions of the law,
said It carefully examined the machine
made by the United States Standard Vot
ing Machine company and that It came up
to the requirements of the law. Other ma
chines, however, are not barred, as' the
board will pass upon any and all whose
owners dig up $450 to pay the expenses
of the commission. Hereafter the board
will do its examining In Omaha and thus
save the expense of the trip to Lincoln.
Plane for I'slrerillr RnlMl...
Director Fee of the university buildings
and grounds and Prof. Chowlns are busy
laying plans for a number of new buildings
that are to be erected by the university
within a short time. ' It Is expected that
work will start this summer on the new
$50,000 museum building, to be located Just
north of the gymnasium on the campus and
also on the women's building at the state
farrrv Plans are now being drawn for these
structures. Two barns will also be built at
the farm this summer, one for hay and the
other to accommodate the high class swine
the state Is raising. Plans are completed
for a residence for the Instructor at the
new sub-station at North Platte and also
for two houses at the state farm, which
will be utilized to accommodate assistants.
Work Is progressing slowly on the new
administration building, the foundation and
part of the first story being finished at this
time. The men are also busy on the new
physics building on the campus and It Is
expected that this structure will be ready
for occupancy by the opening of the uni
versity next fall.
Funeral of Jndge Amasa Cobb.
The remains of the late Amasa Cobb, at
one time a member of the supreme court of
this state and for years prominent in the
affairs of the state, were Interred at Wyuka
cemetery this afternoon after iuii,i .
the Holy Trinity church, conducted by Rev.
francis . Easton. The body of Judge
Cfthh rUHfh 1 T.lnJnln T . . i . .
i.yiu wua Aiiseies at
1 o'clock this morning and was taken at
once to the residence of John' T. Dorgan,
where up to the time of the funeral scores
of people called and paid a last tribute of
respect. The state house and courthouse
were closed for the afternoon and the flag
was flown at half-mast. Those i.t. m
cers who were In Lincoln attended the
Pollard Toara Lancaster.
Ernest M. Pollard, republican nominee
for congress. Is winding up his campaign
in Lancaster county, which will close with
a rally at Havelock Monday night, at
which Pollard and Senator RnrU.t m
liver speeches. Today Mr. Pollard has been
meeting the people of Lincoln and
tow and the rest of the week he and Que
Hyers, county committeeman, will inn, th.
county in an automobile, visltlns ail th.
towns snd as many parts of the country
uiHinci as possiDie. Last night the con
gressional committee met and AXnrnnA
getting out the country votes and each com
mitteeman brought in very favorable re
ports from his county.
Republicans held caucaaes tonight to se
lect delegates to be voted upon tomorrow.
These delegates selected will compose the
county convention to be held Thursday.
The county commissioners today decided
to no longer furnish court stenographers
with supplies, as has been the custom.
When the announcement was made the
stenographers swooped down on the board
of commissioners in force, but to no effect
The decision will stand.
Pa bile Reception Tendered
Fair bar t-.
Hlsa at
FAIRBURT, Neb., July (Special.)
Today was Lawson day at the i.i.
Chautauqua, and the pavilion, with seats
ior s.uuu, was nnej and an equal number
crowded around In the hot sunshine lis
tening to the apostle of frensied finance.
Mr. Lawson has recovered the voice lost
in Kansas and spoke for two Hours to
an attentive audience. Ha was w..
Congressman E. H. Hlnshaw, who referred
in eloquent words to the work Mr. Law
son Is doing in bringing before th.'
the methods by which they are being
robbed of their Just share In the prosperity
of the country. Mr. Lawson made no at
tempt at oratorical display, but talked In
a plain, businesslike way, appealing to
the reason and not the emotions nt hi.
In the morning he was tendered a recep
tion at the court house, where many clti
sens met to welcome him to Nebraska.
Great Northern Graaera Basy.
FREMONT. Neb.. Julv 11. i Wi. i
The Great Northern began work grading
here yesterday afternoon. One gang of
men and teams started In west i
city on Thirteenth street, another south
of the factory district and another went
out north of town, but were unable to do
anything, as the sale of the lands where
they went had not been completed. There
are a number of gangs at work acm..
the river in Saunders count v a iu...
grading camp has been established west
of tne city lu Pierce s gruve. a steam
shovel will be used south of the river, but
on this side men, mules and scrapers are'
doing the work.
Hortlenltnrlats to Meet at York.
TORK. Neb.. July 11 Ifioe.-lal V-One of
the big state meetings to be held here Is
the sunuuar . tuaeUuc . of the Nebraska
State Horticultural society, which Is to
be held In the court house at Tork Wednes
day and Thursday, July I and JO. Many
horticulturists from different states will
attend this meeting. The headquarters of
the society will be at the rooms of the
Tork Commercial club.
Talks oa F.aforeement of Law and
What la Pone la Missouri.
FREMONT, Neb., July 11. (Special Tele
rram ) Governor Folk of Missouri ad
dressed a crowd of S.0no people St the
Chautauqua this afternoon. The big tent
was packed and people were standing long
before the time for sneaklnr. His art.
dress was a strong argument for the en.
forcement of the law and th fr. t
Its enforcement upon our nation. A life
of disregard for law, lax enforcement of
me sundav closing and nmhiin
bred a general contempt for law generally.
The speaker scored the lobbyists hard and
gave many Instances of the methods used
by corporation earners to irt
legislators. The saloons In the great cities
, . . - j aiiu ou jowpn,
he Said. ,ri rl r i oil An Q .... j .... . .
he said, were closed on Runiiava h,..
Ing the last session of the legislature not
legislator or state officer rode on a
pass. The railroad officials and the legis
lators were notified that If passes were
used Indictments would follow.
Governor Folk s topic was "n,wii
Boodlers," and his address . i.r,.i
upon his experiences In enforcing the laws
In Missouri. He declared graft la so pre
valent that It has become conventional.
Men who believed themselves honest fall
into the way. With the, disregard for law
the growth of graft grew, tlU- It was so
universal as not to be thought mwh
"If this country lives three hundred years
yet, it will be the youngest republic," said
Mr. Folk. "Its greatest evil la
Graft has a general prevalence. It tins
had little prosecution. Before the prose
cution of grafters be run In Bf r.,i. I,.,.
had been only two or three such prosecu
tions in uie nistory of the country. In
St. Louis the house of delegates for four
teen years passed not a simrin en..Ki.
vote for which a price was not paid. The
vaiue or votes was fixed."
Colfax foiatT oilli o . . j
from Settling; with Contractor.
SCHUYLER. Neh.. Julv n o
Upon application of J. A. Grlmlson and
Harry E. Phelps In the interest. r ....
payers In the county County Judge Wells
lsnuea a temporary order today restraining
the Board of County Commluinn... t
allowing the claim of Charles G. Sheeley
ior Dunaing tne Flatte river bridge last
year, the county clerk from drawing the
warrant and the county treasurer from
registering or paying the warrant.
The claim Is for some $20,000. The plaln-
To restore personal liberty provided by the constitution and to prevent further
AmlrT vmm0n Peple by sanitations of either Labor or Capital,
trial M il AmerjTa! tmheT Under t,,e Dame ot tne Citizens' Indus-
Every citizen, male or female, ts eligible to membership
end S Wai XT bWn e,!tabll8hed ln c,tie"- biases andommunltles to the
lata J when ntssarjn8 ' reIylDg UPn a88lstance from the National
Great numbers of the common people suffer ln parse, person and property hy
the oppressive act. of. ft comparatively small number of citizens orKanized for srl
fish enda. A. beet trust originally organic, perhaps, for defense against destruc
Uve competition, gains power and uses that power for gtaK
S?Tt V' thC aCt ' C,ap,tal truHU of the various ffi, their 5 purp
bring to force more money from the people than the natural laws of ?radeP wSuld
vSOS "ould 8ee' ln tbe ca8e of bwf or flour
oppression of the people and often of its own members grievous
ciJt:J ia "P of VSS SSSU and
th.nTowee, c?1 re.t U
T317 r? trthrdeVrimcntMhJat
The startling statement Is made that while the Are losses In this countrv for
VhVtP'T00;1!.' 8trike ,088P9 for the 8an,e perZl were $u7in,!
a 7 -
organized, the 780 are now organising
Trior r.an4..4lA. Ill J
r..ioT 7U.""UU " ? msuxea, not necessarily by the destruction of either
Capital or labor trusts (Unions), but by the superior power of the Associations of
Citizens to restrain and prevent overt acts of tyranny
. i The oppressive method- of the labor trusts have been particularly reprehensi
ble and dangerous. They order railway and trolley lines "tied up" and untold km
? eD8 Knd '"n'tles results. They "order" manufacturing industrios
closed, and boycott, picket, assault and murder, to force obedience. They riot and
aitaek other workmen when unloading perishable merchandise from cars or ships
They stop the operation of mine and the production of coal, copper, silver and
gold, and at times dynamite and destroy the properties and lives of titheV workmen
They disturb and stop the buslrress operations of great cities, gather mobs In the
streets. Insult, assault and murder citizens. They harass and interfere with own
ers, contractors and workmen on buildings, public and private, resulting In the
abandonment of proposed investments and stopping the distribution of millions of
dollars among the people. They threaten and intimidate citizens and public offi
cials who decline to obey their "orders." They seek to force the passage of laws
that would prevent the courts from protecting the people. They endeavor to do
stroy the militia oppose and attack the array, the police and other peace pro
teetors of the citizens. They set tire to property, malm and murder and brine
false testimony and perjury of their members to place the responsibility upon In
nocent persons, and when powerful enough they endeavor to prevent the har
vesting of crops from the vineyards and fields of our farmers.
Their acts are employed to stop or destroy Industries, subjecting the people
and the country to untold losses and harm and we see the operations of this trust
rob the citizen of bis personal liberty, a heritage won by the fathers in blood and
which must not anil Will lint Ha cnrratKlanul h .
. u..v...v.v...u iuc ouin ujiuu coiuuiunu or any or
ganization seeking gain of money and power for the members of that trust alone
as opposed to all other citizens.
The power of this dangerous trust has been centered in the hands of a few
leaders, who frequently control operations to gather largs sums of money for
themselves. This power Is so great that they override the wishes of the oeace
uhle members of the unions and tnma iKm ini ii. ...i.i. -i. .";
- , . . r .... wirunn, niKu mi- aiieruBtive or
being beaten or perhaps murdered. Literally thousands of upright American
citizens are iorcea to striae, associate witn, he under control of the lawless lend
ers and bear the odium of the iniquities, helpless to protect themselves or the
principles of Justice, manhood and freedom Inherent in them.
These conditions have become Insufferable and demand relief. They point di-
auu ncmi i a "ii upuruvai oy tne people to regain their lllierties un-
l.ta frpAdom can Ks won tiv in,.ofiil manu T , , .
J f . v.. j insiuir llt-t-ltuill neH Cei Ull V, I HP
citizens are compelled to act, and ln order to act with effective power tljey must
organize for defense. This movement provides for a National Citizens Association,
with local branches, known as Citizens' Association to enroll the common iieople
In AOfth Mtv ind vIIIiica w i ... I ....... 1 .... . .. I r. .. .
... v..,, , ...iiuuiu), iuuririnirui nnu uuiuu worKnirn, uiercnantH
clerks, lawyers, manufacturers, doctors, ministers, fanners, bankers, professors
aud all other citizens who desire to protect their industries and their private
rights. Every individual is affected and is expected by his fellow citizens to
make a stand, either for the city and its people or against the people and on the
side of the trusts, with their tyranny, oppression, strikes, boycotting, hatred,
rioting, destruction of property, assault and murder, with want and misery thrust
upon the people by stoppage of industry.
The result of this work in cities now organized is shown to be as foliows:
When first proposed some merchants hesitate, fearing the punishment of boycott
by the labor trust; thus showing the condition of servility and abject fear Into
which they have been forced, but when they discover that the great mass of cltl
ee ns, the 78(1 out of the hoo, are organizing and taking to themsi Ives the reins of
power, they see safety from any impotent effort at lioycott by the 3 out of the
80. Again, when all merchants are" members of the Association the "unions"
have no one to boycott In some cases one or two merchants have been unable to
overcome the old dread of their supposed masters, the lutior trust, and have refused
to Join with the citizens. They quickly And themselves looked upon as traitors
and enemies to the city; thus incurring the oien or silent contempt of the great
majority, the 7ND out of the and by natural causes, without a boycott, their
trade dwindles to the meager and very uncertain support of the small number of
union men who refused to Join with the citizens.
Great numbers of the best class of artisans and workmen In union ranks,
while recognizing the need of organization of workmen, deeply deplore the condi
tion into which moat unions have been placed by the noisy, vlolcut element that
has gained control and subjected the peaceful and high grade workman to in
dignities beyond endurance. He is forced to accept the pay of the tiotch and
robbed of any Incentive for good service and high grade work. He is flued by the
leaders for expressing a diverse opinion and is forced to "strike or go to the bos-
tiffs allege thst the contract entered Into
with Sheeley was fraudulent, collusive and
unlawful; that there was no levy made
for the emergency and that the price was
The bridge was built last fall, but went
out early this spring during the breaking
up of the Ice In the Platte river.
ttnr Drowns la Platte.
FRFTMONT. Neb.. July 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Albert Enster, a 10-year-old son of
Clark Easter of this city, was drowned In
the Tlatte river this afternoon. He was
In swimming with two other smaller boys
and swam out about thirty feet from the
bank, when he got Into a swift current
ajtd was carried down stream. The other
boys tried to reach him with a pols but
Were unable tn do so. His hnriv has nnl
been found, and on account of the blah
water and swift current Its Immediate re
covery Is doubtful. The affair occurred
southwest of the city. His parents are
about prostrated.
News of Nebraska.
RFATRTfT. The tnt ot a ...a4 .B1,,. .
i.fin i icf 2or i nf year lo is xi,bin.4KO.
I nantVM a I,.- a . .. . ..
OSCFXlt.A Th An. u,nkl.i.. m.
Cole has changed hands. Pert Hotchklss
selling out his Interest to Asa Emmlnger.
and the firm will continue as Cole A Em
mincer. NORFOLK The body of the 7-year-old
son of Perry Stott, drowned In Ponca
creek on the night of Julv 4, was found
yesterday near Lynch after a week of
BEATRICE-Last evening at the resl
oence of E. K. Cole occurred the marriage
of Mr. F. E. Wilson of South Omaha ami
Miss Mary Davis of this city. Rev. O. W.
Crofts officiating.
BEATRICE Paul Witxkl, a resident of
this city, has been awarded the contract
for doing the brick work on the building
Of the n in ir Xlnn'a (niH.iln.
expects to. begin work next week.
uak LA.Mi-At a meeting of the Board
of Education Monday night Miss Eda C.
Nelson was lplod tn ,nt . v. . . i
tlon in the high school made necessary
oy tne aaainon or a half year's work.
BEATRICE" Mrs. G. C. Newton, who re
sides about a mile east of this city, Is
suffering from an attack of lockjaw,
caused by stepping on a rusty nail sev
eral weeks nun Vrt
ful. " ' "-
FRPMAMT-VI,, A -. . i
city died yesterday of kidney disease at
the age of So years. She whs a daughter
... 9- B- Mltterllng. with whom she re
sided, and leaves one child, a boy of 4
TECUMSEH-The case of Incest against
August Schroder was dismissed in the
county court today, Mrs. Schroder com
ing Into court ami swearing that the vic
tim, his supposed daughter. Is not his
OA K LA ND Work on the Great North
ern railroad began here Monday. Several
teams are at work grading. The steam
shovel to be used In tho big cut south of
town Is here and will be at work the latter
part of the week.
OAKLANi) Nols Benson has several
teams at work excavating for the base
ment of his new $15,000 hotel on the lots
lust vacated by the Rasinussen livery
barn. The hotel will be of brick. 40x80
feet long, with all modern Improvements
GIBBON-Oraln Is being put In the
shock rapidly this nice weather. The qual-
.be Common
wiwiUUU IB QUl'Ul J tO i CAJ. 1 IU SI 1
for protection are
Ity Is the best ever known here, the grains
being plump and large. Corn is mnklng
grand strides to make up for a backward
season and Is looking fine where it has
been well tended.
BEATRICE Word was received here
last evening announcing the death of Mrs.
T. Marlon Crawford, a former Beatrice
resident, which occurred at her home at
Sallnn. Kan., yesterdav morning. She was
2S years of ape and leaves a husband and
a Imby weeks old.
TWTMRKH-Announcements have been
received here of the marriage of Miss
Khoda Margaret Graff, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Graff of this city, to Mr.
Joseph C. Williams. The ceremonv was
performed at Billings, Mont., Thursday,
July 6, Miss Graff having been there for
some time.
V 1 1 it T r t- i. , , .
Grand Army of the Republic of northern
ncuiwuR, viiu;ii ufgina at Aieauow wrove
on Wednesday, promises to be one of the
inn i nits ut-en neia. inree aays or
nSSe nail tmirnn tnn, atu..!. . 1
the like, with campfires and army sonrs.
will make it a memorable reunion.
' - ...... I'Ujlllg UIU JUIIH
around town yesterday stole Gerald Beck's
bicycle. He wns seon riding it through
town about noun rumM i. A.i.. ,.....
- -1 ,o i' 1 1 1 j nutiui
8 years old, so the wheel was too small
ror mm and attracted attention, and word
from Wood River says parties were try
ing tO dispose Of Such a wIippI there An
officer was sent there this mnrnlncr.
REATBlrif-in nU -...i
-- . v.... Brnuriiiaii immen.
Crook was injured In a rullroad accident
at Virginia. The freight train on which
he was riding broke In two and the rear
end collided with the front end at the
nenot with such v.. . . .
. . ,ui oox cars
were smashed. Mr. Crook attemmed
leave the caboose about the time the
crash came, with the result that he was
knocked down and seriously rut ,,
pltal or the grave."
labor trust Is weak.
enouth to force than, '
People ,
hr-trr h. PP?rtun'ty t0 Wln his personal freedom, without deserting or
breaking up his union, the patriotic and thrifty union man joins with the ClUzenS
m the army of defense. With the Citizens ln control he may work or cult as hU
f)ne,?Hd,Ctatf8 a,nd.hU per8onal 8afety n-ured. for his nelghbora and
fellow citizens stand with him. The officers and leaders of the lator traat and tha
Vlo ent editors of labor paper, prevent union men fron? Jolntoj the C tZnsso!
Rnt1LPT1,ble- AU W ?wners ho' .lave, to the la.tlnrtr.mtty
-rS?,.! ?R ? "'.VS0 takPB a 8tand aKalnRt tne interests of his local town
by refusing to join with bis neighbors to preserve the peace and keep ndus tries
active, by such act denounces himself as an alien, in sympathy wltfc tyranny bv
wor,, Ver thS 1"dlvlduftl- ,n ympatuy with the dVmagTng and destructive
work and opposed to a guarantee of peace, prosperity and persona? iXrty
mTngedan"qrouT. rMtra,n,n hand of "urior V to prevent them
To the home-owning and right-minded fnion man the Citizens' Association
prov des a haven of safety and comfort, for it puts forth the m ghty hand of the
public to prevent strikes and lockouts. It Insists upon steady continuance of in
tVi ther"lemt of differences by appeal to the exwuCrStSS
the local Association, composed equally of workmen and employers Th s com
mittee will sift the facts while the work goes on peacefully, the wages t-ontlnue
unUeSuptecr D,nPy COntlnUeB t0 flW ,Dt iht? " SPerltJ
When a decision Is reached after careful weighing of the details that d-
, ... i""'"- "iuiu, mat ansonue, uitimale ruler In at.
fnlrs of Uils republic, that greatest power we have, will be brought to hWr to set
tie differences. No trust, either of capital or labor, can Ion malnta n opd.
lve method when under the ban of public opinion. ainiain opprea-
There will be cases where a labor union will not be upheld by the citizens'
committee and will refuse to accept the decision. No compulsion whatever will
be used to force the members of that union to sell their labor lower than they
think It worth; upon receipt of the adverse decision they can quit work and sell
their labor elsewhere, leaving the manufacturer to the necessity of buying labor
where he can. But no Interference whatever will be permitted either with tho
workmen who desire to sell their lubor at the price the committer fliid to be
seUIng8 r WUh culI'loyer ln kwP'"K Ms works running and his product
nTie Bl2K"n .f lhe 7f 18 "no with any of our people In their usual .
methods of earning a living," and the 2) out of the Mt must obey. Again, the
decision may be against Uie employer and he refuse to comply with it. No com
!'! lIT'e'0"1 ""I1,1 Ufwl ,0 nipel him to part with his money contrary to
his right of personal liberty, but the powerful hand of public opinion of his nelch
bors and fellow citizens will steadily. and surely press him to the right or to ulve
way to a more Just employer.
No trust or Individual owners of trolley or street car lines shall lock out the
men and stop the service the people have become accustomed to. based many of
ii. 'nves!uJ,'nt8 ' homes and otherwise upon, and acquired an actual vested
right therein, nor shall any lubor trust be permitted to rob the public of that
service by stopping cars. (
No independent butcher shall be crushed out by the beef trust, and no oil
dealer by the o l trust; no merchant, newspaper or public official shall be boy
cot ted by the labor trust, for such acts of tyranny will be widely proclaimed be
fore the citizens and actual experience demonstrates beyond question that
tne Tyranny is crushed out Let it be remembered that this muss move
ment of citizens does not contemplate nor advocate the abolition of capital trusts
or of labor trusts (unions). Kach seems a balance wheel for the other and peace
fully and lawfully managed they can be made to work for economy and protec
tion to their members, but as now managed they both prey upon the un rran
iMd feat third party, the common people, found to be a rl h field for loot It
seemed a natural step In evolution for trusts of capital aud labor to organize
It is even more clearly an act of destiny and necessity that the common
people organize for defease and that the superior organization rule, for justice
and peace. ' J
Be It remembered that this National Association with its allied branches is
not conducted In the interest of manufacturers, merchants or lalnir unions but
solely ln the Interest of the common people. Its President, C. W. Post; Secre
tary, J. A. Emery, and Treasurer, A. C. Itosencranz, with a large executive com
mittee, are men with national reputations for fearless and unpurchasable In
tegrity. The officers of each local branch are selected by the jieople from the
most representative citizens in the town and all procedure conducted ln an open
manner, that all may know of the acts, methods and reasons
now 10 organize. iei a rew residents of this city appoint themselves to
act as a temporary committee to issue a call through the newspapers for a nubile
meeting to organize a Citizens' Association.
It is not to be a lubor union meeting or an employers' meeting, but the mem
bers of each are earnestly requested to join with other citizens in the movement
for industrial peace with honor.
When organized and officers elected, let the Secretary report to the National
Association, which will supply constitution and by-laws and detailed instructions
for procedure aud how to meet conditions.
Cities that have suffered from strikes will easily understand the pressing need
for protection. Those that have escaped thus far may gather wisdom from tho
bitter exerlenee of others and Insure a continuance of iieace, urosnerltv and
freedom ly timely action. 4 J
The menace is widespread, is very it Is at our doors and may be expected
to break upon any unprotected community with scant notice. The union leaders
are pressing hard and working all means to Increase the membership in some
notable cases the Initiation fee of $10 has been reduced to $.'. This activity
would be commendable under right conditions, but under the present leaders and
their well known methods It points plainly to centralizing more power In
their hsnis for sellish purtmses to use union men as tools, as they have ln the
past and do now. It Is absolutely certain that Increased jiower under such lead-ei-s
means increased tyranny over the common people.
The infection ts lu the air, prevention is sure, effec tive aud economical.
The cure after tbe disease acts in Is tremendously exponalve and some
times Impossible.
No citizen will be deprived of any natural or Inherent right and every citizen
will lie protected ln his freedom and the pursuit of happiness as his heritaee
under the constitution. -
The tvrsunv over the nmnr rv tlx tum uhull m A.. .
- ' . ' ' -v " rim, ivr me tunnon peoDie
have spoken and their word U law.
The national headquarters of the Citizens' IudUKtrlal Association of America
are ln the St. James Building, litith and Broadway, New York City.
Its affairs are In the ImmU r ri ln tV 1 la waa Vae-tllf atlAlm unit . r A I ,.11 t
this mass movement of the people.
bruised about the head and body. He Is
conllned to his home at Virginia and his
condition is regarded as serious.
FRE.MONT-Krank Dolexal and MeNlsh
Graham have brought suit against the
Standard Cattle comany for $5.u0 attor
ney fees. They were attorneys for the
company In the protracted litigation grow
ng out of the cut-off ditches In the vicin
ity of Ames, which resulted in a victory
for the company, and now allege that the
defendant will not pay them for the full
value of their services.
OSCEOLA-At a meeting of the village
Board of Trustees held on Saturday night
these changes took place: o. N Mlch
ener resigned as town marshal and his
other offices he held, and Herman Rock
meyer was appointed as water commis
sioner, street commlssionflr and vlllssa
marshal at a salary of $50 per month
Hon E. L. King tendered his resignation
as attorney, which was not accepted. K 2
being too good an attorney to lose.
Frightful Lose of Life
results from throat and lung diseases. Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption Is
a sure cure. 80c and $1.00. For sale by
Sherman & MoConneil Drug Co.
Catholics Clo on I'llgrlmaae.
N'PAV vorju- t..i.. . - -
ri,K.,n- ' " .-r n Parry or 1O0
Catholics, on an Amnrlrnn i-uthnii. Jn
grimnge to Rome, sailed today for Italy
on the steamship Slavonla. They were
under the direction of RKht Rev Blshon
Benjamin J. Kelley of Savannah. Oa. "P
D'""tes to Zionist Conareas.
NFTW vnn t.- ..,.. . .
T'ni ;d HtVt.. .V." .'-Z1"": J J. 'he
tki. i..C i """'. ownzeriano. July 27.
This Is the largest Jewish delegation on
record from this country. n
These are not the conditions In many small cities where the
ThflV gat that rAnUIAM. I - a. - -
,MW" wuor 100 lru" powerfu