Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 14, 1906, Page 3, Image 3

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

ingh (Juality in Every Thread ot fabric.
Style in Every Curve and Corner.
. m.
I r""JT"N f""r
You want. Tour new overcoat at once. Your last year's
coat is only a last year's coat anyway you are tired of it.
Wear a new one this season, one with Ptyle and finish that
giw,H a well groomed look.
This season's overcoats are great favorites with young men
particularly. The plain blacks and the Q
fancy mixed effects are both extremely Oil
popular. The well tailored look that
marks the clothes made by experts
The half fitted body with the graceful sweep
to the skirts, distinguish the coats this
season. Refined in tone, splendid in work
manship -.
The overcoats are all ready
fit the figure the best materials only
are employed fashioned according to
latest style by the best New York tailor
" price ,
The Rogers-Peet Overcoats Give a Mark of
Distinction and Elegance to the Well Dressed Man
These famous garments show every cent's worth of their cost in appearance and prove it
in their waj. Your made-to-measure man cannot fit you better or satisfy you better,
no matter what he charges prices are "P t)35
Select Your Overcoat Wednesday All Ready to Slip on at Bra,ndeis.
Cffi tr tnd Fionesr of fouth Oa.aba
Ixpirai frem Violent Attack.
tamllr Had Taken WnrniMB from
Hie Comllllun, Impaired by
. Complication of Serloua
J. Etter, veteran. postmaster, soldier
pioneer of South Omaha, died at hiJ
jma at 5:30 a. ni. Tuesday. He has long
Iieen subject to violent attacks ol Illness
duo to a complication of troubles, Bright'
and heart disease, and spasmodic asuhmu
being chief. It was the onslaught of such
an attack which liegan only an hour be
fore hi death that proved fatal. He re
elated death to the Lift with the courage
of 1 Ion " find iriergetfc ' life; Death ap
peared to have no tcius for him; .he had
long been resigned and had expected to
pans away In the manner In which he
At Mr.. Etter' s aide, were hia wit? and
two younger sons. I... V. and F. 1. litter.
Kev. Dr. R. i.. Wheeler was clso called.
Thero la at) older on, O. M. Etter of
Carbridie, 111., who was expected last even
ing. The urrangcmeiits for the finit rut
will be delayed until his arrival. It will
be under the auspices of the Odd Fel
lows and the Grand Army of the Republic
Mid will probably be Sunday afternoon.
Native of gwltserland.
F. J. Etter was born at St. Oaul, Swltxur-
land, September 17, 1837. He came to Amer-
Ira when lie was 17 years of age In ISM.
He lived In New York for Home time ami
t die bral;lng out of the civil war en-
The Signs
of the times indicate that
the old style, cumbersome
book case will soon be
classed with the relics of
the past generation. The
modern library, is equipped
with the Globe-Wernicke
"Elastic" Bookcase.
Orchard Gl Wilhelm
Carpet Co.
414-lt-lS South 16th Btreat.
81 V-
In the week ending
Sunday, November 11
The display advertising in THE BEE ran
1,085 inches more space
than its nearest competitor.
To keep your competitors
in the distance
; advertise in THE BEE.
to try on made to properly
llcted first under the Fifteenth reglmci t
of New York cavalry, hnlllng from Ithaca
and surrounding points.
He came to South Omaha In Its In
fancy. In April, 1SS!. He was engaged in a
grocery business here on North Twenty
fourth street until he was appointed post
master. In 1SW. Ills son. F. O. Etter, still
handles the grocery business.
.Mrs. (oilion Weeps Bitterly When
Jnry Kinds Hathiad (nllt
of Robbery.
A scene that moved a court room full of
spectators almost to tears followed the re
turn Tuesday afteVnoon of a verdict of
guljty ugalnst Oliver Coulson, charged with
robbery. Mrs. Coulson and their Infant
child wert! In the court room, Mrs. Coulson
wept bitterly as her husband ,wa led out
of the court room to the jujl.
Oquliion ws charged with assaulting WH
lium Snlth of Buck Grove, la,.' Sunday,
July U. and robblnft him of ta,W. Smith
was visiting' In Council Bluffs.-8unday he
wanted 'a drink, and the lid being down
In the Iowa city, he came over to Omaha
to locate some leaks. He met Coulson and
thy visited some saloons, among them
on run by Mrs. Burke, on Tenth street.
Later Coulson took Smith to the smelter
works to help him get a Job. After leav
ing the works Smith says Coulson as
saulted him and took the money. The de
fense asserted Smith told some friends he
was robbed In Council Bluffs.
The trial of Charleg LJghtner, charged
with the murder of John Hanson In a
grading camp two miles west of Elkhorn
July in. was le gun Tuesday afternoon. The
work of securing1 a Jury required all of the
afternoon session.
Tripped Woman and Jnry Refuses to
Award Her Dumaaes Against
Theresa Stephens lost her 12,OUO damage
suit against the city of South Omaha
which has been on trial in Judge Sears'
! court because the evidence disclosed the
fall In which she was injured was caused
by her tripping over a dog Instead of by
the breaking of a board In a defective side
walk. The Jury returned a verdict for the
city late Tuesday afternoon.
The plaintiff testified she was walking on
the sidewalk between Thirty-ninth and
Fortieth streets on I. when a board broke,
throwing her down and breaking her wrist.
Two witnesses for the defendant said they
taw two belligerent dogs run In front of
her and she tripped over one of them. The
city claimed it was not responsible for the
acts of the dog and secured the verdict.
Teachers to Meet In Norfolk.
NORFOLK, Neb.. Nov. 13. (Special. )
The North Nebraska Teachers' association
will hold its next annual meeting In Nor
folk April S. 4 and 6. This was decided
here today at a meeting of the executive
7Kf Yi
i "-" ) 1
1 nfeM
I I, iy
ff i f fi; ii J
I I w
I f ill if'!-. V V
committee. Several other cities were mn
tioned. but the superior railroad facilities
of Norfolk threw tl.e convention here.
The teachers last spring voted a preference
for Norfolk. Senator Beverldgc and others
of equal" note will speak.
Konnd Dead la the Road.
M COOK. Neb.. Nov. 13.-(8peclsl Tele
gram.) Georgft Beason of Culbertson was
found dead late last night nenr Perry Sid
ing, between McCook and Culbertson. He
left here during the night intoxicated, and
doubtless fell a victim to alcoholism. HI
wife Is now at Cheyenne, Wyo. They for
merly resided at Pluttsmouth, this state.
The body was brought here and will be
burled by the authorities tomorrow.
Fair In ebraska Today, Warmer In
the Kaat Portion Fair
. Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.-Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday and Thursday: ,
For Nebraska Fair Wednesday, Warmer
In east portion; Thursday, fair.
For South Dakota Fair Wednesday and
For Wyoming Fair Wednesday, except
rain or snow in northwest portion; Thurs
day, partly cloudy.
For Colorado Fair Wednesday and Thura
day. For Iowa Rain or snow and warmer
Wednesday; Thursday, fair.
For Missouri Fain In east, rain or snow
In went portions Wednesday, warmer;
Thursday, fair.
For Kansas Fair Wednesday and Thurs
day. Local Record.
OMAHA, Nov. 18. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: lflrni. 1905. l'.04. lt8.
Maximum temerature 30 tin 42 4s
Minimum temperature.... ;'4 4o 31 33
Mean temperature i7 fto 40
t'rectpitatlon 16 .mi .00 .01
Temperature and precipitation departures
rroin the normal at Omaha since March 1,
ana comparison with the last two years:
normal temperature as
Deficiency for the dav
Total excess since March
Normal precipitation
. .OJ Inch
. .12 Inch
.'J4.?i Inches
. LOT Inches
. 2.51 luches
. 4.60 inchex
Max. Raln-
r.xcess tor the day
Total rainfall since March 1.
Deficiency since March 1
Deficiency for cor. period. 1(5.
Deficiency for cor. period. 14.
Station and State
of Weather.
L. A. Wl
at 7 p. m. Temp. fail.
Rismsrrk. clear
Cheyenne, raining
Chleego, cloudy
Davenport, clear
Iienver, part cloudy ...
Hare. cloudy
Helena, raining
Huron, part cloudy ....
Kansas City, snowing.
North Platte, cloudy ..
Omaha, cloudy
Rapid City, cloudy ....
8t. Louis, clear
St. Paul, cloudy
Salt Lnke City, cloudy
Valentine, clear
Wllliston, part cloudy
42 5o .HO i
40 ,-i2 JM I
j , .on
34 :; .i I
i d:' ,
4'.' 4S .00 I
4J 4. .W j
4") 4J .16 !
3 ;01 I
4S At T
l Xii .15 !
4ti ol .on
3 40 .'m
30 32 !
S C? .!) !
44 r.; .i i
38 .0-) I
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
U A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
LaicMttr Vtmbira ttir Up t Eoroti'
Kelt While ia Omaha.
Treasnrer-Klert Mrlnn Manila n Pre
Convention Knocker "ome Told
Consolation While In
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Nov. 13. (Special.) Thu at
tempt of Joe Burns and John McKesson
of the Lancaster delegation to gel Doug
las county to Join Lancaster In a bolt of
I NnrHi Rrnwn. renuhllcan convention
nominee for United States senator, has
stirred up considerable discussion down
here, and, as usual, the fake reform
Journal and News have rushed to the
support of their pre-conrentlon allies and
plsce the blame upun Douglas county.
After publishing the story sent out from
Omaha regarding the visit of Burns and
McKesson, the News adds this paragraph
on its own account:
Mr. Burns Is still in Omaha. It was
suggested here this afternoon that pos
sibly the story was started In Omaha
for the purpose of shouldering oft the
blame onto some other county In case
the Douglas county delegation carries out
the threat It made some time before elec
tion. In the meantime. W. H. Thompson, the
democratic nominee for United States
senator, defeated, has come to the rescua
of Norrls Brown, and has pledged friends
of the attorney general to give him two
votes for every republican who go.-
astray. Mr. Thompson is quoted as say
ing publicly:
"I know a fight Is going to be madj
on Norris Brown. I have been told so.
I want to aay right uow, if any republi
can members of the legislature vote
against Brown for senator I will have
two of my fellows vote for him. I have
told some of Mr. Brown's friends this
and I sent word to him not to make any
I.romises to any fellows who are trying
to defest him. If there is any deflection
from the republican party I will have
my friends fill the plac.ea so Mr. Brown
will get sufficient votes to elect him."
Regarding the object of - their .visit to
Omaha both McKesson and Burns have
published denials In the Lincoln papers.
Both claim they did not broach the mat
ter of bolting Brown to any member
of the Douglas delegation. The News this
afternoon contained the following:
If anyone other than members of the
Omaha legislative delegation stooti
sponsor for the tale about Lancaster
rountv statesmen hatching up a plan to
beat Norrls Brown out of the senatorsfilp,
people would be likely to give it more
credence; but as the Omaha men have
several axes to grind, any story originat
ing with them should be taken with sev
eral grains of saline matter. Nothing
would BUlt Omaha better than to stir up
a row and divide the republican majority
In the legislature so that Brown could not
be elected senator. It doesn't want to
appear In the light of starting any trouble,
but If such a division should arise Omaha
would soon come forward with two or
three candidates for senatorshlp. The
state will do well to pay little attention
to reports on this subject emanating from
Brian Knocks a Knocker.
L. G. Brian, state traasurer-elect. ac
companied by Mrs. Brian, Is In Lincoln
looking up a house. With their children
tbey will remove to Lincoln at onco and
the children will enter school. This visit
of Mr. Brian recalls an incident that hap
pened recently by which it was demon-sti-ated
that the new treasurer Is amply
able to take care of himself.
Joe Johnson who, previous to the repub
lican state conventiou, .' had assisted In
filling the columns o ..Uie fake reform
Sheets hern with knoclgOlt Brinn 'and his
"pass holding delegation." met Mr. Brian
In the Llndell lobby Just previous to the
election. This was the conversation:
"You etem to Vie getting along all right,"
said Johnson.
"Tea, I am well satlelled with the way
tilings look now," replied Mr. Brian.
"Tea," said Johnson, "it looks like that
pass business about you is about dying
out und I hardly think It will cut down
your vote much."
"If the votes are to be cast acconllnsr to
the pass records of tha candidate," raid
Mr. Brian, very quietly, "I will run ahead
of the ticket. I guess I am the only man
on the ticket who never rode on an annual
Johnson, who went to Albion to get In-
terviews tor the Lincoln Joumul knocking
Erlan, had nothing more to say.
D. G. Coortnay Dead.
D. G. Courtney died at noon today after
a short illness of heart failure. His death
occurred at his homo In ithls city. Fu-
i ner"' arrangements have not yet been un-
nounced. For Boms months Mr. Courtnpy
had not been in gocd health, and he Just
recently returned from Sycamore Springs,
where ho had been in the vain hope ot re
cuperating bis fast failing strength. For
a time he wua better after his return home,
but a few days ago he had to go to bed.
Up until last night, however, his condition
was not alarming to his family or friends.
Early this morning it was though: he
would recover, but at noon the end came.
A widow and a daughter are left of the
Immediate family.
Since 1872, when he came to Lincoln. Mr.
Courtney has been an active, energetic citi
zen of this town, taking an Interest In its
development and the development of the
state, an active politician and a friend to
thousands, especially the man who needed
friends and the young man Just starting
out in the world. His acquaintance was
statewide and he was recognised as a law
yer of much ability, a politician ot hrewd
ness and the enemy of sham. He eaino to
Lincoln rd entered the law office of T.
M. Marquette as office boy and from this i
small beginning he bullded, until the day '
ot nis aeatn ne was a man or wealth end
Mr. Courtney studied law in el vitUi e,
111., Ill the office of Charles Fuller, now
congressman from the Boone county, Illi
nois district, and It was at that place he
wai admitted to the bar. While always
prominent In politics, state and local. Mr.
Courtney never aspired to office but once.
Ho ran for county attorney and was de
feated. In helping others politically, how
ever, he was b success, and up tu the time
of his death was active In behalf of his
friends. Mr. Courtney was the own r of a
splendid library and was considered one
of ths best read men In the wesi.
raatK-ilarn Bills Filed.
Two of the auccxsiiful republican candi
dates today (lied their statements of cam
paign expenses In the secretary of state's
office. Auditor Scarle makes affidavit to
spending $14 K in railroad fare. 110 for
printed cards and M for postage, besides
donating 115 to the stale campaign fund,
making a total of fi'W.SS. Attorney General
elect Thompson says ha gave the slate
committee $100 and went to the further
expente of $18.74 for miscellaneous Items,
including railroad fare, stamps and tele
phone toll.
Doason Locks for o Uolt.
Dr. Dodson. senator elect from Saline
county, was In Lincoln with former Bank
ing Clerk Dodson looking over the sLats
bouse and getting acquainted with the Ins
and outs before coming here the first of
the year. Mr. Dodson said he expected a
very busy session, though he himself had
no isrcial bills to introduce. He b lisvn
nothing will come of the attempt of the
Iancssier delegation to holl Norrls rlruna,
bin he- bollevtt Drown will l th ivvub-
i-sn vote In both the senate and the
late Bays Mississippi Roads.
The State Ponrd of Kducattonst Lands
and Funds bought Ufn.onn 4 per cent Mis
sissippi state bonds this aftrnoon to net
the state 3.7)5 per cent. The bonds were
bought through brokers, and unless they
j are delivered before January 1 the bargain
Is off. as Pete. Mortensen and Secretary
of Stalo Galusha go out cf office about
that time.
Changes His Mind After Work of
Wecnrlnsr Jirr Had Commenced.
TEKAMAH, Neb., Nov. 13-(Speclal.)- ;
Jesse Headley this morning pleaded guilty !
to the charge of manslaughter In the second J
degree and was sentenced to twenty-three
yesrs In the penttentlory by Judge Ken- 1
nedy. The prisoner Is only V) years of age.
He killed his father, Jacob liendiey, on tne I
morning of May 15 last. 1
At the time the plea of guilty was en- j
tered, on tho advice of the defendant's at
torney, the regular jury panel had been
exhausted and only six Jurymen secured.
When asked if he had anything to Bay
before the sentence was pronounced. Head
ley simply shook his head, no. After giv
ing him a good talk Judge Ktnncdy sen
tenced him to twenty-three years In the
state penitentiary at hard lnbor, with one
day (the anniversary of the killing of his
father) out of each year for the first ten
years to be ient In solitary confinement
that he might meditate and ponder ovtr
the great atrocity of the crime he had com
mltted. Jesse Ifoadley, aged 19 years, killed his
father, Jacob Headley, on their farm -about
two miles north of Craig. May 16, 19mi. whllj
his mother and sister were away visiting.
On his mother's return she asked him where
his fathn was and he told her he had
gone to Tekamnh. This explanation seemed
very plausible, and as he did not come
home Saturday night, and she knew that
court was In session here at that time,
she thought perhaps he had lieen subpoe
naed on the Jury and was unable to come
home until court was adjournud.
After killing bis father Jesse loaded the
body In a swill cart and hauled it over the
hill about a quarter of a mile, where he
dumped It In the creek. The high water
a short time after the body down
stream nearly a mile, where It cnught 111 j
a wire fence, and when the water went j
down the body was exposed to view
and !
was found by one of the neighbors June
9, but in such a condition that It could
only be identified by the clothing.
After the Inquest Jesse and his brother
Noah, aged 17 years, were arrested for the
crime, but at the preliminary hearing Noah
was discharged, as there seemed to be no
evidence to connect him In any way with
the crime.
While receiving the sentence Headley
did not seem the. least bit concerned and
did not wink an eye or shod a toar.
Owing to the sudden disposition of the
trial, which was expected to take three orj
four days, the attorneys were not ready
for the reet of the criminal docket and
Judgo Kennedy adjourned court until Mon
day morning, November IS.
Starts wltlt n Sleet Storm
In orth
Pnrt of State.
NORFOLK. Neb., Nov. 13.-(flpecial.)-Northern
Nebraska Is ,ln the grip of a
sleet storm which hud sturted at Valentine
Monday. The cornfields are covered with
a coating of Ice. Sidewalks arc dangerous
and there were many severe falls during
the day. Among the most serious wns the
fall of Attorney H. F. Barnhart. late
democratic candidate for county attorney,
who slipped on a depot platform and broke
his ankle.
WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. 13. (Spcciul.)
The first snow of the season Is now fall
ing generally throughout this section. It
was preceded by a sleet storm. The pre
vailing wind Is from the south, and about
three inches of snow has fallen. Corn
husking throughout Cdmlng county Is well
udvnnced. In spite of the scarcity of avail
ablo labor farmers have taken advantage
In every way of the fine weather of the
pust three weeks, with the result that
two-thirds of the crop is In
the I
SCHFYLFR. Neb., Nov. 1.1.-(8peclal Tel
egram.) After three days of cloudy and
threatening weather a light snow kt In
this morning and kept falling throughout
tn duv' ,ne flrW "now of "
son. 1 he mercury ranges from II lo i
degrees above icero.
PLATTSMOCTH. Neb.. Nov. 13.-(Spu-cial.)
Snow has been falling In this vicinity
noarly all day, but melted nearly as fast
as It fill.
SIOl'X CITY. la.. Nov. R-(Spsclal Tel
egram.) The first snow storm of the sea
son struck Sioux City today and covered
the ground with several inches of snow.
TEKAMAH. Neb.. Nov. IS. fSoeclal .i
Tl,. , ., .. .
today, and up to J o'clock nf'arly eight
inches had fallen.
ATLANTIC. Ia., Nov. 11 (SpeciaJ Tele
gram.) The first snow of the seuson ap
peared here this evening, almost accom
panied with a blizzard. At 'J o'clock the
snow was over two Inches deep and it was
still snowing. It catches farmers much un-
prepared for It, corn husking not
over half done, and live stock will
considerably from Its effects.
Four Horses Stolen.
NORFOLK Neb., Nov. 13. (Special.) Four
horses fi stolen from the stable of John
Dorsey during the night, near Crelghton.
There is no trace of the robbers. A reward
of $100 ha been effered. Farmers all over
northern Nebraska are organizing Into the
N oi ill Neoraaka Live Stock Owners' Pro
tective ass'.rlation, which is formed for the
purpose ot tracing horse thieves and bring
ing them to punishment. Many animals
MiMuved Ills Mind on Investi
gation. Hut
U otiK'i seems ridiculous what a simple
thing can do in shaping our lives.
We do certain things because our fathers
before us did, and don't stop to think
that we might lie better for a change.
A man tells how he changed from cof
fee to Postum Food Coffee and the remark
able difference it made In him.
"I mrve been a heavy coffee-drinker
for years, got very nervoua and my mind
seemed dazed. I would go to work every
morning with an unsteady hand, and act
ually endanger my life, as I am a build
ing mechanic.
"I had read of the results that occjrred
by chaugli.g from coffee to Postum, but 1
was In such , condition mentally and
physically that I never thought of It for
myself But I kept growing worse every
day until 1 was advised to try Postum.
"! laughed at first, but ft mil I y tried It,
and to my great surprise, I was dead
sure I had st last found the real trouble
and how Ij gel rid of it,
"While uMug coffee, among all the other
ails I was also troubled with sojr stom
ach ai.d gas, but thanks to Postum und
the friends who advised m to use It, my
stomach can i.o w stand almost any kind
of food. The whole change is a wonder
to me." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich. Read the hnuk,
"The Road to ell Ills," in pkxs.
I nere a imwii.
Why a man attired Id our cor
rect clothos usually presents such a
"dressed-up" gppenrauce, is that
our ealeRmen are students of "In
telligent Dressing,", and will not
well you an Ill-fitting, unbecoming
garment unless you should posi
tively inslEt on having It.
In their hands for another rea
son, having double the variety of
any other store, they do not hav
lo force upon you a substitute for
the garment you had In :nlnd.
Suits $10 to $40
Cravenettes, $10 to $25 f
Fall Overcoats, $10 to $35
Overcoats, $10 to $50
have been stolen from
the liast year.
this section within
News of Senrnska.
WA1IOO A heavy snow began
Tuesday morning.
WAHOO The West Ward school lias lT-en
closed for n week. It Is to b fumigstad,
WAHOO-Work is progressing rapidly on
the sewer laterals in the business portion
of the city.
KENNARD Hana Jorgcnsen left for
Denmark Monday to spend the winter with
his parents.
Kl'STIS It is et limited tlisl over
I50.0UO Is being spnt In Improvements
In and around Kustls.
KUKTIS Construction work on the new
Odd Fellows' hall is under way. Oround
whs broken Inst Saturday.
KKNNARD A number of schools have
been closed In the adjoining country dls
tilctr. on account of scarlet lever.
LYONS The T.yotis Woman's club will
entertain the Fender Woman s club this
! week at the home i X Mrs. Olive Lyon of t.ils
' city.
TBCVMSKH Walter Thompson, the
young man who was Injured by an unruly
I iiorsn on Thursday of last week, died to
HKATRICK The teachers from Wymoro
visited the Beatrice schools today. They
were chaperoned by Superintendent Gra
ham. FA'STIt? An effort Is being made by
some of the progressive business men
of this place to organise, a commercial
SEWARD The contract for the new
building, to tost fc.,iO. for the Lutheran
seminary has been let and the work is
KUSTIS The vllluge board has decreed
that Kustls should have a curfew hell
and has Instructed the marshal to get
busy and put one up.
PAPILLION Judgo Redlck came here
yesterday morning and held court, Jude
Day being unable to attend an account of
the death of hln mother.
El'STIS M. O. Joder, who has been a
conductor on the Hlghline for soveral
years, has been promoted to trainmaster,
with headquarters at Sterling. Colo.
WAHOO The 7-year-old daughter of
Trenmore Cone riled Monday morning and
was burled In the afternoon. She died of
diphtheria and Imd Ik-cii sick but two days.
BEATniCE-Frank Engle had his hand
ne.iri likcm oft esloiday at tne Dempster
mill. He Fiistsiued an ugly gash In the
j vr.'
wrist and the member was terribly lace
i ituwi
Silvers, a well known
farmer living between Tamoia and Staiile-
hurst, was caught In a threshing midline
and had one arm broken In two places and
SKWARD-Mre. O. D. Thygeson, wife ot
a merchant of ("tlcu, died at her home
very suddenly Sunday afternoon. Funeral
services were held from the Preabvteriii n
J church today.
BEATRICE Flank Davis. Jesse Johnson
and Robert Austin returned home from a
week's hunting trip. They bagged several
coons, two possums and a considerable
amount of other game.
WAHOO Sheriff Dally lost one of his
hories Monday. The horse was hitched to
a baggaae wagon and began raring up
until he t ll hack upon his hand, which I
csused his death immediately.
KENNARD The vote on township or-
ganizatlon was
t wetity-elght against the
That means that Wash
prenent system.
ington county will be governed next year
by threo commissioners Instead of seven.
ICVSTIS Mrs. Fred Smalley endeavored
to start a fire with kerosene. Mrs. j
Sinalley Is undes the doctor's care and
little hopes are entertained for her ro.
covery. Sha was badly burned about the
face and shoulders. I
I triWM.
the loss to thief of poiici
COLUMBUS Thieves stole a gold watch !
ers. She reported
fecliHck, and (lie
eye of the chlet reals upon several per
sons who were near and about the place,
where Mrs. Waters stays.
BEATKfCR-C. B. Rodgers. superintend.
eut of the southern dlvHIon of the Bur
lington. In- company with several other
officials of the road, visited Beatrice yester- j
day on an inspection trip. The party trav- i
eled in Mr. Kodgers' special car.
BEATRICE Frank Kelley. who stole a i
hat and pair of t routers Saturday night
while under the Influence of Ihiuor. wj
fined $lo and costs yesterday on tne charge
of being drunk and disorderly. He will
work his fine out on the streets.
COLVMBC8 Orient chapter. Royal Arch
Masons, has just held its annual meeting
and elected the following officers: Henry
Kagalx, sr., high priest; (", D. Btlres, king;
tieorge A. Scott, scribe; O. T. Roen, treas
urer, James IL Meagher, secretary.
LYONfl-The Logan hotel st this place
will probably be closed some time this
month and Lyons will again be without a
hotel during the winter, as ihe present pro
prietor. R. K. Wilson, has taken charge of
the Clifton house at Blair.
KENNARD The Kvnnard High school
has arranged to give a very fine aeries ot
entertainments this winter. The following
four lecturers and entertainers have Veen
secured: Dr. Cuip. Chicago ladles' Trio,
Dr. Clark and the dramatic reader, Denton
C. Crowl.
BEATRICE Vern Thornhurg. who has
been ticket agent at the Rock 'aland station
here for many years, has resigned hla po
sition and will leave in a few days for
Lincoln, where he has accepted a position
in the office of the Beatrice Creamery
COLUMBUS Oehal council. Royal and
Select Masters No. 12, have elected these
officers: Junes E. North, thrice illustrious
master; J. i. Stires, deputy illustrious
master: C. J. Oarlow, principal conductor
of tho work; A. Anderson, treasurer; James
It. Meagher, secretary.
SEWARD Mrs. Ilarget. an aged woman,
while going to her home Friday night
became eniangi' d .In some wire Just after
cruising a steep railroad cross. nu. falling
heavily and breaking her ri in and arm In
two places. She was taken on a stretcher
to Dr. Morrow a hospital. Owing to her
extreme .ign the Injury Is a serious one.
COLl'MBl'S The Nebraska Telephone
company has a f-ce of twnty-iivo to
thirty men at work. Old wires ars Ut ba
taken down and cables strung, under the
maiiugeniknt of tUi-erlntsud-nl Dennoy.
The comiany la to have headquarters in
the new l.erman National ruuik building
and the Improvenien-.a wU ciost over $JW,-
COLUMBUS Piatte county farmers are
very busy these days during the fino
weather in getting out their corn. They
( r
are getting as much as se enty-rtt e bushels
t-i rhe acre and only occmji.jtlly a ftii
Uoiku'I if"Uut to Ui t'l-iiieU an iicro
. V i. J
Thoy are bringing little of It to mirket,
but building cribs laige enough to stole
tne Irrmvi se crop.
BEAT HICK The Beatrice High school
foot ball team. Hinco defeating Onvihn, has
a pretty good claim on the championship
of the state. F;tirlniry hs conceded this
In refusing to play a leturn game, and
the only disputant to the claim Is York.
Beatrice Is trying to air-inge a game with
the team from that place to be played in
this city on November IX
SEWAItD The city electric, light pUut
has Installed a Kenney water-lube boiler
weighing ifi iKiunris. Tho smokestack Is
ninety feet high, and hnlf of the business
men here went down to assist In putting
It up. This gives a capacity of over
lights. Municipal ownership pavs here, lis
luat year the plant cleared $, and this
year, with increased capital, will do more
TECl'MSEH C. W. Marlln, who ha.i
been editor and proprietor of th John
son County Tribune at this point for
the past fifteen months, today turned tha
business and plant over lo his prede
cessor. C. W. Fool, on indebtedness. It
is understood Mr. Pool held a mortgage
against the outfit for $900. The paper
has been a losing proposition In Mr. Mar
tin's hands.
SKWARD Surveyors for the Cnion Pa
cific railroad who have been encamped
near Seward moved the camp toward Mil
ford. Members of the party say that the
survey makes the line two miles from
town, but on account of the heavy busi
ness that will bo thrown to the I'nion
Pacific by the Burlington main road leav
ing, here they think It possible the road
will run through Seward.
BEATRICE The damngo suit of Gordon
against the Burlington Hallway company
was settled yesterday Just before the case
was called in the district court. Plaintiff
sued the company In 1!6 for $1,1)1)0 damages
for the loss of a hay press, which was
stru-.k by a train two miles northwest of
Beatrice and completely wrecked. As no
cases were ready for trial the Jury whs
excused tin next Monday.
TECl'MSEH Mr. and Mrs. P. II. Hop
kins celebrated their fiftieth wedding an
niversary last evening. They were mar
ried In Illinois, but have resided In John
sou county for a great many years. Mr.
Hopkins has been mayor of this city
and Is a leading business man. A largi
company'uasemhled at their home to cele
brate the occasion, and presented Mr.
Hopkins with a handsome gold-headed
cane, and his wife, with a very pretty gold
Hryward Heads Southern Her let)
NASHVILLE. Tenn.. Nov. X.-The oout It
em Immigration and Educational confer
ence tislH.v effected a permanent organisa
tion and elected Governor Heyward of
Smith Carolina president and J. R. Mc
Mullen, Oadtden, Ala., secretary-treasurer.
Select Confections For
Artistic and dainty confec
tions essential to the correct
service of a modern dessert
Matron Glasses,
Creamed Malaga Graphs,
Cream Marshmallows,
Cream Waders Decorated,
Chocolate Maraschino Cherries,
Opera Stlcke,
Imby Curls,
Malted Almonds, extra large,
Peppermint Dradges,
Opera and Swiss Chocolates,
Glassa Nuts and Fruits.
We are prepared to furnish
all or any part ot the refregh
ratmts w h n you entertain. And
when desl ed. will take entire
charge of preparing and ber-
1 5 1 8-1SO Farnam ft.
The home of good things to
. 4
"Tha Whiskey with IcpoUtio."
U Inula. 1904 Paris, 1903
Portland, 1909
For sale at alt first-lass bais, cafra
acd drag atores
S. HR.SCH a, CO.
anjTpjannjaraBTltr 1 aw ' bww--
a -n
li. A. ai
Ii!u Act , tnosua.