Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 06, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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Fo Nt Vats Any Denial Thattba Docu
msnt is Gentiiia.
Far Ttt nin. Official War They
fanaot Mate WkMbrr It Wax
He lent for r Pali
Ileal PirDsat.
(From a Ftsft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 6.-1 Special.) The rall-
yoad explanation of the 0l!oy pass epi
sode In Nemaha county aa given by n man
en the inside of the Burlington I as fol
low; "The rand In genuine, nil rlgiit. but the
rnlirnml officials who issued it hdd no
knowledge It was to be ued for political
purposes. The pans wm issued hy the df
partment which usually honors the requisi
tion of surgeon of the company on a
requisition from Dr. McGroW, supposing
It was for the usual purpose for which
urceona lequest pusses. You know they
often give passes to favor witnesses In
dsmsge suits and their requests usually
go without question. This pass did not
coma from the department that ordinarily
lianrtlcs- the political courtesies. I can't
my that tho pass was not Intended for po
litical purposes, hut not coining from tho
polltlral centT r tho railro;id could not
he laid to the political act of the company."
All I to the Voters ot.
It la nn In thn vnlsra fhnlmmn Ttnse of
he republican state committee and Chair
man Allen of the democratic state commit
tee have performed the lust rites of lh
campaign so far as changing votes Is con
cerned and both are now waiting for the
returns. The out-of-town people who have
assisted around headquarters have gone to
their homes to vote und all work has been
topped. It Is now , a case of sitting back
and waiting.
Rosa Hammond of Fremont nan caused
the republican state committee much em
barrassment during the last few days by
his publication of axj editorial advocating
that the pass privilege be taken away from
railroad employes. Numerous railroad em
ployes have circulated this editorial and
It has been us-d as though coming from
. the republican party .Instead of from Rosa
Hammond. . To 'oftset this the republican
committee lias diligently distributed coplea
of the republican state platform, but what
harm the Hammond smartness will do only "
the- results Will show. This afternoon the I W"1" " and Lightly
railroads were circulating the editorial 1 " abject,
printed on slips of paper on all their trains AI'BCRN, Neb., Nov. 6 (Special Tele
nd partie were lUmard who gave them j Turn.) Hon. V'llllam J. Bryan addressed
away to people Watting at the various da
pots. Nothing new has developed In the cam
paign so far as the republican headquar
ters know. Mr. Rose still says it Is
merely a question of republicans going to
the polls. ' i
Rose lasnea Statement.
Chairman Rose of the republican state
committee tonight issued the following
Railway employes and members of their
families will not be deprived by republi
can officials of the right to use passes.
The republican platform excepts from the
operation of the nass laws railway em
ployes aim memners oi ineir iammes.
flenrae Sheldon. Nnrrls Hrown and all
republican candidates for the legislature distributing free transportation to demo
are plftdxcd to this republican plank and I ,. . . , ,
will carry It out In good faith, when cra, wl' wouId come home to vote their
elected to office.
For tho purpose of deceiving republican
railway employes Into voting the demo
cratic ticket, the democratic campaign
managers are circulating throughout the
state a Fremont Tribune editorial con
demning the use of passes by railway em
ployes, and they further represent that
the Fremont Tribune is Uie mouthpiece
iof ttief rcrmWliean h.irf y aid Siniks -i'or
Uie republican candidates .tipon this sub
, Jict. This Is false. Republican candl
' dates stand on the republican platform
which protects the rlRht of railway em
ployes and their families to use passes.
. (Signed) - W. B. KOSK,
Chairman Republican State Committee.
Elevator Contract All Itlaht.
N The report of George Berllnghof. archi
tect, appointed to Investigate the contract
for the construction of seven elevators nt
the Hastings asylum, will shortly be filed
with the State Board of Public Lands and
Buildings. Mr. Berllnghof gives the
board a clean bill on this contract. Hia
conclusions arc as follows:
In compliance with your request I vis
ited the Hospital for the Insane, lngleelde,
Neb., for the purpose of inspecting the
work and material coming Under the con
tract for the Installation of seven food
elevators. 1 am pleased to report to your
honorable board that the work so far per
formed and the materiul furnished Is In
strict accordance with the requirements
as set forth In the specifications and con
tract, with the exception of the motors,
which should be one horsepower tNorth
erni Instead of as now one-half horse
power ( Westinghouse). I, however, under
stand that this matter has already been
reported to your honorable board and the
contractor notified to replace same with
motors as called for under the contract;
otherwise the material is of the very best
quality. In reading over the specifications
and contract there were various Items that
did not appear clear to me and you may
note, by enclosed copy of letter to Mr.
' Wrmnit, and Ms answer, the nature of the
Relative to the price of this work. I
thought best to go personally to Omaha
and Inquire regarding same, but could not
obtain what I deemed the proper Infortnii-
tton, the matter having been made public
by the press, therefore I found It advls-
able to reconstruct the specifications com
plete and In such a way as to fully cover
the materiul. workmanship, etc., , of the
Hastings contract,, but asking for 'ten ele
xators to be erected at i.luiuln. Neb., and
to give the price in lump sum, and also
price per elevator.
A complete Met of specifications, to-
getner wun a leiter or instructions
m itnr oi nin'.riieiionH. n :is
ient in nartlii l,-,ihn thi.4 line of ,..wly
(Kleveti Itima were afked to bid and are
named. In the report. '
Judging from the prices received, the
Hlate Hoard or Public Lands nnd Huild
IngK is expeclally fortunate in having the
work Installed tor the price named In the
Mr. Fe; IIi-.Rh if will enclose with the above
the. letters and Hds received from the va
rious firms.
Prisoners ! Rail.
TREMOXT, Xb Nov. . iSpecial.)
Klbert N. t'nomes who has hn-n In jail
as-altinc piellminsi-y hearing on the charge
' asadt wih Intent to do great bodily
hain .'-.;;.u C II. Gelse of Rldgeley, was
adm'.ttrj to bail In the sum of SI. "00 this
morning. X. Orr w ho is charged " Jointly
with tmw with the offense is also out
on bail. The affair gitw out of a scrap
at a. dance lu Itldgeley on October a last.
r T7T Tr"P H HTT nothine compares with
I-J LuJisJ if MLLlfo jtyte:
of the lilTering and danger in store for her, roba the expectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts oyer her m
ehadow of" gloom which cannot be shakan off. Thousands of omw
have found that the use of Mother's Priend duringpregnancy roba
confinement of all pain'and Ganger, and insures safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at th
time of their most critical trial.' Not only does Mother' Friend
arry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its use
gently prepares the system for the coming erent, prevent 'morning
aickneot," and olber dis-
containing valuable information
the Br(t.e.J Regulator Co., Atlanta,
at which It la artf yourg 0!e was
assaulted by Comwi and Orr and badly
beaten that he has been under a doctor
rare ever since. The case was continued
to November 10 on account of Ocisc'j condi
tion. Roth defendants stoutly protest their
Hi t TO! ns FIltST nUTKICT
Schools tt Trrtmwh Close to filve
Children a Chance. .
TK 'L'MSEll. Neh., Nov. 5. William J.
Rryan spoke to a Teeumsh audience for
one hour this morning. The meeting was
held In the temporary tabernacle which
was constructed for the revivsl meetings
now In rngress lure. The city schools
are across the street from the tabernacle
and thev were dismissed thst the chil
dren mli?lit hear the speech. The building
seats about ' 1,L'0 or 1,300 people, and,
minting the children, the seating ca
pacity was about three-quarters taken
with an audience composed of men and
women of all political affiliations. Mr.
I'.ryon said he would take the advantage
of having so many children present to
say a word to the younger ones, and he
spoke to them for nfteen minutes. The
balance of the time was spent In a dis
cussion of national and state affairs aa
the great democratic leader sees them.
The democratic candidate for congress In
this district. A. J. loyle, was present
and was Introduced, but made only a few
remarks. At noon the rarty boarded the
special train and. proceeded to Auburn.
Mr. Fryan' coming ot tills tlmo will
make no difference in the results on elec
tion day. Johnson county will roll up a
splendid republican majority.
PI.ATTSMOt'TH, Neh.. Nov. 8.-(Ppecinl.)
William Jennings Bryan spoke in the
I'armele theater In this city this evening.
The play house was well filled nnd his
talk was frequently applauded. Mr. Bryan
has many warm friends In this county, hut
Hon. Oeorg-e 1.. Sheldon hns more, nnd
appearances lnd'cate that the hitter will
receive- In the vicinity of l.ono maiorlty in
this county for governor, while the name of
A. J. Williams of Pierce county, nominee
for. railroad commissioner, will be badly
NEBRASKA CITT. Neb.. Nov. 6. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Hon. J. W. Bryan spoke
In the Overland theater this afternoon to
a large audience. He spoke principally
on state issues. He arrived at S o'clock
this afternoon in a special train over the
Burlington and left for Flattsmouth
shortly after t o'clock.
the votors of the countv at this nlnr-e
today. Despite his magnetism, the glamor
that attached to his personality and his
eloquence he was hardly able to dissipate
the apathy that has characterized the
campaign In this locality this year. About
800 people, mostly those living In Auburn,
gathered at the opera house this afternoon
and heard him speak along the lines that
he has favored in his speech thus far
during the campaign. He touched lightly
on the use of the free pass in politics
and dwelt considerably on the tariff lssu-.
He contrasted the position he occupied
today to that of John M. Thurston. He
! referred to the local sensation which was
sprung by the evidence of the Burllnctou
puny iHKfi. in pas sou over the matter
in a joking way. saying that It wns the.
first instance during the campaign where
a democrat had been found who had ac
cepted a pass. This was taken on the
part of most of the audience as a dis
appointment as they, thought he would
bo consistent enough in the light of his
past attitude to condemn the thing in
unscathing terms.
t'ather Killed. Mother I aeoaacloaa
and l.lttle Oae Vnlnjared.
BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 5. (Special Tel
egram.) Further details of the accident
in which V. J. Shall, a farmer living
near Odell lost his life by being struck
by a Burlington train, were received here
today. Mrs. Shalla and baby were with
Mr. Shalla when the engine struck the
vehicle and they were found by a freight
crew nve hours after the accident oc-
curred. The mother waa lying uncon-
I . . i. i Li..k i i
scious near the horse, which had been
killed outright,- and in her arms waa a
baby practically unhurt. The father lay
dead about a rod distant from his will
and child. They were on their return
home from a dance at the home of Paul
Pecka, Sunday morning. Owing to the
serious condition of Mrs. Shalla the cor
oner will not hold an iiutuest. until
Wednesday afternoon.
of Nebraska.
COl.IMBl'S Markets of Columbus
Hogs. $5 50; wheat. Mc; corn. 33c; oats, 26c;
Barley, 2c; rye, lic.
TABLE ROCK Miss Gleela M. Linn,
one of the most successful teachers of
the county, was-narriod at Pawnee City
on Saturday last, to Mr. M. Elmer Blya.
COI.I'MBl'B. The Kpworth lenrue and
other young people of the Methodist Epis
copal church had what they called a "Sheet
nnd I'illow" social at the FrledhofC build
ing. COLl'MRl'S. The way the young people
whooped-er-up here laf.t Wednesday night
will cost the taxpayers of Columbus at
I least ti, (or lliey toil; up a number of
COl.i MBI S.-The Woman's Club held a
very IuteiestiiiR meeting on Saturday et
tnc resiuence ot Mrs. .1. H. (ilenori. It he.
....v... .
i . "m,,r
porta from the federation of clubs meet
Ht'lll'YLER-The llttlo daughter of V.d
Rouse died this hum nl aa from diphtheria.
The whole family has been tiown with the
liHeube for tho paal two wreks, but all
having light cases except
daughter and Mrs. House.
the youngest
TABLE HOCK (Jlllte a
little excite-
ment was created here this morning when
George M. Scott received through the
mall a tiackace of aumile ballots from
pawnee City. Neb., in which were six
official ballots of the First ward in Table
Kock. How the mistake occurred is only
a matter of conjecture. The county clerk
was immediately called up by F. H.
Taylor of the Argus, but he could give no
explanation of how the mistake bad oc
curred. Attorneys were called up and
had numerous questions fired at them, and
the statutes were In demand for an ex
amination of the election laws. Mr. t-'enit
had ordered no sample ballots and claims
to have no idea wnatevur as ta the
identity of the party who mailed him the
Is ta ordeal which all
women approach with
indescribable fear, for
Republic! Candidats for floTsrnsr Toon
ths Tim District.
and Senator Rurkelt Address
Aaliarn Voters Hon. Charrh
Howe Presides at the
SPRINOFIEI.D, Neb., Nov. 5 -(Special
Telegram.) Springfield cxpore1Md a lively
time this afternoon, when George L. Shel
don and Congressman John Lj. Kennedy
arrived. The public schools were dismissed
at the noon hour, by order of the Board of
Education, as they were last Tuesday In
honor of Mr. Bryan; the town was dec
orated and flags were flying. LH-mocrats
vied with their republican brothers In an
effort to outdo each other In tho way of
decorations. The afternoon was pleasant
and the opera house was comfortably filled
when Chairman I. D. Clarke called the
meeting' to order and Introduced Mr. Shel
don. He1 spoke for one hour and thirty
minutes and had the best of attention, not
a soul leaving the hall during the tim. He
handled the railroad freight and passenger
rate question in a most masterly manner,
the speech being conceded by many demo
crats as the most honest, straightforward
and logical ever delivered by a repub
lican candidate for governor In the state
ot Nebraska.
Mr. Sheldon was followed hy Congress
man Kennedy In a short address on na
tional Issues. He admonished the votere to
stand by Sheldon nnd help him control the
railroads In Nebraska and to send him back
to Washington and he would be in a posi
tion to help the president control them in
the nation.
GENEVA. Neb., Nov. 5.-(8peclal Tele
gram. ) The closing rally of the campaign
was held, at the court house this even
ing. The local candidates all spoke, after
which Hon. Charles Sloan was called for
nnd made a strong address. State Superin
tendent McBrlen also spoke and made some
telling points.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. Nov.- 6 -(SpcclaJ
Telegram.) Norrls Brown concluded hia
camitaign In this city tonight by speaking
to nn appreciative audience that completely
filled the Temple theater. He began by
stating that he felt more like abusing the
opposition than talktnk rolltics, as there
was absolutely no excuse for a man to be
wrong this year, and a democratic or fusion
vole was nothing more or less' than an
Impeuchment of Roosevelt. After clearly
demonstrating that he knew what he was
talking about, he passed to the prosperous
condition of the farmer at the present time
as against the Cleveland administration.
The trusts and railroads were then taken
up and discussed at length In an able man
ner nnd certain accusation brought against
him by the opposition he declared to be
utterly false, which he proved to every
one's satisfaction. Other speakers of the
evening were Judge Gtitterson, candidate
for county attorney, and Fred Wilson,
candidate for state representative.
At'BURN, Neb., Nov 6. (Speclal.)-The
campaign was closed here tonight with a
genuine old fashioned rally. There was
more enthusiasm disp'nyed than there h:i
been for years. Tne opera house was
packed to tho doors by voters from all over
the county who came to listen to Hon.
George L. Sheldon and United States Sena
tor E. J. Burkett discuss the issues from a
republican standpoint. The meeting was
opened by Dr. E. M. Taylor, chairman of
the county committee and Hon. Church
Howe was selected to preside. As he aro"
te face the audience It burst into a. .tumult
of cheering that lasted for many minutes
which only went to show how proud the
people of Auburn and Nemaha county were
of him and In what esteem he wns held
He made a characteristic speech and put
the audience In a happy humor. When he
Introduced Hon. George V. Sheldon, the
gentleman was given a most enthusiastic
Mr. Sheldon dwelt at length on the ques
tion of railroad rate legislation and ex
plained the republican plan of securing
more equitable rates. His speech had the
ring of sincerity and wa frequently ap
plauded. Senator BurUett closed with a
brilliant speech in which he urged all the
voters to stand by the republican policy
! of reform and vote the ticket straight from
I trxn n IviOnm trimni'l-ow. At the close of
Iod to bottom tomorrow, At the close of
the speech Hon. Church Howe aroi-e and
called for an old fashioned "three cheers"
for the republican party and it was Riven
with the utmost vim nnd vigor.
-Fish Throws I 1 Hla Hands.
NEW YORK. Nov. 5. From an authori
tative source it wai learned today that at
Wednesday's meeting of the board of di
rectors of the Illinois Central Railroad
company Btuyvesant Fish will uot attempt
to control the election of president and that
the wishes of E. H. Harriman will be car
ried out. Mr. Fish, It Is t'nderstocd. will
contest control of the property at the meet
ing ,of stockholders next year.
From the same source it was learned
that Mr. Fish probably will be succeeded
by J. T. Harahan, vice president of the
company. The vote Is expected to be 7 to
5. Mr. Fish will continue aa a director of
the company.
Fair Today In Sebraaka mmtk kaiui.
Cooler In Kaatern I'ortloDj
Fair Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 5. Forecast of ihe
weather for Tuesday and Wednesday:
For Nebraska and Kansas Fair Tuesday;
j Wednesday, fair and cooler in east pr- j
I tlon.
l For lows and Missouri r air
i Wednesday, fair and cooler.
For Wyoming Generally fair Tuesday
and Wednesday; ct.lder Tuesday In south
east portion.
For South Pakc.tu--.Falr Tuesday and
cooler In east portion; Wednesday, flr.
I. oca I Record
OMAHA, Nov. R. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: im. 196. 104. im.3.
.Maximum temperature .. km s 41
Minimum temperature ... 56 34 ax t'
Mean temperature 6.' 41 5 4
rreclpitatlon i0 .47 .i .to
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1
and comparison with the past two years:
Normal temperature
r.xceea fo rthf day in
Total exc-ss since March 1
Normal precipitation
liefiiieiiey for the lay
I'reclpliatiun since ..erii 1.
licficl. ncy since March 1
... .04 inch
... -Winch
. ..i4 &) inches
8 8S Indie
pendency for cor. period. . 1. 10 Inches
Iefletency f r cor. period, 1!4.. 4.J9imii-a
Reports front Stations at T H. HI.
, Station and State Temp. Max. Ruin,
of WeatLer. i p. in Team,
Hismarck, partly cloudy ... .So tti
Cheyenne, clear l ti
Chicago, clear ij M
!a eiip":ut. cloudy w hi
lienver, clear 51 el
Havre, cloudy 41 4
Helena, cloudy 4u 4s
I Huron, clear i ,S4
Kansas City, clear Si 74
Omaha, clear lis
Kald City, cloudy Mi k4
Hi. Ioiiis, clear .ti 7
Hi. I'aul. cloudy .Vi n:l
Hilt Iake lily, snowing. .. S4 4K
1 r lent 1 iic, r'ear 4 m;
1 WllliHton, cloudy 44 SJ
. f
.ft i
T lnd'cate trace of precipitation
L. A. UtJ.H. Lvvai . ..
Some of the social needs of Omaha and
some plans for meting tiem made up nn
interesting program at Monday nf'er
tionn'i meeting of the social science de
partment of the Woman's club. Tn the ab
sence of the lender, Mrs. Harriet II. ll-ller
presided. Rev. Robert 1 H. Bell spoke of
the deplorable conditions existing In snot
of the homes Irl the letter p.irt of 'he city,
'mm which he said little besides n repeti
tion of their own miserable condition might
be expected to emanate. Here he descrHico'
squalor and sin that c:m only be sppr"
clsted by those who have seen It for them,
selves, and he attributed the conditions to
three causes; unfortunate m.irrlnges, and
attendant dlscoui-atrlnfT results: the need of
work by the father and Inability to pet
it, and the discount o-cment and Indifference
that follows, and drunkenness and sin on
the part of both parents. As a rellef. If
not a complete cure for these conditions,
he advocated the establishment of an In
dustrial settlement in the neighborhood of
thse homes. Such an Institution, he sa!d,
might be started and, maintained at com
paratively little expense. A four or, five
room house w.i suirRested as a start, one
room to be equipped with tubs and necessi
ties for washing nnd a co-operative laun
dry maintained. Washing might be solicit
ed and done by the women, and all earr
ings above the running expenses be -voted
to them. Another room he suggest
ed furnishing as avnursery where the chil
dren of the women, under school are. ml?M
be taken care of while the mothers worked j
This room, too, wns to be furnished with '.
suitable literature for the women during i
the resting hour. A third room might be
equipped with bath tub and shower and a
fourth room or rooms, be maintained as
emergency quarters for families needing
temporary shelter. Rev. Rell also suggested
that lifter the women had left the building
In the evening it might be used by men.
Dean Beecher pointed out that the poor
condition of tho home Is the root of the
trouble and that as Omaha grows larger
problems and conditions are beginning to
develop that, while not extensively serious
yet, are rapidly becoming so. To meet
the growing reed for better homes for
people who can afford to pay but s.nall
rent he advocated the purchase of a block
or so and the erection of a lot of com
fortable small cottages equipped wiJJi bath
and other conveniences that would enable
their occupants to maintain sanitary, com
fortable homes. These he proposed to heat
from a central plant and thought they
might be rented in summer for j or d a
month and for a little more In winter.
While reallxing that such a, scheme would
cost something, he hejd that It was entirely
possible if the people would work for it.
Mrs. Albright, superintendent of the In
dustrlal Home for Girls at MUford. spoke
of the work of that Institution. While she
did not oppose its proposed consolidation
with the Home for the Friendless at Un
coin. her presentation of the methods of
the home made evident the Impracticability
as well as the disadvantage of such a
combination. The Mllford Institution I the
slate reform school for betrayed girl,
and has during the sixteen years of its
existence cared for something over C00
girls. These have rftrtKed In age from 14
to 30 years, but average from 15 to 20. It
has at present sixty-nine Inmates, forty
three girls and twenty-six infants. In
addition to a school, there is instruction In
every branch of house "work that makes
competent housekeeper's ' of the girls by
the time they are discharged, and enables i
them to support themselves and their babies
honorably. The term'of'commltrnent Is one
year. Where a gicJ('sj'T4nable "to care for
her child it is found a good home and
adopted. If she wishes to keep it. It Is
kept at the home for the year free of
charpe and after that retained for J5 until
other provision can be made by the mother.
The large majority of girls discharged
front the school are. reformed and live
honorably. ' '
The official minutes of the eighth biennial
of- the General Federation .of Women's
Clubs, held last spring at St. Paul, have
Just been published and Issued. The report
is complied by Mrs. John T. Sherman, re
cording secretary, and In addition to being
admirably compiled, tne Issue at this early
date breaks all records for time. The
report Includes over 400 pages and In addi
tion t6 the routine record reproduces al
most 111 their entirety the addresses of the
notable speakers and reports of standing
committees. The report would be a val
uable addition to every club library, not
only for Us detailed account of the biennial,
but as a reference volume.
State Headquarters of Order Brought
to This City from
The Brotherhood of American Yeomen,
which lias heretofore maintained lta Ne
braska state headquarters at Lincoln, has
just transferred them to Omaha, the
office being at 318 North Seventeenth
street, with G. H. Chestnut In charse, an
stale manager. Mr. Chesnut la very en
thusiastic about the rapid growth of tho
order in Nebraska in the last few
y ii k ii
: Why
5yrup of
i.ii ?'
' "' ' 1 w-h ' I ' 11 i 1 1 11 an 11 1 1 1 1 ii a' iS
eecial wimk Notice
Most Remarkable Sale of High
Grade Enamel Iron Beds
The Adams &: "Westlake Co., Chicago, docidotl to discontinue manufacturing. Iron
licds and confine themselves to making Brass Beds exclusively.
The Adams & Westlake Co. are noted the country over for making a superior quality
of high grade beds. .
We secured a quantity of their most desirable patterns, both plain and brass trim
med. These come in a combination of colors of baked enamel and Vernis Martin finish.
Wo place the entire lot on sale commencing tomorrow, Tuesday morning.
This surely is an opportunity seldom offered to purchase such high grade beds ; at
prices such as we are making.
Com Tomorrow and See This Beautiful Display
Orchard (Si Wilhelm Carpet Co.
414-16-15 South Sixteenth Telephone Douglas-313
V ns..
- i
it an nreua
uf J.es1 oat!,v
... .. ...-'v ....
durable nnd
Or, you can
i A GJ-Kr" rt,arpr 'urs;
JjTj-.iUiW'V. i'" w"y "P
"' fceaver' "y
I nil 1NU I nlA
White Men Who Married Gherokeei Frior
to 1875 Will Get Land.
Men Who Desert Wives Ila-re o
Itluhta, According: to Opinion
Handed Down by'
thief Justice.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 5. The supreme
court of the United States today ailirmed
the decision of the court of claims in the
cuso of Daniel Kedbird, the Cherokee Na
tion and others against the United Slates,
known as "tne whito man's case."
The cases Involved the long pending
claims of 2,100 and 3,0"0 white persons to
participate In the distribution of the lands
and the funds of the Cherokee Nation be
cause of marriage with members of the
There urc over 4,000,000 acres of land and
tho tribal funds are extensive. The de
cision was favorable to the Indians.
Tho Indians btrcnuously resisted the
claim, contending tnat they had nevr by
law recognized property rights on account
of iuU l inariiJKe. In passing o.i the
decided today the court of clnl'nn held that
the tribal lar.4s are not communal lands,
but that whites who acquired citizenship
by marriae prior to 1ST5 have equal inter
ests with tho Indians. In the case of mar
riage Into the tribe since that time it was
held that no right of property had been ac
quired except by those who had paid into
J the common fund the sum of $5"0. The
court of claims also held that while hus
bunds of Cherokee women who have aban
doned their wives have forfeited all rights
aa Cherokee citizens, including that of
participation In the proceeds of sales of
Cherokee lands.
Today's decision affirmed that decision in
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i li f )i ti rC
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M to 70; unplucked Otter r,7 to S90.
tnese are but a few of over "00 varieties of
Jiav 'n tock Men s Fur Coats ot glG up to
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all respects. The opinion of the supreme
court was handed down by Chief Justice
Ceorula Murder Case.
The supreme court of tho United Slates
today affirmed the decision of the Georgia
supreme court in the case of John G. Raw.
lings, under conviction in that state on the
clinrgo ot murder, the effect of, the deci
sion being to compel the conviction of Huw.
lings unWxa his lawyers succeed In finding
other . means of securing a btay of pro
ceedings. Jlawllngs, who is a white man
and a preacher, was charged with employ
ing negroes to murder a faintly of neigh
bors. Two children were decoyed out of
the house and shot, but the other mem
bers of the family saved their lives by re
maining within the cellar of their home.
Oklahoma Case Mettled.
The supreme court of the United Stales
today dismissed the writ of habeas corpus
aaked for by George Moran of Comanche
county. Oklahoma, convicted of murder In
1502, about the time that the county was
being organized.'. ' Moran pleaded ii reg
ular on account of the chnotic conditions
existing and also for other reasons. Ho
alleged that lu being compelled to exhibit
himself to the jury he had been made a
witness against himself, an unconstitutional
II. C. Parkins Rpends Quarter of
Century Carrying; Letters for
I nele am.
11. C. Parkins, carrier No. 2 at the Omaha
postofflce. yesterday took a deep breath to
commemorate his twenty-fifth anniversary
of service for Uncle Sam. It was not so
much the length of servlre that Mr. Pat
kins took pride in as much ns the fact
that during the quarter of a century he
had been late only once to work, und whin
it in appreciated that "going to work"
means several times a day for some of the
carrieis tho excellency of Mr. Paiklns" rec
ord will be more credited. One of Uncle
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v ! i f.-v. " :, -'7
and the AftoJ
f ' ' '( "i.' ' i
own (theV''-V ),'i, XS' l H-
men'a fur
Sum's hard and fast rules la punctuality.
If a carrier is a few minutes late lie loses
the following half day. While Mr. Par
kins' record of once late In twenty-five
years is not a perfect one. yet it is such
aa to biing it into notice and Is a mark
for others to aim for.. , t
Comes Out Of the West With Cheer
Ins: Words on Ills
State Representative Frank- Cunie of
D.iwes county is In town. Mr. lurrle is the
only man in Ids county who has never
fulled In his political horoscopes. Yester
day at the Merchants hotel he inude the pie.
diction th it Sheldon would carry Nebraska
by as large a majority as ever was given
a republican candidate for governor. He
also said Judge Kinkaid would carry the
Sixth congressional district by a large vote.
Mr. Currle is one of the few political men
whose predictions invariably come true. In
his county ho is known aa "Prophet Cur
lie." Incidentally he thinks H would be
possible to tell, after tonight, whether the
democrats had taken . lime to nominate a
candidate for congress or uny or the legis
lature here.
Notwithstanding his nnm do plume at
homo, Herr funic makes, no claim to
being Elijah 11 or anything of that sort.
He is nothing but a "plain, blunt man," as
a great Nebraska ula'e.unan, in an un
guarded moment and in the heat of excite
ment, once exclaimed on the floor of Uie
lower houso of legislature.
Hattleshlo llaniaxr Mlaht. .
WASHINGTON, Nov. 5.-The report of
Captain Beaton Schroeder. commanding the
battleship Virginia upon the collision of
that boat with the Monroe of the Old
Dominion line in Hampton Roads last Sat
urday, waa received today. It conhtms
the press, report of the accident, showing
that the Monroe was drawn Into the port
quurter of the battleship by the suction
of the screws of the latter and that the
damage to the battleship was trifling.
r.i l.
New York, N. Y.
don't t. ' . V. r 'X vi S "'
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