Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 04, 1906, Image 3

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

Sons Co.,
, J4th and Farnam Streets.
7 ..
The Quick Meal,
The Malleable,
The Puritan.
Our Puritatt with high
closet we sell as low as
toves! Stoves!
Reliable tovp at a low price that what you get at this "tore.
Besides, we have the largest variety to aelect from. Don't fall to
ret our. price.- -
Radiant Rome Base Burners,
Cole's Hot Blast
Petition of Kinkald to Eo OiTtn Pltct
Ahead of State Ticket Rejactai
for and spoke at length upon th stata
political mw of the campaign. Lysle
Abbott, democratic nomine for attorney
-4 general, vii then introduce and confined
hi remarks to (tat politic principally,
glvtrg th republican admlnl trmtlon a cen
tral shaking up.
tllat that It la Sot Oversight Part
f OOlclala Hat I atll Sext
WriirHir to See a re Plarr
a Ticket.
Asethar Committee Bearches in Vain for
litailant of Little Girl
Graad Jarr Brian- la Indlrlmrnli
Aaalast Both Negroes and
Trial Are 'get for Xext
,-, ...v7 Wak.'
MOBILE, Ala... Qct.3. Mobile paused a
day of great excitement, due to the Inci
dent of last night, when a mob went to
the county Jnll to get the negro. Dick,
alla Cornelius Robinson, charged with
assault upon the little So'ssaman girl, and
soma person unknown fired guns through
the open gate at the Jail and wounded Spe
cial Deputy Boy Hoyle, from the effect of
which he died.
This 1 the second case of the sort, there
being another negro 'lfj Jail In Birmingham,
Willie Thompson by hume, who probably
would Y have been j. lynched here about a
month 'ago; had the nlob been able to get
hold of hlhit '
Thla evening a meeting waa held1 near
the; Jail and a 'committee visited the Jail
ant) reported that the- negro was not there.
The crowd4 dispersed., i About the same hour
the) grand Jury In session brought In Indict
ments again both negroes and set their
trlala.that of Thompson for next Wednes
day and of Boblnson for next Thursday.
This "being known had a calming effect
upon r the people.' -
' Governor W. D. jelks ha been here all
Jay .with .to, exception -of five hour-spent
In Coden, where he Inspected the relief
work there- for etorrri sufferers.
. A leading negro ciyien, James T. Peter
son, published an address to the public,
stating that the best negroes repudiate In
the strongest manner, the . awful crime
committed by members of their race, And
that they-iwill ideaU -they can to bring
criminal, to: Justice, ?
Th4 report first received of damage and
los of life- on .the- lower coast have been
mora than fulfilled by the recent newa.
' Reblasoa at Blrmtnahant.
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Oct. S Two deputy
sheriff from Mobile reached Birmingham
today, having In charge Cornelius Robin
son the negro youth, who is alleged to
have assaulted Ruth Sossoman. a 12-year-old
white girl near that city Inst evening
and because of the crime a mob attempted
to storm Mobile Jail. Robinson was
placed In the Jefferson county Jail
for eafe keeping. He. donle hi
guilt. The offleer say that after the
arrest and Identification of Robinson he
was rushed to the Mobile Jail, but kept
there only long enough to secure a team.
He was then driven to Carey- station, a
few miles- out, where a train to Birming
ham was boarded.
Moderate Increase Sated the Past
Week In the Marketing of
of Hogs.
CINCINNATI. Oct. .-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The Price Current says: There Is
indicated a moderate gain over the pre
ceding week in the number of hogs sent
to market. Total western packing was
375.000 head, compared with 335,000 hesd
the preceding week and Srto.OOO head last
year. Since March 1 the total Is 14,320,000
head, against '13,295,000 head a year ago.
Prominent places compare as follows:
' 1906. 1901
Chicago 8,255 S,0).000
Kansas City 1.870,010 l,GS6,0no
South Omaha 1.42S.OOO 1, 276.000
Pt. Louis SM2.000 860,010
St. Joseph 1,098.010 990.000
Indianapolis 815,000 730,000
Mllwnuaee 6 ,
Cincinnati 312.000 332,000
"ttumwa 370,000 310,000
Cedar Rapids 313.000 257.000
Hloux City Slti.Ocfl 5!6,(0U
8t. Paul 445,000 443,000
Cleveland 330,000 362.0U0
Fatal Wreck In South Dakota.
PIERRE, S. D.. Oct. 3. (Special Tele
gram.) One of the engines on the lino
west from here went off the track yes
terday three mile west of Teton. Jonn
Plnkert, the engineer, was caught between
the cab and engine and scalded to death.
II was' a new man on the run and leaves
a family In Huron. John Helney, the fire
man, wa thrown from the engine at the
tlaie of the -accident and badlyj bruised
and Is In the hospital at this city. It la
the first fatal train accident on the new
aata Vr'm l.araer Dividend.
NEW YORK. Oct. 3. The director of the
Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railroad
company today declared a semi-annual div
idend of 24 per cent on the company com
mon stock. This is an increase of half of
1 per cent over the last previous semi
annual dlvidnd. .
Tea Can Trust The People-They Know What They Want.
the sal increasing each year leave BO room
to quart tna the wisdom of the people's
Gboio of a Ooagn Bantedy.
Look for tht Ben on the Baffle.
2d, Me. an It. Bottkn.
LLsnr.OTcaaD om sr
a i
. - '
t eeerY"""4
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOL.N, Oct. .-(Speclal.)-A question
of official precedence, not exactly of the
kind that - make trouble at Washington
social functions, but nevertheless carrying
the Idea of preferment and distinction, has
been raised by Congressman Moses P. Kln
kald of O'Neill, representative from the
Sixth Nebraska' district. In a letter to
Secretary of State Oalusha, asking thnt
nominees for congress be given a place on
the ballot In advance of the state ticket Jt
the coming election. He declares that a
part of the national ticket they are entitled
to precedence ever candidates for state
I'nfortunately for Mr. Klnkntd and other
congressional nominees, the ballot law of
Nebraska is plainly against the arrange
ment he proposes. The law contains a
sample schedule of the official ballot and
provides that It must be followed a closely
as possible In making up the ticket. This
assigns to congressmen a place Just below
the state ticket and above the legislative
tandidates, the theory of the law maker
evidently being that candidate voted for
by all the people of the state should come
first and those elected by district after
On receipt of Cungressmman Klnkatd's
letter. Secretary of State Oalusha referred
It to the attorney general's office for an
opinion. Deputy W. T. Thompson of th
legal department looked up the law on the
subject, which he found In section 140, chap
ter xxvl. Compiled Statutes of 1905. It Is
provided there that the form of the ballot
shall as nearly as possible conform to the
accompanying schedule. Tne conclusion
which he reached waa reported to the sec
retary of state's office in this language:
Schedule A, set forth In the statutes un
der section 15K of said chapter. Is made
a pan or tne statute and Is the form ol
the ballot and the order in which the
names shall appear thereon. It Is our
opinion that this statute is not open to
construction, and that It is your duty a
wureiary oi state to loilow It provisions.
The secretary of state. In certifying the
nominee to the clerks of the various coun
ties, will follow the attorney general's
opinion and recommend that the nominees
for state office precede those for congresa
on th ballot. '
Populist Fall Down.
ine popuiista have thus far failed to
certify their nominations, although the time
limit expires next Wednesday. An officer
In the state house, who Is Interested In
the success of the populist ticket, has In
formed the officers of the populist state
convention of the neglect to file. It I
known that the populists swallowed the
democratic nominees, but the certificate ha
not been filed. General P. H. Barry of
Greeley Center wa chairman of the pop
unst tate convention and J. L. Sundean
of Wahoo was secretary. Mr. Sundean
did all he could to secure fusion, but he
nas lauea to nie a certificate. It la
thought by some that the neglect was In
tentional on account of the distaste of the
populists to accept the democratic notnl
nations. If the certificate fails to an.
pear by next Wednesday the populists will
not have a place cn the ticket and they
win nave to come Jn by way of petition
next year.
Brran Start Camnnlarnlaaj.
W. J. Bryan started today on a tour of
campaigning, which, with few Interrup
tions,' will continue until nearly election
day. After his speech tonight at St. Jo
seph. Mo., he will return to Nebraska and
make addresses Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday. The week following and perhaps
longer will be spent in Kansas, and from
there the central state will be visited. Mr.
Bryan will make another tour of Nebraska
before the campaign closes.
Sutrrnarlats Elect Officer.
The Nebraska Equal Suffrage association
closed this evening. During th afternoon
the following officers were elected: Presi
dent, Mrs. Amanda J. Marble, Table Rock:
vice president, Mrs. May G. Ward. Tecum
seh; recording secretary, Mrs. Helen E.
Stearns. Humboldt; corresponding secre
ts ry. Miss Mary E. Williams; Kenesaw:
treasurer, Mrs. Alice Isabel Brayton, Ge
neva: first auditor. Dr. Inea Phllbrlck,
Lincoln; second auditor. Dr. Emma Dema-
ree, Roca.
Practically all the business of the con
vention was disposed of at the morning
aprease Court In Session.
The supreme court did not adjourn this
afternoon and no opinions will be filed
until Thursday.
H. F. Rose of Lincoln wa appointed thl
forenoon by the Judge of the supreme
court to act a referee In the state's quo
warranto suit to oust Dr. J. M. Alden from
the superintendency of the Norfolk asylum
for Insane. The attorneys for Dr. Alden
pleaded for delay, owing to the fact that
he la ill, but counsel for the state pressed
for an Immediate hearing on account of
the Importance of getting the matter ad
judicated at an early date. The taking
of testimony will begin aa soon aa the
referee Is ready to hear It, which may
be by th first of next week.
Governor Mickey Absent.
Governor Mickey made a trip to Omaha
today. It was stated at his office that
his visit had nothing to do with the South
Omaha saloon situation or other official
business, but that the governor had some
private affair to look after, one of them
being hi recently acquired farm near Cres
cent, la., ten miles north of Council Bluffs,
which he may look over on this trip.
1iiaWnsiM'i ai ttmiwmm& miit m-t
r Ann oun cement
yijf 1 The publishers of Everybody's Mag-1
r zihe will make an important announce
... ... . ment to-morrow concerning their new
weekly to-ie known as Ridgway's. The
I' , . V announcement ' will appear in this paper
" j and will be of large general interest to
the American public. .-'''
T'he RIdgway Company, Union. Square
New York City
' 1 " Iu Wisher of Everybody's Maxlne . ;
Degree of hoor rkhervb fid
to Draft
HASTINGS. Neb.. Oct. I. Special Tele
gram.) The election of officers and the
consideration of a proposition to create a
reserve fund took up practically all the
time of the Nebraska grand lodge of the
Degre. of Honor. Ancient Order of Vnlted
Workmen, today. The grand lodge voted
to create a reserve fund and a special
committee of five persons was appointed to
prepare a report on the subject with recom
mendations as to the conditions which
should be Imposed. Thl report will be
submitted before adjournment- The grand
lodge represents 2H0 local lodges throughout
Nebraska, over 8.000 beneficiary membei
and about M.ono social members. There j
are 256 voting delegates and about 300 visit- J
Ing members In attendance. The ejection
was conducted according to the Australian
ballot system. For several of the offices
a second ballot was necessary. The vote
Grand Chief of Honor-
Mary Latky. Lexington (elected) ...
Mamye Cleaver, Nellgh ,
May Elder, North Platte
Anna Rogers. Hastings
Grsnd Lady of Honor
Maria Smith, liolrirege (elected) ...
Klsa Masterman, Lincoln
Grand Chief of Ceremonies-
Emma Smith, Ht. ;! wards (elected).
. i.'4
Emma Crawford, Wahoo
Susan Gould, Beatrice
Grand Recorder
Teresa Heinpel, Plattsmouth (elected).
Anna Fraxler. Fairmont
Forest A. Farley, York
Mary Taklsh. Fremont
Grand Reciver First ballot:
Katie Schmltt. Omaha
Ellen Boswell, Beatrice
Ellxa Kirkpatrlck. Columbus
Second ballot:
Katie Schmltt Selected)
EHxa Kirkpatrlck
Grand lTsher First ballot:
Caatello Foote, Hastings
Clara Heffner, Kearney
Mabel Gilltngs, Broken Bow
Second ballot:
Caatello Foote (elected)
Clara Heffner
Grand Inner Watch First ballot:
Marlon Mason. Long Pine
Augusta Anton, McCook
Ada Leyda. Falls City
Lydla Blanchard, Seward
Second ballot:
Marlon Mason (elected)
Augusta Anton
Ada Leyda
urana outer waicn
Carrie Lang, Geneva (elected) 12
Martha Burns, Creighton 115
Mary Miller of Diller, Mary Latky of
Lexington and Ada Harding of Hebron
were chosen superior lodge representative
In the order named. Dr. Ada Ralston of
South Omaha was elected grand medical
examiner on the second ballot.
President of Pern Normal Lectures to
PERU, Neb., Oct. . Special.) President
Crabtree delivered a short address Tuesday
morning to the students of the state nor
mal on simplified spelling. He spoke in
favor of the reform, after giving a short
history of the movement to simplify our
spelling system.
A new electric clock has been placed
In the science hall at the state normal,
which ring gongs In the halls of the dif
ferent building every ,orty-flve minutes.
At an enthusiastic meeting of the Athletlo
association last night the following officer
were elected: President, Fred Zink of Stew
art; vice president, O. W. James of Hum
boldt; secretary. Miss Via Waterhouse,
Omaha: treasurer, . August Eggecberger,
Strang; sergeant-at-arms, John Akers,
Virginia; member of the . Atbjetlc board,
Hacel Beck and Glady Majors, Peru, and
Fred Zlnk.
:i lii-
Colonel J. C, Hill. Hraomlnated.
IMPERIAL, Neb.. Oct. S.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Colonel J. C. . Hill of Imperial,
Chase county, waa renominated by the re
publican convention at Wauneta today on
tho first ballot for representative of this.
the Sixty-seventh representative district.
This nomination comes to him unsought
and la a compliment to his record as a
member of the last session of the legisla
ture. His election Is assured by an In
creased majority.
Newa of Nebraska.
YORK York county is well represented
at Omaha this week In attendance at the
CHADRON Right Rev. James J. Keane,
bishop of Cheyenne, delivered a most In
tersttng lecture here. Subject: "A World
CHADRON At the residence of the
bride s grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. F. B.
Woodrutf. Solomon tieren or liienaive,
Mont., and Miss Arle Mack were married.
YORK The York Ice company says It
will have sufficient Ice to supply the de
mand If there l no warm season lor any
lmgth of time during the month of Oc-tober.-
PLATTSMOTTTH The last game of base nt the season waa played here last
evening and the home team was defeated
by the soldier team irom ron v-rooKi score
to .
ntTATRTCE Deacon Burroughs and Lafe
McKlnney engaged in a fight on the streets
this evening and both were badly Injured.
They were arreetea ana loagea in jau oy
the officers.
YORK The York. County Fair associa
tion has balanced accounts and, owing to
having the fair held in a week when it
rained nearly every day, financially the
fair waa not a success. '
PLATTSMOUTH In the Bohemian Catho
lic church today, Joseph F. Letak and Mis
Anna G. Rotter were united In marriage
hv Father Hancek. all of Plattsmouth.
Dledrlch Schwegmann and Mis Barbara
fe- tt imjffl TTk
msmmmi u
s different
f "LoW Beer Is orewetl etpecUlly to satisfy tk present-Jay America- tte. Trie modern de
11 i i:u U.. . t.'rrktor- k tk.a nt vt nMxfnced a beer with all the goodness
and purity of the best beers now Lnown, bat without any of the comebacks ostully smo
cUtedwIth beer drinlinij. A beer wltnoot that "sticky" hearlness thai oppresslTe bIoatmg--that
unpleasant "neit-mornintf" experience after an evening of tfood cheer. A beer that yon like, and can
drink as much as yon like. And that beeiwhlch It remained for us lo study out and perfect the
Tery highest attainment of the brewer s art, is
i ii ! i i i a
mi mn
"LTJaTJS" IS DIFFERENT an exquisite surprise to the palate.
"LUXUS" IS DIFFERENT It Is brewed entirely from the finest hops grown
in Bohemia, malt made from the best barley Crown in the world, the finest Indian
rice, the purest water from oar own Artesian Springs.
"LUXUS" IS DIFFERENT no beer was ever brewed with sock exacting
uniformity as "Laxas." That's because every process of the brewing is automatically
controlled by electrical machinery especially designed for the brewing of this par
ticular brer. . .... .
"LUXUS" IS DIFFERENT it has excellent body, wit hoot hearlnesst Its
color Is the palest, clearest amber; it has the refreshing snap, sparkle and life of
champagne; It satisfies the palate and quenches thirst as no other beer does.
"LUXUS" IS DIFFERENT it is not a billioas beer bat rather a most
wholesome appetizer and aid to digestion.
NOW IN TUIS CASB-in any case of "Lnxns" you will find 24 fall
quarts or 36 pints, as yon order, of the most complete beer satisfaction erer pat
into a bottle. ' r i i r rir
- As a lover of good beer, pure beer, light beer von can t afford to be
without a case of "Luxus" In your home. "Luxus" is a be?r for the home,
filling a place hitherto unfilled.
So in this case there'a nothing left for yon to do But get a case of
"Luxas"-the "Beer you Like."
Most every dealer In the West has it In stock. If yours hasn t Luxus
don't waste time, but write us we'll see that you get It, and quickly.
Exponents of "the fine art of brewing."
, Qt at taw i"4j
Lcldlg of Palmyra were married by Father
BEATRICE W. H. Moseley, who re
signed the position of Adams Express
agent at thl point several months ago,
ha returned and will again enter the em
ploy of the company as agent.
YORK-The light frost last night did not
do any damage except to hurt the tender
vines and plants. Farmers assert that
the large crop of York county corn is
practically out of the way of any dam
age from frost.
YORK Phillip Kennedy was nominated
by the democrats and funlonists of York"
and Fillmore counties for State senator.
For several years a nomination by demo
crats and fusionlsts for this office has been
an empty honor.
YORK The York high achool has com
menced the foot ball season by playing
David City and won by a big margin. The
personal of the York team makes Its ad
mirers here believe that York again has
a champlonshl-ieam.
KEARNEY Leonard A. Anderson and
Miss Jennie E. Kllllp, both of Riverdale.
were united In marriage at the I'nlted
Evangelical parsonage at noon today by
fiev. G. P. Netherly. There were a doten
relatives of the young couple In attendance.
COLUMBUS The democrats of Platte
county and Columbus In particular aro
extending the glad hand and congratulat
ing Judge Edgar Howard, over the fact
of his being president of the "Homo
Folks Society" with headquarters at
BEATRICE Hugh Elliott yesterday
purchased an English shire draft horse of
Joseph Watson, who has Just returned
to Lincoln from England with forty head.
The animal Is valued at $3,000, and la
one of the finest draft horses ever
brought to Nebraska.
CHADRON J. W. Good, who has been In
the clothing business here for fifteen years,
sold out this week to O. J. 6chwelger &
Co., the latter moving here from
Omaha. Mr Good, owing to the condition
of hla health, will devote his time to over
seeing his large ranch.
BEATRICE Katie Qulnn, the eleven-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Patrick Qulnn. who was Just recovering
from diphtheria, dlec last night of
heart failure. Another case of the disease
waa reported yesterday In the family of
John Engler In West Beatrice.
CHADRON Died. Robert M. Phillips,
aged 64. Deceased had Just come here
from Hot Spring, 8. D.. and moved into
hla new home, with his wife, to live ntar
his youngest daughter, Mrs. Bert Jennings.
He had a stroke of apoplexy and only lived
six hours, In an unconscious condition.
COLUMBUS Fred H. Abbott will still
edit a new paper to be known a thj
Columbus Tribune. It will make its
flrst appearance this week: will be repub-.
lican to the core and It Is expected that It
will disunite 'the republicans more than
ever, and, thajt 1 bad enough in Platte
county. "'
CHADRON Two exciting game of bast
ball were played here this week. The one
between Chadron and Crawford waa won
by Chadron with a score of S to 5. a close
game all the wey through and highly ex
citing. Chadron against Alliance was won
by Alliance, score 6 to 1 This game wa
even until the eighth Inning, when the
Alliance boyu broke out with such vigor
Chadron was helpless ever afterward.
COLUMBUS The Columbus Journal
company.- has changed hands and will
come out this week under the manage
ment of Editor R. G. Strother. Colonel
Strother has been publishing the Genoa
Republican, a pretty good paper for its
slr.e, but he was anxious to extend his
borders and cultivate a larger field, anj
so comes to Columbua. The Journal has
been published for more than thirty-five
FREMONT A coal shed back of the
Fremont Gas company's plant caught Are
about S o'clock this afternoon and was al
most entirely burned. The company had
(several carloads of coal In It which was
pretty well burned before the department
succeeded in extinguishing it. The origin
of the tire Is unknown and may possibly
have been caused by spontaneous combus
tion. The loss is partially covered by
Insurance. Total loss about 4i0.
BEATRICE The necessary machinery
for sinking the oil wells arrived In. the
cltv last evening, and a couple of cars of
casing will follow In a few days. J. N.
Mauptn, the promoter, says that work will
be started in about ten days, and that tha
first shaft will be put down on the south
f W. N. Farlow's farm, which
is located about two miles southeast of
Beatrice. Mr. Maupln says he has every
reason to believe that he will find gaa in
abundance, and plenty of oil.
BEATRICE A number of public
spirited citizens have secured from E. V.
Kauffman, proprietor of Kycamore
Springs. Kan., a contract for the sale of
tjia land upon which is situated tho
springs for the purpose of formlr.g a
stock company to be known as The Syca
more Mineral Springs Improvement com.
pany. The object of tho company 1 to
erect fine hotels, anddo uch other thing
a are necessary to build up a great
health resort. The corporation Is to b
capitalised for 1200.000. L. Crocker.
resident of Beatrice. I one of the pro
moter of the enterprise.
TECUMSEH The annual Johnson county
fair Is on here. Yesterday was entry daj
and all day long the farmers and othen.
were bringing their produce to th ground!
for exhibition. Several of the local mer
chante are making creditable displays of
their wares. Today waa children's day and
all the school children of the county wert
admitted free. The result was a Very large
attendance. There are twenty race horse,
at the stables, including twelve harnest
horses. All the races were tilled and wen
good exhibitions today. The guidelees pacer,
rDr. Tom," is making dally exhibitions.
The fair will continue tomorrow and Fri
day. The weather Is perfect so far.
BEATRICE The Board of Supervisors
met yesterday and at 12 o'clock opene I
the bids for tho construction of bridge
for Gage county. There were six bidders,
the bid of John Uilllgan of Kalls City
being the lowest. He offered to uo th
work for S9.RS&, the other bills ranging
from a few dollars above that, to $10.31 :.
For the first time in a great many years'
John Hparks of Pt. Joe declined to bid
upon the work. None of the bidders com
plied with the advertisement in bidding
upon individual bridges. The board has
the matter under advisement, and will
decide whether the .-contract shall bo
awarded uson bids as submitted or re
ject all bids and readvertlse again.
tionth Dakota Supreme Court.
' PIERRE. S. D., Oct. S. (Special Tele
gram.) In the etipreme court today
opinions were handed down by Fuller In
the cases of George H. Brace against Ines
C. Van Eppa et al.. Minnehaha, affirmej;
C. N. Williamson against A. N. Aldiich
et al.. Brown, reversed. Ernest R. Trues
dell of Selby, William J. Barnard of Arte
sian and C. H. Bohrlg of Rapid City were
admitted on certificates from other courts,
and a class of sixteen 1 taking the regular
bar examination. ,
Voting In Georgia.
ATLANTA. Ga.. Oct. S. Polls through
out the state are open today for a gen
eral election for governor, memoera of
the legislature and state officer. Hokj
Smith wyi be elected governor. '. ,
Saaday Sekoola and Missions.
FRIEND, Neb., Oct. I.-lSpecial Tele
gramsIncreased Interest" has been taken
in th meeting of tha Baptist today and
which will conclude with tomorrow morn
ing' session. The session this afternoon
waa devoted to Sunday achool discussion
and the Woman's Home Mission, with an
address by Miss Anna Barkley, a returned
missionary from Cuba, and It was received
with a great deal of enthusiasm. Rev. J.
F. Watts of Falrbury reported the year's
work of the Baptist Publication society
and D. C. H. Biggs reported and offered
remark on the work a Sunday achool
missionary ana tne wnoie afternoon waa
taken up by reports and discussions per
taining to Sunday school and missionary
work. Open air and praise service at
the church waa held this evening and th
meeting wa devoted to educational sub
jects, the chief of which waa led by Chan
cellor Andrews.
Case Coaaty Democrats.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. Oct. .-Speclal.)
The Caa county democratic convention
met in the Parmele opera house this after-
noon and elected W. B. Banning of Union
chairman and M. A. Bates of Plattsmouth
secretary. The following ticket waa then
placed In nomination: For state senator, j
Henry tiering, nattamoum; representa
tive, L. F. Langhorse, a merchant In Elm
wood, and Frank Masale of Nehawka, D. O.
Dwyer, Plattsmouth, county attorney and
George W. Snyder of Mynard for county
Thomas- J. Doyle of Lincoln, candid at
tor eongraa froia tola district, waa called
Syrup.of fls
the- best family laxative
It is pore.
It is gentle.
It is pleasant.
It is efficacious.
It is not expensive.
It is good for children.
It is excellent for ladles.
It is convenient for business men.
It is perfectly safe under all circumstances.
It is used by millions of families the world over.
It stands highest, as a laxative, with physicians.
If you use it you have the best laxative the
world produces.
Its component parts are all wholesome.
It acts gently without unpleasant after-effects.
It is wholly free from objectionable substances,
It contains the laxative principles of plants.
It contains the carminative principles of plants.'
. It contains wholesome aromatic liquids which are
agreeable and refreshing to the taste.
All are pure.
All are delicately blended.
All are skillfully and scientifically compounded.
Its value is due to our method of manufacture
and to the originality and simplicity of the
To get its beneficial effects buy the genuine.
Manufactured by
jf9rniaI?q Syrvp(?
San a"raskclact Cat.
Louisville. Ky. Now York, M. Y.
ron sals b r ail lkadikq psuooistx
t t
H t
.3 i
n ; i
d !
t ;!
" '4
5 1
a i.
w j
I 1