Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 19, 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.

South 16th St. Next to Howard St.
The Number: 414-416-418. '
Orchard & Wilhelm
Carpet Company.
Fiho Hamilton Annoancei Station for
Preacher in Coaferenaa.
One of the Moat Interesting and
Lamely Attended Mfrtliii of
Ike Holda Flaal
Sesaloa at Albion.
ALBION. Neb.. Sent. 18 (Special Tele
gram.) The North Nebraska Methodist
Episcopal conference which haa been In ses
sion here the last week adjourned this
morning. It will go to the history of the
district aa one of the largest ever held.
The attendance has been large from the
i i .- . j .l.- i i ..
beginning and the exercises have been of
a most Interesting nature. Bishop Hamil
ton haa delivered several masterly ad
dresses and In his short stay here he has
made a host of friends.
Yesterday the attendance was the largest
of the session, there being many visitors
from neighboring towns. The visiting min
isters are loud In their praise concerning
their treatment by the people of Albion.
Governor Mickey failed to be present last
evening aa advertised, btt there was no
difficulty in furnlahtng a most Interesting
program, which was thoroughly enjoyed by
the large audience.
Appointments for Year.
Appointments tor 1H6-1906 are as follows:
Grand Island District H. H. Millard, pre
siding elder; Columbus, A Ida H. A. Taylor;
Archer. H. Treseona; Bartlett. John V.
Henderson; Belgrade, A. J. Warne; Cairo
and Hoelus, R. J. Cocking; Cednr Rapids.
J. 8. Green; Central City, a. H. Main; Cen
tral City circuit, J. H. McDonald: Clarks,
W. E. Green; Columbus, L. R. DeWolfe;
Fullerton, J. L. Vallow; Genoa and Mon
roe. W. J. Brlent; Grand Island, First
church, J. R. Gregor; Grand Island, Trinity
churrh, K. , C Hum ; GreeiAr 8-' A. Bear;
Maplewood and LeavfU, W. H. Gray; North
Bend. E. B. King; Palmer, J. F. Webster;
Primrose and Enfield, Arthur Atack: Purple
Cane, C. E. Campbell; Richland. J. W. War
field; St. Edward. J. L. Phillips; St Paul,
W. H Tnderwood; Schuyler. W. W. Mc
Kee; Scotia. M. M. Ixmg : Silver Creek, J.
B. Roe; Wolbach and Cushlng. E. A. Smith;
Wood River. J. J. Leedoin ; J B. Carnes.
superintendent Btate Anti-Saloon league;
J W. Robinson, missionary to the Black
Nellgh District Thomas Bithel, presiding
elder. Norfolk; Albion. E. T. George; Rattle
Creek. R. J. Calloway; Buttle Creek circuit,
to be supplied: Boone, O. Eggleston; Bruns
wick, W. I. Smith; Chambers. J. E. Grif
fith; Clearwater, H. W. Hummel: Creighton,
E. C. Thorp; Delolt -and Goose Luke,
Frank E. Sala; Elgin, to 1 supplied;
Emerlck. H. P. Williams: Ewlng T. E.
Smith; Inman. B. H. Murton: Lindsay,
to be supplied: I.oretto, E. B. Koontx;
Lynch and Highlands. H A. Horady;
Merfdom- Grove. A. L.' Kellogg; Menowl,
Alfred and Verdel, to be supplied; Neligh.
Charles O. Trump; Newman Grove, L. A.
"ook; Niobrara. A. W. Ahrendts; Oakdale.
R. J. MiKenzle; O'Neill and Kden Valley,
A Skin of Beauty la a Joy Forevor.
DR. T. Folia Oouraud'a Oriontal
Croam or Magioal Beeutifter.
KvtnoTM Tan. rtnplM,
Fracklaa, Moth I'.tcliea,
Kaafl. and bkia Pwihi,
ana every Diamias
on bpaitv. ana as-'
fla detection. It
bu au4 tti. teat
of 67 aeara. .lid
n mo hanuieaa w
taatr h
la properly n.a'.a.
A rc4 no couulrr
fril of uniuftr
twf. Ir. L.
ha r. uid to a
larfy of tbf baut
too ia aatieut i :
At you
will IM llieoi.
1 racomaitrd
Cearaaa"a Cream' M tb. (ml harmful of a. I lb.
loo prvoaral uma F'T aal r-y all d'-nrr1 ' arwT-
oc4 Draiar. la tha raliad aiaua, Cauida aad Euroua.
(LUT.KQim ProK 37 Brett Jona Slnet ImTbiL
Use the Best
Tor any use where goo J coal li
desired. ,
1SUT $6.00 LUMP $6.25
All Grades of Hard and Soft Coal.
J. A Johnson. Proa. O. F. Bruckar. Treaa.
J. T. Mjera. See jr.
1519 Faraam St Pne317
Diseases of
Men Only
as Tears Experience,
i Tears In Omaha.
T -w Blood P
1 kiua. L
I Vex im.
mi- it at.
arioocele etxirtum.
I'olaon. vteea-
Lkiuk froe.
Omos. r.i B.
Oiaal s, a.
G. F. Mead: Osmond. R. F. Sharkloek:
Paddock. Michael Miller: Page and Mux
field, W C. Kelly: Pierce. E J. T. Con
nelly; plalnview, J ft. Yost: Plalnvlew cir
cuit, J. G. Calloway; Royal. O. B. D.
Woods; Spencer. Brlstow and Grosa; Mad
ison Combe: Tllden. J. N. Oortner; Rh
E. Mitchell, without appointment to attend
Norfolk restrict D. K. Tlndall, presiding
elder; Allen, W. A. Romlnger; Bancroft,
J. H. Smith; Beemer and Wisner, C. P. W.
Wlllherly; Rloomfleld. E E. Carter; Carroll
and Sholes, C. H. Moore; Coleridge and
Belden. H. H. St. Louis; Creston and
Humphrey, W. R Warren; Dakota City.
E. E. Shafer: Decatur. W. G. Fowler;
Emerson. R W. Wilcox ; Harrington, F. M.
Drullna-er: Homer, C. E. Carroll; Laurel,
S A. Drals, Lee. D. A. Knn; Lvons. A. L.
Mlckel; Madison, J M. both well: Norfolk.
J. F. Pou'-her; Norfolk circuit, W. R.
Peters; Pender and Thurston. C. S. Hughes;
Pllger, Robert P. Hlsey; Ponca and Water
hurv. H. G. Langley; Randolph, F. A.
High: St. James and Central. C. H. Turner;
Stanton, C. N. Dawson; Scrlhner, C. F.
Kruse; South Sioux City. J. H. Hard;
Wakefield and Pleasant alley, Amos
Fetxcr: Wausa. E. T. Anlril; Wayne. T. J.
Wright; Winelde R. J. Corking; L. M. '
Hussy and Kex Moe. without appointment
to att
end school
Omah District William Gorst. presid
ing elder; Arizona. N. H. Somervllle;
Arlington. G. M. Coffer; Blair. J. G. Shlck;
Craig and Alden Grove, A. E. Fowler:
Fremont, H. S. Sanderson; Florence and
le Roto, to be supplied; Gretna and Spring
Grove. R. N. Throckmorton; Herman cir
cuit. Francis P. Cook: Hooper and Bethel,
G. B. Warren: K nnnrd and Elk City.
T S. Watson; Nlckerson. R. J. Robinson;
Oakland. C. P. Iving; Omaha, city mis
sion, to be supplied; Dickey chapel. J. M.
Ijeldy; First church, E. Comble Smith;
Hatiscom I'ark. C. C. Clssel; First Memo
rial. William Esplin; MoCate. J. M. Mc
Donald: North Twenty-fourth Street. G A.
Luce: Seward Street. J. B. Priest; South
Tenth Street. D. W. McGregor: Southwest,
to be supplied; Trinity, J. R. Smith; Wal
nut Hill, E. E. Hosmond; Paplllion and
Flkhorn. C. W. S. Becker; Richland
Vnlon. to be supplied: South Omaha, First
church. F. M. Sisson: South Omaha. Lefr
Memorial. W. D. Stallbaugh: Springfield
and Platford, H. A. Chappell; Tekamah,
John Kruse; Valley, W. L. Elliott.
Jesse W. Jenning. manager Kansas City
Department Book Concern; F. W. Bross,
missionary to Wyoming; H. L. Powers and
T. ". Webster, conference evangelists: E.
E. Wilson, missionary to Porto Rico; D. C.
Winshlp. field secretary of North Nebraska
Conference Claimants' association.
Island In Bine River by
Rising Water.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. 18. (Special Tele
gram.) George Mlchela and Lou. Davis,
who reside at Harmon, Neb., had a thrill
ing experience which they are not likely to
forget. The young men purchased a camp
tng and fishing outfit in this city and
pitched their tent on an Island in the Blue
river near the mouth of Bear creek. The
downpour of Thursday night caused such
a rise In the river they were awakened
by the rushing of water around their camp.
The night being very dark, it was with
difficulty they succeeded In climbing a tree
where they were held prisoners for forty
eight hours without food or sleep.
Not being able to attract attention from
either shore on account of the noise caused
by the rushing waters they finally con
cluded their only show was to swim ashore,
which they did with great difficulty, nearly
losing their Uvea. They came to this city
today, having lost their entire outfit, and
they aay they think they will return home.
Saloon Man Paniabed.
BLAIR, Neb., Sept. 18. (Special.) The
saloon of Alex Finlayson was closed this
morning by order of Mayor Williams for
violating the Sunday closing law. An or
dinance passed by the council last spring
allowed the proprietor of each saloon to
have from 7 to a. m. and S to p. m.
for the purpose of cleaning up and fixing
fires In the winter. The saloon men
were called before the council and agreed
to the above before they were granted a
license. Finlayson, It ia allged, has vio
lated this ordinance In one or two In
stances before and m-as notified by tha
mayor that It must not occur again. Five
of the six councilmen stood pat with the
mayor and the saloon will be closed for
two days In lieu of a fine and the matter
will not be brought Into court. Friends
of Finlayson are loud In their' denuncia
tion of the closing act. claiming that the
other six saloons are guilty of the same
offense. Mayor Williams aaka for the
proof and aaya. he will give them the same
discipline if the evidence la produced.
Prlae Corn front Blair.
BLAIR, Neb.. Sept. 18 ( Special. ) The
finest bunch of corn, counting height of
stalks, size of ears and distance of ears
from ground, that has yet been produced
In this county was brought In today by
J. W. Jacobs, living five miles north of
Blair on the large ranr owned by Judge
W. C. Walton of this city, and was shipped
to Omaha tonight for exhibition. The six
stalks, with seven large ears of corn on
them, average fifteen feet In height and the
blirlieet ear Is about elgnt feet from the
ground. Mr. Jacobs says he has ISO acres
of and estimates rhat It will
go over eighty bushels to the acre.
D.dse C'oantr Democratic Ticket.
FEEMeiNT, Neb.. Sept. 18. (Special Tvle-gra-n
The democratic county convention
met at the diatrict court room this after
noon. The following ticket was nominated:
Clerk. C. O. Boe; treasurer, John Knoell;
sheriff. Wallace Wilson: Judge, C. R.
Schaeffer; county aurveyor. G. W. D. Rey
nolds, all of Fremont; county superintend
ent. M. G. French, of Borlbner: coroner. Dr.
T. Wtgglesworth. of Hooper. Twenty-three
delegates were elected to the state con
vention. The populists held no cenvention
and have no organisation In the county.
Aa Encaartnax Daet.r
uses .gentle means, such as Electric Bit
ters. . in curing dangerous diseases. Ilka
bihouaneaa dyspepsia, etc. Uc For sals
by Vjifrman & McConnell Drug Co.
luwii.rn In Cripple Creek.
CRIPFLE CREEK. Colo.. Bept U Sev
eral Inchee of anow fell here today. The
anowlall aa preceded by a high nlnd that
blew do u several buildings, iDoludlu a
lara lcabeiaan,
Owicj to Abseura of WitietsM T Tfiti
monj ii Taken in Grain Can.
Mat Offlrlala Snt Only RHira B
rrea a" paaaea. nnt Ala All fo.r.
tealee Kitr.dH Thru, by
Cor pern t Ion a.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept. IS. (Special. No deposi
tions were taken today In the grain case be
cause, owing to the rains, none of the wit
nesses reached Lincoln. Attorney General
Norrls Brown. Tom Worrall and Attorney
Howell and the attorneys for the grain
men were here, but could do nothing In the
matter as the witnesses were shaent. The
attorneys for the grain mn filed In each
case a demurrer and with the exception of
the Nye-Schneider-Fowler company all were
Identical. .This latter company claimed the
Injunction was asked for under the Junkln
law and that Information of the alleged
transactions of the grain men before that
law was enacted Is not germane. In Its
motion this onmpany alleges the petition of
the state Is framed as a suit In equity under
the Junkln act. which took effect July 1,
1906, and no other law previously enacted or
now In force will support such an action In
equity. It Is alleged that the Junkln act. If
It Is nw enforced at all. and applicable to
this case, repealed by Implication all prior
statutes on this subject, hence all acts oc
curring prior to July 1. I!n5. are immaterial
and should not be permitted to be pleaded.
This defendant therefore moves to strike
from the petition the words "for the last
three years," and If the plaintiff desires to
substitute any other time therefor to limit
such time to a date not prior to July 1, 1906.
In the alternative If the foregoing be over
ruled then to vacate the restraining order.
The demurrer of the other grain men al
leges: First That the court Is without Jurisdic
tion over the subject matter.
Second Thst the court Is without Juris
diction over the person of this defendant
Thlrd-That there
Is a
causes of action.
Fourth That there Is a misjoinder of par
ties defendant.
Fifth And for the further reason that
said application and petition falls to state
facts sufficient to constitute a cause of ac
tion In favor of the state of Nebraska and
against this defendant.
All Courtesies Returned.
It has Just come to light this mo-nlng
that when Governor Mickey, Attorney Gen-
eral Norrls Brown. Superintendent McBrlen
, T ,, r- jr.. a
their passes to the railroads, thej- also sent
back Pullman passes, telegraph franks and
express franks. When asked regarding
these matters McBrlen and Eaton said they
had returned everything which could pos
sibly be construed as free transnortatlon,
while Governor Mickey and Norrls Brown
said they had made a clean sweep of every
thing. Next Friday members of the Roard of
Public Lands and Buildings will pay rail-
road fare to Norfolk to take a look at the
asylum. Deputy Land Commissioner Fhive
ley paid his railroad fare to the west end
of the state today to look after some state
business. Of course. Mr. Shlvelev and other
state officers will turn their expense ac
count In to the state, consequently to be
without passes will not be a death blow to
them, notwithstanding the humiliation they
may suffer by having to travel like ordinary
citizens and ray their own way when
traveling for personal reasons. ,
Snpreme Judaea Conanlt.
The Judges of the supreme court met In
consultation today preparatory to the open
ing of the session tomorrow. The calendar
is unusually long, and It Is probable that
on their own motion the Judges will con
tinue several caaes. Attorney General
Brown has seventeen cases on the call and
Is ready for trial In all of them, but It Is
understood that In several caaes a con
tinuance will be asked by the other side.
Chief Justice Holoomb, against the advice
of his friends and family, came to the state
house this afternoon to participate In the
consultation of the Judges. Judge Holcomb
has never missed a session of the court
since his election, and notwithstanding his
very severe 111 health, his appearance at
the state house created little surprise. A
number of sttorneys who are here are urg
ing Judge Holcomb to keep off the bench
until his health Is Improved.
Aaka Stay for Haddlx.
John Wall is In Lincoln trying to get a
stay of execution of the sentence of W. 8.
Haddix, convicted of murder In the second
degree and sentenced to twelve years la
the penitentiary. Haddlx was convicted of
the murder of Melvln Butler of Custer
Delegatea to Immigration Conference.
.The following delegates were appointed
by Governor John H. Mickey to represent
the state of Nebraska at the national con
ference of Immigration, to be held in New
York City December ( and 7, 1905. under the
auspices of the National Civic Federation;
Sophus Noble, Omaha, Pioneer building;
Peter Jansen. Jansen; B. V. Kohout. Wll
ber; S. F. Nichols, Beatrice; John Roslcky,
Omaha; F. C. Hanson, Fremont; Rev. J.
E. Nordllng, Swede Home; Paul Getzsch
mann, Omaha, 1 South Tenth street;
Henry Wehn, Lincoln, editor Frele Press.
Looking; 1 p Legislative Records.
Mambera of the late legislature who are
candidates for re-election will have to face
the records they made In that session dur
ing the coming campaign. A well-known
politician who has had much to do with the
agitation against the railroad domination
iu politics was at the state house this
morning to secure a copy of the house
Journal from which he desired to take the
record on railroad legislation of every mem
ber of the house. The house Journals, for
some reason or other, are not yet publlahed.
and this man wondered If there was any
reason for this delay, and he intimated
that Inasmuch as the railroads were al
ready busy selecting candidates for the
legislature, that the book, were being held
back until everything was set. He said:
"The member of the legislature who re
fused to commit himself on railroad legisla
tion, or who was a railroad tool during the
last session will have hard sledding getting
Into the next session. The record of every
member will be published In the county
papers In the county In which he is a can
didate, and Dothing will be left undone to
show such members up in their true light
to the people alio trusted them."
I rains Special geaalon.
Governor Mickey Is still receiving numer
ous requests to call a special session, gome
are anxious that he wait until be sees what
action the railroads will take on their Its
taxes, while others desire the seaalon called
Immediately after election. One man at
the state house today said that he had re
ceived information from a merchant at
Grand Island that in ordering a car of sugar
1 from California, it was necessary for him
to pay freight rates from Omaha to Grand
Island even though the train reached
Grarul Island before It did Omaha and tha
sugar was never In Omaha. He also said
that In buying sugar manufactured In
Grand Island the merchants had to pay tha
added freight rates from Grand fsland to
Omaha and back, even though the sugar
was never more than a mile from the mer
chant s place of business.
It Is such Instances as these that are be
ing called to the attention of the governor
as a reason for the apeclal session of the
legislature. The governor hesitates to call
a special session because the members who
wretUd. owu-iw u did Uxtuing; ea Uiejr
had the 'opportunity and may repeat the
Inakrri of Lealaletnre Resign.
N. r. Jackson, member of the house from
Antelope county, and E. A. Tucker, member
Of the senate from Richardson county, have
tendered their resignations. The former Is
now a supreme court commissioner and the
latter holda a Judicial position in Arizona.
area Jadsre'a Embarrassment.
It la common talk around the state house
that considerable embarrassment haa been
saved some one by the defeat of Commis
sioners E. R. Duffle and Ames for the re
publican candidate for supreme Judge. Had
either been made the nominee It Is said not
less than three men would have Journeyed
to Lincoln, each with a promise In his
pocket for the place made vacant In the
commission by the elevation to the bench
of the commissioner. The men whose names
are connected with the place are Judge
Hamer of Kearney, who made a speech In
favor of McGUton for chairman; Abbott of
Grand Island and "Jack" Martin of Central
Marries Despite Protest.
James McGulre. a Western t'nlon opera
tor, son of Captain McGulre of the police
department, and Miss Winifred Yule hied
themselves to Council Bluffs yesterday over
the opposition of relatives of the girl and
returned at midnight Mr. and Mrs. Mc
Gulre. The bride Is a sister of the laundry
men of her name and they opposed the
wedding to such an extent that they sent
her to Omaha a month ago. McGulre fol
lowed yesterday, was mat at tba Omaha
station by his sweetheart and the two then
went to Council Bluffs. The objection to
the union was based on the youth of the
couple, the groom being Just 21.
Nebraska Soldiers vielt Lincoln.
Captain W. H. Oury of the Twenty
fourth infantry. U. 8. A., and Lieutenant
Clarence C. Culver of the Third cavalry.
U. S. A., are In the city the guests of Ad
jutant General Culver. The two officers are
stationed at Fort Asslnlbolne, Montana, and
will depart soon with their regiments to
colony stations. Captain Oury's regiment
will go to Alaska and Lieutenant Culver's
to the Philippine Islands. Captain Oury Is
a graduate of the Stats university and vaa
nromotad to the rmlir m-v,u - I
i .w. ... .
i.i rim ." regiment
during the Philippine war. Lieutenant Cul-
rer Is the son of General Culver and during I
the Spanish war was a member of Grlgsby's
rough riders, later enlisting In the United
States volunteers. Both officers secured
their regular army commissions for dis-
tinmi.kui i
tingulshed bravery on the field of action
and both have served In the Philippines.
Conservative Estimate Plaeea Loss at
Fifty Thoaaand.
BVRWELL, Neb., Sept. 18 (Special.)
Conservative men who have estimated the
damage done by the tornado place the loss
at fcAOno. There are twenty-six buildings
damaged from partial to total losa. Three
business buildings were completely de
stroyed and the general merchandise
stock of Mike Saba Is a total wreck. The
storm came down the Calamus valley
from the northwest and struck Burwell
i3u!,t 111,01,1 o'clock Saturday evening.
The funeral of Mrs. E. B. McKlnney was
held from the Methodist Episcopal church
yesterday and was attended by nearly the
entire town. There are four other parties
that were seriously hurt, but they are all
reported as doing well and undoubtedly
will recover.
A special excursion was run on the Bur
lington yesterday and hundreds of people
came to view the wreckage.
Mews of nearnaka.
SHELBY Wheat threshing from
stack has stopped because of the continued
heavr rains.
BEATRICR Burglars visited tha home of
Mrs. Walton Saturday eight but secured
nothing of value.
SHELBY The Shelby school started" up
this morning. Instead of two weeks ago.
Diphtheria caused the delay.
TEKAMAH It has been raining here
since lata last night and at present there
are no signs of its clearing up.
TABLE ROCK The eighty-sixth birthday
of Mrs Margaret Jones was celebrated here
yesterday at her residence, a reception be
ing held for her.
GENEVA A storm of wind and rain
raged in the night, with thunder and
llKhtning. Over half an Inch of water
fell and rain still threatens.
BEATRICE It is said that the Burling
ton is short of trainmen at Wymore.
Twenty-seven new firemen were on duty on
the southern division at last report.
HARVARD Mrs. Etta 8. Burns, wife of
Rev. Charles Burns of the Methodist Epis
copal church of this city, died a little be
fore 7 o'clock this morning at her home.
ALBION Another heavy rain fell last
night and the clouds Indicate that there
is more to follow. A rain has fallen almost
every night for the past week, and the
ground la thoroughly filled. Corn Is matur-
"How are you coming onT" a prominent
man Inquired about the movement for In
dustrial Peace.
It's not exactly an easy Job to stop
strikes. Insure steady work In the fac
tories or prevent interference with electrto
and railway transportation, but a practi
cal working plan has been discovered and
is now being applied In town after town.
Tea. it works, and works In a sturdy, de
pendable and result-producing way.
The actual operation Is worth more than
a hay wagon full of theories. Step by
step the conditions were met and the prob
lems solved. The labor unions" assumed
the form of trusts for the sale of labor.
They seek better conditions for workmen,
but axe generally managed by men for
personal money-getting and these men
hold their power by forcing up wages as
high aa the public will stand. That In a
way Is right enough, but the methods are
They use persuasion, threats. Intimida
tion, assaults, violence and various means
to force workmen to Join the trust, for
large membership means power and large
incomes to these manipulators. Then when
these trusts became powerful enough the
common people were treated to a most
exteordlnery displsy of oppression and
Industries have been stopped, causing
loss of literally hundreds of millions of
dollars to owners, work people and the
community. Property has been burned,
blown up and wrecked In other ways,
Tens of thousands of American citizens
have been aaaaulted and hundreds have
been murdered by these labor trusts In
their bloodthirsty efforts to force all the
rest of humanity to Implicitly obey their
These outrages havs been from 10 to 100
times the volume of the overt acts toward
he negro that brought on the Civil War.
We spent money enough to almost bank
rupt the nation and the precious lives of
fathers, brothers, eons and husbands
enough to people It In that struggle to
avenge the wrongs and Insure the liberty
of the blsck man. But the white slave
of the labor trust what about him? What
about the losaes. abuae, tyranny, assaults
and murders? What about the thousands
of decent white men and women, tied hand
and foot, unable to work, move or act ex-
rent by contribution to and with consent i before the local "Industrial Jury," made
of the trust? Human liberty and consti- up of eqjal numbers of workmen and em
tutlonal rights of aa American citizen are ! ployers. The findings are made public,
denied them. It got so bad peopls were and thus the voice of the people Is ex
afreld to openly trotest against the tyran- I pressed, carrying with It publlo opinion.
ing nlcelv and fall grain Is golng ln In fins
shape The prospect for a heavy crop of
corn was never better.
RrRWElJ The populists held their
convention Rnturday and nominated a full
county ticket sod elected delegates to the
state convention. No resolutions were
WEST POINT-Prof V. Posplsll. In
structor of the West Point Cadet band,
returned Sxti.rday from visit to his birth
place In Bohemia, extending over several
RI.A1R A heavy cold rain has been
falling all this afternoon. Corn is badly
blown down over nvist of this county
owing to the et ground and heavy weight
of the ears
SCHUYLER The republican central
committee met last Saturday afternoon
and after Considerable discussion decided
to hold the county convention at Oark-
son October 6.
WEST POINT-John Oerdes and Miss
Alvlna Loh.Ung were united in marriage
at St. Paul s German Lutheran churrh in
West Tolnt. Rev. A. R. E. Of lschlaeger.
pastor, officiating.
BEATRICE N. E. Jones has sold his
drug sture to F. Shaffer of Stockton. Ksn.,
who took possession today. Mr Jones will
locate on a ranch near Stockton for the
benefit of his health.
LEIGH A heavy rain fell here last night
and Is continuing at lntrvals during the
morning. The bottom land Is overflowed
and considerable damage Is being done
to hay and stacked grain.
BEATRICE Lightning struck the farm
house of Rush Hartieil. four miles east
of Plckerell. The buildiiig caught fire and
burned to the ground with all Its contents.
Loss ll.5. partially Insured.
FREMONT The heavy rain of last night
was followed hy another soaker this after
noon which will make some of the country
mads almost Impassable. Trains are run
ning alow on both railroads.
TEKAMAH William Adair plead guilty
Saturday before Judge S ars to the charge
of selling liquor without a licens. In the
village of Iecatur. Judge Soars sentenced
him to six weeks In the county Jail.
TEKAMAH J. 8. Crue has commenced
removing dirt for the purpose of putting
up a large feed mill. When the plant is
completed Mr. Crue will enter into the
wholesale as well as the retail business.
HARVARD Close to 1.26 Inches of water
feii since last night, the rain being ac
companied by heavy wind, thunder and
sharp lightning Indications are that the
rain will continue at Intervals during the
GENEVA Harry Richard of Martland
was arrested Saturday night while at the
Northwestern depot with his wife, whom
he threatened with a knife after filling up
on booze. He is enjoying solitary con
finement at present.
WEST POINT Rev. Charles H. Sud-
vr.l, -,.,, f ,h. r.-r-man Mothnril.t
Episcopal church, has been retained In his
present charge for the ensuing year to the
great satisfaction of his parishioners and
the people of the town.
TEKAMAH Grand Master Melville R.
Hopewell of this city, left this morning for
Seward. Neh.. to take part in the laying
i oi ine cornerFione oi me new cyuri nouse
liujidlng: the ceremonies being conducted
I by the Masonic fraternity
GENEVA-Testerday Rev. W. H.
of Omaha held services In Trinity
pal church at " So and also at 11, when
he baptized five Infant boys, one being
from St. Edward and one from Blue Hill.
ALBION The Boone county fair will
open tomorrow with the brightest prospects
In Its history. I'nless the weather, which
is now threstening. interferes, the exhibits
will far outstrip former years. There will
be more speed horses entered, and faster
races than ever before.
TABLE ROCK The Nemaha is out of
Its banks and higher than It has been for
some time. Many of the corn fields are
under water. The rural route men were
unable to get over their routes yesterday
snd no one from east of the river was able
to get across Into town.
OSCEOLA The Polk County Fair asso
ciation over which Grant T. Ray presides
as secretary, begins its twenty-eighth an
nual fair tomorrow, the Ifth, and It con
tinues for three days. The management
has spared no pains or expense to make
this the most successful fair that has ever
been held In the county.
BEATRICE The Cnion Pacific put an
extra force of men to work Sunday morning
and succeeded in getting its track repaired
near Holniesvllle, which was washed out
by the high water a few days ago. The
first train to cross Sunday was the one pull
ing Sells & Downs shows, which appeared
at Wahoo Saturday and which were en
route to Wamego, Kan., where the appeared
BEATRICE Fred Cook and Bud Grimes,
two sportsmen of Beatrice, purchased three
fine bird dors of a man named Mason, who
lives In Missouri. They paid the price
asked and yesterday the animals arrivea
and with them an extra C. O. D. charge of
Si6. They refused to pay the amount and
had Constable Mack replevin the dogs. The
case is Bet for hearing Tuesday In Judge
Inman's court.
LEIGH A real estate deal was made
here yesterday that shows how the values
of farm land are increasing In this vicinity.
Henry Frank, sr.. sold his l-acre farm
to Lowle Robert for 175 per acre. This
farm is located two miles east of town.
Is broken and badly cut up by a creek, and
la not very elaborately Improved. Five
years ago t per acre would have been
a big price for this farm.
COZAD A terrific hall and rain storm
visited this locality about midnight do
ing considerable damage. Almost all the
windows facing west are broken. The hall
stones ranged from the size of marbles
to that of a goose egg Corn was too well
matured to suffer much damage, although
the fodder was destroyed. The course of
the storm was from southwest to north
east and not very wide.
NORFOLK Northern Nebraska was
drenched by another downpour of rain
which started at midnight and continued
nles because of the "black hand" style of
far-reaching acts that made life a misery i
or wiped out the Individual altogether.
Then it dawned on some of us that the
people the 780 out of every 800 were not
members of the labor trust, but really had
to bear the oppression of the minority and
be ruled by them. There are only about
20 union members In ever' "00 citizens.
But the compact organisation of the few
made It possible for the labor 'trust In
many cases to force their tyranny on the
unorganized majority. The next natural
thought was organize the people for their
own protection.
That was an Inspired thought
So, to put It into practical operation, a
big convention In Chicago two years ago
formed the Citizens' Industrial Association
of America. It progressed slowly, for,
however badly hurt, people do not quickly
understand practical reforms. But one
after another towns organized Associa
tions for protection, and found they got It.
In July, this year, thf National Association
headquarters was moved to New York, and
the work has been growing rspidly. Many
more organisers are needed that the
operations be rapidly extended. But any
town or city can set up a good, practical
Association by some one man who has the
interest of his town st heart calling a few
property owners together. Elect tem
porary officers, send to the National As
sociation for constitution, by-laws and de
tailed Instructions, then have a larger
meeting and permanently organize. Se
lect a good working official who can Inter
est others and build up the Association.
The cost Is practically nothing if the
active man will give his time, although It
has been found best to pay a salaried man
who will do things. Every merchant be
comes interested, because he prospers best
when the factories are going Every
clerk, doctor, lawyer, manufacturer, team
ster and independent workman likewise.
Even the thrifty, law-abiding union men
mill help in enforcing Industrial peace and
maintaining the law. If they can be as
sured freedom from union punishment,
snd the Citizens' Association can In a
practical way Insure that How do we
prevent strikes?
Each local Citizens" Association Is thor
oughly In earnest in demanding that no
strikes occur, but all differences be placed
Leonard WHnhHmcr, Who Was About to Collate from Nervous Prostration,
la Brought I lack to Complete Health and Htrenjrth In Three Month
by Puffi'a Pure .Malt Whisker.
For more than flftv veara Duffr's Pure
doctora and used in over two thousand leading hospitals as the greatest tonlc-stlmu-lant
and health builder known to medical science. It Is endorsed by the clergy and
professional nurses and recommended by all schools of medicine ss a positive cure for
pneumonia, consumption, grip, dvspeps'la. Indigestion, nervous prostration, all dis
eases of the throad and lungs and everv form of stomach trouble, malaria, chilis.
fever and all run down, weakened conditions Of the mind ana ooay. it is a near
tonic, blood purifier and promoter of health
and long life; makes the old young and
keeps the young strong. Duffy s Pure
Malt Whiskey contains no fusel oil and It
Is the only whiskey recognized by the gov
ernment as a medicine.
There is but one Iuffy's Pure Malt
Whisker. Insist on having the penn
ing and refuse cheap substitutes and
imitations, which are placed on the
market for profit only and which are
positively harmful to both body and
brain. Look for the trade-mark, the
"Old Chemist," on the label, and be
sure the seal on the bottle Is unbroken.
Sold In sealed bottles only; never In
All reliable druggists and grocers, or direct. $1 on a bottle. Advice and medical
booklet free. Duffy Malt Whiskey Co.. Rochester. N. Y.
throughout the day. At Pierce a heavy
hailstorm did much damage. ieaa spar
rows, killed by the hall stones, were
picked up from under the trees this morn
ing by the bushel. East of Pierce corn was
damaged and nine miles east sheds, cora
crlbs snd other outbuildings were blown
down In a small twister.
SCHUYLER A heavy rain started this
morning ahd continued until late this sft
ernoon. About .56 Inch of water fell.
During the past six days 8.2 inches of
water have fallen here, according to the
gauge at the Burlington station. The sur
face water from the country west of town
Is flowing through the streets to the ditch
east of town. West Vine street resembles
a creek, while the lowlands In the Third
ward are all under water. The flooded
condition of the streets emphasizes the
need of a ditch west of town, such as the
Ehrnberger drainage ditch will be.
Some Swimmings In Water, net Bright
Weather Will Save
It All.
"Some of the corn Is swlmtmng along
the creeks and river bottoms, but aa a rule
the corn Is all right. To reach the bumper
crop, however, we need a week of good
hot weather to bring out aome of the later
corn," said Charles J. Janes,, first assistant
general freight agent of the Vnlon Pacific.
"Another week and all corn will be out
of danger of frost. The light frosts did
not damage it any and the crop la sure
to be great, but to reach the limit we
need a little more good weather. We have
had no reports of any damage from this
reoent rain. How can you damage com
that Is as far along as that Jul.sburg
Try Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy and you will never wish
to be without It n your home. It baa saved
many lives.
Evldenee Against Edwarit,
Detectives at the city Jail are securing
additional evidence against Charles Ed
wards, alias Joseph Doe, charged with
forging the name of the Baum Iron com
pany, per O. P. B., to a number of checks
said to have been passed on half a dozen ,
saloons snout town. Borne or txiwara s
victims are said to have been C. T. Per
kins, 111 North Sixteenth street; George
Hyte, Sixteenth and Davenport streets;
Herman Sehaefer. Thirteenth and Harney
streets, and Henry Kuhl, E2 North Six
teenth street. Deputy County Attorney
Fitch Is now preparing complaints against
A HI M "tV
that greatest of all powers In this country.
You should see
the results. Do ths
working people want steady work and
j steady wages? Do the merchants, clerks
lawyers and teamsters, as well aa other
citizens? Do the manufacturers appreciate
steady peace? Do the rallroa downers
care to have each town on the line hum
ming along day by day and the railroad
employes living In satisfied peace? Is it
worth while for people in a community to
enjoy a steady flow of prosperity In place
of the badly broken condition of Industrial
warfare now and then fixed on many com
munities? To produce effective work the
National Association must have financial
means to carry the clerical force and em
ploy a small army of competent organ
izers In the field. Some prominent men,
keen to detect the practical workings, have
contributed liberally. Manufacturers can
afford to contribute from 1100.00 to 110.000.00
each. "A strike Is as bad as a fire," snd
this is simply a very easy and certain
form of strike Insurance. Merchants can
well afford to expend 85.00 to 8X00 a year
toward the work. Philanthropic people
with a motive for helping their fellows
can Invest their "public good" funds In
no mare practical way, and the working
man and common citizen of small means
mho feels a desire to do his little share
towards a great national movement for
Industrial peace can send $1 .00, fifty cents
of which makes him a member at large
of the National Citizens' Industrial Asso
ciation and the other 60c pays for the
"Square Deal." the monthly Magazine da
voted to the work. The Square Deal tells
In plain words what a square deal Is and
applies that principle to everything It
prints. Each month the current ques
tions of the day are treated and com
mented on. analysed and clarified, so thst
the "Common Man" may get facts! facts'!
The rank mental poison spread among
workmen and the public generally by tha
yellow Journal and the violent labor papers
seems to rot the mind of the steady reader
until It has about as much capacity to
think sanely as a worn out rubber shoe.
Anarchy and la breaking Is being taught
by theae riot-breeding papers to such an
extent that any thoughtful man would be
startled to know the facts The condition
of unrest is cultivated by the yellow and
labor papers, constantly teaching the wage
earner to hate every man nho owns a
t.ouse or hss saved a dollar. The out
bursts of r Kiting and violent taJk ag
"1 never felt so well aa I have alnee I
began Its use, and I rrx-oniniend it
as the greatest tonlo In the world."
"I tried many different remedi's in the
effort to bii'ld up my system, mhtch had
become nervous and run iis ti from over
work, worry, loss of projT rest and un
reasonable hours, but nothing seemed to
help me. so began to take Duffy s Pin e
Malt Whlekey ( me bottle of your medi
cine almost cured me. and In thre months
I waa a healthy, strong man. Heally. I
have never felt so strong and well ns I
have since 1 lagan Its use I cheerfully
recommend Duffy's Pure MhH Whiskey h
the best health builder and t"ntc-sltmulant
in the world " LEONARD WV.1N.
HE1MKR, 13ns 8 3d St.. St. Louis. Mo.
Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey
Malt Whiskey has been preacrlbed by
Edwards, who will be arraigned In police
court Tuesdsy morning.
Fair Today anal Tomorrow in Re
braaka nnd Sonth Dakota
Warmer Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 Forecast of
the weather for Tuesday and Wednesday:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Tuesday and Wednesday; warmer Wednes
day. For Iowa Fair and cooler Tuesday;
Wednesday, fair and warmer.
For Missouri Fair Tuesday, preceded by
showers and cooler In the east and south
portions; Wednesday, fair.
For Kansas, Wyoming, Utah and Colo
rado Fair and warmer Tuesday and
For Montana Fair and warmer Tuesday;
Wednesday, fair.
Local Record.
OMAHA, Sept. 18. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 1W6. llrfM l!H8 1902
Maximum temperature.... 74 SO rW fW
Minimum temperature..... 54 57 43 4(1
Mean temperature 64 CS 66 54
Precipitation 61 .00 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal at Omaba stnee
March L and comparison with the last two
Normal temperature (5
Deficiency fur the day 1
Total excess since March 1. 1B06 149
Normal precipitation .10 Inch
Excess for the day 51 Inch
Total precipitation since Mar. 1. .K.15 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 4 41 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1S04... S.29 Inches
Excess for cor. period, 1903.. .. 5.3 Inches
Reports from Stations 'at T P. M.
Station and State Tem. Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p.m.
Bismarck, clear W
Chevenne. clear 62
Chicago, pt. cloudy SO
Davenport, cloudy K2
Denver, clear r
Havre, pt. cloudy t4
Helena, pt. cloudy 66
Tem. fall.
68 ' .00
66 .00
86 . T
M .00
62 .04
64 .00
.W .10
h .46
74 .13
M .01
74 .06
62 .fft
62 .02
64 .00
Kansas City, pt. cloudy... .66
timaha. cloudy , 66
St. Louis, clear
SU- Paul, raining 66
Bait Lake City, clear 6i
Valentine, cloudy rV
Wllliston. clear 58
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
police protection, the civil courts and all
officers and laws that exist for the pro
tection of tha common people shows plainly
the tendency towards Socialism and An
archy, which will grow like weeds In an
uncared-for garden. Men who have re
gard for the sacred mantle of liberty
fought for. won and handed down to us
are patriots enough to stand together and
save this fair America from the chaos
hinted at by the lawbreakers But they
cannot give force to their views acting aa
Individuals. Organization must meet pres
ent organization with superior force. When
the citizens are organized they do tha
work and Insure Industrial paace. It Is
the business of the National Citizens' As
sociation to organise local A Hnociatlons In
every community. Experience has taught
the way and the results show how prac
tical the methods are. Are you a patriot?
Do you believe in steady Industry? Do yon
want the common people to have the or
ganization and power to rule, notwith
standing the "orders" and manipulations
of the labor trust or any other trust? Do
you believe In maintaining the law and
Insuring Industrial peace? If so, be you
merchant, workman, clerk, lawyer, team
ster or railroad president. Join the Citi
zens' Industrial Association. It costs you
56 rents to be a member at large and 50
cents for the monthly publication, the
"Square Deal," which keeps you alive as
to facts. Send tl Oil bill In envelope; It s
safe, almost without fall. If you have any
doubt send money order. Do your little
share, and If your further Interests sre
worth Insuring send In sddltion a prop
erly computed sum for the work. If you
are big enough mentally to build a big
business, you have mental caliber suffi
cient to tell you what to do
Will the money be honestly handled?
The Aaaoclatlon put the writer at the
wheel to steer the ship, and I am "most
always around." and do not hesitate to
give my personal guarantee that when
the finance committee makes the semi
annual Inspection we will, like I'ncle Abe
IJneoln when he kept jwistonVe up at
Salem, have projrly receipted bills and
the balance of the money to a cent "In
the sock." I receive no salary or other
compensation and expert none. Now. then,
the practical working miu-.ln ry for In
dustrial peace Is placed liefnre you. Some
good men are furnishing fuel to run it
moderately. By liberal support It can be
made a national power for general peace.
1 C. W. POST. Preaiflent.
u Jemee Bide, is York.