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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1905)
TITE OMAIIA ' DAILY BEE; MONDAY. JULY 24. 190X
CURRENT NEWS OF IOWA
i COUNCIL BLUFFS
INDUSTRIAL PARADE TUESDAY
Basinet. Pageant Will Eclipse All Prefiom
Effort! of the Association
All LINES WILL BE WELL REPRESENTED
Formation of the Divisions the
Roata af March Commercial
Cla Will Baaaa Trade
mattm In connection with the food roaJs
convention to be held at Lake Manawa.
August 12. The question of. advertising the
convention will also be determined.
The Industrial parade planned for to
morrow evening promisee to eclipse any
thing of lta kind ever attempted In Coun
cil Bluffs before. Hundreds of wagons
and gaily decorated floats. It Is announced,
will be In line, and every brand, of retail,
wholesale end manufacturing business, It
Is expected, will be presented in the
The Commercial club will be represented
by one or more floats and advantage will
be taken of the parade to boom the trade
excursion proposed for next month. The
Retail Grocers' and Butchers' association
will be conspicuous In the parade with its
many banners and other devices for ad
vertising Its annual plcnlo to be held at
Bennington, Neb., Thursday of this week
Mayor Macrae, the aldermen and other
city officials, the police and fire depart
ments will participate In the parade and
will head the column. The Dodge Light
guards, high school cadets and several of
the uniformed divisions of the fraternal
orders have promised to take( part In the
The column will be divided In six di
visions as follows
Division No. 1 Marshal, P. Peterson;
city officials, police and Are department.
Divlolon No. 2 Marshals: H. F. Knud
sen, John K. Toller; band, Oroceis' and
Butchers' association, wholesale grocers,
commission merchants and creameries.
Division No. SV-Mnrehal, Otto Skodsholm;
postofTice department. Commercial club,
banks, printers and publishers, public
library, dry goods and clothing, whole
sale and retail druggists, hotels and res-
Division No. 4 Marshals, E. A. Country
man, "William Williamson; band. Dodge
Light guard, high school cadets, trade
and labor unions, hardware, furniture and
carpet dealers, fraternal orders.
Division No. 6 Marshals. O. Hlnrlcks,
Oeorge Miller; gardeners and florists, con
tractors .and builders, lumber trade. Im
plements, brick yards, coal and Ice deal
ers, millers, flour merchants and cereal
Division No. 6 Marshals, Frank Peter
son. J. Zoller; band, laundries and baker
ies. Jewelers, shoe dealers, sewing ma
chine and bicycle dealers. real estate,
loans and Insurance agents, dealers In
plumbing and gas fixtures, brewers, tin
ners, foundry and factory men.
The divisions will form as follows:
First division, on Pearl street, south from
Becond division, head cast on First ave
nue from Grand hotel.
TMWI division form on Ninth street
imr.1 IPtrjtt avenue.
Fourth division form on Eighth street
uM t avenue.
Fifth division form on Seventh atreet
H'tnt n rn lie
nivth division form on Sixth- street
fsclng First avenue.
This will be the line of march:
From First avenue, south on Pearl street
" to Ninth avenue, east to Fourth street,
' north on Fourth street to Story street
west on Story , street to Main street, north
on Main street to Broadway, east on
Broadway to First street, west on First
. . , n.iiiiittftnn Hvpnup. west - on
iWashimpmn avenwto Rlghth street, south
on Eighth street to Broadway, and east on
.. Broadway to Pearl street, where the col
umn will disband.
WOMAN'S ASSOCIATION TO MEET
Proposition of Rdmaatlann for New
Hospital times Ip Today.
The adjourned quarterly meeting of the
Woman's Christian association will be held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence
of Mrs. II. A. Qtilnn on Oakland avenue.
The proposition of J. 1. Edmundson of Des
Moines, formerly of this city, to contribute
sufficient money to the association to en
able the building of a new hospital, will
come up for consideration and action, and
for this reason a full attendance of the
members Is desired. The question of a site
for the proposed new hospital will also
come up for discussion, with the monejr
now on hand and the offer of Mr. Edmund
son, the association has ample means In
sight to warrant it proceeding with the
construction of the new hospital.
In respect for the memory of the late
Edward W Nash we will close our office
and shipping department Monday, July 24.
JOHN G. WOODWARD & CO.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 160. Night, TtG.
ARB IHVESTIOATUG FIRE
Suspicions CHrcnmstnncea nrroaa4
Bnrntns; of House Saturday Nlsht.
After a thorough Investigation yesterday
by Fire Chief Nicholson and Detective
Richardson, the police decided last night
that, the circumstances surrounding the
fire Saturday night at the residence of
John C. Bridget. 1329 West Broadway,
were sufficiently suspicious to warrant
some action on their part.
It was reported that Just prior to the
Are two large trunks and a big chest
fully packed were removed from the rear
of the house. This circumstance coupled
with the fact that Bridget had $1,000 In
surance on his household effects and only
occupied the lower floor of the dwelling
arrused ' Jhe suspicions of Chief Nichol
son and he requested that the matter be
Investigated by the police.
lAte last evening a search warrant
was secured by Captain O'Netl from the
court of Justice Field for the goods u
posed to have been removed from the
Bridget and his wife are under Indict
ment for resisting and assaulting Con
stable Baker of Justice Gardiner' court
when that officer went to their home to
take possession of a sewing machine under
Davis sells drugs.
Storkert sells carpets.
Plumbing and beating. Blxby & Son.
Drs. Woodbury, dentists, 30 Pearl street.
Leffert's improved torio lenses give satis-
More Hiawatha pictures at 15c and 35c
C. E. Alexander, &3 Broadway. .
Get your pictures and frames at Ber
wick s, HI Bo. Main Bt. Tel. GS3.
Woodrlng-Bchmldt Undertaking Co.. 23
B'way, successors to Lunkley. Tel 339.
Mrs. Charles II. Van DeBosert is visit
ing relatives and friends In Des Moines.
Duncan. S3 Main St., guarantees to do the
best hoe repair work. Uive him a trial.
Dr. Luella 8. Dean. homeoDath. diseases
of women and children. Room 2. Brown
Wing. Tel. W.
There will be a sDei lai meetina of Fi
delity -ouncll No. liitf. Royal Arcanum, this
evening at 8 o clock.
D. W. Bushnell, W. W. Hanthorne. A. E.
Brock and T. O. Green arrived home Sat
urday evening from Spirit Lake.
Mrs. Connelly of Grlnnell, la., and Mrs.
Okell of Lewis, la., are guests of their
sister,. Mrs. II. King of Third avenue.
W. R. Parks of Kansas addressed an
open air meeting yesterday afternoon In
Cochran park on "The Relation of Eco
nomics to Christianity."
iMrs. R. A. Hewlette, nee Miss Mayme
Hendry of this city. Is here from Portland,
Ore., on a visit to her sister, Mrm Frank
Hnyder of Twelfth street and Avenue B.
A meeting of the art department of the
Council Bluffs Woman's club will be held
this evening at the residence of Mrs. John
Templeton, 3t North Sixth street, to se
lect a leader In place of Mrs. Stymest
Stevenson, elected president of the club.
Dirk Bingkton. a negro, haa been sent
to tiie general hospital by City Physician
Tlnley. Singleton claimed to have been
sleeping In a barn on West Broadway for
several days and that he had applied to
County Roller to be sent to a hospital, but
had been refused. Residents of the west
ern part of the city who learned of Single
ton s plight notined the ponce,
H. W. Schleuter, contractor for the new
buildings at the Iowa School tor the Deaf
who has been here for a week superintend'
Ing the work of construction, left last even
ing for his Dome in Chicago, tier ore leav
lng, Mr. Schleuter said he expected to
have the east-wing of the main building
in which the boys Quarters will be lo
catcd, the kitchen and the chapel com
pleted In time for the opening of school
on October l.
The condition of the three young sons
bf Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Slack of South
Hlvfh atreet. who were seriously injured
by the explosion of detonating caps, loaded
with fulminate of mercury a few days
ago, was reported yesterday to be most
favorable. The youngest lad, who escaped
any Injury to his eyes, was ame to db out
of bed yesterday. The extent of the In
Jury to the eldest boy's eyes cannot be
learned for a few days, although Dr. Dean,
who is attending the lad, Is hopeful that
the sight will be preserved.
Westers Iowa Veterans to Meet.
HARLAN, la., July I3.-(Speclal.) 1 no
Western Iowa Veterans' association, whose
territory Includes the six counties of Ida.
Crawford, Monona, Harrison. Shelby and
Pottawattamie, will hold its annual reunion
here on Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
August 8. 10 and 11. J. H. Reynolds of Har
lan Is the association's commander, and
B. II. Plckard of Harlan Is adjutant.
NEW STATE CENSUS IN IOWA
Returni from Threa-Fonrths of Counties
Sow in Show Decrease in Population.
NO REPORTS YET FROM THE C1TIE
Rapid Growth of rrhan Communities
Will Probably Have Eort of
Showing Small Ket
Ftom a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, July 23. (Special.) With
the official census figures given out up to
this time there are fifty-four counties In
all reported and of these forty-two, or more
than three-fourths, show a loss in popula
tion. There is now little doubt that the
total population of the' state will show a
decrease. The only possible chance for an
Increase In the population to be shown Is
In the fart that -the counties containing
large cities, such as Des Moines, Council
Bluffs. Sioux City, Davenport, Dubuque and
Clinton, have not yet been officially re
ported. It is hardly possible that the gain
of the cities will be sufficient to offset the
decrease In the population of the rural
counties'. In the counties reported there
are foTty-four cities of various sites In
the thousands and of these thirty-one show
a gain and thirteen a loss.
Will Teat Homestead Laws.
A test of a question affecting the home'
stead laws Is to be made in the case of
William O. Rice against J. H. Burkhart
and Sheriff W. C. ToueJ of Benton county.
according to the argument of the attorney
for Rice. Rice for many years made his
home with his father, James Rice, In Ben
ton county, on a forty-acre homestead of
the father. The family of William Rice also
lived at the same place and he cared for
his father In his old age. By will he' gave
the homestead to the son and Burkhart
seeks to collect a Judgment of $13 from the
farm. Rice claims that the farm Is ex
empt as being his homestead. According to
the attorneys for Rice the particular phase
of the homestead laws has never been be
fore the supreme court before. Section
of the code says, after providing for the
homestead passing from the husband to the
wife or the opposite, provides that In case
the husband or wife Is not survived by
the other the property shall descend to the
next of Issue according to the ordinary
rules of such matters, "unless otherwise
directed by will, and Is to be held by such
Issue exempt from any antecedent debts
of their parents or their own. except those
of the owner thereof contracted prior to
Its acquisition." It Is the claim of the
attorneys for Rice that the clause "unless
otherwise directed by will," In ' this case
operates to exempt the property as the
homestead of Rice. .
lain of Osmond. It Is reported that B.
M. Jones, the present sheriff, will not
seek the fusion nomination for that office
MONEY FOR YANKTON SIOUX
Each Member of tbo Tribe to Reeelve
flBO from Sale of Sarplas
IOVX FALLS, 8. D.. July .-(Bpeclal.)
The members of the Tankton tribe of
Indians, who are among the wealthiest !o
the state or the northwest, so far as the
slse of the tribal fund Is concerned, due
to the sale to the government some years
ago of the surplus lands of their reserva
tion, are during the coming week to re
ceive another payment from the govern
ment which will add greatly to their wealth.
The members of the tribe have during the
last two or three days been passing through
Sioux Falls en route to the Flandreau In
dian agency, where the payment will be
Each Indian will receive about tl50 In
cash, and as some of the families are quite
large, the members of single families will
receive many hundreds of dollars. While
the Tankton Sioux tribe Is one of the
wealthiest In the country, the younger In
dians are devoting their attention to 'farm
ing and stock raising, and In the near
future will make a comfortable living from
In the past the Indians have been ac
customed to live In proximity to each other,
notwithstanding that they are the owners
of farms which are distributed at widely
separated points, the Indians traveling back
and forth between their homes and their
farms In order to carry on their farming
operations. O. J. Taylor, sub-agent In
charge of the Indians, has for some montlH
been encouraging the Indians to reside upon
their farms, and many of them have now
followed his advice.
By residing upon their land they are bet
ter able to carry on their farming pursuits
and are meeting with greater success. Sub
stantial little cottages have been erected
for them and they are as comfortably
situated as many of the white farmers sur
When the Indian farmer desires to pur
chase a horse or other stock or erect a
dwelling house the sub-agent aids him as
much as possible and upon his recommenda
tlon the purchase money Is advanced from
the Indian funds which are held In trust
for the members of the tribe In the United
Sooth Dakota C.lrl Who Elopes with
Boy Arrested for Stealing; Horse.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. July 23.-(Spe-
clal.) A ride of forty miles bareback on a
stolen horse and her subsequent arrest
on the charge of having stolen property
In her possession, was the closing chapter
In an escapade In which Miss Mary Bler
mann, daughter of prominent residents of
Bon Homme county. South Dakota, was
one of the principal actors.
Several months ago the young woman
and a 15-year-old son of a neighbor named
Hanig eloped and went to Charles Mix
county, where It Is said they lived 'as hus
band and wife until a few days ago. The
whereabouts of the elopers was discovered
only recently. Efforts have since been
made by relatives of the girl to secure
the arrest of the boy, but thus far he
has succeeded In eluding the officers.
The other day the authorities of Bon
Homme county were notined that a horse
had been stolen from a farmer living near
the town of Wagner. It was supposed to
hRve been stolen by young Hanig. It was
also discovered that the girl had disap
peared from Charles Mix county. The
officers visited the home, of the girl's par
ents In- Bon Homme county where the
stolen horse and the girl were found.
She had In one night ridden a distance
of forty miles without a saddle In order
to reach her homo. The girl has been
surrendered to the authorities of Charles
GROCERS WILL PICNIC SATCRDAY
KsJort Will Be Made to I ad ace All
Baalness Hoaaea to Close.
A fctrong effort Is being made to Induce
the merchants of the city to agree fo close
their stores Thursday In order that their
emnloves may have an opportunity to
enjoy the retail grocers and butchers'
plcnlo at Bennington. All of the stores
of the members of the association will be
closed all day and committee has been
appointed to wait upon the dry goods
and other tores. A member of the as
Vsoctajion stated yesterday that they had
strong hopes of the leading stores agreeing
to close on that day. J. C. Mitchell, city
passenger and freight agent of the North
western, stated yesterday that he estimated
that upwards of 3,000 persons would at
tend the picnic from Council Bluffs. He
said that he had been Informed that the
committee of the Grocers and Butchers'
association had sold close upon 1,000 tickets.
Miss Bessie Smith.
TABIJ3 ROCK. Neb.. July 23.--(Speclal.)-
Mlss Bessie Smith, oldest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. C. R. Smith, died this morning,
after a brief . Illness, aged 20 years. Miss
Smith had been an Invalid from infancy
and had to be wheeled around In an
Invalid's chair. Funeral services will be
held tomorrow at the Methodist church and
Interment will be In the Table Rock cemetery.
Miss Eva Woods.
SCHUTLER. Neb.. July 23 (Special Tel
egram.) Miss Eva Woods died at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Woods,
here today, aged SI years. Deceased has
been an invalid for years and her death was
not unexpected. Heart trouble was the
cause of death. The funeral will be hela
from the Episcopal church Wednesday at
Horse Case In Conrt
The famous case from Muscatine of the
state against William H. Moore is to be
tried In the next term of the supreme court
The last of the pleadings have been filed
with the clerk of the supreme court and
the Issues are ready to be made up. Moore
got a horse to catch a runaway horse. A
neighbor, J. C. Jones, an elderly man. see
Ing the runaway horse ran Into the street
to stop It, but Instead was run over by the
horns Moore rode. He died soon after and
Moore was charged with murder. The case
was vigorously contested In the district
court of Muscatine county and Moore was
Veterans Meet Again
Major Carper of the governor's office and
Chaplain McCague of Knoxvllle met yester
day for the first time since the battle of
Shlloh. The meeting was entirely by accl
dent, Chaplain McCague coming to the
governor's office without knowing that
Major Carper was there. Major Carper
recruited the chaplain for the Fiftieth Illi
nois and when the chaplain was shot In
tne breast and wrist and received a bayonet
wound In the side all In one engagement
and at practically the same time In the
battle of 8hlloh he was carried back to
the hospital, and the two men met again
yesterday for the first time since that en
Sent Money la Envelope,
A case of money sent In an enveloDe Is
to be heard in the supreme court at the
rext term. J. W. Taylor sent $200 to Gaar
Scott & Co., at their Indiana office to pay
off a mortgage on an engine. He received
the release on the mortgage and the can
ceiea mortgage and went and recorded the
release. He had to sue to get the note
canceled, as that was not sent. Then the
company sued to collect the money, claim
ing it had never been paid and that the
sending of the mortgage and release was
mistake. Taylor has nothing to show
that he sent the money. In the lower
court, however, he won. Taylor lived at
Rose Hill In Mahaska county.
Hollaing; Is Too Small. I An Immense crowd took an outing at
The historical building Is yet uncompleted I Ike Manawa Sunday and enjoyed one of
ana yet there Is talk that it Is tool small I the most pleasant days and satisfactory
iiu win -rowuea as soon ss occupied, programs or tne season, over s.ouu passen-
The part c.npleted two years ago for the I gers took the trip from the Pavilion to the.
historical department Is already crowded I Kursaal. while every available rnwboat
to overflowing and as soon as the rest of 1 was In service. Every pastime in the park
HONOR FOR FIRST NAVAL HERO
Admiral Talii of Trip to Franss for Body
of Paul Jones.
CASKET STILL ON THE BROOKLYN
This Moraine It Will Be Taken to
Chnpel with Simple Ceremony
Senmea Will Form Gnard
ANNAPOLIS, Md., July 23-The John
Paul Jones expedition, commanded by Rear
Admiral Blgsbee, will complete Its mission
with the landing of the body of the dis
tinguished dead tomorrow morning. 'Che
eight ships of the squadron, four cruisers
and four battleships, have rested all 'day
In the anchorage off the Naval academy,
lying In double column,' with the cruisers,
headed by the Brooklyn, nearest the city.
The day has been without ceremony with
the exception of the exchange of calls be
tween Admiral Sands, superintendent of the
Naval academy, and Admirals Sigsbee and
Davis and Captain E. E. Gervals of the
French, cruiser Jurlen De La Gravlere. On
the "half-deck" of the Brooklyn, In a spa
clous compartment at the entrance to the
cabin of Admiral Sigsbee, lie the remains
of John Paul Jones. They are contained in
a casket of lead, enclosed In another of
wood, of handsome design and draped with
the colors. Constant guard Is kept by an
armed Jackie. Admiral Sigsbee regards his
mission as eminently successful and satis
factory. His squadron has steamed nearly 1
7,000 miles without delay on account of ac
cident or mishap to machinery.
Sigsbee Talks of Trip.
In detailing a brief account of his trip
for the Associated Press today Admiral
Our reception sbroad was a magnificent
tribute. It was most generous and hearty
In the honors paid, not only to the dis
tinguished dead, but to the navy of the
United States. The return was without In
cident, the only stop made being to take
sounding near Nantucket, and that was
brief, we sailed on the 8th and picked up
the Nantucket ship by wireless on the 10th.
Through medium a report was trans
mitted to xe Navy department at Wash
ington. The next morning at 6 o'clock Ad
miral Evans' flagship, the Maine ,was heard
from by wireless to the southward. Luter
in the day his squadron was Joined, as also
all but the Iowa of Admiral Davis' fleet of
four battleships. The Iowa Joined the fleet
an the i!L'd. the day we entered the capes.
There Admiral Evans dropped down to
Hampton Roads, saluting the Brooklyn as
lie passed It. The second battleship squad
ron took up the lead In single column. In
which formation the trip up the bay was
Program for Today.
At 8 o'clock tomorrow morning Rear
Admiral Sigsbee will salute Rear Admiral
Sands with thirteen guns and the salutes
will be returned from the shore batteries.
A salute to the squadron from the French
cruiser will then be given and returned.
With these formalities over the active
transfer of the body will be begun. The
personnel of the fleet will be put ashore
In small boats to form an Imposing guard
of honor when the body Is landed. Its
transfer to the shore will be made on the
naval tug Standlsh, and the landing made
on a float draped and moored to the wharf.
It will there be placed In a hearse and
transferred to the vault In the academy
grounds. The only ceremony will be the
reading of psalms by Chaplain H. H.
Clark of the academy.
Rear Admiral Sigsbee will give a dinner
in the evening aboard the Brooklyn, at
which the French captain, Gervals, will
be the guest of honor. The captains of
the, cruisers and their aids and rear ad
mirals will be guests.
T'ie fleet of battleships may' leave their
anchorage tomorrow and drop down the
bay. Admiral Sigsbee . will proceed with
his fio-ot to .Tompklnsvllle Tuesday. His
ships will there be laid up for repairs.
The French cruiser will depart Tuesday
Five Roys I nder Arreat.
PIERCE. Neb., July 23. (Special.) Sher
iff Ben Jones went to West Randolph the
first of the week and returned with Earl,
Robert and Joe 6mlth, aged 16, 14 and 13,
respectively, whom he took Into custody
for destroying personal property. ' The
complaint was made by J. W. Taggart, a
section boss In that town. The boys have
been charged with entering houses and
breaking milk Jars, scattering flour on
the floor and daubing paint on the wood
work of the house. The case has been
set for trial next Monday. The sheriff
says there sre nine children In the family
and that the tenth had arrived Just a
few hours before he came. He says the
oldest boys are old enough to rustle for
themselves during vacation, but appar
ently are allowed to stay at home.
BUSY SUNDAY AT LAKE MANAWA
Great Throng; Rnjoys the Many
tractions and Free Shows at
the Lake Resort. '
CITY COUNCIL TWEETS TONIGHT
Contracts for Nnrabor of Brick Side,
walks Will Be Let.
A number of Important matters-are slated
to come before the city council at Its ad-.
Journed regular meeting this evening. It
is expected that the contract for brick
' sidewalks will be let amongst other things.
The queetloa of lessening the width of
Park avenue, between Pomona street and
the park entrance, will be up for determi
nation and It is likely that some action
will be taken In the matter of rutting out
several of the streets ordered paved from
the number to be so Improved, owing to
the opposition of interested property owners
and others. , The contract for the hose
needed by. the fire department Is scheduled
to be awarded this evening.
Good Roads Committee to Meet.
A meeting of the good roads committee of
the Commercial club has been called for
this evening at the club rooms for the pur
pose of arranging for speakers and other
28 PEARL ST.""' omtow
Lady Attends tf Desired.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Today and Tomorrow la Ne
braska, Iowa and the
WASHINGTON. July 23 -Forecast of the
weather for Monday and Tuesday:
For Nebraska, South and North Dakota-
Fair Monday and Tuesday, warmer in the
west portion Monday; warmer Tuesday.
For Iowa Fair Monday and Tuesday;
For Wyoming. Utah and Montana Fair
Monday and Tuesday.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, July 23. Official record of lem-
rerature and precipitation, compared with
he corresponding day of the last three
year: wu. isot. iwo. uz.
Maximum temperature... 7S , 7 85 87
Minimum temperature.... 0 M 5 M
Mean temperature 68 66 76 78
Precipitation 00 .00 .00 .09
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 76
Iienclency for the day S
Total excess since March 1. 1906 ..207
Normal precipitation 14 Inch
TenMency for the day 14 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 10 K inches
Iertclency since March 1 T 29 Inches
Ien-lency for cor. period 19.... 8.02 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period lij.... 4. hi inches
Resorts from Stations at T P. M.
the building is completed the addition to
be allotted to the historical department will
be more than filled, while the larger por
tion of the building will be, occupied by
the state library. There will be very little
received a big patronage and the program
of free shows was received with favor. Co,
valt's Concert band never elicited more
hearty applause, the encores responded to
being as numerous ss the regular num-
WOULD DROP IRISH MEMBERS
Government Bill for Redistribution of
Parliamentary Seats Redneea Rep
resentation of Island.
LONDON. July 23. (Special Cablegram to
The Bee.) If the resolutions proposed by
the government with regard to the re
distribution of seats shall be carried into
effect at the next session of Parliament
Ireland would suffer while England would
gain. As near as can be estimated, Eng
land would have 496 members instead of 4ti5
as at present,' Wales and Scotland would
have thirty and seventy-two as at present,
while Ireland would be given seventy-two
Instead of 103. The bills proposed are two
In number, one defining the prlnclplts upon
which redistribution shall proceed and the
other authorizing the appointment of bound
ary commissioners, whose labors during
the autumn and winter will form the basis
of legislation next session. It Is claimed
In ministerial circles that it Is not the
Intention to punish Ireland and reward
England, but that what is hoped for Is
more uniform system of representation so
far as Great Britain and Ireland are con'
If disfigured by pimples, ulcers, sores.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve win heal you up
without a scar. 2Kc; guaranteed. For sale
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
f-- 'ill' I I
Only one heap
is needed for one
quart of . Hour.
the convenience of a Gas Range? Warm
weather has no terrors for the housewife
with gas as fuel. Meals always on time,
no smoke or ashes to bother one and then
the cost is no greater than coal, and if
managed properly, it will be much less.
Remember when buying to ask for the
Eclipse. ; . .
ECLIPSE OAS STQV
Teachers and Students
Can make $5.00 a day during vaca
tion months. No investment required.
Work dignified and pleasant. Write
for particulars. :: :: ::
Till! TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
OMAHA. NEBRASKA .
Broadway, 36th and 87th Street,
Herald Square, New York. v
MOST CENTRALLY LOCATED HOTEL ON BROADWAY
Under New Management Since Janu
ary 1. 1905.
Completely RENOVATED and TRANS'
FORMED In every department
The largest and most attractive Lobby
and Rotunda In the city.
Two beautiful new DINING ROOMS
Superior TABLE D'HOTE DINNEtt'
every day from 6 to 9 T. M.
THE FAMOUS GERMAN
Broadway's chief attraction for Special
Food DUbea. Popular Music.
. Better than ever before.
400 ROOMS. 200 BATHS.
REDUCED RATES for Permanent Guests.
Rates for Rooms, l.r0 and upward; $2.00 and upward with bath.' Parlor,
bedroom and bath $.3.00. $4.00 and $5.00 per day. Parlor, two bedrooms and
bath. $5.00, $6.00 and $8.00 per day. $1.00 extra where two persona occupy
slna-l room. Write for Booklet '
BWEENET-TIERNEY HOTEL COMPANT.
E. M TIERNEY. MaHagee.
additional space for the museum, which I Dr" on ne progrsm, while the cornet solo
has already reached considerable propor- Charles B. Jones won that artist dem-
Stadun and State
Tern. Max. Rain-
of Weather. 7 p.m. Tem. tall.
Bismarck, clear (A 7"J .00
Cheyenne, cloudy 6 74 T
Chicago, pt. cloudy 72 7 .00
Davenport, clear 72 7i .00'
Iwrjver. lit. cloudy 74 7 ,u
Havre, cloudy M M ,no
Helena, pt. cloudy n M .(t
Huron, clear 70 . 72 . 00
Kinui City, clear 7 go .00
North Platte, clear 71 7 .&
Omaha, clear 74 74 .00
llapid City, cloudy 70 74 .00
St. lAuia, clear 71 M . .uO
St. Paul, cloudy fti 70 ' .00
Silt ltke City, pt. cloudy.. M M .00
Valentine, clear 70 74 .
i WllllKion. clear : 71 7 .00
ions, ii is claimed, too, that the new
building is not suitable for a museum and
the legislature may be asked at the coming
session to make an appropriation for' a
museum building. The state has been of
fered a number of very valuable private
museum collections If It will promise to
case them at once so that they can b
properly exhibited. This cannot be done,
as there Is no place to put them, and the
owners will not ship them to the building
when they know that they are to be left
boxed up for two or three years.
Preparing; Ceaans Maps.
Prof. W. R. Patterson, who Is doing the
expert statistical work on the census. Is
preparing maps showing the growth of the
railroad systems of the stste. Another
series of maps show the change in the
density of population with each census.
For the first time the census volume will
contain Information showing the growth
of the insurance business, both life and
Are, In the state.
Gets Big Estate.
Pearl Maybrier, the orphan picked out
of the slums of this city snd adopted by
Mrs. Jane Martin of Nevada, la who
died a few days ago worth fbOO.OOO. is given
one-third of the estate and haa been
awarded It by the courts. Bhe was taken
front Mrs. Martin by the Humane society
because she was cruelly treated.
onstrative recognition. The Devoe broth
ers, who have been retained for the second
week, were loudly applauded for their feats
of equilibrium. The hlg Casino was not
large enough to acoommodate the crowds.
thousands not being able to gain admission
to see the show. O. J. Heffner sang "The
Boys Are Coming Home JToday" and "Place
a Light to Guide Me Home" effectively.
The colored slides illustrating the songs are
very pretty. The klnetoscope pictures
caught the popular fancy. The (Ire dive by
"Dare Devil" Fackler. and one of the high
est flights by Prof. Andrews In his big bal
loon, constituted two thrillers to please
those seeking something sensational. An
drews alighted in the ' middle of the lake,
where he was picked up by the steamboat
In waiting. At the ball park the Eton
Company team won the ball game from
the Neumayers by a score of t to 1
T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WtUSH. Local Forecaster.
Repabliena Slate at Pierce.
PIERCE. Neb., July . (Special ) When
the republican county convention meets
next month It Is almost certain that the
present republican officials that are hold
lng offloe will be renominated, vis: N. M.
Nelson, county treasurer; W. Q. Hlrona.
county clerk; J. A. Williams, county judge.
The names or those mentioned for the
nomination of county superintendent ar
A. O. Cole or Plalnview and M. I. Ellis
of Osmond. Thus far only one name has
been mentioned for sheriff, C. T. Chamber-
CHILD FALLS 0UJ OF WINDOW
Little Daughter of Charles Harmon of
Leavenworth. Street Sustains
While playing In the window of the sec
ond story at 1214 Leavenworth Sunday
evening the 2-year-old daughter of Charles
Harmon fell to the brick sidewalk below.
When picked up the child was found to be
quite seriously hurt. Dr. Frederick Wearne
was called and la hopeful that he can save
the life of the little one. There was no
screen in the window.
Woodmen of, the MorBd
ioys of Woodcraft
Special Train Leaves
Freasiea with Fear
Are many who develop lung trouble. Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption will
cure them. tOc snd tl- For sale by Sher
man A McConnell Drug Co.
If you have anything to trade, advertise
It In the For Exchange column of The Bee
'.t ad page.
8 A. Thursday, July 27th.
Competitive Drills, Public Speaking and
an elaborate programme.
ROUND TRIP FARE $1.00.
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