Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 03, 1905, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1905. CASH FOR FORMER SOLDIERS How Ready for Diitribntion to Iptniih Amtrictn War VeUraot. GREGG MAY BE CALLED ON TO EXPLAIN W. J. Aryan Delays Drpartirr oa Tonr Aronnd the World Vatll After the Demoerntle Convention. 'From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Sept. ..-(Special Telegram.) The money recovered from the general government for payment of etra time served by the members of the First ami Second regiments. Nebraska volunteers. In the Spanlsh-Anierioan war will be ready for distribution beginning next Wednesday morning and will be paid out as rapidly possible to those entitled to participate. Distribution will be mode from the office of Adjutant General J. H. Culver. All members of said regiments having an In terest In the funds arc requested to call la person at the offlre of the adjutant gen eral. If possible," and effect settlement after the date above mentioned. They must bring with them the necessary proofs of identity. (regar Mar Have to Kaplaln. i: N very probable that C. II. Gregg, Member uf .the State Normal board, who rtlrd h claim egalrst the state for payment of Xl.tAo for hardware furnished the Kear iey Normal -vhool by the Kearney Hard ware company, of which h) Is president, will have to make explanations to others than the state auditor. Mr. Gregg as nppolntcd a member of the Normal board by Governor Mickey, and the fact that he Is a member of a corporation which fur-nl.-hes supplies to a state Institution Is In direct opposition to the policies of this administration and It Is safe to predict that governor Mickey will not allow the Incident to pass without some explanation. U was reported today that the contract was transferred to the Stoddard company, which wo succeeded by Mr.' Gregg's com pany, at the personal solicitation of Mr. Uregg. Just why the transfer was made or for what purpose the records In the atate superintendent's office do not dis close. It is not unlikely that Governor Mickey will call upon Mr. Gregg for an explanation, and . that In the very near future. In the meantime Auditor Searle will not Issue the warrant for the payment of the claim until some other member of the board signs the receipt showing that the hardware has been delivered to the proper authorities. Thin statement Mr. Searle made this afternoon. Omaha Man Arrested. Ned Morris was arrested here this morn ing and lodged In Jail on complaint of Cackley Brothers, liquor dealers of Omaha, wno charge him with embezzlement. The particulars of the case .were not received by the police, but according to Morris he has been traveling for Cackley Brothers for about a year and quit last Friday with out making a final settlement with them. He says he has collected some money, probably $70 or $xn, which he has not yet reported to the firm and probably this Is the reason for his arrest. It is customary, he said, for a liquor salesman to use the firm's money he has collected when he runs out of expense money, and that Is what he did. He thinks Cackley had him arrested merely to get ths settlement. Mor ris has a wife residing In Omaha. He was taken to Omaha this afternoon. Colonel Matter Lands Again. Judge Alton B. Parker, late candidate for the presidency on the democratic ticket. Is to visit. Nehraska on a hunting trip next yAr. and during his stay In the west he will be the guest of Colonel John a. Maher. The latter Intends to take Judge Parker and a number of friends who will accompany him to the west, to his ranrh, where It Is said, the best chicken shooting In the world Is to. be found, and keep him for a couple of weeks. A num ber of prominent Nebraskans are to be Invited to go with the party on the hunt. Colonel Maher recently sent an Invitation to Judge Parker to . visit Nebraska this fall and yesterday he received a reply from the New Yorker that owing to a press of legal business he would be unable to get away this year, but that next year he would be glad to come to Nebraska for a couple of weeks on a hunting trip. Oilonel Maher will endeavor to get Judge Parker to time his visit so that he can be here during the atate fair next year, and then after a few days In Lincoln visiting the fair to take him to his ranch for the hooting. ' Bryan to Attend Convention. Contrary to expectations William J. Bryan will attend the democratic state convention to be held here September 20. It was the Intention of Mr. Bryan to start for the orient about that time, but for some reason he has changed his plans and will be In Lincoln on the date of the con vention. He, with Mrs. Bryan, will leave within a few days after the convention en their trip around the world. , The populist state convention will hold forth at the same time as the democratic, but It Is given out positively by a prom nent democrat that no conference commit tee will be appointed by either convention and that this year the democrats will go It lone. Of course,, this mand said. If the democrats nominate Chief Justice Hoi comb, as it now seems probable they will do, then the populists and democrats will likely trot again In double harness. Each convention, however, he said, would act on Us own responsibility and there would be nothing In common between them. Judge Holcomb Is still In the west and whether his health has sufficiently Improved to rAFTER There is a reason, and the best Kirld of a reason, why Ayer's Hair Vigor makes the hair grow long and heavy. It is a hair-food. It feeds the hair and makes It healthy and strong. Healthy hair grows, keeps soft and smooth, does not split at the ends, and never falls out. Give Ayer's Hair Vigor to your gray hair and restore to it all the deep, rich color of early life. Mad. ky la. 1. C. sTtl'l CVnW WCTOBit Fst ooei as. iiw l aAiUkAr-AaiiXA-Vut Us UuU. permit of him making the race Is not known here. Forty-one years ago today Charles P. Manderaon, then colonel of the Nineteenth Ohio, later brigadier general, then United States senator from Nebraska and at pres ent general solicitor of the Burlington, was shot through the hips In the bsttle of Lovejoy Station, Oa.. an Incident of the battle of Jonesbonf. The Incident was re called today at the headquarters of the Grand Army of the Republic by Captain Davis of the adjutant general's office, and Assistant Adjutant General S-otliorn. who were present at the battle of Jones boro as members of the Nineteenth Ohio. tate Fair Xotee. The final preparations for the state fair have been completed and everything Js In shipshape and now nothing remains to be done but to press the button and the great est fair ever held In the state will be on. President MHIor. who has churge of the base ball tournament, lias closed contracts for two rattling games of ball during the week, and when asked by what teams the games would be played and on whnt days said: "You may say that I have not yet decided Just what teams will play, but I have a number of good ones to choose from and the games will be played by the very best amateurs In the state. The first game will be played Monday." Yesterday was the busiest day on the grounds of the week on account of the arrival of most of the county collective exhibits and many others which are now In place In agricultural halL Among them Is a' 'forty-olie-pound watermelon from Cuming county and a twenty-flve-pouna beet froai. York county. The Richardson county exhibit, which Is a good one, Is being looked after by Adoiph Aikin and Vincent Arnold. Mr. Arnold presented Secretary Bassett with a large pumpkin with the name "Bassetf In rained letters upon it, of which the secre tary Is very proud. The woman's building, near the adminis tration building. Is nicely fitted up and furnished with chairs and cots, where all tired women are cordially Invited to come In and rest. The building Is presided over by a matron who will make It her business to make things pleasant for the visitors. The Igorrotes arrived over the Missouri Pacific this morning 'and are located on the grounds. They were too late to give an exhibition of dog eating prior to the opening of the fair, as had been planned. Y. M. C. A. WEEK AT STROM MICRO Commercial Day a Grand gaccess .tnlon Services. STROM SBVRG, Neb.. Sept. 2.-( Special ) The Young Men's Christian association meetings which have been held here this week have been a grand success through out. Commercial day was splendid In every detail, the president of the flub, J. W. Wit son, having charge of the program. G. W. Wattles of Omaha delivered an address In the large tent to a large and appreciative audience. The singing by the male quartet and Miss Cora Conway of York was de lightful. K. H. Packard of Omaha, the "Funny Man." took part In the program both afternoon and evening and was highly appreciated. Prof. C. A. Sands of Lincoln, the cartoonist, did some excellent work Commercial day ended with an elaborate display of fireworks on the public square. This was the first celebration of the newly organized Commercial club, which promises much for this town and vicinity. Friday, Saturday and Sunday union evan gelistic services are being held at all the churches, under the leadership of the Young Men's Christian association's president. Erie Forslund, and the local pastors. The visiting pastors are Dr. J. R. Beard of Roseville, III.; Dr. Presson of Mllford, Neb.; Rev. L P. Smith of Unroln. Rev. Mr. Med lar of York, Mr. J. P. Bailey, state secre tary Of the Young Men's Christian associa tion; W. J. Hill, chairman of the state ex ecutlve committee, and Secretary Mead of York, with other prominent Young Men's Christian association workers taking an ac tlve part. BOT MADE OP COR FROM YORK Conntr Offers I'nlqae Exhibit at the State Fair. YORK, Neb., Sept. 2. (Sjeclal.)-York county s exhibit at the state fair will In measure give an Idea of the wonderful productiveness, wealth and prosperity of the county. Last year the wonderful ear of corn on exhibit from York county was tne wonder of the farmers who saw It and hub year mere win ne on exhibit a corn boy made out of York county corn by Miss Mary Harris of this city. The boy will occupy the place of a pupil in the model rural school presided over by a teacher made of grass. The teacher was made by a Rock county woman. In the educational department will be a map of York cbunty made of corn by Alex Bulgrln, a farmer who raised the corn, also drawings, water color sketches, paper cuttings, etc. This exhibit will be presided over by Miss Nel lie Schlee of Lincoln. Pickpocket Is Caasht After Ckaae. AUBURN, . Neb., Sept. J. (Special.) Charley " Fox of Omaha, but formerly of Brownvllle, this county, yesterday at the fair picked the pocket of O. W. Mershon and stole from him his gold watch. Fox was detected In the act by Mershon, who gave chase, calling for assistance as he ran, and In a few moments about loo men were In pursuit. Fox Jumped the fair grounds fence and made off In tbe direction of the Missouri Pacific depot, but was overhauled by Henry Culwell, a farmer boy, and arrested. Fox was turned over to the sheriff and lodged In Jail and this morning a complaint for larceny from the person was filed against him. It Is said Fox Is a dope fiend and hardly responsible for his acts. Art Oa . La wall. Mass. i er SYIB'S PtLLcPar eeastlaatlea. !' Atolia CUuE-at aatiam Sad REPUBLICANS OPPOSE PASSES Candidate! Irs Pledged to Esfnie Fr Transportation la Ten. . YORK COUNTY TAKES VIGOROUS STAND Resolutions Ala Endorse President Roosevelt's Klabt for Railroad Rate Herniation and Against Trusts. YORK, Neb., Sept. t-tSpecial Telegram.) Today's York county republican conven tion was the largest held In recent years nd, while there were some lively contests, the convention was harmonious and the best of feeling prevailed after the con vention. The convention met In the large court room and was called to order by D. W. Hoyt, chairman of the county central committee. W. O. Downing was elected chairman and J. E. Hart of G res ham was elected secretary. R. Price of Thayer, E. W. Morrison of Bradshaw and B. Camp bell were appointed a committee on creden tials and I. W. Baker, O. V. Post and T. E. Sedgwick, committee on resolutions. There was a cail by townships on the first vote for treasurer and R. R. Copsey, the present deputy, received every vote. For county clerk William Miller of Tork re ceived a majority of votes. County Judge Taylor received the unanimous vote for county Judge. For sheriff John Afflebaugli was nominated. Charles O. Stewart was nominated fur superintendent of public schools, A. B. Codding for surveyor snd Dr. HIrsch of Gresham for coroner. The convention decided to nominate r candt date for register of deeds and Harry Bel cher of Bradshaw was nominated. Captain N. P. Lundeen, the present register of deeds, did not realize that the convention was about to nominate a candidate and In the convention received a nice complimen tary vote that came without any work. The following are delegates to the state convention: J. A. Johnson, R. B. Price, E. B. Crownover, Thomas Fisher, H. M. De- trich. D. W. Morris, A. L. Sandall, J. M. Tucker, W. O. Downing, Robert McCon aughy, George f Shreck, C. E. Wheeler, Henry Chambers, H. W. Fay, James Ilgen- frlts, Robert Henderson, A. J. Pursel, G. W. Henry, B. Campbell, T. E. Sedgwick and H. S. Harrison. The convention endorsed the administra tion of President Rooeevelt, "under whose administration the country Is enjoying un precedented financial prosperity, peace and honor with all nations and tranquillity at home." Other resolutions endorsed Gov ernor Mickey and the state administra tion, and the course of Congressman Hln shaw, "who Is supporting the president, correcting abuses and establishing . rural mall routes In this dlBtrlct." A resolution was adopted demanding the abolition of railroad passes and free trans portation of any kind or character In this state except to actual and boneflde rail road employes, and requesting that no one be nominated for office who would not pledge himself to decline all passes. Each candidate nominated In today's convention pledged himself not to accept a pass. A resolution was adopted "that the action of Attorney General Brown In his efforts to break up the Grain trust In this state has our approval and we trust that he will continue such prosecution until all unlawful combinations In this state are made Impossible." After the business of the convention Con gressman Htnshaw addressed the conven tion. But few knew that Mr. Hlnshaw would be In attendance. His speech was highly appreciated and enjoyed. York county will again bring In one ' of the largest republican majorities of any county In the state. Lincoln Also Opposes Passes. NORTH PLATTE. Neb.. Sept. I (Special Telegram.) The republican county conven tlon of Lincoln county met this morning and affected a temporary organization. F. H. Longley was chosen chairman and Ray Langford secretary, and a committee . on credentials appointed. The ' afternoon session began at 2 o'clock with 103 dele gates out of 112 present. A committee was appointed to select thirteen delegates to the state convention which committee named Thomas Orton, O. A. Bacon, A. P. Kelly, F. H. Longley, Lin coin Carpenter, L. H. Dow. William Yost, W. V. Hoagland. Andy Seharmann, Irs, Bare, Oscar Neale, Charfea Spafford and D. T. Qulgley. The action of the commit tee was approved. Resolutions were tin anlmo'usly adopted commending President Roosevelt generally and on his stand against the trusts and for railroad rate legislation In particular, and congressmen from Nebraska were urged to support him, The . atate officers were commended for their efforts ' to compel the railroads to pay their share of taxes. Such a revision of the national tariff as would operate against the trusts and their effective com bines was adopted. Another resolution de manded that passes be given only to rail road employes and In no event to office holders. Voting for county officers then began, County Judge Elder was selected by a vote of 64 to 3S, Mart McCullough being the opposing candidate. Clyde Trotter of Brady was nominated for county superintendent on the first ballot, with a vote of 4 to 46 for William Ebrlght. There were thirteen candidates for county clerk, and after four ballots Frank Elliott was nominated. Ira Miltonberger defeated Lincoln Carpenter, the latter being a candidate for a third term, by a vote of 6 to 26. On the first formal ballott Paul Meyers was nominated for county surveyor by a vote of 58 to 17 for Morey. F. H. Longley was renamed for coroner by acclamation, as was E. 8. Davis for county treasurer. In the First district quite a scrap oc curred for county commissioner. On the first ballot Fred Kade, the present Incumb ent, got fourteen and C. C. Hupfer thirteen. The second ballot resulted In Kade getting thirteen and Hupfer fourteen votes. Ksde arose and protested, declaring that certain parties were not allowed to vote separately, but voted with the North Platte Ssrond ward against their will. The Third district named B. C. Willis for commissioner after a nsat. For Roosevelt and Against Passes. SCHUYLER, Neb.. Sept. t-(Speclal Tele gram.) The republican county convention to select delegates to ths stats convention was held at the court house here today. The convention passed resolutions endors ing President Roosevelt's -action In regard to railroad rate legislation and declaring against the pass system as an evil tending to corrupt legislators. The following were selected delegates to the state convention: I W. Dickinson. George Werta. Q. W, Kibbler, C. M. Johnson. J. M. Mundill, Thomas Walker, J. J. Hansen, 8. C. Web ber, E. T. Hodsden and Fred L. Werta. It was decided to hold a convention for ths purpose of nominating a county ticket at Clarksnn, but no date was set. It will probably be held Inside of a month. Johnson Connty Ticket In Field. TECUM 8 EH, Neb.. Sept. t (Special Tele gram.) The republican county convention for Johnson county met at the court house In this city today. There was a contest for ths offices of sheriff and county clerk and nominations were made by call of precincts for both. AU other nominations were made by acclamation. Following Is the ticket: For treasurer, John Ward; for clerk. W. C. Redfield; for sheriff. W. H Woolaey; for superintendent of public in struction, B. E. Dill; for aounty Judge, James Livingston; lor coroner, Dr. a. J. Rubenmsn: Tor surveyor. R. A. 8wartwout; for commissioner. Third district, J. J. Brown. The convention adopted resolu tions approving generally the actions of President Roosevelt and commending the heroic Intercession made by him for the purpose of securing peace between Russia and Japan. Resolutions were also adopted Instructing the delegates to the stste con vention at Lincoln to use all honorable means to secure the nomination of Judge 8. P. Davidson of Tectimseh for supreme Judge. Congressman E. M. Pollard was present and addressed the convention on the Issues of the day. Adams Names a Ticket. HASTINGS. Neb., Sept. 2.-(8peclal Tele- gram.) In a harmonious convention, pre sided over by .Fred P. Olmsted, the repub licans of Adams county this afternoon nominated these candidates for county of fices: Robert RadcllfT, for clerk: James Crowley, for Judge; Robert Williams, for sheriff; A. Downing, for superintendent; D. M. Morris, for treasurer; C. A. Heart well, for surveyor; A. W. Achley, for coroner. Harmony In Antelope. NELIGH, Neb.. Sept. 2. (Special.) The Antelope county republican convention was well attended, complete delegations being present from nearly every voting precinct. Although there was no contest over the three leading offices the present Incumbents being renominated by acclamation. Reso lutions were adopted congratulating ths pisple upon the prosperity attending a re publican national administration, indorsing President Roosevelt and especially com' mending his successful effort In bringing peace to the, warring nations; favoring reform measures and the correction of the abuses of the pass system and equal taxa tion of corporate interests; denouncing all unlawfulness and commending the efforts of the attorney general In pushing the suits against the elevator combination, Delegates to the state convention were elected as follows: C. H. Kelsey, C. El lington, George Hughey, Dr. Fletcher E. T. Nellor, M. A. Decamp. F. Schmidt. L. Wattles, F. Hales. J. R. Nlchol John Scott, B. B. Barkdoll, B. W. Mc. Kean, George N. Seymour, George Coup- land, Traveling Man Gives Bond. BEATRICE. Neb.. Sept. 2-(Speclal Tel egram.) Charles F. Ash, traveling sales man of the Kincald Lumber company of Lincoln, was arrested here today on a complaint sworn out by Isaac Casebeer of Blue Springs, charging him with assault with intent to do great bodily Injury. Ash's arrest was the result of an altercation at Blue Springs last night In which Case beer was cut several times with a knife The case was set for hearing October 7, and Ash gave bond for his appearance on that date In the sum of $500. He left for Lincoln tonight. Coming's Bis; Bank Deposits. WEST POINT. Neb., Sept. 2.Speclal.) The deposits In the three banks of West Point, as shown by the reports at the close of business on August 25, are a trifle over 110,000. This magnificent showing Is the greatest ever made In the history of this city. It represents deposits of over $.130 for each man, woman and child In the city and over (40 per capita for the entire popula tion of Cuming county. News of Nebraska. BEATRICE- The Beatrice nubile schools open Monaay, eeptemner t. BEATRICE Rossell Bros. snd John Cramer left for Lincoln today with a car load of fine hogs to be exhibited at the state lair. PLATTSMOUTH Mrs. Weber, wife of Police Judge Weber, fell down a flight of stairs last night; sustaining a palnrul trac ture of the collarbone. BEATRICE I-overs of the national game at this place are trying to arrange a series or. games to ne piayea nere neiwcen me Wymore and HavelocK rail teams. BEATRICE The King's Daughters gav a carnival at the home of Mr. and Mrs A. S. Maxwell last evening. It was quite a social event ana was largely attended. BEATRICE At a meeting of (he Fourth ward hose company last night Charles Munee was elected rorematr1 to succeed Ollie Blxler. wno nas locator in UKianoma I.EIOH The first day of the onen season for prairie chicken hunting brought out manv hunters yesterday. Those who were out report the chicken crop light in this vicinity. WE8T POINT Work has been begun on the actual survey of the new town of Cehllng, on tne ureat wortnorn railway, three miles east and a hnlf-mlle south of the southeast corner of Cuming county. BEATRICE Norcross Bios., who recently purchased the grain business of W. N. Snellman at this nolnt. are enlarging their elevator and making other necessary Im provements toward modernising their prop erty. GENEVA The management of the Fill more county fair feel greatly encouraged over the prospects for an unusually suc cessful fair September 12 to 16. There will be good races, with full entries In all classes. PLATTSMOUTH The Board of Educa tion has appointed Miss Patty E. Matthews of Auburn, Neb., as teacher In the Latin nd German departments, taking the place made vacant by the resignation of Miss Ethel Beatie. WEST POINT J. C. Pinker, clerk of the Cuming county district court, has been notified by Judge Graves that the Septem ber term of court has been postponed until December 18 and that there will be no Jury called for that date. BEATRICE Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sonde- regger, who have been spending the summer at their old home In Switzerland, arrived home today. They were accompanied by their daughter. Miss Clara Sonderegger. who has been In Swltserland for eight ears. BEATRICE F. D. Kees. who has lust sold his hardware store and building to p. p. Pearson, late or nattamouth. will build a factory and engage in t lie manu facture of screen door hinges, cornhuskera, etc., on a much larger scale than heretofore. BEATRICE About forty friends of Mrs. Peter Watson assisted her in celebrating her birthday anniversary last evening. Re freshments of Ice cream and cake were served and the hostess was the recipient of many nice presents as light tokens of esteem. BEATRICE The rcnuhllcan primaries to elect delegates to the iiuubllcan county convention, to be ' eld he-e next Tuesday, were held today. The only contest was in the Fourth ward, where the McCallum ticket won over the ticket headed by Saund ers, after a lively fight. WEST POINT The annual county Sun day school convention was held In this city last week, t-very acnooi in tne county was represented and the meeting was one of unusual Interest and profit. Prof. Steldley and Miss Haunes, state workers, were here and addressed the convention. LEIGH Mrs. William Herbst died at the Mercy hospital at Council Bluffs, la., yes terday morning, after an operation for ap pendicitis. The funeral will be held from the Congregational church here. Sunday morning. The deceased had lived on a firm north or town for several year. BEATRICE Gus Alcorn and J. C. Griffin, the two men lodged in Jail here, suspected of being the parties who held up and robbed F. K. Klmberly of $16 in cash at the South Sixth street bridge Wednesday night, were released yesterday, as Mr. Klmberly was unable to Identify the men. KEARNEY Philip Manshls. a farm hand who has been working for Henry Newman of Prairie Center, attempted to commit suicide by slaahlng his throat and both wrists with a pocket knife In a cornfield on the Newman farm yesterday afternoon. Tbe wounds did iiot reach aiiy allelic, and the man will recover. STANTON A horse was stolen from the barn of August Zllmer. living two mllos west of this place and one of the old set tlers of this county. The horse la a black, chunky animal, about years old. weighing about l,3uu pounds and valued at $110. The sheriff has offered the usual reward of $00 (or the arrest and conviction of the thief. BEATRICE TTie Beatrice delegates to the national firemen's convention at Kan sas City returned home last evening. J. L. Schlek of this city, who la chief of the Beatrice volunteer fire department, was re-elected treasurer of the national associa tion and Albert While landed the office of vice president of the Nebraska association. FREMONT-Fred Graver was arrested yesterday on the charge of violating the city ordinance by leaving his team un hitched. There were a number of hogs in tils wagon and some aacks with wire over their mouths. Grover was unable to give a satisfactory explanation as to how he came by the hogs and flatly told the officers It was none of their buslnesa. He was put In Jail and will be held until the caae can be investigated. It la thouaht they may Lave been siulea from a farmer near Valley who reported the loss of sev eral head. PLATTSMOVTH The home of Michael Bajeck, in the west part of town. fauK"1 fire Saturdav evening and was totally de stroyed. The fire started In the kitchen, on the north side of the house, and the wind caused the flames to spread rapidl . Nothing In the house was saved. The loss is estimated at $3,000. partly covered by In surance. FREMONT In the district court today Mrs. Clara 8tewrt was granted a divorce from her husband. R. W. Stewart, on the ground of failure to support and also received $EW alimony. The P" "J prominent In social circles. HaJvy Streator. also of this city, was given a di vorce from his wife on the ground of de sertion. Sne mane no WEST POINT-During a severe wind storm the framework of the tower on th, new church at Monterey wna blown down Snd cmnpletely wrecked The tower was 100 feet high, fifty-eight feet of brick and fortv-two of frame and galvanized Iron. The" carpenters had Just finished the frame work of the upper portion when the torm arose and blew It down. No one was in jured. WEST POINT The first case In Cuming county under the Inebriate law was heard by the Board of Insanity this week. A complaint was filed charging Joseph i Mc Keegan of Bancroft with lelng grossly addicted to the use of intoxicants. A large number of witnesses were heard and the accused admitted his condition. He was adjudged a fit subject for treatment and was conveyed to Lincoln by Slreriff Kloke Monday morning. FREMONT E. Williams of Leavltt is In the county Jail awaiting a hearing on the charge of bootlegging. The sugar town Is dry, but the employes of the factory have apparently had plenty of booze lately, which was brought to them from Fremont. It was found that after Williams came to Fremont considerable . drunkenness fol lowed and It Is claimed he had done quite a business peddling liquor by the drink. FALIS CITY P. S. Heacock, one of the largest buyers of grain In the southeastern part or ine siaie. uo . rr i m i. c.il. niv anil mi l run iiam iouKiu linn .--.' . .rain hn.lnes. The mill Is one of the largest In the east ha.f of Nebraska ana ib a now !"' with the latest and best mill machinery. Heacock has quite a string of elevators n the southeast comer of the state and Is In a position to run tne mm ami m a a institution out of It. . . . n tv. n a ha. hMn eon.tner able complaint In Falls City recenUy that the owners ana ami-ri i aui...i.....---been disregarding the speed limit fixed by . i, A , V, m at a I a TaUnt tne city oruniam w - - --- Thursday Roy Farmer was arrested for driving a macnine tasier uimi um num. his trial vas neia aiurutt.y """" . . . . i , ... n T t u. u nroven that lie lore juui- ... ,, - - - - - - had run his machine faster than the law allowed and he was fined $6 and costs. The city officials have Instructed the officers to watch for any runner vioianou . " . Grain Report Delayed. WASHINGTON. Sept. 1-The Agricul tural department has announced that the monthly grain report for September will be Issued on the 11th Instead of the 10th Inst., because ths last named date falls on Sun day. Fenrfnl Carnage occurs every day from cuts. Injuries, etc. Stop bleeding and heal ths wounds with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 26 cents. For sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co. FORECAST OF THE WEATHER Fair la Nebraska Today, Warmer in North Portion Fair sat Warmer Tomorrow. WASHINGTON. Sept. i Forecast of the weather for Sunday and Monday For Nebraska Fair Sunday, warmer In north portions; Monday fair, warmer. For Iowa and Missouri Fair Sunday and Monday. For South Dakota Fair and warmer Sunday and Monday. For Colorado Fair Sunday and Monday, warmer In west portion, For Wyoming, Montana and Utah Fair Sunday and Monday. 1 .octal Record. OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU. OMAHA. Sept. 1 Official record of tem perature and precipitation compared with the corresponding day of Uie last three years: I 1W6. 19. 19U3. laoi Maximum temperature. Minimum temperature.. Mean temperature .... Precioltatton 71 M so 73 68 hi OS ,0U .00 .eg Temperatures and precipitation depar turea from the normal at Omaha since March 1 and comparison with the last two years: Norma! temperature Deficiency for the day Total excess since March 1. Normal precipitation Deficiency for the day Precipitation since March 1.. Deficiency since March 1... 27 10 Inch 10 tuch ..146 Inches 1.14 Inch Deficiency for cor. period. 1t04... $ 86 Inches Escesa tut eor ertod, tit laches ' SHOES The Sorosis Store announces the arrival oj the most , complete line of Ladies Fine Shoes for Fall ever shown in this vicinity. i Seventy-four different shapes and styles of Sorosis, assuring the most difficult foot a perfect fit. Sorosis are now ready for your inspection SOROSIS SHOE STORE 203 S. 15TH ST. FRANK WILCOX. Mgr. Back and Front Views of a Paddock Overcoat Designed by Mr. A. H. Proud, Designer for Dresher, for One of . Omaha's Leading Men. .. ' . Winter Will Soon be Here-You Need Clothes Come in and let us show you our large stock of the latest Fall and Winter Patterns. Fit and satisfaction guaranteed.- Expert workmanship. nDCCUCD OMAHA'S FASHIONABLE TAILOR. Jit G9rlmmly 1515 FAR NAM ST. OPEN EVENINGS. 4 4 Too Busy Making Clothes to Close. " k T SUITS AI1D OVER COATS TO ORDER Cheaper and better than ready.-made. Made of all wool goods by good tailors. Style, fit and finish guaran teed. Other suitings and overcoatings up to $45. Trousers to order $5 to $12. We carry a large line of fine imported goods, all ex clusive patterns. By contracting for the entire output of one woolen mill we get our woolens at very litle above the actual cost to the manufacturer. We offer our patrons the benefit of this splendid buy ing arrangement. It means that the price of every suit or overcoat is from $5 to $10 less than former prices, with the same good workmanship and the Barae close personal attention to style and fit that has made our store the Mecca of good dressers. Mr. J. A. Kylen, formerly 44Rylen, the Tailor," 320 South 15th street, is at tbe head of our cutting depart ment. Mr. Kylen is a first-class cutter, fitter and tailor, and has direct supervision over the making of all gar ments, f No clothes allowed to leave our store unless satis factory in every respect. MacCarlhy-Vilson Tailoring Co. 304-306 South 15th Strt Pheae H0. Nest Deer te Wabash Tlsket Otflee.