Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 13, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3

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Lancaster County Organization Per
fected and All is Harmonious.
Ceantr Attorney Hold Krrprr of Bar
Cannot Bell l.lqnor In Be Sold la
Room Other Than Where
Bar la Located.
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, Sept. 12-(8peclal.)-The re
publican rounly committee met this after
noon and organized by the selection of
Charles E. Matson as rhalrnian and How
ard 8chlegel as secretary. The chairman
was Instructed to apiolnt an executive
committee to assist during the campaign.
John M. Stewart was selected a delegate
to the state convention and C. O. Wheedon
and F. C. Severlne were recommended for
members of the state committee.
In accepting; the chalrn ansh!p of the com
mittee Mr. Matson said he would accept
tha responsibility anly with the unierstaml
Ing that factional fighting cease with the
primaries and that each candidate and eacii
committeeman would go to work with the
perfect understanding that the principles
of republicanism were broader and more
Important than any factional differences.
He then announced thta he Intended to
sevsr his connection with the office of the
county attorney next Tuesday and remain
in tha county headquarters until after
election, devoting his entire time to the
work of the campaign.
Mr.; Stewart has been looked upon here
as one of the advocates of county option,
but whether he will vote for that plank
In the atate convention platform was not
discussed In the committee meeting and the
general presumption is that he believes
county option is purely a matter to be
dealt with by the county and therefore It
has no place In the state platform.
Tha meeting of the committee and can
didates was harmonious and enthusiastic
and most of the committeemen were
The color line will not be tightly drawn
In the fight In this county, because the
ticket is made up partially of Black. Brown
and Green, all of whom Ned Brown said
are white.
No Llqnor in Hotel Rooms.
"That a saloonkeeper, although located
In a room connected with a hotel, has no
legal right or authority to deliver and col
lect for Intoxicating liquors to guests or
any oLher persons In other rooms In such
hotel, but such guest. If he desires liquor,
must purchase and receive the same at the
bar. Salt s made by a licensed saloonkeeper
at any place other than the room designa
ted In his license Is Illegal and renders him
liable to criminal prosecution and a re
vocation of his licence."
The above is the closing paragraph of
City Attorney John M. Rtewart's opinion,
handed down today, regardlns the legal
phase of the agitation to stop the sale and
delivery of liquors to other rooms In hotels
than the barrooms; which agitation was
started at the last meeting of the excise
board in a resolution, submitted by Excise
man Powell, and taken under advisement
by the board.
Iad, B. D.. Is the new city Super
intendent, succeeding George 11. Thomas,
now of Harvard, Neb., and a corps of
twenty-three teachers alst him In making
one of the model schools of Nebrsska. The
high school Is of exceptional excellence snd
Is gradually sttrsctlng pupils from all over
this section of southwest Nebraska.
Haallna Manas I p l.arae Prises and
F.i peels Grand Sseeen.
HASTINGfl. Neb. Sept. 12 (Special.)
The second annual Hastings Frontier Fes
tival, which will take place on October 14.
15 and IS. mill be a repetition of lsst year's
notably successful event, though on a much
more elaborate and extensive scale. The
purpose of the managers Is to perpetuate
the festival as an annual amusement en
terprise for Hastings and central Nebraska
snd with this object In view new features
have been added to the frontier program
that are calculated to keep up a lively
While numerous towns In Nebraska have
hud frontier shows, Hastings was the first
to make a success of such an enterprise.
The program arranged for last year In
cluded prises In the various contests that
were equal In number and amount to those
given annually at Cheyenne, and they at
tracted rough riders from throughout the
west. Carl Hlldebrandt, winner of the
world's championship saddle, came from
Careyhurst. Wyo., and he has signified his
Intention of entering again this year, up
wards of a score of 'outlaw" horses will
be brought from Wyoming and Montana
and a carload of wild horses will be col
lected on the desert plains of the latter
One notable extension of this year's fes
tival is In the racing events for thorough
bred running horses and the contest for
matched draft teams. There will be the
usual wild horse and Indian pony races
and each day there will be one or more
I aces for thoroughbreds, for which purses
from $75 to 30O will be offered. The con
test for draft teams Is open to all comers
and entries have already been received
from a number of Importers and breeders.
An event that will recsll the strenuous
experiences of the pioneers In the great
western country will be a reproduction of
the battle of Laramie plains, in which sev
eral companies of soldiers and a large
body of Indians will meet In combat.
There will be free street attractions and
a festival parade each morning. The tour
naments will take place In the afternoon
at the fair grounds snd in the evening
there will be downtown entertainments.
and take with them the
11 will be a monster
Two ew
11 A"
Republicans and Drmorrati Fleet Offi
cers for Count y Committees.
BEATRICE, Nob.., Sept. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) The republican and democratic
county central committees met here today.
The republicans organlted by electing1 F.
V. Mattoon chairman, Morris Freshman
J. E. Davis of Beatrice talked ! """etary l- "arner treasurer.
namuei mnaicer was unanimously eiecieu
deligate to the state plalfcrm convention
to be held at Lincoln cn September '11. A
number of the county candidates attended
the meeting.
The democrats perfected an organisation
by electing M. W. Terry chairman, E. J.
Slilnn secretary, J. W. McKisslck assistant
secretary and G. W. Campbell lre:iurcr.
Dr. H. A. Given of Wymore ,wts elected
delegate to the o platform convention.
Resolutions Aaalnst Result of Pri
mary u tinge County.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept. li'. (Special.)
With the election of officers and the ap
pointment of committees, the annual county
convention of the Woman's Christian Tem
perance union closed last evening. It was
voted to hold the next meeting at Blue
At the forenoon session a paper was read
by Mrs. Hansen of Wymore. followed by
a discussion of the constitution and by
laws. Rev
cn county option and the nomination of the
county's law makers.
By way of showing the displeasure of
the union over the result of the recent
primary election, the following resolution
was adopted:
Whereas, As the result of the recent pri
mary election, men who are outspoken
against county option and prohibition have
been nominated to represent the people of
the county In the coming session of the
legislature, and fur whose nomination the
brewers and distillers have spent both timo
and money, therefore be it
Resolved. That we. the Gage County
Woman's Christian Temperance union, in
convention assembled, do hereby condemn
this action of the voters of the county
and urge that there be brought out by
petition as candidates for these offices
men for whom every Christian voter would
re proud to cast his ballot, and who would
represent the better Interests of all the
people of the county, including men, wom
en and children.
The following officers were elected:
President, Mrs. Sarah Spealman of Wy
more; loo president, Mrs. E. E. Burrlng
ton of Blue riprtngs; corresponding secre
tary. Mrs. Carrie Davis of Blue Springs:
recording secretary, Mrs. Mldn Shaw of
Adams; treasurer, Mrs. J. W. Lewis of
Beatrice. County superintendents: Chris
tian oltiBcnship, Mrs. M. N. Thomas of
Adams; evangelistic, Mrs. K P. Brown of
Moatrioe: flower missions. Mrs. Jack IVtty
of Wymore; franchise, Mrs. Olive King of
McCOOK, Neb., Sept. 12. (Special.) To
day closed the first week of the McCook
public school's fall term, with the largest
enrollment In the history of the schools a
tntal of SM, of which number ISO ar. en
rolled In the high school. Mr. Charles W.
Taylor, formerly of Geneva, but late of
Field Secretaries to Look
After Finances.
tSpeclal.) The executive committee of
Wesleyan university's board of trustees
has made a change in its plan of keeping
in touch with Methodists In the state.
For the last year Rev. J. R. Gettys. form
erly district superintendent of the Beatrice
district, has been educational secretary, but
with (lie coming year that particular office
will be abolished and in Its stead there will
be two financial secretaries, who will to a
lurge extent do the work assigned to that
office, and Chancellor Davidson will take
care of part of It In his official capacity.
Rev. Peter Van Fleet, now pastor of
Emanuei church In Lincoln, together with
Rev. H. H. Millard, pastor in South Omaha
will be the new financial field secretaries
assuming their duties the 1st of October.
Rev. J. R. Gettys will re-enter tha uni
versity at the coming conference next
Broke Both Leas and Then Doth Arms
In HeVklese Play.
SHELTON. Neb., Sept. lt-iSpeclal.)-Harold
Ensterson, the lad who broke both
Ills arms at the wrist Sunday night in a
fall, while making a slide for life, was
taken with lock jaw Friday and died after
suffering Intensely. Once before he had
the misfortune of breaking both his legs.
attend In a body
Merchants bsnU.
BEATRICE Yesterday H. T. Weston let
the machinery contrail for his new corn
mill to Nortlyke Marmon company of
Indianapolis, in.l. The mill will be erected
In the pout ii part of town, and work on
tne structure will be started In a short
BEATRICE Ms yor Reed and other city
officials were given a cruise up Hie Blue
river Friday evening on the Uiympia by
Commodore Garrett. There were about
twenty in tne party, which Included a num
ber oi newspaper men. A pleasant time
is reported.
NEBRASKA CITY Last evening about
1" - oi tne Klks of this city, accompanied
by the Meicliants' band, went to Nehawka
to attend tne fair given at that place. They
were accompanied by a number of promi
nent and were given a ro al te
ceptlon by the people of that place.
NEBRASKA CITY-The E.iglcs of this
cliy have completed arrangements with the
Omaha league team to play a game of
ball here with them on the i)st. The Eagles
are one of the best amateur teams of this
psrt of the country and have a good rec
ord for the last season.
PLATTSMOUTH-William O'Brien, the
superintendent of the state fisheries, and
Mauler Lawsn Sheld'ti, son of the gov
ernor, were in this city today and were
seining (lie ponds In this vicinity for fish,
which are to be placed In the ponds at
Louisville and Cedar Creek.
PIATTSMorTH-A pretty wedding oc
curred at the farm home of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Tubbs, at which their daughter.
Miss Bessie, was united In marriage to
Edward 1'. Wilson by Rev. F. W. Brink,
pastor of the t'nlted Brethern church.
Their home will be near Alva, Wyo.
NEBRASKA CITY-Frank Miller. Jr., the
young man who ran down M. T. Johnson,
an aged old settler, on last Sunday, was
arrested on the charge of speeding his
automobile faster than the law permitted,
and he was taken before the county Judge,
where he pleaded guilty and was fined H
and costs.
WYMORE Clover Chase, on his farm
four miles south of the city, was thrown
from a horse and dislocated his shoulder
and broke his collarbone. He had gone to
the pasture for his horses and was riding
one bareback. In going through a small
swale (lie horse stepped In a hole add threw
Mr. Chase to the ground.
PLATTSMOUTH About seventy of the
Plattsmoutli merchants and clerks held
their first banquet In the Hotel Riley last
evening, which proved to be a grand suc
cess in every way. E. H Wescott waa
Jennie Walker, financier; Mrs. Ford, pre
tlie lies Moines Trade Journal, made the
principal address, which was highly appre
ciated by all.
NEBRASKA CITY The Elks Initiated
some twenty new members on Thursday
evening, must of them being from Syra
cuse and adjoining towns. Alter the laoors
a banquet was served. Last evening the
hJasles held a big meeting and Installed a
number of new members, and they were
assisted by the Eagles from Dunbar and
other places In the county.
OAK DALE The pioneers of Antelope
county have arranged to hold a picnic at
Oakdale on Tuesday, September 15, to cele
biate the fortieth anniversary of the set
tlement of the county. Invitations have
been sent to ull who were here prior to
lS'.H. and a general Invitation to others has
been given through the newspapers. A
grand good time is expected.
WYMORE One of the big water mains
near the Touzallne hotel sprung a leak
Friday and it was found necessary to stop
the pumps and shut off the water and let
the main drain before repairs could be
made. A horse was kept In readiness all
afternoon, while the water was off. so that
In cafe of fire a run could be made to the
standpipe to let the water on.
Saints are holding a campineeting In the
grove west of the city and have had a num
ber of noted speakers present during the
week. Elder W. H. Kelly of Umuni, la.,
was present last evening and a large crowd
was present to hear the Interesting ad
dress. The meeting, which has been on
for the last two weeks, closes on Sunday
PLATTSMOUTH During the dry hot
weather In July. A. S. Will, a wealthy and
prosperous farmer in this county, stated
that he thought his corn would not yield
twenty bushels to the ncre, but today he
brought to town two ears of corn that were
twelve inches in length and contained IMC
kernels each, and stated that the yield
would not be ters than eighty bushels to
the acre.
B E A T R I f ' B T 1 1 e Knights and Indies of
Security met last night and elected these
officers: T. V. Rhodes, president; M. M.
officers: T. . Rhodes, president; N. M.
Harsh, second vice president; Mrs. Mary
Campbell, corresponding secretary: Mrs.
Jennie Walke, financier: Mrs. Ford, pre
late; Miss Augusta Schwartz, conductor;
Roy Wilcox, Inside guard; George Wilcox,
sentinel: Miss Emma Kahnen, pianist.
BEATRICE Yesterday was the last day
for the filing of election expenses by the
candidates In Gage county, the total
amount bring $'.)15.99. M. W. Terry, demo
crats candidate for attorney general, spent
IH4.nn. and J. H. Alden, republican candi
date for auditor, the whole amount of $11.60.
11. E. SacUett, republican candidate for
state senator, expended $1)9, and Adam Mc
Mullen, tile successful contestant for the
office, spent $:3.30.
WYMORE William Theye was badly In
jured at the home of his fattier, Lewis
Theye. eight miles southwest of here, Fri
day morning, by running a pitchfork han
dle Into his body. The young man had
been working on a strawstack. and finish
ing, started to slide down. He let go of
the pitchfork he had been using and it
readied the ground first, and remained up
! right against the stack. The young man
fell on it. the handle entering the rectum
and tearing the bowels. Dr. Fall of Bea
trice. Dr. Yoder and Dr. Gafford of this
city performed an operation early in the
morning. The Injured man is in a serious
condition, and has but a small chance to
Wbafa the Us Wasn There's
Way Out.
an Xasy
tonuty Option Campaign.
(Bpeclal.) Last night a meeting was held
here by the supporters of county option,
and the committee that had charge of the
fight for county option candidates at the
recent primary election made a report.
Plans for a county option campaign at the
coming election were discussed snd a com
mittee of three was appointed. This com-
(Continued from First Page.)
dent; A. J. Keith. Sioux Falls, secretary;
L. Iavliiger. White Luke, treasurer;
board of dir"Ctors, George H. Grace, I. ad,
G. H. Carroll. Miller; O. L. Bronson. Mitch
ell, and ex-offlelu members the officers of
tie- league.
Delegates were also chosen to the moet-
affldavlt that he had seen Mr. Bryan at
my house, and so the visit was Inadvert
ently made public. That visit wns without
result, as t purposely avoided politics.
8hortly after I received an Invitation from
a friend of mine to dinner. When I went
to the dinner 1 found Mr. Bryan there.
After the dinner Mr, Bry n ktrit. as'de
with me In the hall anJ sild cmittl vhat
I said he did.
"I wish he had not aid it. I was sur
prised nnd humiliated by the proposition.
It showed that Mr. Bryan had no apprecia
tion or conception of the work I had done
for him or of the renson I had worked so
hard and made so many sacrifices In the
cause. It showed that he considered me
merely a trader working for some Jtrsnal
advantage of promotion In politics. I left
the house humiliated, as I say, but more
than ever opposed to Mr. Bryan, more than
ever convinced that I was right In opposing
Reduces Slse of Sprocket to Increase
Speed of Motor.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.-Orvllle Wright's
assistants. C. W. Taylor and C. W. Bui
ness, spent part of today making a few
changes In the aeroplane which were de
cided upon by the aeroplanlst after the
flight made yesterday for the purpose of
determining the rale of speed at which the
machine has been traveling. The sprocket
of the shaft now has ten teeth. The gear
tng will be reduced by substituting a
sprocket with nine teeth. This will result
in a greater number of revolutions of the
sprocket In proportion to the propeller,
thereby Increasing the power, but dimin
ishing the speed. The latter will then be
Increased by giving greater speed to the
In his flights so far Mr. Wright has
used his motor at 1,210 revolutions per
minute, but when the new sprocket Is In
the place he Intends to Increase this to
1.450 revolutions. With this change, the
aviator expects to maintain an average
speed of at least forty-four miles per hour,
which would give him a bonus of $10,000 If
this speed were averaged in the official
speed trial. Bo far the motor has never
failed and during the longest flights has
neither become overheated nor shown any
Indication of skipping to any serious ex
tent. On one of two flights after It had
been running for over an hour the motor
skipped one cylinder out of the four In
every ten seconds or more. This made no
apparent difference In the speed of the
aeroplane and Mr. Wright considers It of
no significance.
It has been suggested to Mr. Wright by
several officers that he put a rim around
his propellers, thus securing a gyroscopic
effect. "That would be a great disadvan
tage," was Mr. Wright's comment. "The
machine would then travel In a straight
lino and that Is Just what we don't want."
Former Democratic Chairman Heads
Travelers' Bureau.
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. Before his departure
for the east today to attend the New York
state democratic convention at Rochester,
National Chairman Mack announced the
appointment of former National Chairman
Thomas Taggart of Indiana as head of the
Commercial Travelers' association of the
democratic national committee, and William
Hoge of New York as vice chairman of the
association. Mr. Taggart will make his
headquarters in this city and Indianapolis,
and Mr. Hoge will have a bureau In New
York. National Committeeman E. O. Wood
of Michigan has been secretary of the
Traveling Men's association. P. J. Culkln
of Chicago, a member of the engineers'
brotherhood, has been placed In charge of
the railway men's bureau of the national
Mr. Mack left for Buffalo this afternoon
snd will remain there until Monday, when
he will leave for Rochester. He said there
were many candidates for governor, and
while his name had been mentioned, the
chairman said he was not a candidate.
Mr. Mack said the Rochester convention
would be harmonious and that the Mo
L'arern delegates from Kings county would
undoubtedly be sealed. '
Furnishers of IlotHs, Clubs, Keotaurants, as well as private rooms.
411'16'IS South Sixteenth Street
"We call particular attention to our new fall patterns, embracing bed roo mfurni
ture of all styles and finishes. Our showing this season is a most elaborate one. Spe
cial mention is made of beautiful Circassian walnut furniture, which is brought out
in Colonial, Rococo, Sheraton and modem designs, beautiful in its matched up wood
and soft satin finish.
Made of best figured quarter sawed white oak and
mahogany, full swell front with new square edge effect
on the top. Dresser is 23 ins. wide and 44 ins. long. Has
carved claw feet, French beveled mirror 30x24-inches.
Trice in Oak, $30.00; in Mahogany, $33.00; Chiffonier
to match Dresser, in Golden Oak $27; in Mahogany $29.
We are now showing the most extensive line of
Brass Beds ever displayed in the west. Particular
attention has been given to the design and finish, and
we offer values that are extraordinary.
Brass Bed with heavy 2-inch posts, fine lacquered
finish, special price $17.50
Some very unique Beds at. . .$22.50 and $25.00
Our Special Brass Bed, heavy 2-inch continuous posts,
heavy filling, English lacquered, price $27.50
Special Sale of Ostermoor Mattresses
We are Western distributors for this
celebrated mattress and are just in re
ceipt of a carload of the Ostermoor spe
cial make of 50-pound mattresses, 5
pounds heavier than the regular mat
tress. These are one part, satin finish,
art twill ticking, choice of patterns.
Ostermoor '8 regular $22.00 mattress, by
special permission we are allowed to of
fer for a limited time these mattresses at, each $lo.00
We accept order's for the Ostermoor mattress, freight prepaid anywhere in United States.
Arthur B. Shaw of Joliet Does 120
Yards in Fifteen Seconds.
This Organisation Wins Annaal Meet
of Central Athletic Association
I'nlveraltr of Ch least o
of the nitlnnql orirn n iSA t Inn St Cin-
mlttee to have power to appoint another , (.,nnimi ReptPmt),r 22. as follows:
committee of five to select candidates who, H J(in(., s)oux Kaiu.
are lo be supported by the county option I j .f.s,j; l. . M.'Fherson. Iieland; T. I.,
people. This committee is to report Its! Rouck. Mllhank: (i. A. Hansen. Aberdeen;
i (;.!!; a. Mis.iy. .Mueneii; n . uisk,
Yankton; otto I., (lass. Krittnn; Dick
Proposition to Resjalate Them by Na
tional Act.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 12. The movement
for the enactment of a national law to pro
vide against balloon ascensions by Inex
perienced aeronauts has received the ap
proval of Allen R. Hawley, acting secre
tary of the Aero Club of America; General
James Allen, chief signal officer of the
army, and the aeronauts gathered at Fort
Myer. It Is proposed to require an op
erator of a dirigible balloon or tha pilot
of a spherical balloon to secure a license
from a recognized Aero club before being
permitted to make ascensions. As an al
ternative it Is suggested that one of the
government departments might be given
Jurisdiction in the matter, Just as pilots'
licenses are issued for the navigators of
the water.
That aeroplanes would be of great value
to the life saving stations along the coast
has been suggested by the flights of Or
ville Wright at Fort Myer. After the
storm hab subsided it would be quite sim
ple for an aeroplane to reach a stranded
ship with a light line before it would be
possible for a boat to leave the shore in
the heavy surf.
morning, but Interstate Commerce Com
missioner Clarke and A. T. Humphrey of
Louisville were scheduled for speeches this
afternoon and a banquet was planned for
this evening.
Well Known Hotel Man Shoots Him
self In New York
NEW YORK, Sept. 12. Frank V. Bennett,
M years of age, said to be the manager of
a hotel in Washington, D. C. committed
ulclde by shooting in the Hotel Gotham
)n Fifth avenue today.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.-Frank V. Ben-
He may ba off the track for "'" ma"- I ceeding Senator Foraker
injury was sustslned Thurs-
proceedinns at a meeting of citisens ut the
Young Men's Chrlstlsn assoclstlon building
in Lincoln, next Tuesday.
Along with the coffee habit has grown
tba jiravaJont "American Disease" nerv
ous prostration.
Tha following letter shows the way
out ut the trouble:
"Klve yearj ago 1 was a great co'fee
drinker and from its use 1 became so
nervous I could scarcely sleep at all
nights. My condition fcrcw worse and
worse until finally the physician I con
sulted declared my troubles were all due
to coffee.
"Bui being so wedded to the beveraue
I did not See how 1 could do without It.
especially at breakfast, an that meal
seemed wholly Incomplete without coffee.
"On a visit some friends deprived me
of coffee to prove that It waa harmful.
At the end of about eight days 1 was
less nervous but the craving tor coffee
was Intense, so 1 went back to the old
habit as soon as 1 got home and the old
sleepless nights came near making a
wreck of me.
' "I heard of Poslui.' and decided to try
It. I did not like It at first, because,
as I afterwards discovered. It was not
made properly. I found, however, that
when made after directions on the pack
age. It was delicious
"It had a soothing effect on my nerves
and none of the bad effects that coffee
had, so I bade farewell to coffee and have
used only Postum since. The mokt won
derful account of the benefit to be derived
from Postum could not exceed my own
experience." "There's a reason."
Name given by Ho.ttum Co., Battle
Creek. Mich. Read, "The Road to Well
vllle." In pkgs.
Xtst read tha above letterf A hew
eae appears from ttms to time. They
are (sasu. true, s4 fvU t aamaa la-
Nebraska .News Notes.
NEBRASKA CITY The recent primaries
cost Otoe county over 1 1.100.
NEBRASKA CITY' The enrollment of the
public schools of tills city is 1.162, which ii
greater than last year.
PLATT8ilorTll-J. R. Ilaynes of Omaha
was in this city today in the interest of
the Anti-Saloon league.
NKBrtASKA fill' Dr. 1. W. I'rum
baugh, one of :hc government Inspettois
here, has been transferred to Sioux City, I
NEBRASKA CITY-Mrs. D. 1. Mun'son
died at her home In this city lust evening
of cancer. Klu- lias been ill lor the last
BBATRICK Mrs. Harriet 8. MacMurphy.
one of tne state focd inspector, has tieen
In the city the last few dus on bUHlness
connected with the department.
NEBRASKA CITY '1 lie city fathers haw
put Hie fire steamer, Willi li was damaged
ut the burning oi the city hali. in com
mission once more and it will be used al
WYMliRK Father Gllroy of Lincoln has
been at Mg ned as assistant to Father Free
man in lias disci let of the Catnullc church.
The Cst.:lnjics of Ilarnesloii held their an
nual plinlc on tsatunisy.
NEBRASKA CITY A. V. Stafford, who
has been manager of the cereal mills and
Ine Moiton tiiain company for a number
of eais, has resigned uud will drvole his
lime lo his own business.
BBATRICK The Dempster Mill Manu
facturing company Ixttun prospedlng for
nty mater north of the city Haturday
mornlna. The work will be under the
supervision of R. II. Yale and W. T. Stock- 1
ton. ,
PLATTSMOrTH-While stac king hay at
Ms home three miles eoutli of Platlstnouth
Woods. Sioux Fall: O. W. Thompson,
Vermillion; C. J Bv.ell. Rapid City; V;I
I'am Carpenter. Andover: B A. ('ummlngs,
Pierre; .1. P. Parks. H'it Srrlngx: W. G.
Porter. Slr'iix Fall": Tom Ohr, Brookings;
Fre.l Aultnian. Iemmon; P. S. Walters,
Aberdeen; F. J. Cory. Watertown.
It was decidod to hold a meeting of tin
stale lengur- at Mitchell during the week
of S-ptemher 2.
Hectares tatrment of lleiiuet for
Support l False.
CUMBERLAND, Mil., S-pt. 12.-Contlnu-lng
his campaign eastwnrl William J.
Bryan, democratic candid ite for president,
arrived l e.e at 8 o'clock this morning In
his spi clul car OIIetle over tne Baltimore
& Ohio railroad. John T McGraw, na
tional c I'luoltteeman from West Virginia,
and whose guest Mr. Brysn will be to
morrow at Iieer Park, accompanied him
from Wheeling.
As soon us he could be seen Mr. Bryan
was asked rcganilng the statcr.i -m made
at Atl.'iila last night by William R. Heart
that Mr. Bryan, four months t.go, asked
his uppiitt for the' presidency, promising
lo support Hearst In 1MI2. "Absolutely
faldc," was the only comment the demo
cratic candidate would make.
ATLANTA, da., Spt. 12.-William R
Hearst, when shown Mr. Bryan's denial of
Mr. Hearst's statement that Bryan four
i months ago proposed t) support Mr. Hearst
i four years hence. In return fr Mr. Hearst s
support In tills campaign, made the follow-
Voters Are Selecting Successor to A.
A. Wiley.
MONTGOMERY, Ala.. Sept. 12. -A demo
cratic primary is being held in the Second
congressional district today to name a
successor to the late Congressman A. A.
Wiley. There are five men In the race for
the full term to tie gin next Mar.h and
one for the balance of the present term.
The Iksuc has been that of prohibition, tha
aim 'saloon people centering largely on
W. H. Sanfurd of Tracy, a son or the
Inte Governor Sanford. The other candi
dates ate S. It. Dent, Thomas J. Hall and
A. C. Saudi is of Montgomery, C. R. Bricker
of Crcenshaw.
O. C. Wiley, a brother of the dead con
gressman, Is unopposed ror the short term.
The nomination Is equivalent to election.
R. 8onll fell from the stack and landed on In it. meni
al! Ineii gas pipe in such a manner as to I ... . . .
cause II In nenetrale the arm an.l .-..m- 1 do e ""'V Mr.
Bryan is always
oul at the top of the shoulder.
i proposing policies that he has to reer nt, say
NEBRASKA CITY The Sons of Herman ling things that he has to retract, and doing
,,M.,hl"cUjr arranging to go to Falls mK, that he )iai lo dtny.
Several Society Women Uack of
Ornheum Footlights to Try on
Actress Milliner).
strong with a band to attend the German
picnic and In tne evening will institute a
new louge of the Sons of Herman.
cific is arranging to run an excursion train
from here to Berlin next Thursday to at
tend the big picnic to be given by the
Eagles of that place, to accommodate some
Sou members of the lodge here who will
"When Mr. Bryan came to New York
some four months ago. I did not call on
him. as 1 had nothing to see him about.
He did call on me, as apparently he had
something to see me about.
"I kept his visit a secret, but Mr. Chanler.
In a suit brought against me, stated lo bis
Several young society women of Omana
are in a fair way to develop a fad for visit
lug the dressing rooms of actresses and
trying on then lia's.
Impetus was given this unique procedure
last week when Miaa Nella Walker of the
team of Mack & Walker at the Oipheuin,
came on toe stae at a matinee perform
ance wearing a new fall hat, which com
pletely captivated the feminine portion of
her audience. After the act was over.
Miss Walker was electrified by tne an
nouncement from the call boy that five so
ciety young women were watting at the
stage door to see Miss Walker's hat snd
Incidentally Miss Walker. The actress
greeted her callers very graciously and al
lowed them all to try on her new millinery
masterpiece and view themselves In her
little dressing room mirror. The hat was
a new model that Miss Walker bought at
Brandels and it is built on extremely gener
ous lines, being one of the large flat shaped
creations that are so popular In the east.
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. A world's record for
the 120-yard high hurdles was established
today at the annual meet of the Central
Amateur Athletic association on Marshall
field. The meeting was an essy victory
for the Chicago Athletic club, which scored
49 points, compared with 19 points for Its
nearest rival, the University of Chicago.
The First regiment, Illinois National guard,
was third with IS points.
The new high hurdle record for 1M yards
was established by Arthur B. Shaw of
Joliet, 111., a graduate of Dartmouth, who
lowered the time of J. C. Garrels HH sec
onds to 16 seconds.
J. A. Rector of the University of Vir
ginia, who was expected to try for a world's
record at 120 meters, did not attend the
J. C. Garrels, the handlcapper, was not
In the field events on account of a lame
leg, and could not participate In the track
events at all
a year. His
day while practicing. Summaries:
Mile Run J. R. Murphy. Chicago Ath
letic association, won; Lawrence D. Hln
man, Chicago Athletic association, second;
Walter 8. Mumford. Ogden Park Athletic
club, third. Time: 4:r.
440-Yard Dash M. A. Merrism. Univer
sity of Chicago, won; H. P. Ramey, Chi
cago Athletic association, second; O. Daven
port, university or cntcago, inira. lime:
u 60s.
lSV-Yard High Hurdles Arthur B. Bhaw,
Illinois Athletic club, won: W. L. Fletcher.
First regiment, Illinois National Guard,
second; Robert Demir.g, Oak Park H.'gh
school, third. Time: 0:15.
.2-1-1 a rd Dash F. K. Hamilton, Chicago
Athletic association, won; R. G. Taylor,
ChlcufTO Athletic association, second; H. T.
McGregor, Chicago Athletic association,
thltd. Time: 0:22W
Running High Jump H. Lynn Miller.
Chicago Athletic association, won; J. J
Si homer, University of Chicago, second; E.
Denghsrt. university or Chicago, third.
Height: S feet IV4 Inches.
Discus Throw m. H. unrrin, Chicago
Athletic association, won; Wilbur Bur
roughs, Chicago Athletic association, sec
ond; J. T. Garrels. Chicago -Athletic sso
clallcn, third. Distsnce: 13S feet g Inches.
Blxteen-Pound Shot . Put Wilbur Bur
roughs, Chicago Athlet'c association, wen;
J. C. Gsrrels, Chicago Athletic association,
second; I. Crathen. unattached, thlid. Dis
tance: 43 feet 7 inches.
2)-Yard Low Hurdles A. B. Bhaw, Chi
cago Athletic assoclstlon, won; N. A. Mer
rlam. University of Chicago, second; H. I.
Fletcher, First regiment. Illinois National
Guard, third. Time: 0:26V.
teo-Yard Run J. c. Murphy, Chicago
Athletic association, won; F. L. Steers,
First regiment, Illinois National Guard, sec
ond; C. O. Wethell, Chicago Athletic asso
ciation, third. Time: 2:H-
Two-Mile Run E. B. harlow, Chicago
Athletic association, won; T. H. Crow-
come, Chicago Athletic association, second;
J. B. Mcguenny, third. Time: 10:24V
Pole Vault li. H. Jacobs, University of
Chicago, won; Eugene Scnoblnger. unat
tached, second; B. ii. Rogers. University of
Chicago, third. Height: li teet K inch.
Sixteen-Pound Hammer Throw W. G.
Burroughs, Chicago Athletic association,
won; A. H. Tilly, Chicago Athletic associa
tion, second; I. ('rather. Chicago Athletic
association, third. Distance: 1j4 feet 10
Running Broad Jump George 8choblnger.
unattached, won; James Wesson, First
regiment. Illinois National Guard, second;
J. Klrkpatrick, First regiment, Illinois Na
tional Guard, third. Distance: i feet 11 V
Flfty-8lx-Pound Weight Throw Wilbur
Burroughs, Chicago Athletic association,
won; Al. Gerend, unattached, second; i.
(rather, Chicago Athletic association.
third. Distance: 24 feet J" inches.
Lara-est Number of Rrgslsn on the
Move Since Time of the
Civil War.
TOPEKA. Kan., Sept. 12. -Cavalry, artil
lery and Infantry of the United States reg
ulars to the number of 6.000 reached Tope k a.
today on their overland march from Fort
Riley to St. Joseph, Mo., and went Into
camp at the fair grounds, where they will
remain over Sunday. On this march the
troops make a line of five miles and Is one
of the largest bodies of regular troops that
has engaged In a similar march since the
civil war. General Morton Is In command.
A spectacular feature of the parade
through Topeka was a long line of pontoon
bridge boats, each drawn by six mules.
Thousands of spectators viewed their pass
ing through the city.
agers in the country. For twenty yeirs
he was manager of the Arlington hotel In
this city. Mr. Bennett left here for New
York in 1W to take charge of the II del
Gotham. He left thHt hotel sonn- time ao
and since then had no hotel connection us
far as known here. Probably no hotel man
in the United States had a wider acquaint
ance, particularly among statesmen and
newspaper men. He was a member of the
Gridiron club
Former Uovrrnor Testifies nn Behalf
of Centralized Plants at
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. W. A. Po titer, for
mer governor of Nebraska, testified t'jday
in the "butterfat" rate case.
Mr. Poynter supported the contention of
the big creameries against any ndvnnre l;i
rates. He declared that the c-.-nira!Ued
creameries had benefited the -Jalr'es 1.1 this
state particularly to the farmer.
"The population of Nebraska Is such, and
the supply of cows so limited that the smnil
local creumeries cannot be of servl.-e lo tho
public or pay the farmers enough to make
the local creameries valuable to tne com
munity," the witness said. He sill
this was the sentiment he h'nd found
throughout the state.
Barton for Foraker's Nurl'rMiir,
CLEVELAND. O., Sept. 12 -The 1 p ib'.i
can county convention today pass -d a re.o
' lutton endorsing Representative T.vo h p
E. Burton for the United States senate, a:c-
Satisfaction la a good thing and worth going a great way for.
Satisfaction la getting what you want and ran be given aa freely
aa not; nothing la of any bother to ua If it reeulta in entire satis
faction to our cu8tomers. If you don't like any thing you get at
thia store after you've examined it at home, bring it right back
we'll gladly exchange it or refund you your money, 86 you prefer.
Tim la Called on
Summer Headwear
Are now claiming attention from
most men. Don't do yourself the In-,
Justice of buying yours before see
ing what our great hat section con
tains every staple block and color,
every novelty worth considering and
a decidedly better hat at the price,
you elect to pay.
:' 'w
want ads produce results.
Aaaaal Convention Meets at St. Leals
to Consider Re aorta o(
8T. LOUIS. Mo.. Sept. U. The annual
convention of the American Association of
Traffic Officials was called to order here
this morning by President Robert C
Wright of Philadelphia. The gatherings
follows sessions by various committee
which have mapped out the work which Is
to come before the general aseoclattoa.
lOnly rouUae business was taken up this
Men who dread to "break in" new tthueg
uhould come here; we-ve au uiauy claxsy
ahoea made on special and combination
laata that a perfect fit ia assured then, too,
we've careful shoe men who will see that you
get what your foot require a perfect fit
ting shoe needa no "reaking in."
MEN'S $2 to $5
BOY'S $1.50 to $3