Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1906)
THE OMAITA DAILY REE: FRIDAY. APRIL 13. IPOfi.
OTOE MAY HAVE "CANDIDATE
Eeottnr Ifgnhall Sayi If Oth en Trot Out
Tarored Bom Hi Count j Will.
SOME FACTS ABOUT WESTERN NEBRASKA
Beatrice Man Wfca Carries Draft for
Rla Tears fosses to Jiprfmt
Caart ta Collect Aaaoaat
It Call For.
(From a BtnfT Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April li.-MSpeclal.) Former
State Senator Marshall from Otoe county
wat In Lincoln yesterday and today trans
acting private business and talking- politics.
"I sea Lancaster county has a candidate
for congress i oppose Congressman
Pollard," said Senator Marshall. "Bo far
Otoa county has no candidate, but I sup
pose If I.neater Is going to make a fight
to get the congressman, Otoe and the other
counties aa well will have candidates,
though I have heard nothing- definite about
the matter. Otoe county, of course. Is for
Judge Ilnyward, and If he wants to be a
candidate of course he can get the delega
tion. However, I have not heard anything
from Mr. Iiayward relative to his can
didacy. "I havs heard a good deal of talk about
the enactment of a primary election law by
the next legislature and about selecting
candidates by primaries for the coming
election, but down our way the matter
has not taken on much shape. I do not
fully understand Just how the primaries
ara to he carried nut and who Is to Day
the cost, ao am open to conviction In tba
'There Is a lot of talk In our county for
Georgs Sheldon for governor, though can
didates fnf other offices have been dis
cussed very little."
Advertising; Western Nebraska.
The state bureau of labor and statistics
Is preparing to Issue within a short time
a bulletin on western Nebraska, This pub
lication will be one of the most exhaustive
reviews of the resources of that section
if the state ever put before the public.
It will show the crops of the various coun
ties, a description of the land In each town
ship and the average sale price, rainfall
and other Important facts.
Aarrlcaltaral Implements at Fair.
Secretary Mellor of the State Fair board
la planning space for the display of agri
cultural Implements at the State fair thia
fall. The hog bnrns are already filled, the
sheep barns are almost filled and assur
ances have been received that the horse
barns will be filled. The secretary so far
has been so busy with other duties con
nected with his office that he has not yet
started In his efforts to secure agricultural
exhibits, but applications are coming In
for space Just the same and the display
promises to be greater than ever before.
Tax Case Friday.
Attorney General Brown expects to again
begin the healing in the Burlington rail
road tax Injunction suit Friday afternoon.
It is expected Secretary of State Galusha
and I -a nd Commissioner Katon will be In
the city then to testify as members of the
Elate Board of Assessment. Both were ab
sent on official business last Tuesday, when
the first hearing was held. Mr. Eaton Is
still out In the statu, but Is expected to
return by Friday. On that date It la ex
pected Charles J. Greene, attorney for the
Burlington, will cross-examine the wit
nesses, which he asked to go over from the
Salt on Old Draft.
For nine long years James Wrlgley of
Boalrlce carried a, draft In the pocket of
his vest,' during which time, two banks,
either of which would have cashed tho
draft, went out of business. Then one
ly. n few years ago, while Wrlgley was
walking down the streets of Lincoln he
felt In tho pocket of that self same vest
which he had on when the check was
given to him and here he found It. Ho
at once took it to a Lincoln bank and
had It sent to the Farmers and Mer
chants bank at Boatrlce for collection.
That bank had long since gone out of
business, so Wrlgley filed a suit. lie lost
In the lower court and the case Is now
pending In the supreme court to which
It was appealed today.
The draft was issued by the Beatrice
institution against the American Ex
change National bank of Lincoln. It wis
delivered to Wrlgley August 10. 1894. The
action to collect waa not brought until
April T, 1903, almost nine years after
the draft had been Issued.
From the date of issue of the draft to
the time the suit was started, the plaintiff
made no effort to cash the draft, and both
the banks went out of business and
wound up their affairs. The check or
draft In question was made out for
Robert Wrlgley, a brother of tha plaintiff,
to pay an account.
The plaintiff put the draft in his vest
pocket and carried it for almost nine
years. The brief statea he knew he had
the check, but neglected to cash it and
finally thought he had cashed it and then
forgot all about It.
In November, 1899, while in Lincoln, he
found tha check In hla pocket and went
to the drawee to cash It. He found tha
drawee bank had sold out to the First
National bank of Lincoln. He presented
the check to this bank, which sent it to
the Beatrice bank for collection. The
Beatrice bank had also gone out of busi
ness. Suit waa filed in the county court of
Gag county, where the defendant was
given a verdict. An appeal was taken to
the district court where again the de
fendant won. The bank asserts the
statute of limitation has run sgalnst the
account and Inasmuch as the plaintiff
made no effort to collect the check for
nine years. It Is his own fault and he
Is not entitled to recover.
Allen Goes to Idaho.
A. B. Allen, secretary to Governor
Mickey, has gone to Idaho on personal
business and will be absent from Lincoln
for a week or ten days. While away Mr.
Allen will also visit relatives In that state.
Com pa ay Has No Standing.
The Insurance department has been In
formed that a New Tork fraternal Insur
ance company waa doing business In the
neighborhood of Holdrege and Information
was desired relative to the right of the
company to do business In Nebraska, The
company Is known aa the National Protec
tive Legion of Waverly, N. T., and, ac
cording to Mr. Pierce, It has no license to
do business here. He has requested more
Information regarding the charge that the
company Is doing business and the arrest
of agents will probably follow.
Appeals from Verdict of Gallty.
The legal department today filed a brief
in the supreme court In answer to the
brief of William Llvtnghouse. who has ap
pealed from tha Judgment of the district
court of Wayne county, which waa that he
must serve .three years In the state peni
tentiary for a statutory crime committed
on tha person of Maud McRoberts, aged
15 years. Llvtnghouse worked for the step
father of the girl and waa charged by her
with being the father of her child. The
mother of the girl testified at tha trial
that the defendant had offered to make
any settlement she demanded to atralghten
out the matter without getting Into court,
while the stepfather testified to practically
the same thing. A 13-year-old sister of
the girl testified to having seen Living-
house In the room she and her sister oc
cupled on numerous occasions after they
had retired. Llvtnghouse entered a general
denial of the charges against him and dls
pnted the statements of the witnesses for
the state In every particular.
The attorney general holds the Jury
should be competent to Judge who was
telling the truth at the trial and therefore
the Judgment should not be set aside.
Cell Cases Appealed.
The van Dorn Iron works has filed a
brief In the supreme court to get the de
cision of the Lancaster court sustained
In the case wherein the company brought
a mandamus suit to compel the auditor to
draw a warrant to pay it In full for putting
In cells at the state penitentiary.
The auditor refused to Issue the warrant
because the contractors had not connected
six of the cells known as female and
Juvenile cells with the sewer system, as It
had the other cells. The company asserts
this was not specified In the contract and
that not only the state architect had ac
cepted the Job aa done according to the
plans and specifications, but the State
Board of Public Lands and Buildings had
also accepted the work.
The case dates back to the legislature of
1903, which appropriated $80,000 for the con
structlon of 240 steel cells. As soon as the
appropriation was available the state, board
advertised for bids and let the contract to
the Van Dorn company to construct 156
cells at a cost of t9,030. The work was
completed and the Job accepted by the state
board. Auditor Weston, however, refused to
issue the warrant because the appropriation
called for 240 cells. The board again adver
tised for bids and the Van Dorn company
agreed to construct the remaining eighty'
four -cells for tha balance of the appropria'
tion, which had shrunk to 19,982.
; It was agreed that these cells should be
placed on top of the other cells, but there
was not room for all of them, and six cells
had to be placed elsewhere. These six
cells were not connected up with the sewer
and contained no sanitary closets. Because
of this the auditor again refused to draw
the warrant for the balance of the appro
prlation, some $3,238. The company brought
suit for a mandamus to compel him to act
and won In the district court. The state
The company asserted that the matter of
the sewerage In the six cells was left to
the discretion of the board and the bill
making the appropriation had not been vio
carry on Its work. At the afternoon session
he reports of several committees were re
ceived and routine business transacted.
SOUTHWESTERN SIRVF.TOBS BT9T
Party Enroate to Bonesteel to Barvey
NORFOLK. Neb., April 12. (Special
Seven civil engineers In the emrloy of the
Northwestern railroad passed through Nor
folk today from Chicago, enroute to Bone
steel, 8. P. They were under the lesder
shlp of Mr. Stanley, who has long been In
the service and who has Inld out many new
lines of railroad. The men have been or
dered to go Into the Rosebud field pre
pared to remain for at least two months.
They will not start out of Bonesteel until
next week, when their cur of equipment
will arrive from Chicago by freight.
It Is presumed by those who know the
situation that the squad of civil engineers
has been sent Into the Rosebud territory
for the purpose of laying out an extension
from the Bonesteel branch on Into Pierre,
to connect there with the trans-Dakota
line from Chamberlain to Rapid City. This
Is the shortest way from Bonesteel to
that line and would tap the best part of
the Rcsebud. That would also give the
Northwestern two routes for taking trains,
In case the road extends to the Pacific, so
that no single washout could tie up tha
J LOTTtCI 1J
1 Men Z
and ' '
Boys '( 0m-''
ir ! (c ctp c F) Hs" n IHr
mJ nJ fcMMtMMWa NfttnajjtM feggf lxmWKtmMa-l Ithnf fetal SBBbJ MftMaMtMaMj
Hastlngra In Good Condition.
HASTING8, Neb., April 12-(Speclal.)-
C. J. Miles, upon beginning his third suc
cessive term as mayor, submitted a re
port which shows that although the city
Is over $35,000 richer In resources or per
manent Improvements than It was two
years ago. the total outstanding Indebted
ness Increased during the period only
$11,815.78. The total debt of the city is now
$083,376 and its resources aggregate $410,934.
Mayor Miles has reappointed the following
officials: City attorney, W. F. Button;
street commissioner, C. A. Heartwell; chief
engineer. T. W. Crisman; chief of police,
II. C. Wanser; chief of fire department,
Ed. Mead; city electrician. B. P. Bailey.
O. C. Zlnn has been re-elected president
of the council.
aloon License Increased.
BEATRICE. Neb., April 12.-Speclal
Telegram.) At a special meeting of the
occupation tax for saloons was Increased
from $1,0"0 to $1,260. Mayor Archard has
appointed C. A. Allen chief of police to
succeed Frank Acton, who has served the
city In the capacity for nearly twenty
years. The council refused to confirm the
appointment of Allen, who Is acting as
chief, Mr. Acton having turned his star
over to the mayor. Allen, the new appoin
tee, is chief of the Wymore Are department
Rain Delays Grain ieedlngf.
BEATRICE, Neb.. April 12.-(8peelol
Telegram.l-Heavy rallfall In this vicinity
all day. which will retard the sowing of
oats materially and probably reduce the
arceage sown considerably owing to the
lateness of the season. Winter wheat Is
looking fine. The assessor's returns thus
far show a large Increase of corn held by
farmers. Wheat and oata about the same
as last year.
Mahtnlna- Strikes Barn.
FAIRBURY. Neb., April 12.-Durlng an
electric storm today lightning struck a
livery bam In the village of Mahaska, Just
across the line In Kansas, killing James
Koroush and Frank Anderson. The barn
took fire and burned, but most of the live
stock was saved.
Woman and Family from Germany
Lose Father and Wealth at Sea.
NORFOLK, Neb.. April 12. (Special.)
With four of her family her husband, two
sons and a daughter lying In the bottom
of the Atlantlo ocean and with all of the
family's worldly possessions, $60,000 in cash
also sunken into the depths of the sea
German woman named Krause, with her
three surviving daughters, is suffering
from the direst poverty and at times actual
starvation on a farm near Hosklns, Neb.
The family started from Hamburg to this
country on a steamer last July. The vessel
was shipwrecked and sank. Mr. Krause
and two sons and a daughter 24 years of
age were drowned. The mother and three
daughters, aged 22, 18 and 14, were saved.
The eldest surviving daughter nearly
drowned, having clung to the mast until
rescued. The family reached Wlnalda,
their tickets having been bought for there,
and a farmer took pity on them and gave
them a house. Neighbors took in things
to wear and eat spasmodically, but for
days at a time they have gone without a
morsel to eat. One day this week tha
eldest daughter fell over backward while
drying dishes at a neighbor's house from
1 weakness from starvation.
The family was wealthy In tha old coun
try, where they had over $30.W. This they
brought In a chest. The chest sank. The
money was In gold and paper. - Crews have
been working over the vessel and have
brought up many cheats, but not this one
Back to back
Our tailor-made overcoats are
superior to 99-lUOths of all 1906
spring overcoats now being turned
out In Omaha, and it's the back
that's the Important point about a
190ft spring overcoat.
The bark Is long. And certain
soldierly shoulder effects must be
brought out and waUt must be
tapered In Just exactly the right
manner so as not to suggest femi
ninity. The lower skirt of the
coat must be full and flare Just In
exactly the right manner.
Our enterprise in having our
cutters and tailors schooled for
two months last winter by New
York's ayost famous fashion ex
pert has given our cutter scd our
tailors just exactly the right knack
that produces Just exactly th
right spring overcoats.
Cut from new aawn or twilight
grays or the subdued green mix
tures, this new overcoat style sets
very jauntily ufon the average
Suits to order. $23 to $45.
Toons Doug. ltn. $04-306 S. Mth St.
Jct dwwr la wabuh ticket orac.
WOMAN'S MISSIONARY CONVENTION
Colored Woman Talks of Condition of
Her Race In the Sonth.
FREMONT, Neb.. April 12. (Special.)
The annual district convention of the
Woman's Missionary society of the Pres
byterian church met here today with seventy-five
delegates in attendance. The open
ing session wus held at the Presbyterian
church last evening. Rev. J. H. Suulsbery
of Omaha spoke on the Christian Endeavor
society. The principal address was delivered
by Miss Jackson of Augusta, Ua., an edu
cated young colored woman, now connected
with the work of the church among the
colored people. The colored population of
the south, she said, were not given ade
quate school facilities, and. while the col
ored publio schools were accomplishing
much, they were not doing what should be
done for the race. Schools under the charge
of religious bodies or under private con
trol were absolutely necessary.
The regular business session opened this
morning After devotional exercises. Miss
Bplrkard welcomed the delegates to the
cay and' Mrs. J. E. Larue of Omaha re
sponded. Reports of the various officers
were read and committees appointed. Ad
dresses on various phases of mission work
were delivered by a number of women and
discussed at some length. Miss Jackson
spoke briefly on the ochool at Augusta,
Gil, with which she was connected, and
rinsed with an exceptionally eloquent ap
peal for money with which to contluue to
News of Nebrnska.
RKATRTCR-H. B. Austin, a pioneer of
Oage county and a leading spiritualist of
this city, died suddenly today of pneu
monia, aged 74 years.
HASTINGS-MIss Amelia Pauline Gasch
and Mr. Jacob Kisele. both of this city
were married at the bride s home yester
day by Rev. A. Lemkau.
BEATRICr-Wllllam Clark, a veteran of
the civil war. died at his home In South
Beatrice last evening, agei. 64 years. Ho
leaves no family except his wife.
BEATRICE W. F. Letcher of the Griffin
Construction company of Kansas City, had
his arm badly crushed today while at
work on the new Rock Island bridge.
nr.Ain.L-nve carloads of cattle were
shipped In here yesterday from Plcaboo,
Idaho, by Kllpatrlck Bros. The stock will
be fed at the Kllpatrlck ranch west of Be
atrice. HASTINGS A call has been Issued for
a meeting of the Adams County Medical
society on April 18. Papers will be read
by leading physicians in this section of
TEKAMAH The fire company was called
out about 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon to
extinguish a blaxe caused by the explosion
of an incubator lamp. Very little damage
HASTINGS State Organiier W. W.
Thompson of the American Society of
Equity, will hold a public mass meeting in
the interests of that society in Trumbull
on April 19.
BEATRICE The case of Charles Bland,
charged with assaulting his wife and Mont
Hunter with intent to kill, was called yes
terday In the county cour; and continued
to Friday afternoon.
BEATRICE The Chautauqua board has
completed arrangements for the holding of
me assemoiy mis year ana Dr. Davidson
has been secured as superintendent. Tho
dates are June 21 to July S.
GIBBON A fine rain Is falling here this
morning. Prospects could not be finer for
crops than they are this spring. The ground
is thoroughly soaked and gross and small
grain are booming. Trees are budding
HASTINGS Mrs. Anna Allen Fllson, wife
of President Fllson of Hastings college,
died Wednesday morning of pneumonia.
Funeral services were conducted this after
noon. Mrs. Fllson had resided In Hastings
BEATRICE Mina Rebekah lodge held a
meeting lost night at which there were a
number of candidates initiated. The oc
casion was also a sort of farewell recep
tion to Mr. and Mrs. Scotleld, who will
shortly remove to Iowa.
HASTINGS Frank N. Clarke, who was
shot in Omaha by footpads on March i.
Is making a visit with his father,
A. L. Clarke, in this city. He will re
main here until he recovers sufficiently to
resume his work in Omaha.
OAKLAND At a meeting of the school
board Monday evening W. 11. Myers, waa
re-elected superintendent of public
schools for another year. The board then
adjourned for two weeks, when the rest
of the teachers will be elected.
HARVARD School work was again
taken up Monday, after one week of va
cation lit which the. teachers most gen
erally attended the Central Teachers' as
sociation at Hastings, and the students
enjoyed a rest from their studies.
FREMONT Farm work in this county is
about a month behind, owing to cold, wet
weather. No plowing has been done on the
bottoms and but little on the blurt lands.
Winter wheat is looking well. The roads
have mostly dried out, but on the bottoms
are very rough.
BEATRICE L. M. Pemberton. who was
appointed as referee by the supreme couit
to take evidence In the grain curl, has re
turned1 from Lincoln, bringing with him
the record and briefs of the former canes.
He has not yet decided when he will begin
hearing the evidence.
BEATRICE Uaga lodge No. 161, Fra
ternal Union of America, held an open
meeting lat evening which was largely at
tended. George A. Ostrom of Omaha, .slate
organiser, was present and addressed the
meeting. After a musical and literary pro
gram a banquet was held.
OAKLAND Ten men were brought be
fore Police Judge Umltli this morning
charged with vagrancy. They were fined
$3 each and costs and as they were un
able to pay the fines they are to have
balls and chains attached and must work
out their tine on the streets.
HOWARD J. S. Rice & Co. have men
busy enclosing his gate factory building
that will employ several men, as these
gates, the state right of which he pur
chased for Nebraska some few weeks ago,
seem to be well received, being made of
Iron and wire and easy to handle.
BEATRICE The Beatrice lire depart
ment held its regular monthly meeting last
night and took up the matter of reducing
the membership of the organization. The
matter was left with the committee ap
pointed at the last regular meeting to settle
with a committee from the city council.
OAKUNl) A Halvailon Army brigade
under the leadership of Ensign Alice
lierbst and Captain Jerome, are holding
services every evening at the Metiuxliat
cburt.il iu this city. Meetings are also
l BSI I I
n jt) Df"s
If the front of any Chesterfield Suit breaks or gets out of shape in twelve months,
your money hack or a new suit, and there will be no controversy whatsoever.
Wo don't class "Chesterfield" clothing with
any other line of ready-tailored clothing in
existence. Prices, S18 to 835.
Speaking of the season and the hour Bcrg
Swanson Co. has the finest Exhibit of Men's
Modern Clothes that it is possible to collect in
Americti. There miy be better clothes made in
years to come, unquestionably there will be.
BUT THERE ARE NO BETTER
even in the shops of the most accomplished
custom tailors. The Eerg-Swanson Co.'s dis
play is existing evidence that for this one
season, at least, the craft has reached the
limit of its cleverness.
B. Kupp.nhtm.r Co., CM.
B. KuBp.nh.lmar A Co., Chi.
Louis XV Spring Overcoats Handsome worsted grays in
many shades hand tailored $10 $ft
throughout, at mltov
Spring Rain Coats Remarkable va- $ A $ C
riety in all colors and materials lUtoJ
Spring Newmarkets Graceful and $70 'l
form-fitting richest of new materials ... tai"toJ
Fancy Worsted Trousers In new gray stripes,
sewn with silk, made to sell for $5, Special price. . , . J
Better grades up to $7.50.
Single and double-breasted fine gray worsted tweeds, chevi
ots, blue serges, black Thibets and unfinished $
worsteds, made to sell at $20, special Easter price . . I 5
800 men's Suits, single and double-breasted, fancy worsteds,
blue serges and black Thibets, made to sell for ; $f i
$15. Special Friday and Saturday for only........ ill
OYS' BEST L0TE-3SS
Fine gray Youths' Suits, ages 15 to 20, hand tailored serges,
Thibets and unfinished worsted fabrics decidedly
new and smart $1 A $1 $1 ft
., 1U- AtolU
Youths' all wool Blue Serge Suits, ages 13 to
20. single and double-breasted styles' special
Boys' Knee Pants Suits, ages 6 to 17, fine cheviots, tweeds,
cassimeres and worsteds C50 $C $ A
well made-at JtoIV
Many new lines of shirts, made up very stylishly in box
and knife plaits-also plain negligee fronts 15
B. & N. Shirts Vlo
Star Shins 8 W.oo
Manhattan Shirts to $.1.00
Spring Gloves, fine lines which include every known color. CQ
style and stitching, new shades
UNUSUALLY LARGE and varied assortment of Neckwear In Cfl
the smart bat wings and four-in-hands, all fine silks SUl
BOYS' AND YOUTHS' CONFIRMATION CLOTHES.
-oojs nne DiacK and blue two-piece Suits, ages 8 to $
17 ! 1
j. i special
Youths' fine black and blue Long Pants Suits,
ages 13 to 20 special
Buy your EaMf r Hats of Ilcrg-Hwanson Co. and sav 20 per cent.
Youman's Celebrated Derbys and Felt Soft Hats $ c
for spring J
John B. Stetson's celebrated Derbys and Felt Soft Hats for
spring wear now assembled in all the new "T50 $ C
. blocks Derbys, at J "
Soft Hats $3.50, $4.50 and $5
Don't overlook the Berg-Swanson special brands 50
of Soft and Stiff Hats at $1.50 and
LEATHER SUIT CASES.
Probably 250 in the lot made to sell at $8.50 and $15
they are 24 and 26-inch sizes n$Q C50
held on the street every tarnoon. The
brlgarta expect to work here at least two
HUMBOLDT The gang- which for ome
time has been working on the concrete
foundations for the new bridge across
Long Branch at thin point, left ye"cy
to do .tmilar work at lwpn. living
the almo.t completed foundation he to
settle before placing the weight of tha
steel bridge upon It.
OAKLAND H. A. Whlttler. one of the
Oreat Northern contractors who wintered
hla horses here, thia week shipped them
and hia grading outfit to Aneta, N. 1..
where he ha. a contract for railroad work.
The Grant-Smith Co. are aUo loud'"
their steam shoveU and stock and will
ship to Minnesota in a few days.
TEKAMAH Owing to the reunion of the
members of the Modern N oodmen of
America of Burt county, the town is Jec
orated with Hags and bunting. Four or
five special deputies have been working In
the different towns of the county and have
succeeded In getting a large number of can
didate, who will be initiated tonight.
NORFOLK W. N. Huse left here today
fur Rochester,-Minn., lo be operated upon
by Mayo Brothers for a condition which
followed a surgical operation a lltU" over
a year ago lor gall stones. The wound
never cloed and had of late beau giving
trouble. Mr. Huse Is the editor of the Nor
folk News and president of the Huse pub
HARVARD At the last meeting of the
Board of Education, the services of Prof.
R V. Clark was again secured for an
other vear at a salary of H.iOO. Prin
cipal of the high school department, Miss
Virginia Megrew, and her assistant, Miss
Bessie Koop. were also retained and tho
further list of teachers deferred for
future action of tha board.
HA8T1NCS Notwithstanding the threat
of the Women's Christian Temperance
union to publish the names of all persons
who signed petitions for liquor licenses,
the council last night granted licenses to
all but one of the fifteen applicants. The
union filed a special protest against r. W.
Hanfgam and hearing of-the case has been
fixed for Saturday morning.
HASTINGS The annual meeting of the
Central Educational association, which was
held here last week, was a success ill more
ways than one. President Nlelson has
been closing up the accounts of the conven
tion and he finds that although more than
the usual amount was paid for lectures
there will be a neat balance In the treas
ury after all expenses are paid.
HA8TINOS Tha Hastings lodge of Elks
tonight Installed the following officers:
V. C. Babcock. exalted ruler; A. I. Bor
den, esteemed leading knight; Dr. James
Galaway, esteemed loyal knight; Harry
K Moss, esteemed lecturing knight; Ernest
Hoeppner. secretary; R. A. Pi. k lies, treas
urer; Charles Llppert. tyler; trustees. John
Pickens, Chris Koehier and Thomas
BEATRICE The Beatrice Military band
la to ba strengthened la a financial way
and with this object In view the members
will give a concert at the Paddock opera
house April 24, assisted by some of the best
vocalists In the city. Concert are also lo
be given during the summer season and tho
proceeds are to be used in paying D. C.
Jenkins, the director, and In defraying the
Incidental expenses of the band.
COLl'MBl'8 Sheriff Carrig and depuly
this morning took to Lincoln the two men,
Charles Nelson and Thomas Jones, Judge
Hollenheck having sentenced them to a
term of five years in the penitentiary. These
men were tried a couple of weeks ago for
being Implicated in the Monroe bank rob
bery. There were four of them. They were
tried two and two, the others, James Porter
and Thomas Sweet, were sent up for six
LOUISVILLE As the culmination of a
week's combat over the floating of class
pennants, a hand-to-hand conllict took
place last night at midnight between the
juniors and seniors of the Louisville High
school. The senior flag was tired upon
by the Juniors; a scuttle ensued In which
neither side seem to have gained any
prestige. Superintendent Gaines found It
necessary to interfere and a compromise
has been reached.
TEKAMAH In the county court here to
day Judge Basler fined K. C. Dill tAo and
costs for voting at the spring election. Mr.
Dill came here from the country In the lat
ter part of December, rented a building and
ordered a stock of goods preparatory to
opening a restaurant. Mr. Dill was In town
most of the time from then on, but his
family did not move to town until January
9. Thinking he was entitled to vole lie
voted, with the above result.
HUMBOLDT Members of tho local
fire company held their annual election of
officers, selecting the following for thj
enhuing year; Rudolf Vertlska, chief;
Vint Chamn, assistant chief; B. Nlnger,
treasurer; J. Lf Green, foreman hook ind
ladder company; L. ttkalak, foreman hose
carl No. 1; E. W. Cllft. foreman hoe
cart No. 2; Burton Webster, secretary;
John Bush, steward; L. rtkalak, 11. 1
uuile, ttoscoe Auuerson, ir us lees.
ASHLAND The senior class of the Wa
hoo High school took the early mornlne
train from that city this morning and ob
served their annual "sneak day " by visit
ing the Ashland High school In a body.
The party consisted of about twenty-five
young people, who were entertained and
shown a good time by the seniors of
Ashland school. While here arrangements
were announced for a Joint tield day be
tween the two schools to be held In Ash
land early in May.
ASHLAND At the regular meeting of
the Ashland Business men's club last eve
ning a committee was appointed to co
operate with the overseers of adjoining
precincts looking It the Improvement anil
maintenance of tl leading roads enter
ing Ashland. A co .sideruhle sum of money
has been raised by the merchants of t lie
city to be expended under the direction of
the neighboring roiid overseers. Arrange
ments are also being perfected bv whli-h
tha county koiun.uaioueis of bauudcrs
county will duplicate the amount of money
raised and expended by the cltlsens of Ash
land on the county roads.
HUMBOLDT Ground was broken yes
terday for the foundation of the buildings
required at the new brick plant, wet
of this city. The location is on the
Cooper & Linn stock farm a half mile
from the heart of the city and Is easy of
access, both by wagon and rail. Tha
wcrk of construction will be under the
supervision of Manager Bants, assisted by
the new yard superintendent, C. I
Snyder, who with his family came last
week from Versailles, Mo.
HASTINGS Grounds have been leased
for the district fair project and the officers
of the association hope to complete nego
tiations for their purchase later for this
fair. The association will undertake only
the racing feature this year, but during
the next winter It will endeavor to raise
sufficient funds with which to carry out tho
original plans for the establlsment of an
Institution for annual live etdck and agri
cultural exhibitions. Hastings has been
given four days, beginning August 28, In
the state riding circuit.
ALBION At a meeting of the board of
education last evening the following teach
ers were retained: Miss Price, principal of
high school. Miss Reynoldson, assistant;
Miss Gibson, second assistant; Miss Mat
thews, fifth grade; Miss Long, fourth: Miss
Pettlbone, third; Miss Thomas second;
Miss Fatrchlld. first; Miss Hold, kinder
garten. The teachers In the sixth, seventh
and eighth gravies were not applicants for
their respective positions. These grades
are yet to be filled. No action has yet been
taken In regard to the superintendency.
OSCEOLA At the recent meeting of tha
school board all the teachers of the Osce
ola schools were re-elected except the
teacher of the grammar room, who was not
an applicant for the position. The salaries
of all were also Increased for the coming
school year. Miss Winifred Dust In. first
primary; Mrs. Maniuls, second primary;
Miss Oiu Markwell, first intermediate: Miss
Georgia Anderson, second Intermediate; a
grammer room teacher has not been se.
cured for next year; Mrs. Janle M. Wend
land, supervisor of music and assistant
principal; H W. Wendland. principal, and
M. E. Finegan. superintendent.
OKCKOIjA Passion week is being ob
served by the First Methodist church of
this place. IasI Punday morning the pul
pit waa filled hy Rev. J. 8. W. Dean. Ph.
D.. of David City. Sunday evening Rev.
J. C. I-emon of Rising City spoke. Mon
day evening R. I M Grigsby addressed
his people on the subject, "Hesrts Aflame
for God." Rev. Colunv of Vork spoke
Tuesday evening. On Wednesday. Thurs
day and Friday evenings Rev. M. Bamford
of Hastings. Rev. E. K. I 'rner of Marya
vllle. Kan., and Rev.- E C. Horn. Ph. D ,
of Grand I.land will sneak, respectively.
HUMBOLDT Tha Richardson County
Medical association held It a annual meet
ing at Falls Cliy lust evening and the
majority of t ne participating physicians
Of the county were In attendance, as
were also a raimier of thaae from outside
the count. Afier tuusldering a suutinr
of vital topics and listening to soma
pertinent talks the avclety selectedffl!
cers as follows: E. C. Wlttwer Hi?2
boldt. president; J. R. MorV . HumbolTt
vice president; C. T. Burchard FaJIs C t v
secretary-treasurer; George Q. Sand v'
Humboldt, censor; M. L. Wilson h?.
boldt. atate delegate. Humboldt waa w?,i
represented on the official roster and It
was also decided to bring the summer
meeting to this city In July next.
Aa Oat ras;.
It s an outrage to let your skin suffer
without help, when burned or wounded.
Use Bucklen'a Arnica Salve. 26 cents, for
sale by Sherman tc McConnell Drug Co.
BURKES BOTH COME CLEAR
Mas and Wife Charged with Keeplaa
Saloon Ope ftaadar Are
The trial of Mrs. William Burke and
William Burke, proprietors of a saloon at
22J North Tenth street, charged
by Elmer E. Thomas with selling liquor on
Sunday, was begun In county court beforn
a Jury Thursday morning and completed
In the afternoon, when a verdict of not
guilty was returned. The parties were
discharged. Several witnesses for the
state testified to buying drinks in
the saloon on March 4 and Febru
ary 1. Mrs. Burke took the stand and
denied she was In tbe saloon on those days.
On the grounds It might tend to Incrimin
ate her, she declined to answer a question
as to whether she had not been In her
saloon and sold drinks every Sunday this
year. The saloon Is run In her name.
4o Alum In
K. oat kl(k wrU.
Powered by Open ONI