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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1909)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, SEPTEMBER G, 1PM.
and enthusiastic over the English explorer'
Two of the most prominent literary men
of ePnmark, George Flrtndn and Karon
Ilosecrsnts. o:ime In to shake hands, and
thiourhout the course of tlie day Ir. Cook
roei the most notable people In the clt jr.
The program, which hna now been ar
ranged. Include a reception by the Ameri
can minister to the diplomats on Tuesday,
reception to several Danish university
delegates, who wish to pay their rrspecia
to the explorer, and an address by Dr.
Cook before the geographical society.
Denmark Relieve In Cook.
In the matter of the authenticity of Dr.
Cook'a exploit, which seems to have
raised questions In America, there Is this
to be said, that In Denmarck the men of
his own profession, exploration, surround
him and support him without question.
Instead of avoiding them, as a charlatan
would, he spends every possible moment
with them, discussing conditions, Ice fields
and drifts, dugs and supplies, and they
believe In lilm. Whatever the rest of the
World may think, Denmark, which prides
Itself on Arctic explorations, has put the
seal of Its belief and endorsement on Dr.
Cook as strongly as it is possible to do.
The king, acting on carefully considered
advice from experts, givea him such honors
as never before have been given to a pri
vate person. All the Danish papers, after
the first day's skepticism, accept him
wholly. There was strong doubt of his
claims before tv arrived, but one of the
strongest factors now Is Dr. Cook's per
sonality and the absolute freedom and
cundor with which he answer all ques
tions. To obviate the possible loss by shipwreck
of his papers, Dr. Cook shipped sections
of them from Greenland by different ves
Ii, and la arranging to have them sent
f cm Denmark In a similar way. Dr. Cook
lclnlmed any title to unusual bravery.
U fays that the auecess of his expedition
was due to the fact that he had strong
rr.rn and dogs for the final dash, on which
veral others had started with weakened
parties, and that ha did not follow the
Will Leetare at Brussels.
BRUSSELS, Sept. It has been defi
nitely decided, according to the announce
ment here, that Dr. Frederick A. Cook will
deliver a lecture at Brussels on September
30. Elaborate preparations will be made
to greet the explorer. He will be recolred
by Prince Albert of Belgium, and perhaps
Prof. Lecolnte, director of the Brussels
observatory, continuing his defense of Dr.
Cook, insists that the explorer can easily
prove his facta to the satisfaction of scien
tists. "There has been some astonishment," he
said today, "that Dr. Cook found hlmseU
on April tl, 1908, In latitude 89 degrees 59
minutes 46 seconds. Now the figures forty
six constitute an approximation which an
astronomer himself would make with diffi
culty. It la a reasonable result of Correc
tions made to observations taken In round
figures. Therefore, after April 21, when he
had practically arrived at the pole, lie
made complementary march of fourteen
geographical seconds, merely, I suppose, to
reply to a possible malevolent critic who
might try to say that Dr. Cook had not
reached the pole If he did not go beyond
89 degrees 69 minutes M seconds. We might
say Dr. Cook has gone entirely around the
Prof. Lecolnte recalled how Dr. Cook's
medical skill waa of the greatest service In
the Belgian Antarctic expedition when some
of the member of the party suffered from
heart trouble and showed the first symp
toms of scurvy.
"Dr. Cook encouraged and saved u at
that time, "mid PrcfrfeolMe. '
f hlrago Man Cries Pake.
CHICAGO, Sept. 6. The latest reports
on Dr. Cook'a explorations have failed to
convince Pro , Thomas O.' Chamberlln,
head of the department of geology of the
University of Chicago, that the Arctic
traveler reached the North pole.
"Are the American., people an Intelligent
nation or can they be deceived?" asks
Prof. Chamberlln. v
"Will they accept Dr. Cook'a statement
that he found the pole unhesitatingly or
will they demand proofT"
"It Is not up to the skeptics to disprove
Dr. Cook' story. Rather It Is for him to
make good. There la nothing so far to
prove that Cook ever reached the pole.
We have nothing but hi own word for It.
We should have further proof, for. If he
actually reached the pole he would have
made a statement that would have set
all doubt at rest. This Is nothing new.
We all knew It wa coming. I heard long
ago that i when Cook returned he would
make this claim. If his story la true he
Will have, abundant proof of It."
Asked what proof would satisfy him, the
professor declined to (tats, intimating that
a contest may come.
"If thl prove to be a 'fake,' " he said.
"I'm not. going to help htm out by show
ing him how. It may come to a test and
he should not be furnished with material
for a defense. The testimony of the Es
kimos, while undoubtedly of some value,
should not be at all conclusive."
Nausea Haa Confidence) la Cook.
CHRISTIAN I A, 6ept. . -Captain Frldtjof
Nansen returned here last evening from
Bergen. Telegram from all parts, request-
lug an opinion on Dr. Cook' achievement,
waited him, but Captain Nansen said that
he did not wish to answer them before the
particulars were made public To a corre
spondent, be sakt .thnt error In the news
paper report were apparent and that cer
tain points of thq published statement re
quired elucidation and scientific examina
tion, personally, however. Captain Nansen
declared he bad confidence in Dr. Cook'
trustworthiness. He himself considered It
possible to reach the North pole by the aid
of dog, but he pointed out that the placing
of a sealed report and the planting of the
Bur and Stripea In .the to were useleaa,
a the drift would take them far away from
the spot where they had been laid down
If ever found.
Health and Beasty Aid.
Cosmetics and lotion will not clear your
complexion of pimple and blotches Uk
Foley' Oiino Laxative, for indigestion,
stomach and liver trouble and habitual
constipation. Cleanses the system and is
plcasaut to take. Bold by all druggists.
Quick Acliuii for Your Money You get
that by ualng The Bee advertising columns.
'A Most Unique
BUKKETT SEES EXPLORER
Senator Tell of Speech Doctor Hade
at Banquet in Washington.
REPUBLICAN STATE CAMPAIGN
Committee Opens Ileadqaarter
on Fair (iroaads Labor Day
ricnlc at Capital Reach
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 6. (Special.) On one
occasion Senator Burkett met Dr. Fred
Cook at a banquet In Washington And the
senator felt very much relieved when the
news was received that the explorer had
discovered the North pole, for when Sena
tor Uurkett left Dr. Cook the doctor was
In a very bad way.
"Dr. Cook was one of the speakers at a
banquet given by the Geographical society
In Washington," said Senator Uurkett. "He
had started In on hi talk, telling of the
perils of one of his trips In search of the
pole. The speaker said:
"'We climbed the mountain of snow and
then we cut out of the Ice a space suffi
ciently large to pitch a tent. With the Ice
for a floor we crawled Into the tent to
spend the night.'
"At that Juncture," said the senator,
'"the president entered the banquet hall,
the audience rose and began to cheer and
Dr Cook never finished that speech. So
far as I knew he waa still in that tent on
the mountain of Ice until the new was
received that he had reached the pole. It
is very evident he got out of the tent some
way, but he didn't that night."
Hepnblli-on state t'amsslxn,
Chairman Hayward of the republican
state committee believe the committee
will have no trouble In raising sufficient
money to conduct an economical campaign
and pay off the debts of the old committee.
One of the state officers yesterday planked
down $100 and other have signified their
Intention to help out. From the headquar
ters at the state fair the committee off!
clals are expecting big returns inasmuch as
it will give the officer an opportunity to
meet the rural voter face to face and give
them Information regarding the republican
candldatea and to answer all dTtestlon and
eoure In return reports on condition of
the party out In the state.
Labor Day Exercises.
The labor union of Lincoln will observe
Labor day tomorrow by a cessation of
work and a picnic at Capital Beach. Miss
Mary E. McDowell of Chicago will be the
principal speaker. This morning Mis Mo
Dowell spoke at the First Baptist church
and tonight she addressed the congregation
at St. Paul' Methodist Episcopal church.
She told of starting the University of Chi
cago settlement and of the work being done
there for the poor people of the congested
districts. The Institution wa started, she
said, without money, but so generously
had the people come to her assistance that
now the settlement haa a school worth
$60,000, fully equipped with gymnasium and
model kitchen, rest room and other mod
ern convenience. The school has no con
nectlon with the University of Chicago ex
cept that the faculty of that school, of
which Mis McDowell 1 a member, liberally
contribute to. the work of the' settlement
Dr. A. T. Peters Resigns.
Dr. A. T. Peter, professor of animal
pathology at the university farm haa re
signed his position to take effect Janu
ary 1, and has accepted a position as di
rector of the state biological laboratory at
Springfield, 111. In that state the ftfflolal
are waging a war' on hog cholera,, and Dr.
Peter haa been aeleoted to lead the work.
State Fair Opens,
The Nebraska state fair opened ' Its
gates to the public this afternoon with
a concert by the Llberattl band, 'which
wa generously attended. Most of the ma
chinery and other exhibit are all In place
and the Indications are that the fair will
be a great success. The races will start
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock. In the
morning and afternoon the Llberattl band
will give concerts and Frank Odell will
give an exhibition of taming bee.
Burkett flees Airship.
Chairman Hayward of the republican
state committee and Senator Burkett were
talking of Orville Wright and hi flying
machine the bight of the committee meet
ing while the chairman wa getting up
his courage to break the new of' the as
sessment to the candidate.
"I went to the parade grounds every
day for more than a week," said Hay-
ward, "to see the flight, and all I saw
waa just; a little wiggle. Finally, when thei
l:i flight were pulled off I - was not
'Well I went down twice," said Senator
Burkett," and eaoh time I witnessed the
big flights, when the record waa mads."
"Ye, and every day I aaked you to go
down with me and you refused," said
Hayward. "I always did say you were
so lucky that if you fell into the Missouri
river you would come out with your pocK-
eui filled with catfish and a Grand piano
around your neck."
Prairie Firs Cat la Court.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Sept . (Special.)
Ray Peery, a young man living near
Anselmo, was brought 'tn yesterday by
Sheriff Kennedy, charged with starting
a prairie fire, which did a considerable
amount of damage In that part of the
county. The fire occurred last May, but
County Attorney Gadd ha only now been
able to secure enough evidence on which
to Issue a complaint. The case la sot for
hearing before Judge Humphrey the 10th
of this month. Peery furnished bond for
hi appearance at that time and returned
to Anselmo last night.
Stoat Charged with M order.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. Sept. 5. (Spe
cial.) County Attorney John L. Cleary ha
filed an Information In the county court
charging Ernest E. Stout with the murder
In the first degree of Joseph E. Rlcheson.
The piellmlnary hearing will no doubt be
heard early this week and will unquestlon
Jably be waived by the defendant
Young People's Outfitting
Mayor Dahlman Addresses Reunion at
Columbus Next Convention
COLUMBUS, Neb., Sept. 5.-Ppec1al Tel
egram.) Over 10.000 members of the West
ern Association of German War Veterans,
beside their wive and friends, are In
attendance at the reunion being held In
this city, beginning yesterday. Today was
the big day and the exercises were held
In Kopetky park. In the eastern part of
the city. Mayor Dahlman of Omaha made
the principal address, dealing with the pro
hibition and 8 o'clock closing questions.
Jacob Houck of Omaha delivered an ad
dress in German, his subject being, "The
German Family and the Association of
War Veterans." '
Following are the officers elected:
President. A. F Mertens, Omaha; vice
president, E. F. Menrlchs, Jensen; secre
tary, E. Keonlg, South Omaha; trasurerrf
H. C. Welse, Bennington, Neb.; financial
secretary, J. F. Jlathun. Dennlson, la.;
trustees, H. Polling of Fort Crook, H. C.
Clausen of West Point and Charles Epplen
of Omaha. ,
The next convention will be held In
Omaha on September S, 1910. A Special
train from Omaha brought In about 400 to
attend the reunion.
SHELDON FOR "DRY" REGIME!
Ex-Governor Welcomes Ministers to
PLATTSMoVrH, Neb., . Sept. 5. (Spe
cial.) The thirty-eighth annual session of
the East Nebraska conference of the
United Brethren church was held in
Nehawka. this county, last week. Bishop
W. M. Weekley of Kansas City called the
sesrlon" to order and presided. The ad
dress of welcome was by ex-Governor
George L. Sheldon, who said In part: "I
am glad to have the pleasure of welcom
ing this body of Christian men and
women. I am glad I can welcome you to
a dry town and to a community in which
I have been brought up. I know, as a
church, you stand for the highest moral
principals and Christian government. For
these I' am pleased to welcome you. I
stand for temperance, and my experience
In politics ha made a prohibitionist of
me. I have learned that the good and
the' safety of our community, state and
homes, depends largely on the overthrow
of the liquor traffic. We will either go
forward or backward, and we cannot af
ford to go backward, but must and
will go forward. This age of publlo senti
ment demands pure government, and it
Rev. J. M. Phlllipl, editor of the Relig
ious Telescope, Dayton, O.,' preached in
Rev. J. A. Smith, Beatrice, Neb., pre
siding elder, mad his report. BlBhop
Weekley gave an address on Bishop
Weaver. Dr. Miller of Lincoln extended
greetings from the United Evangellstlo
church. Rev. L. L. Eppley of the West
Nebraska conference presented the Inter-.
est of the general Sunday school work.
1 Hall Republicans Organise.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Sept. 6. (Spe
cial.) The republican county committee
oompleted organisation yesterday afternoon
by the election of A. C. Mayer a ohalr
man, A.F. Buechler secretary and Henry
Allan treasurer. Over twenty members and
other were present at the meeting and
more enthusiasm has been shown than for
year. It 1 the determination of the com
mittee that the republican of Hall county
should this year reclaim some of their own.
While the county Is normally republican
but one of the Important and two of the
minor offices are in the hands of repub
licans, those of treasurer, surveyor and
coroner. Treasurer Boehm has no opposi
tion and the fight will be centered On clerk
First Labor Day at llaatlnsr.
HASTINGS. Neb., Sept. 6. (Special.) The
first Labor Day celebration ever held in
Hastings will take place tomorrow. Five
local labor unions have recently been
organized here and workmen in several
other line of employment are talking of
organising. Those who now have local
union are the leatherworkers, painters,
printers,- plasterers and bricklayers. The
carpenter will form a union next Tuesday
night. The celebration planned for tomor
row will begin with a parade by organized
labor at 10:80. There- will be a picnic at
Prospect park In the afternoon. An open
ing address will be made by Mayor Miles
and this will be followed with a speech by
Judge Dungan on "Organized Labor and Its
Mayor Jlna at Plattsmoatfc.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb.. Sept. I. (Special.)
Mayor Dahlman and about 300 of his
friend arrived In this city on a special
train last evening. They were met at the
depot by the Modern Woodmen band and
a large number of citizens and escorted tot
a large platform, where he was Introduced
to the multitude by Mayor John P. Settler.
Mayor Jim's remark were heartily re
ceived. Before their, departure on the spe
cial train at 11 o'clock Mayor Dahlman
voiced the sentiments of the crowd by
saying "We have had the time of our lives."
Darnarn for Wreck Victims.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept 5. (Special.) The
threatened damage suits against the Rock
Island railroad by those injured in the
wreck which occurred recently at Rock
ford will not be Instituted, a the thirteen
wreck vlotlms, three of whom were seri
ously injured, have been paid an indemnity
tor Injuries sustained.
Gaare Supervisor Adjourn.
BEATRICE. Neb., Sept. 6 -(Speclal.) The
Board of Supervisors yesterday finished Its
work and adjourned until October 12. A
resolution empowering the supervisors to
order the repair and construction of bridges
In their respective districts was adopted.
The county attorney was Instructed to draw
up a contract for the construction of a
bridge between Gage and Saline counties,
half of the expense Incurred to be paid by
.Nebraska Neves Motes.
KEARNKT Buffalo county will be
blessed with a bumper crop of apples this
year and it will be the first year in his
tory when the fruit crop really amounted
HKOKKN BOW-Thls part of the county
received a good soaking the last part
of the week, over two Inches of rain fall
ing In two days. There has been no mois
ture of any consequence for several weeks
past and the storms were a welcome relief.
ALBION Mrs. Nellie Hember, an old
resident of this county, died at the home
of H. A. Houts Thursday and her funeral
was held from the Christian church Fri
day. Mrs. Hember, with her husband,
who died several years ago, came to this
county In 1X7S and has resided here con
DICKENS Dickens and vicinity was vis
ited by another rainfall last night of one
inch, making over two Inches of rain that
has fallen here the last week. While It
Is late to be of tnurh benefit to the corn
It will be good for fall plowing. The corn
crop will be fair to Rood and the wheat
Is good. The hay crop Is very good and
hundreds of tons have been stacked for
BROKEN BOW tt will take fifteen
trachers to handle the public school pupil
of Broken How when the fall term com
mences tomorrow. The present school
buildings are crowded to such an extent
that two additional rooms have been
rrnted from Custer colleRe. Prof. R. I.
Elliott, the new superintendent comes here
from Chadron, this state. He will have
as associate Prof. J. Harold Williams of
Ainsworth. who will act as principal of
the schools. Both of these gentlemen
occupied the same relative positions last
year In the Chadron 'Pchools. Other new
teachers are: Mis Msttie Mumford of
Ohiowa, who takes the place of Mrs. Mc
Indoo In the prlmnry and first grades;
Miss Myrtle Smith of Broken Bow, who
takes the place of Miss Ware In the sec
ond and third grades, and Miss Irma
Rogers of Cedar Bluffs, who takes the
rlace of Miss Keton In the seventh grade,
.ast year's teachers who return are the
Misses Clarke, Downey. Farrell. Llndley,
Fulton, Crumley, Tlmmons, Snyder, Det
weller and Hills. Owing; to the large num
ber of students enrolled and the present
crowded condition of the ward school
houses, the building of the new high school
will be pushed rapidly as possible.
FARMERS TO AID
(Continued frpm First Page.)
tables, frulta, cotton, tobacco, etc., raised
on the farm In the season of 1909.
"Each farmer will be asked to report the
number and value of all domestic animal,
poultry, and swarin of bee on the farm
April 15, 11)10; also the number and value
of young animals, such a calves, colts,
lambs, pigs; and of young fowls, such as
chickens, turkeys, duck, etc, raised on
the farm In 1909. He will be further asked
to state the number and kind of animals
sold during 1909 and the receipts from such
sales, the number purchased and the
amount paid therefor; and also the num
ber slaughtered for food and the value of
"The law require a report of the num
ber of cows kept for dairy purposes In
1909, and the total estimated amount of
milk produced oo the farm; also the
amount of butter and cheese sold and the
amount received from such sale.
"In adltlon to the inquiry regarding ani
mals, etc., on the farm April 16, 1910, a
explained previously, the census will seek
to ascertain the quantity and value of all
eggs, honey, and Wax produced on the
farm in 1908. "
"Of the expenditures of the farm, the
census schedule wMlj cnjl for a statement
of the amount paid farm labor; the amount
paid for feed for live stock, and the amount
expended for fertilizer tn 1910.
"If the farm change owner or tenant
between the crop year, 1909, and the date
of enumeration, April IS, 1910, it is re
quested that the occupant of the farm in
1910 shall secure the above information re
lating to the farm for the preceding year,
1909. The owner or tenant thla year should
have hi book record with hi successor."
The census act provides that the Infor
mation, shall be used only for the statis
tical purpose for which It is supplied.
"No publication shall be made by the cen
sus office whereby the data furnished by
any particular establishment can be Iden
tified, nor shall the director of the census
permit anyone other than the sworn em
ploye of the census office to examine the
Furthermore, the information reported on
the agricultural schedule will not be used
as a basis of taxation or communicated
to any assessor.
The act also state the fine or term
of imprisonment or both In caaea of vio
lation of the secrecy imposed upon super
visors, enumerator,: special agents, or
other employe. It provides a penalty
for false answers or for refusal to answer.
Director Durand want the farmer to
keep book thla year, so that guesswork
and recollections will be eliminated a far
as possible from the thirteenth census, and
the farmers' organizations are oomlng to
the front with cheering offers of oo-opera-tlon
toward producing a practical, useful
and belleveable census of America's farm
population, operation and wealth.
LABOR PARADE IN NEW YORK
(Continued from First Page.)
for we have enough of the sorrowful to
contend with during the other 8(1 day of
Unique and Grim Anomaly.
PITTSBURG, Sept. 6. Labor day In west
ern Pennsylvania present a unique and
grim anomaly. Nearly 3U,0U0 men are idle
as a result of strikes, lockout and walk
outs. The 6,000 glas worker of the Amer
ican Glaus company, who paralyse the gU.s
industry throughout the country; the J.&00
unskilled and nonunion striker of the
Pressed Sieel Car company at Schoenvllle;
the KWO organised but dissatisfied coal
miners In this vicinity, and the 6.0U0 unlou
tin plate workers, all of these and more
will aid In making the day set apart for
the working man one to be remembered Ui
labor circlea for years to come.
The striking workmen of the various
plants and mills declare that in spite of
the fact that the manufacturing concerns
are running full time, ana are crowded
w.th orders, the old "panlo wage rates"
instituted In VMfl apply in every operating
plant, and that no promise of a return
to "prosperity rates" Is held out
Upon this question In nearly every In
iaiic, the score of large and small strikes
In this district have been called. Unique
in Pennsylvania's many queer legal pro
ceedings U the Official act of Burgess
James H. Chamber of Vandergrift, a
small town near here, who ha Issued a
proclamation that Labor day cannot be
celebrated in his domain tomorrow. This
statement Is in direct defianoe to the
state's decree, which sets aside the first
Monday in September as the working man
YtOTEMXKTl Or OOZAV BTBAHSTKIPS.
Pert. Arrtisa. Ballad.
y&. fuRK Baltle
LIYEHPouL ataarstanla. I
iulTHAM.'VON. Nw Turk '
fa l UX'.' Brndais.
tfAVK L C&-,jiu.
kto.MVsl suuiaa Las tu.s.
QUIET WEEK IN WALL STREET
Market Dormant Since Harriman'i
Illneis Ceases to Be Factor.
MANY SHORT SALES UNCOVERED
Paalekf Buying; for These Accounts
11ns Krfeet on Values Rise
In tnlted states Steel
to Record Level.
NEW YORK. Sept. B When business
began In the stock market last week evi
dence had been accumulating over Sun
day which served to dlfolpate the anxieties
which had been keeping the market unset
tled and excited. More exact Information
of K. H. Harrlman's state of health
quieted the hysterical alarm on that sub
ject which had been felt ever since the
seclusion Into which the financier had re
tired on his excursion from abroad and
the entl I reticence observed by all having
knowledge of his real condition. A per
sonal statement from Mr. Harrlman him
self late on Monday confirmed the more
rational Impression of hi health and the
subject thereafter dropped almost Into ob
scurity and did not figure more than
casually In stock market consideration.
This retirement of the subject from
prominent consideration by no mean ended
Its Influence as a factor on prices, as
there was a residue of uncovered short
sale of stocks based on the expected III
effect of the declining strength of the
president of the Union Pacific and the
Interruption to be caused to the vast
financial projects which he is supposed
to be pursuing. The short Interest In the
market was a substantial Influence
throughout the week even after the urgent
and almost panicky buying for that ac
count at the opening of the week.
Contracts Closed Vp.
The approach of a holiday of three days
at the end of a week Intensified the dis
position to close up speculative contracts
and increased the demand from the short
Interest. With the clearing away of the
anxieties caused by Mr. Harrlman's illness
the way was opened for resumption of In
fluence by the very favorable factor In
the general situation. Of these primary
Importance was accorded the Iron and steel
trade situation, as was seen by the ag
gressive leadership of United States Steel
in the recovery of prices. This was suf
ficient to place the price of that stock
at a new record level. Trade advices all
pointed to the expanding demand for Iron
and the extraordinary activity In all line
of finished steel products. Various trade
and financial authorities gave extremely
sanguine estimations of the probably un
precedented volume of the production next
The Influence of the steel trade advices
was not supplemented effectually from the
copper trade, owing principally to the sta
tistical position of that metal. Re-sales
of copper metal and a further accumula
tion of stock In European warehouses
suggested the Inference that speculative
buying had been a large factor In such In
crease In demand as had occurred, while
the sustained rate of production argued
a 'difficulty in sustaining the price for the
Crop Cause Anxiety.
The agricultural prospect suggested soma
cause for anxiety. The government re
port of the cotton condition showed x so
heavy a deterioration as to bring It to a
percentage lower than ever at this season.
It needed full allowance for the compen
sating Influence of the enlarged acreage
for the crop and the heavy reserve Implied
by the , showing of last year's- unprece
dented crop to mitigate the bad effect of
this showing. The lack of moisture for
the corn crop - and the conviction that It
was going back had also to be faced.
Some warning notes were heard also from
sources which command estimation of the
wheat crop itself.
Money Market Scrutinised.
The money market Is subject to close
scrutiny, owing to the known factors at
work there to effect the future, but the
aotual effect on rate haa not been suffi
cient yet to become an active Influence in
the speculation. The interior is drawing
funds from New York for seasonable use.
The prospect of government borrowing
at an early date becomes clearly defined.
Several large railroad loans are to be fi
nanced. The foreign exchange outlook Is
unusually perplexing, with the complica
tion of enormous Indebtedness to be met
on account of bankers, borrowing and the
problem of the effect of the new tariff
law on merchandise import and of a short
cotton crop on export.
ARREsV ENDS THEIR MEAL
Colored Men Taken by Police While
Eating EsTsT They Are Supposed
to Have Stolen.
While eating eggs, which they are said
to have stolen Thursday, Charlie Stevens
and James White, both colored, were ar
rested aa suspicious characters by Detec
tives Mitchell and Sullivan Sunday. The
stolen eggs were recovered, on case be
ing found partly consumed and in the
possession- of the suspects, and the other
being secured from a man who had bought
it from ti. vens and White. White lives
on Cass s.rcet between Eleventh and
Twelfth streets. Stevens asserts he ia a
farmer and lives near Florence.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Sept ".-(Special.)
Guy Linn Harrison, eldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harrison, and engaged
with his father in the lumf er business, wa
married to Mla Anna Maxlne Hershey,
daughter of a well known farmer in this
vicinity. After a week' wedding trip they
will be at home In their newly built bunga
low on West Second street
and sliced peaches with
There's a surprise in store
for folks who like goo.
"The Memory Linger,"
Popular Pkgs., 10c.
Large Family sis, 15c.
Rend The Omaha Sunday Bee of yesterday, Sept, 5th, and
take notice of the Big Horn Power Company statement of re
sources and the unusual opportunity of getting ft certificate
of stock at cash price in its water power plant, paying
40 per cent. t
4,000 to 5,000 electrical horse-power, will do as mxicli
work as 10,000 live horses working night and day forever
and ever; never eat, never sleep, fed by water only, with
but three men to take care of the plant, which ia the
It is the only opportunity ever offered to get in on the
bottom price on water power generating electricity. Big
men and water power monopolies have secured all other
water power plants. v ,
Two units, generating 1,500 to 2,000 horse-power are
installed, and sold for $100 per horse-power a year, which
means, at lowest estimate, $12,500 per month income.
REASON FOR SELLING THE 1,000 SHARES OF STOCK.
We need this money to install machinery for three more
units in the power house to make the full capacity. ,
$100 invested brings $40 each year.
$1,000 invested brings $400 each year.
Certificates will be repurchased any time after eix
months, at 8 per cent from date of investment, by Asmus
Asmus Boysen will be at the Merchants hotel, Omaha,
until Tuesday evening. Call for information.
WHERE TO SEND MONEY.
Send draft direct to Big Horn Power Company, 243
Railway Exchange Building, Chicago.
One-fourth of subscription c&sh, balance in 6ixty days
or you can deposit your money in one of the Omaha banks
and certificate of stock will be sent for collection.
DON'T DELAY. - I .
This offer will be over-subscribed, and the right is re
served to return any subscription received too late.
BIG Ml POWER CQMPAUY,
243 Railway Exchange Building, ' 1
FORECAST FOR -THE WEEK
Dr. Cook's -Discovery Will Be Prin
cipal Topic of Discussion.
WEIGHT AND CUSTISS TO FLY
American Arlator Will Trr for
New Records In Korope -L
Bnsr Dare at
NEW YORK, Sept. 5. Much a Dr. Fred
erick A.' Cook has told of his trip to the
North pole, and much aa has been printed
of the man and the report of hla dlacovery
of the top of the world, there appear
to be little likelihood of thla topto yielding
prominence to any other In the news this
Lionized In Copenhagen, the first city to
greet him on his return from the Arctic
region, many European capitals have
sought to entertain the man of the hour,
but It seems he will not tarry long- on the
other side and even may return te hi
home In Brooklyn, N. Y In tlm to be
welcomed, dined and otherwise honored In
conjunction with the Hudson-Fulton an
niversary festivities at the end of this
month. City, state and' nation are ex
pected to determine during the week upon
the plana to receive him and celebrate hi
Wright and Curtis.
Two other American doubtless will at
tract great attention abroad this week and
win more credit for their country. Orville
Wright In Berlin will occupy the entire
week with experimental and exhibition
flights in his aeroplane, while Olenn H.
Curtis, tb winner of the chief prise In
the Rhelm aviation tournament, will com
pete In the apeed race at Brescia with
the same aeroplane with which he won
at Rhelm. Unless the unexpected hap
pens, Curtis should win and thus bring
to the United State still another of the
moat highly prized European trophlea of
aviation. Mr. Wright will be watched for
a probable attempt to regain both' the
speed and endurance records.
Week f Conveatlans.
Monday, Labor day, will be observed as
a holiday tn all the state and territories
with the exception of North Dakota. It
will Inaugurate a number of annual con
vention In various part of the country,
and, of course, be filled everywhere with
athletic activities of every kind, a well
as celebrations of working men's organiza
The annual reunion of the survivors of
the battle of Fort Fisher In Utlca, N. Y.,
also will bring together veteran of the
civil war of both the northern and south
ern armies. Governor Hughea will ad
dress them on Tuesday.
Following last week' conference of
"Progressive Democrats," In Albany, N.
Y., there will be In Saratoga on Thurs
day and Friday a conference of other dem
ocrat of the Empire stale, which doubt
lens will command widespread interest.
Bnsy Week at Beverly.
President Taft's week In Beverly, Mass.,
will oomprlb many conferences with cab
inet officers and others, the president ex
pecting, now that the time for his exten
sive trip Is drawing near, to dispatch not
a Utile official business. For the first
time during his vacation In the little Mas
sachusetts town he will take part In a
public affair, on Saturday reviewing the
parade of the grand army veterans resid
ing In the sounty, which Includes Beverly.
The mikado's grandson. Prince Klnlyoshl
Kunl, who I coming to tM country to
represent Japan at the . Hudaon-Fulton
celebration, la expected to arrive In New
York on Tuesday. lie will be received
by President Tafl In Beverly on Friday
I and be the guest, in Newport vill uuul
la festivities In New York.
I Out of the. Interesting trials of the week
'will iC.ur In Cnlusso ou Tuesday, wbeu
a police Inspector wl3 be arraigned on
charge of accepting; bribe for protection
of illegal establishments, while in Atlanta,
Qa , Y!eutenant Ilaslehurst, who gave the
order to fire, and Private laa wlU be ,
court-martialed for the kl.'llnjr of a pri
vate while he waa In the act oC evading
A Jfarrow EKwap.
Edgar N. Bayllsa, a merchant of Robin
onvllle, Del., wrote: "About two Wear
ago I wa thin and slok, and coughei all
the time, and If I did not have oonunp
tlon. It waa very near to It I oommenoed
using Foley' Honey and Tar, and it
topped my oough, and I am now entirely
well and have gained twenty-eight pounds,
all due to the good result from taking
Folay'a Honey and Tar." Sold by all drug
lbs Loosest Conttnuvns pssbls Trick
Railway lu the World
under one management is the Grand Trunk
Hallway System from Chicago to Montreal
and to Niagara Fall. The Grand Trunk
Lehigh Valley double track rout via
Niagara Fall reached from Chicago to
New York. -
Descriptive literature, time tables, etc,
will be mailed free oa application to W. S.
Cookson, A. O. P. A., Grand Trunk Rati
way Byatem, US Adam street, Chitago. III. :
Uaaagsr MoClosltey Suspended.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. (.-Manager John
McCloskey of tb Milwaukee Amerloan
association ball team wa today -upsndi
for three daya. beginning today, by Preal
I dent O'Brien for delaying yesterday' sec
ona gam wiin jLanaa city.
who (lad Uaslr vt t
work and youtnluf vigog
gone as a result ever
werk or assets! exertion sbouU
OKAY It NhTHVJfi FOOD PILLst They U
make you eal and sissy ajxl fea a la
1 ftosi boms U0 f B&aO,
TTimMaw s sioooinrxxjk tni oa.
Co. Ifrtk and Xtodg Btarseta,
ewx cava ootci'AJnr.
Cm. Mtk as aLarwsy , oiV, sTetk
Cf and Ortll
rtontag' gtostsoatbs 9th. W will
swxaaln ape from A. M. to U . M.
Wo Jiav tnodo a aepatatloa a
rneuiy. Juicy. dcUdoug sVaodwlalical,
Ona Ia a IsleaL
lBH Zaraaua M, IMS DouglM Bfc
K2xsacnncs stock oa
Aamsss-ins 10o en.
..lu r lAnf and apecluUlas c-t
eurauj and Tnutmday. ia i,riparatlo:v
OMAHA V3 DENVER
SPPT. C, C AMD 7
VINTOH STREET PARK
Two Game Monday, rkptmber
fcth. Hitl Game ca!Ui IS p. Hi.
Games Called 2:45 P. M.