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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 12, 1908)
TTTK OMAHA PAITA" BEE: SATURDAY. SEPTTrBER 12, 1W.
FLYING MACHINES FOR SIX
Orville Wright Says it is Possible to
MAY LOOP THE LOOP IN THEM
Aviator Turin Down Proposition
from Amiufnfnt MiDagtrt,
Which lie Has lUcrlicd
WASHINGTON. Sept. ll.-'Aeroplane
built to carry kx or seven passengors ran
now be built. Fa!d Orville Wright today
In rpeaklng of lh observation which he
hns made (luring; hie flight and hie experi
ment. "There t, of rnuree. a limit to tho
h'bc to which nrrnpt.ine ran be built with
the present knowledge of aerial flight. It
will not be long before some aviator will
ho able to loop the loop In the air. In fact,
a' me may do It without Intending to. Our
machine 1 perfectly safe, the only danger
being In the wh.v we handle It. The machine
la all right, but Its success depends upon
The chief plga,il office of the army re
ceived a telegram today from A. M.
Herring, who Is under contract to deliver
an aeroplane at Kort Myer, for which he
will receive IWK) If the same condition
which Orville Wright will have to fulfill
are satisfactorily accomplished. Mr. Her
ring asked for an extension of thirty day
In which to do a .littlu shop work on his
machine. He says It is all ready, but that
h would like to have the extra time In
which to complete a few details. Mr.
Herring was originally to deliver his
machine on August 13, but was granted an
extension of thirty days at his request and
Us machine should have beerr at Fort
Mver by' next Monday. It Is very likely
that the secretary of war will grant Mr.
Herring's request as it would be Imprac
ticable to condurt the tests of both the
Wright brothers and the Herring aeroplanes
at the same time.
Since making his record-breaking flights
at Fort Myer Orville Wright has received
numerous telegrams and letter from
amusement managers and others, making
offers to him to make public flight.
"I'm not In that sort of business," said
CONQIEST OK THE AIR MARKED
Aviator Bar Wrights' Feat Mark
FARIS. Sept. 11. Expert writers on avia
tion today devote columns In the newspa
pers to the Importance of Orville Wright's
flying feats nt Fort Myer and liken the
effect produced throughout the world by
this masterful demonstration to the circling
of the Eiffel tower by Santos-Dumont In
1900. With practical unanimity they hall
the Fort Myer performance as marking the
definite conquest of the air by man. A
mujorlty of the writers think that it Is
now only a question of a short time before
the Wright or ome other aeroplanlst will
win the London Daily Mall' prize of ISO,
000 for a flight from London to Manches
ter, nd M. Mlchelln's prise of $20,000 for a
flight from Paris to the dome of the ca
thedral at Clermont-Ferrand. The latter
competition is open imtll 1916.
DEGREE OF HONOR POLITICS
(Continued from First Page.)
court on several occasions before over one
question and another.
" Figure on I'rlmary Vote.
Following is the vote in eighty-three
counties (official): .
Total vi to 79.548
deort'e U Sheldon, lep 4w.il 13
(1. W. l'eigo, Mem.... 8,W7
J. C. I'.ihlu.an, dem 6.3IS1
A. C. Phalli nberger. dem 10.044
O. W. Hew, , icople's ind
A. C. Shullenhcrger, pop 1,278
Combined democratic and populist vote
With liutler, Deuel, Douglas, Hayes, licit
I'd k and Thuyer counties still mlaslng from
the telurna filed with the secretary of state
the totul vote Is 71I.548. Of this number Gov
ernor Sheldon, without opposition and no
campaign, received1 40.913. lierge, Dahlman
ami Shullenberger, after one of the most
hotly contested fights, mustered a total
a 1 i i
air i iMi'ifiSi'irn i
of IS.tt df m-cratlc votes, or lej than two
thirds as many vote as the republican
nominee. The total vote cast at the election
last fn II was of which the republi
cans rast for Judge Reese Wl.ocn and the
democrats and populists cast 77. VI vote
for Judge l,onm!s. With the eeven counties
still missing the republicans have cast 41
per cent of that vote and the democrats
and populists combined have cast 37 pet
cent of their vote.
The only real rontrst In the republican
primary' was over state auditor, while the
democrats and populists had contests ail
down the line, which should have insured
almot the entire party vote.
The eighty-three counties give the fol
lowing vote on some of the leading con
l:ai ton .10. 2
Hroi.hy 11. Ml
I.ulkart u f,9
Expense of Candidate.
The following expense accounts of can
didates for state offices were filed today:
Clarence Mackey, $17. 87; rjr. a. T. Gate,
wood. $SG.15; Silas. I!. Barton, $327.12; My
ron D. Karr, $268X1; James C. Dahlman,
31.; Edward B. Cowles. $121.70; Harry 11.
Fleharty. $5; Robert O. Ross. $51; J. F.
lloyd, $10; George W. Norris, $10.02; W. B.
Jones. $28 45. N
MluAUrl Paelfle Terminal Value.
Under the provision of the terminal tax
law property of the Missouri Pacific, rail
road will be distributed for taxation as
Auburn $ 11.1H7 Ixiulsvllle
Avoca 2.9liNeb. City
Bethany 4.1(56 Omaha
Hrocg o.ZiH Panama
Berlin 3,ij2 I'lattamouth .
Burr 4.3 JO Frosser
Cook 2.i4 Ho. Omaha ..
Crete d.OTSPprlngf ield ..
Dunbar 621 i Stella
Eagle 4.no3i Talmage
F.lmwood 7.0301 I nion
Fall City .iwirnlv. Place..
Ft. Crook ... 12.32) Verden
Hastings R.Wl Weep. Water
Hickman 9.43i Lawrence
Julian 4 42" Superior
Lincoln 42.977 Total $1,447,966
Repabllean torn m It tee Organise.
The republican congressional committee
of the First district met at the Llndell
hotel tonight and discussed plans for the
campaign. Congressman "Pollard has opened
headquarters at the Llndell, which will be
In charge of Chairman Teegarden of Weep
ing Water, and during his absence Secre
tary Clapp of the committee will have
COITXTY JUDGES' ORGANIZATION
Girls who work for their living
are especially ejTpoaed to the dangers
of organic feminine disorders. Stand
ing nil da.v. or sittintr in cramnrd
rwiaitinnn ? walkinir to and from theit
places of eniptoyn1611' in ld weather
all tend to hreax down tneiraeucai
No clasa of women are in need
of greater assistance, and thou
sand of letters like the follow
ing demonstrate the fact that
LYDIA E. PIN KHALI 'S
restores the feminine system to a
6trong, healthv, normal twndition.
Mbs Abby l".I5arrow8, of NeLwn
ville.Ohio, writes to Mra. I'inkham:
' I w& very sick, bad dull head
aches, paiu la my back, and a feminhi
weakoeaa. I had been to sx-veral doo
tor and they did me no good. Lydia
E. Pinkham' Vegetable Compoand
made me well and strong, and 1 can do
mobt mar kind of work. I am in better
health than I ever was, and it ia all due
to your medicine."
Miss Lillian Ross.of 6r0 F..S4th St.,
Xew York, writes to Mrs.llnkhara :
"I had a iVuiul trouble, uervouj
headaches, and waa tired all the time,
a ad could nothletp. Lydia E. Pinkham'
Vegetable Compound made me feel so
Duoh better that I hope every woman
who suffer an I did will try it."
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. Iink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for feminine 11K
and has poxitivwlyoured thousands of
women. Why don't you try it f
Sirs. Pinkham. Lynn. Mans.,
Invites alt sick women to writ
tier iur advice.
Propoae to geek Amendment
HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. 11. (Special.)
Yesterday afternoon at the court house
in this city occurred a meeting of Ne
braska county Judges. They gatht red
from every section of the state In response
to a call from Judge F. L. Carrlco of
Minden, who desired a conference with Ills
brother Judges over the chaotic condition
of the probate fee system and the many
Irregularities and crudities In the practice
of these courts. There Is no manner of
educational or legal qualification for the
Nebraska county Judge. It was to initiate
a movement looking toward the eradication
01 mesa and many other probate evils
that the Judges met, organized and laid
plans for a campaign of education that
they hope and believe will result at an
early date In much useful legislation.
F. L. Carrlco of Minden was elected
chairman and R. C. Roper of David City,
secretary-treasurer. The following com
mittees were appointed:
Resolution Judge W. R. Fulton' of
Geneva. R. C. Roper of David Citv and
H. E. gpafford of Beatrice.
lor Correcting Error and Irregular
ities in Statute Relating to Fees Judges
George Losey of Hloomlngton 1enlle of
Omaha and J. C. Moore of McCook.
On Jurisdiction and Codification of Pro
bate Law Judges Robert J. Stenson of
Fremont, O. K. Shelborn of Alma, W. R.
Fulton of Geneva, J 1'. Cosgrave of Lin
coln and H. K. Spafford of Reatrlce.
On Consideration of Methods for Rala'ng
the Standard and Improving the Qualifica
tion of Judges Judges W. R. Fulton of
Geneva, I. W. Kdsim of Red Cloud and J.
B. Skinner of Hebron.
Unable to be present. Judge Leslie of
Onyiha sent as his representative Hon. D.
L. Johnson of that city. Mr. Johnson, who
has made a specialty cf probate practice
and record titles, discussed! these subjects
Instructively. The meeting then resolved
Itself into a sort of round table discus
sion of the many phases of probate prao
tlce susceptible to 4mprovement.
While all agreed upon the Importance of
railing the qualification of Judge, It waa
the sense of the meeting that It would be
both unjust and unwise to limit the selec
tion of Judges to the ranks of regularly ad
mitted and practicing attorneys. It Is well
known that a large number of the most
successful county Judges have acquired
their equipment In the practical school of
experience. Many of these are men of ripe
experltncei and excellent Judgment and
nothing could be gained by depriving the
public, of their service. The county Judges
will ask the. next legislature to limit the
election cf candidate for that office to
one of two classes. To be eligible, the can
didate must be a lawyer, or ono who ha
occupied the position of county Judge. It
may- necessary to exempt from the pro
visions of this proposed measure the few
sparsely settled counties in the western
part of the state, where no attorney has
U, .-11 tod. Many Judges mentioned the dif
ficulty they experienced In construing wills
carelessly and ignorantly drawn by men
totally unlearned In legal phraseology.
There are still said to be a few Judges In
the state who habitually violate the statute
prohibiting them from practicing as at
torneys In their own courts. There are
also said to be a number of others who
permit the filing of pupers not drawn by
those who are legally qualified to prepare
tfiem. The Judges loanlfested general In
terest In the revision of our fee system,
Which they characterized as vague, in
definite, uncertain and altogether unsatis
factory. In some instances they are almost
comiellel to guess at some of the Items,
and if a mistake Is made, they are liable
to pay a heavy fine and. furthermore, to
be reviled, persecuted and despKefully
At 2 o'clock In the afternoon of Tuesday,
November IT, Hift, ihe county Judges will
meet In adjourned sessioii at the Lindell
hotel at Lincoln, Neb., at which time it
hoped that every county Judge in the slate
will bo present.
Wllley la lecuiuseU Deal.
TECUMSKH. Neb.. Sept. 11. (Special.)
Wilson .4a Wllley, the fellow who shot and
killed the hack driver, Joseph Watklns,
in Lincoln one night a week ago, is said
to have been in Tecumseli two month ago
on Important business. Wnen the l..te
Mrs. Sarah B Brandon of this city died
she left two valu.Me quarter-section farms
In 'Johnson county to the Tlnley Rescue
IK.ulo of Omaha. The condition wtos tat
Mrs. Brandon's sister. Miss Helen Marbie,
should enjoy the profits from the farms
during her life. It la said that Wllley ex
hibited deeds from the home to these farms
while here and he waa in Tecuniseh to
learn the whereabouts of Miss Marble that
he might buy her life's Interests In the
places. Watklns is said to have resitted
temporarily In this city st one time, at
which time he was employed as a horse
HALF MINUTE STORE TALK
Some men are coroprlW to buy
t at:nU and for their benefit vt
hate lTjrnlled a. scar ajrirma V
nphttng tn this taore VhVfc ta ths
nranut approach to daylight yet
discovered. You can cotn In here
Saturday night and see gtich col
ors as blues, browns, purples,
ftroens and grays just as they will
appear when examined in daylight
you don't take any chances
when jtju buy clothes here.
THE NEW STORE WHERE EVERYTHING IS NEW AND YOU DONT TAKE ANY CHANCES
i WITH "LEFT-OVERS'' FROM LAST YEAR.
fV . 3 JS
Ll ' ii.rL 4 the
: " fi ii
OPPOSITE THOMPSON. BELDEN & C
No Clothing Store in the Middle-West
Offers such advantages for careful, pleasant and profitable buying. The largest
and most successful stores in the country have been studied in order to make this Our Great Hat Dept.
a satisfying store. '
The convenient arrangement the mirrors so arranged as to reflect every angle
of light the immense stocks of brand new goods the courteous and competent
sales force the splendid lighting arrangement the guarantee we give every arti
cle the extremely low prices on everything, are only parts of the efficient store
service in force here to produce a satisfying store.
For Men and Young Men
Our method of selecting the fabrics, linings and trimmings ourselves and engaging tailors accord
to their ability and our requirements to executo our orders according to our own specifications,
subjecting the finished garments to a rigid examination before acceptance has resulted in the most
remarkable values ever known in the middle west.
WE WANT YOU TO COME IN, LOOK AND SEE FOR YOUR
SELF IF WHAT WE CLAIM IS TRUE
We will be glad to show you any time and will not insist on you buying against your will. Should
you like our suits and decide to buy, remember our salespeople will see that you are perfectly fitted
and your clothes pressed. We don't allow clothes to leave this store unless in first class shape.
MEN'S SUITS $7.00 to $40.00
Young Men's Suits That Are Different
The fact that our young men's clothes are made by tailors for men,
along the same lines as our mei's clothes, assures young men of the
same satisfactory gaiments their elders get
5 to $35
Brings New York style to you
when they are new no wait
ing for styles to become com
mon. Our patrons wear the
$1 to $6
Is found only in this store and
la a black stiff hat
Our Pants Departments
It would be a strange fancy indeed
that couldn't be satisfied here never
before have you had such a variety to
select from or such low prices to at
tract you. Our positive guarantee on
Men s -fl 25f $
Young Men's a?- 25
Pants . . 1
Our Children's Departments
are spacious, convenient and beauti
fully lighted by day or night but bet
ter than these good features are the
splendid stocks and the savings sure
to be yours if your boy is outfitted
at this store.
Knee Pants -4 50 an
Suits X up
Guaranteed all wool suits, serge lined coats
two pair Knickerbocker pants 7 to 17 years
worth $5.00 anywhere J(Z
Our price iJPW. O
Knee Pants 35c to $2.50
Our Men's and Boys' Shoe Dept
Has proven a revelation to all who have
seen this store not only the prices but the
assortments are a source of amazement.
Men's Shoes $2 to $5
Men's Shoes $1.50 to $3.00
for boys would
we asked fifty
pair for them
Shoes -V $9 & S2.B0
be cheap if I acC0rdlnfi
cents more f n , ux 1X11 1
) -to size
Our Basement Store
Is a great affair where men wanting work
clothes, etc., can be waited on In a large,
convenient, well yentllated and well lighted
department. You'll nevr regret getting ac
quainted with our basement Btore.
Overalls Work Shirts
and Traveling Goods in
Our Furnishing Goods Dept
Is the peer of any In the country not a sin
gle feature has been overlooked In it equip
ment or the selection of goods it contains.
Shirts -Dressy Shirts
Shirts selected from our great stocks cost you
at least 25 per cent less than a like quality
75c, $1.00, $1.50 and up
Mrs. Mary Southard of Adams upon the
charge of selling intoxicant to her two
on, Hemry and Fred Southard, who are
minor. It eems the aloonkeeper .ent a
collector to Adam to see the young men
in regard to the settlement of an account
alleged to have been run at hi grog hop.
The mother took a hand in the matter and
aecured Seele's bill made out to. her sons,
upon which were item of intoxicating
drink. She swore out a warrant against
the saloonkeeper at once. He was brought
to Tecumseh and taken Into the county
court, where he asked for a continuance,
which waa given. The case waa tried be
fore County Judge Jame Livingston yes
terday. The judge found Seele guilty and
assessed him with the maximum fine in one
count, which was 26 and cost of uit.
Seele refused to pay, but gave bond for an
appeal to the district court.
WORK Or LUTHERANS PROSPERS
Report to Annual Synod of Most
HARDY. Neb., Sept. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) The state Lutheran 'synod was ad
dressed last night by Robert Wledensall,
national Y. M. C. A. organizer. Rev. C.
D. Harrl. a returned missionary from
India, delivered an address on our mis
sionaries in India today, telling of the con
trast between the condition of the Anglo
Baxon race In America and India. Rev.
Charles E. Hay, D. D. of Baltimore, secre
tary of the Deaconess' board of the Luth
eran church In America, delivered an ad
dress on the work being done in that part
of the church. M. F. Troxall. D. D.. presi
dent of Midland college, Atchison, Kansas,
Kave an account of the work of educa
tion In the west. J. W. Call, P. H. D., Lln
corn, reported the work of Tabltha hospital,
located at Lincoln; newly equipped and
modern, with a capacity to care for 3f1
patient, equipped by the doctor of Lin
coln with the assistance of the church at
Urge. The remainder of the time was
taken up by general routine work of the
Saloon bub Fined anal Appeal.
TEOVIBEH. Neb.. Sept. 11. Special.
Recently Henry Beele, a Sterling aaloon
keeper. wu arrested upon complaint of
Wrilrisn Y. M. C. A. Secretary.
UNIVERSITY PLACE, Neb., Sept. 11
(Special.) The Young Men' Christian asso
ciation ha takn a new step this year In
that a general secretary has been employed
who will give all his time to the work. The
association hna secured Mr. D. S. Ford, A.
B-, of the University of North Dakota, lo
cated at Grand Forka, N. T. Mr. Ford
come well recommended. Ist year he
represented the state of North Dakota In
the interstate oratorical oonttst and secured
third place. The Young Men'a Christian
association will again conduct their cafu
this year, but have new room ia the John
son building on the first floor. The rooms
have been thoroughly overhauled and re
modeled and wccoiiuiiodalluits Hrci being er
fected whereby seventy-five people can be
taken ca'e of. Mr. Eno Matson. '09. will
be the neneral manager of the cafe, while
Mr. and Mrs. M. K. (ttany of Omuha will
brf chefs. These Japanese chefs enme highly
recommend and tt is expected to have a
the farmers of Adam county are turning
their attention to buying steel safes. Today
a traveling salesman started forth among
the farmer to sell them modern fire and
burglar proof safe In which to store their
surplus cash. "There' plenty of real
money In this county and all over Nebraska
for that matter," said the salesman. "If
you have a few more crops like the ones
this year you'll hear those Wall street
magnate set up a howl about the pluto
crats of the great Nebraska plains. I sold
thirty-two steel safes In Clay county and I
expect to land at least fifty customers In
Adam county. It' easy money. Safes will
soon be as common as windmill on Ne
Golden Wedding; Anniversary.
CRAIO, Neb., Sept. 11. (Special. )-Mr.
and Mrs. John A. Garner celebrated ti eir
golden wedding anniversary here 1 today.
They were married In South Carolina fifty
years ago. Later they moved to Virginia
and lived there for a time, thc-n moving to
Nebraska, where they resided for thirty
six years on a farm six miles north of
Fremont. Two year ago they sold their
farm, bought property in Crnig and moved
hold, both of Frenint, and John T. Garner
who Is In the hardware busineta. Mr. and
Mrs Garner have five living children, all
of whom were present today. They are
Mrs. Charles Crocker of S attl, Mrs. Sarah
Conger of Antelope county, Nebraska; Mrs.
Cora Gtrner Keil and Mr. Fannie Wiin
hold, both of Fremont, and ojhn T. Unrner
of this place. There were about thirty
guests, all relatives.' The Rev. Mr. Sohlali
of Omaha, pastor of the Christian church
here, was present. An anniversary pem,
dedicated to the celebrants, written by
Thomas H. Hutchinson, one of the editors
of the Atlantic Dally Telegram, was read
by une of. the guests. '
Farmer Are lis lug aafra.
HASTINGS. Nib., ge-t ll.-(SpeClal.)
With a wheat harvest that la up to the
usual excellent average for this section and
a corn crop that will average over fifty
bushel per acre almost ready to harvest
and beyond all danger of damage by frost.
W . (. T. I. Convention.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Pert. ll.-(Soecia'.)-The
annual convention of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union convened here
yesterday morning for a day's session. Mrs.
.Sarah Spealman, the prehident, called the
meeting to order. The morning version
ft as devoted to matters of business.
The afternoon session was occupied by
reports of superintendents of depirtments,
and papers by Mr. V. V. A. Dodds and
Mrs. E. Hanson. Mrs. A. W. Nlckell of
Beatrice delivered the address of welcome.
In the evening a silver medal contest
was held. Six young ladies were entered
In the contest, but for reasons unknown
the three contestants from Wymore failed
to appear. The medal was award d to Ms
I mi Nelson of Beatrice The other con
testants were Miss Merle Mouser and M si
Blanche Wallzcr, both of Blue Springs.
The judges Were Mrs. Barcli of Blue
Springs. Mrs. Vane- of Wvim re and Mri.
Helen Reed of Beatrice. Miss Mil Sua
of Adams was referee of the. coniet.
$75 were given for the races, contests and
the other sports, which were all strongly
contested for. Two ball game were held
at the ball park Blair Clothing- Company
against Missouri Valley, Iowa, And Blair
Modern Woodmen of America against Ken
nard Modern Woodmen of American. The
most comic features of the day' t-port were
the ladles' nail driving contest and the
watermelon eating contest, the three prizes
for the latter being four can of talnion,
one-half box of cigar and a bottle of pain
paralyzer. The three boy who won pjoled
their winnings, ate the salmon, smoked the
cigars on top of the watermelon, and took
the pain paralyzer to equalize thing.
Lug Hulling; at Blair.
BLAIR. Neb., Sept. 1!.-(Special.) The
fourth annual picnic of the Washington
County Ixk Rolling association of the
Modern Woodmen of America was held
here yesterday, with Judge A. L. Sutton of
Omaha as speaker of the day. The weather
was fine and a large crowd was in at
tendance, who enjoyed themselves with the
ball games, races and other spuria. The
address of welcome waa given by Mayer C.
R. Mi-ad and responded to by Rev. A. F.
Shafer of Kernard. i'rUca amounting to
Aehraska New ote .
BEATRICE The citizens of Liberty will
holu a street fair September li and 17.
GUIDE ROCK S-hool opened here Mon
day with six teachers ana a large enroll
ment of pupils.
OSCEOLA Another of Polk county'
earliest citizens, Sftmuel C. Yeoman, Is
dead. The funeral was held from the
BEATRICE The old settler of Gage
county will hold their annual picnic at too
Chautauqua grounds September 17. A good
program is being prepared.
BEATRICE In this week's issue of the
Barnesion Herald E. I. Trcssler. tho editor.
Hnnoumes the suspension of the paper.
Lack of business 1 assigned aa the cause.
Gl'IDE ROCK The Mioses Watt and
their elajfs gave a nnsicale last evening.
There were twenty-six numbers on the pro
gram. E. Charles Moore played the saxo
phone. Hl'MBOLDT Ed Wanrow. son of Mr.
and Mrs. (Su Wanrow of thia city, waa
married at St. Joseph to Miss Nellie Ie
Witt of DuBois, returning to this place
Hl'MBOLDT Rev. II. A. Ilohenwald, the
letiring pastor of the German MelhodNt
church, was given a reception at the
church parl'irs last evening In view of his
HFATR1CE The Royal Neighbors of
America gave the Modern Woodmen a sur
prise at their regular meeting last night.
A musical and literary program waa ren
dered which was followed by the serving
BEATRICE-Attorney Fulton Jack ha
filed a motion In the supreme court for
a rehearing in t lie case of R. Mead Snum
way, convicted of the murder of Mrs.
Sarah Martin, and hentenced to be hangel
I ilday, October 3v.
HASTINGS Frank Makers was sen
tenced to one yeur's confinement In t lie
penitentiary yesterday for foiging the
name of J. H. Ixjesee. a farmer, ta a check
for $17, which he negotiated at a dry goods
store. He pleaded guilty before Judge Cor
coran at a special term of the ulstrict
TECCM8EH The public schools have
opened this year with an unusually 'urge
attendance. The total enrollment the open
ing day was M. the high schoU alone
receiving lii. and there are additions each
day. o this enrollment there were slxty
thiee min-i evident pupils in the high sch jul
on the opening day.
TEiTMSEH A large delegation of Te
rumteh people, headed by the Tecumseh
military band, went to Johnson Wedne
d.i to attend the annui! harvest home
nicnlrv 'Th.. hrnrmm ineludcri aitejiUtria it
balloon ascension. Kthlnlie vtila ami a I
baxeoull game between the Johnson team
and the Omaha Ramblers. The Johnson
team won by a score of 9 to S. The whole
concluded with a dance In the evening.
Hl'MBOLDT Funeral services were held
yesterday over the bdy of Mrs. Roaella
Taylor, who died at her home In the west
part of the city from a lingering Illness
with heart and kidney trouble. Deceased
was the wife of Harvey Taylor, and was In
her fHth year when dV-ath came. Both she
and her husband were among the earliest
pioneers of Nebraska, his people having
settled in the southeastern corner of the
state In 1M. while her parents, John
Duprey and wife, came a few years later.
TECUMSEH The state executive board
ft the Nebraska yearly meeting of the
Free Bnptlst church haa held a meeting In
Tecumseh and considerable business rela
tive to the work of the state has been
transacted Rev. John H. Wolfe of Te
cumseh, who has been chairman of the
board for ten consecutive years, has been
elected field superintendent for Nebraska
and Kansas. Rev. Mr. Wolfe held thla po
sition for the years of 1904. 1905 and l!KH.
but falling health forced htm to give up the
work at the time. He will take up the new
duties at once and will continue to reside
In Tecumseh for the present.
TKCUMSF.H It seems at the time, th?
member of the Baptist church voted tn
accept the resignation of the pastor, Rev.
F. M. Sturdevant, recently tendered, the
question a submitted to vote was not
understood bv them and they voted quite
contrary to their wishes. The matter has
received a reconsideration at the hands
of the church members and they Imve
voted not to accept the resignation nf Rev
Mr. Sturdevant. Rather they have ex
tended the pastor a call for another year's
service. It Va quite probable Rev. Mr.
Sturdevant will accept.
TECUMSEH iTalnagii Commissioner K.
E. Grlnstead of district No. 1, Salem.
Rlchardsen county, upon solicitation of
person Interested, has agreed to come to
Teeumseh on Monday. September 21, to
meet the owners of bottom lands In John
son count v In a mass meeting for confer
ence ns to the advisability of organizing
for drainage weik, as they have done In
Ihe neighboring county. That something
must be done to reclaim the many acres
in this co.intv which are along the river
bottom an.l continually overflowed there
in no doubt.
BEATRICE The stockholders of the
Beatrice Chautauqua association held their
annual meeting last night uml voted to
hold an assembly next year. The associa
tion took this action for the reason that
they believed mi ny Beatrice citizens did
not appreciate the work dime in the enter
tainment line, and also that a few resi
dents of the city accused the management
of conducting the Chautauqua as a money
making scheme. Henry Flshbiick. W. H.
Bobbins and L B. Howey were chosen as
memtiers of the boaid of directors to allo
cked Samuel Rinaker. J. H. Penner and
C. U Reed.
BEATRICE Judge Pemherton held a
session of the district court here yesterday
forenoon and Judge Raper presided at the
afternoon session. The Injunction suit of
(race 11. Wolf.' against Ed L. Barton, a
overseer of roads In Grant township, waa
dismissed at cost of the di'ndant. A de
cree of divorce waa granted to Eliza B.
Wads worth from 8. W. Wadswortli. and
(he divorce can of Lizzie Groves against
F.lmer F. Groves waa dismissed. William
L. Ozman Is now a free man In the legal
sense of the word. Fourteen years ago a
decree of divorce was granted hlin Irom
Mary A. Ozman on condliiun that it would
not be entered upon the court record until
the costa were paid. This evidently waa
not done, as Mr. Osnian recently failed tu
I Ind It upon the record. His motion to
have It entered was yesterday sustained
and ttje clerk ordered to do so upon the
payment of costa.
TAFT 10 MEET BRYAN
(Continued from First Page.)
TOILET WATER SPECIALS
$1.00 Ricksfcker'B, all odors.... Q4
60c Dabrook'g Toilet Water 37t
75c Williams' Alpine Rose Toilet
$1.00 Wright's Rose of India or Apple
Blossoms Toilet Water 50
75c 4711 June Rose Toil 't Water 37
75c Pinaud's Vegetal, all odor. ..18
BEATON DRUG CO.
IStb aad Tarnam Sis.
P. S. All our 40c gtatlonery going
at 15c a box. Se display in 16th
to those engaged In any particular occupa
tion. It Is a universal so far a the reopls
of the whole country are concerned a It Is
In this territory."
The train pulled out and a It did so the
crowd lustily responded to a call for "three
cheers for our next president."
DEN1BON, O., Sept. ll.-Speeding to
Wheeling, Va., where he I scheduled to
make a formal address, Mr. Bryan today
conducted his campaign In to the very camp
of the enemy and delivered many speeches
in the native atate of Mr. Taft. He pointed
out to hla several audiences that the In
dications were all favorable to democratic
succesa and that the party could safely
be entrusted with the reins of government.
Addressing a gathering of worklngmen em
ployed In the shops at thia place, Mr. Bryan
declared that the platform of the two
partiea with respect to the labor question
were assuming more and more prominence
in the campaign and especially sine
Speaker Cannon haa undertaken to defend
the position of the republican party. Ha
then discussed the planka of the demo
cratic platform, and Indicated thone which,
in bis opinion, will be moat beneficial ta
Somehow we feel that we have a
Special Claim on Hla patronage this
Not only -do we feel justified In
boasting of our tempting array of sea
sonable fabrics, - but -we also pride
ourselves In having a most complete
organization of skilled cutters and com
petent tailors to look after your order.
There Is not a man in our imploy
who Is not an expert at some branch
of the tailor craft.
Trousers $6 to $12 Suits $25 to $50
WILLIAM rcxtKEMlV SOXS
0-lt South 1&U tfc
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