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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1910)
BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 28. 1910.
Miller, biewari & Kealon
413-1S-17 South lGtti St.
January Clearing Sale of
,;;RUGS ' '
To make the last few days of our January clearing sale
more attractive we have decided to offer for the, few re
maining days a large stock of new arrivals of AxiniusUr
Rugs, Spring patterns, at greatly reduced juices.
$32.00 Royal Axminstor Rug, 9x12 sale price. .22.50
$20.50 best grade Axminster Rug, 9x12 sale
price .' $20.95
$25 Standard Axminster Rug, 9x12 sale price $18.95
$30 Royal Axminster Rug, 8-3x10-6 sale price $20.25
$25 best grade Axminster Rug, 8-3x10-6 sale
$22.50 Standard Axminster Rug, 8-3x10-6 sale
Price , $1G.00
$5.00 Royal Axminster Rug, 36x72-sale price. .' . . $15.25
$4.50 best grade Axminster Rug, 36x72 sale
price .' .....$3.10
$4.00 Standard Axminster Rug, .36x72 sale price $2.85
$3.00 Royal Axminster Rug, 27x54 sale price. . . .$2.00
$2.50 best grade Axminster Rug, 27x54 sale price $1.95
$2.25 Standard Axminster Rug, 27x54 sale price $1.G5
POLITICS IS WARMING IP
Democrats Are on the Anxious Seat in
Many Districts of the State.
SQUABBLE IN FIFTH DISTRICT
Governor Shallrnberarer I t ritfd to
Derllne .the Vice Presidential
JionlnRtloR Ilrfore It In
Too I. ate.
WORKMAN MANGLED BY CARS
Jumped from Stub Train and
Thrown Bark Voder the
TATARS CITT. Neb., Jan. 27 .-(Special.)
W. L. Beauchafcip was killed in the Mis
souri Pacific yards this morning, prob
ably by. the Southbound stub train. The
body had evidently been dragged by the
train several hundred yards. His rubber
boots were torn off, the right foot was
cut off, the right arm badly mangled and
the skull fractured.' Mr. Beauchamp was
employed by the construction company and
It Is said that he had been In the habit
of riding the stub train from the depot
to the new yard and then Jumping off.
It Is thUKnt thai In jumping he struck
the new grade track, which Is higher than
: the old, and fell back Into the train. No
one saw the accident. Mr. Renuchamp
was seon at the, depot a short time pre
vious to the departure of the stub. He
leaves a wife In this city, a daughter In
Oklahoma and two sons In North Yakima,
Nebraska. News. Notes.
PLATTSMOT7TH Mrs. tinro Wolf. aeed
TB years, passed away in the home of her
daughter, Mrs. O. J. Kllnger, in this city,
after a 'brief Illness with pneumonia. Tho
deceased was born In Qtrmany and Is sur
vived by sight children. .
KEARNKT-The Nebraska State Normal
school at this city will begin the seoond
semester Thursday morning. Klghtv new
students have signified their Intention of
beginning work during this term and many
have arrived to take up their duties. '
SEWARD The., boys" high school basket
ball team will compete with the University
I'laee High school team, and the girls' high
school team will play the York High school
girls on Friday evening,' In 'the old court
room, under the management of the Seward
DAVID CITY August Kindler, sr.. one
of the old settlers of this county, died at
his home here yesterday. Mr. Kindler came
to this county about twenty-five years ago,
settling In Plum Creek township. He moved
to David City about three years ago. The
funeral will be held tomorrow.
SHICKLEY The greatest revival meet
ing In history of the town is in progress
here at the Methodist Kpiscopal church.
Kvangcllst Hoy Enslow of Kearney, Neb.,
1m In charge. The largest building in town
will not entertain' the crowds, eighty-five
converts being the- result so far.
MADISON County Judge Bates was one
of the principal actors at the Holy and
Ambros nuptials today at Bohemian hall
west of Madison, tying the knot that made
th happy pair husband and wife. It was
big day. there being, many guests pres
ent and the festivities continued all after
noon and evening.
PERU At the horns of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas E. Nearhood. west of Peru, Janu
ary 25. their daughter, Ottle B , was Joined
In marriage to Guorge Klssler of Sutton,
Rev. William Edwin narrow officiating.
They were attended by Miss Etta .lackman
and John Nearhood, both of Peru. They
will reside at Button. . ,
MADISON John Horn and Frank Batch,
who .wre arrested a number of days ago
for Indulging in a friendly game of draw
Sunday afternoon at the armory of Com
pany F of this city, appeared before Police
Judge Tannwry today and pleaded guilty
to the charge and paid the fines of SU and
costs, amounting to. $15.60 each.
NEBRASKA CITY At the annual meet
ing of the Woman's club the following of
ficers were elected: President. Mrs. Lll
tlan Wilson; vice president. Mrs. Ida Mc
Cartney; secretary, Mrs. Merle O. Hanks;
assistant secretary, Mrs. June B. Hayes;
treasurer, Mrs. Henrietta Kant man; aud
itors, Mrs. Merrill Uolden and Mrs. Mabel
A8Kf.ANT The news of the marriage on
Pent ember 23, 1908, at Hed Oak, la., of Ward
O'Neill and Miss Ethel Gilbert Van Sickle,
prominent socially In Ashland, Just leaked
out last night, when the bride's mother,
Mrs. Martha Van Sickle, was informed of
the event. The groom is a son of Hichard
O'Neill, the well known Pythian of Liiv
eoln. KEARNEY The quarantine was raised
at ilia Kearney Military academy Wednea-
fiay morning and the boys were again sl
owed to go to town. Kearney's streets
were lilted with thorn during the day and
the confectioners' did a thriving business,
s some of the boys had been shut up for
two weeks without their usual supply of
DAVID CITY-Mrs. P. N. Mysenburg,
Wife of a wealthy farmer living in tho
Wester part of town, died of cancer yes
terday. Mr. and Mrs. Mysenburg settled
In Butler county In 1V7J and have lived
here continuously ever since. They are
highly respected In this community, Mr.
Mysenburg being vice president of tha
L'entral Nebraska National bank.
YORK A sad and peculiar case came be
fore the Insanity commission when Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Patten, who live near Charles
ton, this county, were brought In for
examination. For some time Mrs. Patten
)a been unbalanced, and probably due to
the work and the great additional care of
Mrs. Patten, the husband became in the
Same condition. Both are violent at times.
NEBRASKA CITY Miss Mary Louise
Itehae, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. Heliae,
died at tha family hums in this city Tues
day, and was burled Thursday. She was
U years of age and was burn In Berlin,
Finest, purest, mnt plaant to
mm. and S1 Inalani rilf to
soughs or aaj fata andoatanro.
Gel Free Sample
roar Snunrirt's. or etc n1 Ms
tmaitmrj ktiaUnn tuba. Alwajs
BMilkuul. Or MM
Koadoat Mlg. Co.
Germany, and came to this city when a
small girl, with her parents, and since had
made It her home. She Is survived by her
parents, two brothers and three sisters.
KEARNEY The Kearney Flour Mills of
this city has Just placed on the market a
new brand of flour and the name .was
chosen from among hundreds submitted
bv people. The name. "Red Moon" brand,
was the one chosen and the mill then of
fered a cash prize to the bag factory that
would - submit the neatest design. The
Bemls Bag company of Omaha was the
NEBRASKA CITY John A. Camden,
aged 60. has filed a claim of $2, MX) agulnst
the city for Injuries which he claims to
have sustained by reason of a fall on the
Ice-covered walks of this city last month.
This Is the only claim filed against the city,
although during the time, some six weeks,
while the streets and sidewalks were cov
ered with Ice, many people fell and were
Injured, but no claims were filed.
M'COOL JUNCTION At Athletic hall
here a big wrestling carnival will be pulled
off. In which a number of, local wrestlers
will participate. The main event will be
a finish match between Lee McCnrd of
Blue Vale and D. Scott of York. A boxing
exhibition between the Mathew brothers,
finish wrestling matches between Charles
Kaliff and Percy Tharp, also Elon Frold,
the big Swede, and Charles Clarke of Blue
KEARNEY A good roads meeting was
held at the city hall Monday evening, and
about a hundred enthusiasts from all over
Buffalo county were present. M. O. Eld
rlge, tho government expert, addressed the
gathering and recommended various meth
ods by which roads may be. kept well
drained. The Commercial club has voted
SWA) to be spent on the road leading to the
Platte river bridge.
KEARNEY The coal famine in this city
has again appeared. No hnrd coal is to be
found at the dealers' yards and the soft
coal arrives so slowly that there Is never
time to unload It from the car Into the
shed. So far no one has suffered, as the
dealers Sell what they can secure In small
lots, so ss to give each one ' something to
burn, but should this shortage keep up It
will be necessary to burn 65-cent corn.
YORK The recent decision given by Dis
trict Judgp Corcoran wherein W. W.
Wyckoff. on behalf of tho York County
Automobile association, had an Injunction
sered restraining the county board fron
distributing the Inheritance tax to every
read district In York county, held that the
cotnty board had no right to make the
distribution contemplated, but must use It
In making certain main traveled roads be
tween Important towns.
NEBRASKA CITY-F. E. Culp, superin
tendent of bridges for the Burlington rail
way, was here with a force of surveyors
this week surveying the banks of the Mis
souri river and making profiles. The com
pany expects to put In considerable protec
tion work here, so as to save the ap
proaches to the big bridge and the tracks
here from the Inroads of high water, which
they anticipate will come with the spring
snow mulling and rains.
PIERCE-The union evangelistic services
that have been In progress at tills place for
the last three weeks. It Is announced, will
close on Friday evening of this week. The
services have been conducted bv the pastors
of the Congregational and Methodist
churches, Rev. B. H. Murten of the Metho
dist church having charge one week In the
Congregational church and the next week
Rev. J. VV. Taylor holding services In the
Methodist church. Over sixty persons have
KEARNEY Sheriff Walter Sammons
went to Hastings Wednesday morning
armed with a writ of habeas corpus, order
ing that Alfred Barnes be brought to Kear
ney before February 14. The writ was ob
tained upon the Instance of C. B. Manual
of the State Industrial school. . The au
thorities of Adams county had refused to
give up the boy and legal proceedings re
sulted. C. B. Manual seeks to save the
boy from the penitentiary, owing to the
fact that he has been merely let out on
parole from this school.
DUNBAR The farmers' Institute con
vened here yesterday for a two days' ses
sion. A good crowd was present yesterday
afternoon and last evening the opera houso
was filled to hear lectures by Mr. Lyon
and Mr. Klngsley. The program was Inter
spersed with songs and music by home
talent. The exhibits are large and prices
will be awarded at the close of the meet.
These meetings are held under the nusplces
of the University of Nebraska and are
proving to be one of the best things for
the good of the state wherever held.
ASHLANIV-Plans for a larger county
fair this fall than ever were discussed at
the annual meeting of the Saunders County
Agricultural society, held at Wahoo. Of
ficers were elected as follows: President,
C. H. Gustafson, Mead; vie president, J.
A. Crlnklaw, Wahoo; secretary. O. M.
Tharp, Wahoo; treasurer, Kmll Helstng,
Maimo; directors, C. E. Beadle, Frank M.
Stocking, Henry Gerke and N. D. Tharp of
Wahoo; Jacob Wernsman of Oedar Bluffs.
John H. Ohm of Mead and Herman Hauke
HASTINGS The city council has ordered
the construction of a well at the water
t works to be In all essential respects a
I duplicate of the largest of the three now
j in use. It will be ten inches in diameter
' Q , ,1 1.-J fa..t ...i Tl,. nnB, .. I . .
. terlals used, will be I7.7 per foot or 2.7i,l
for the entire Job. The contractor guaran
tees a flow of 3H.OO0 gallons per hour. An
ordinance has been passed by the council
callirg a special election on March i to
give authority for the Issuance of S30.000
of Intersection paving bonds.
ASHLAND William Pickering died at his
home three miles northwest of Ashland at
WO Tuesday night, aged 6ti years. He was
hoi n In England, but came to America at
the age of 7 years, locating at Buffalo, N.
Y., where he residesd till lfisS, locating at
Ashland in April of that year. For over
forty years he was a member of the Ma
sonic order, and was also a member of a
Grand Army of the Republic post at Buf
falo. A widow, one son. Frank, and two
daughters. Mrs. Charles Marshall and Mrs.
h'rneat Marks, survive. The funeral was
held from the home Thursday afternoon at
1 o'clock. He had been ill for several
months with Urlght's disease.
PIERCE A new hotel building Is among
the probable Improvements here In tho
near future. If rumor Is correct. For sev
eral years Pierce has been up against it
"lien It came to hotel accommodations, and
the matter has been going from bad to
worse, until now it Is said even district
court will adjourn next month from day
to day at 4 o'clock In the afiernoon and
go to Norfolk to stav over night, returning
on the early morning (rain to reconvene
the session. Tluie Is a movement on foot
to organise a si x k company of the buslnrs-t
men and put up a bVlck hotel two stories
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jan. 27. (Special.) Democrats
in the Fifth district are becoming uneasy
over the fight that is developing between
Fred Ashton and R. D. Sutherland for the
democratic nomination for congress and
they are anxious to get a third man who
might defeat them both.
The man they have picked on to make the
race is Colonel J. V. Furse, Secretary , to
Governor Shullenberger. Several delega
tions have been In to request the secre
tary to permit the use of his name. In ad
dition to this Mr. Furse has received let
ters urging him to consent to be a candi
date. So far Colonel Furse has Indicated a de
sire to be left alone, right where he Is and
his loyalty to the governor floes not permit
him to enter tain seriously the Idea of run
ning at this time, though the pressure is
getting strong. Many democrats, how
ever, from the Fifth district Insist that . It
Is to the Interest of the party that ho an
nounce his candidacy and thru his personal
wishes In the matter should not stand
In the way of doing a stunt for the party.
Governors, nod Vice Presidents.
Notwithstanding Congressman Latta has
nominated him for ioe President and the
governor enjoys Washington life, Governor
Shallonberger this afternoon expressed
himself as not In any sense being worried
about having to remove from the state.
Some of his callers this morning urged
him emphatically to decline the nomination
at the hands of the democratic national
oonventloi, for they predict that In case
he permits the miller, to iuu on, history
may repeat Itself and he may find himself
back on the farm.
In tlve meartime if Mr. Bryan could be
induced to sign a statement and give a
bond that he would nut accept a nomina
tion for the senate it Is a safe guess to
say that tho governor would leave a clear
field for Mayor Dahlman. Otherwise, his
friends say the executive will try for his
Railroad Hearing- at Hastings.
Tho hearing of the complaint against the
Burlington for not giving adequate train
service between Red Cloud and Hastings
will ba held at Hastings February 9. One
of the commissioners will go to Hastings
to take the testimony,- but it has not yet
been decided which commissioner will be
detailed to go.
To Increase nates.
The Douglas County Telephone company,
operating at Valley, Waterloo and Elk-
horn, has filed a modified petition, asking
tha State Railway commission to Increase
rates. The proposed Increases are as fol
lows: Independent party line, from S1.50
to $1.7S for business," and from $1 to SI. 25
for residence; farm line, SI to $1.25, pro
viding that If the charges are not paid six
months In advance an additional charge
of 25 cents shall be made. Tha hearing
on this application has been set for Febru
ary 15 at Valley.
In its petition tha company set out that
it is trying to improve amd increase its
service and that material costs much mora
than it did when the company first began
to operate. For that reason it ifnds that
It is necessary if it keeps up a high cla
service to increase the cost.
I. amber Hearing: Postponed.
The complaint of the Omaha people
against the railroads for alleged discrimi
nation against that city In the matter of
rates on lumber set for hearing eomorrow
has been postponed for thirty days. The
case will be heard by the railway com
mission. Democrats Can PersniyBe Tolpp.
Senator Fred Volpp of TScrlbncr, who
fought so manfully last winter to be known
as the father of the banking bill, but who
was pacified by having the committee agree
to call it tha "Volpp-Wilson" bill, which
agreement the committee failed to keep, is
ready to be persuaded to be a candidate
for the democratic nomination for state
treasurer. To his friends here Mr. Volpp
appeared as one very anxious to get Into
the running, though for publication he felt
certain that he was not now a candidate.
Mr. Volpp was sure, however, that he Is
for Mayor Dahlman for governor, notwith
standing the office of the governor ap
peared wU satisfied with what the senator
said In there regarding his preference.
Delegates Perfect Orsranlsatlon.
Delegates appointed by the various cities
and towns to meet here and organize per
fected an organisation today which will
be known as the State League of Nebraska
Municipalities. Following are the officers
elected n Mayor Don L. Love of Lincoln,
president; City Attorney Robert P. Starr
of Loup City, vice president; City Clerk
Roscoe C. Ozman of Lincoln, secretary;
Coincllman O. C. Zlnn of Hastings, treas
urer; Comptroller C. O. Lobeck of Omaha,
Mayor Ed Lehmkuhl of Wahoo and Coun
cilman John II. Morgan of Chadron, mem
bers of the board of trustees.
Prior to the election of officers the fore
noon was devoted to consideration of tte
constitution, which Mr. Lobeck reported for
the committee appointed tha previous day.
In It the objects of the league are set out
to be to perpetuate and develop the league
as an agency for the co-operf.tlon of Ne
braska municipalities in the practical study
of municipal affairs; to promote the ap
plication of the best methods In all
branches of municipal service, by holding
at. least one convention annually for the
discussion of problems in municipal ad
ministration and by circulating information
r.nd experience thereupon; to secure legis
lation that would be beneficial to the
municipalities of th fctate and the tax
payers thereof, and to oppose legislation
The constitution provides that any muni
cipality of the state is eligible to member
ship In tha league, and that any official
or officials authorised by the council or
board of said municipality may represent
it at the meetings of the league, there be-
.tli in winter homes
Examine the heating
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big share of their cozi
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A No. 1-22-W IDEAL Boiler and 400 ft. of
38-ln. AMERICAN Radiator., coatinr tha
owner 200. were tisri tn Hm.W.t,.
heat tha. cottaf -I ' i heat thia cottage.
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Public Bhowrooma and Warehouse, located at Chlcaco, New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Washington, Buffalo, Plttoburg, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Indianapolis, Milwaukee,
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In usual liquid 'orm or chocolated tas
lsls callsd barsatabs. ItO Dost L
Ins; no limit upon the number bo chosen,
tr.ouRh each town or city Is entitled to but
one vote. The membership fee which a
city must pay was fixed at Jo and the
annual dues was made $5 for each town of
1,000 inhabitants or less and waa graduated
up to 150 for towns of over 75,000. Eleven
members constitute a quorum. The date
of the annual convention was fixed for the
third Wednesday in November.
The next meeting will be held In Lincoln.
Three indictments were returned by the
grand Jury Thursday afternoon. Dr. John
son, charged with a statutory offense In
the justice court and bound ove'r to the dis
trict court, was held by the grand Jury.
Millard Likens, also bound over from the
justice court, was held on the statutory
charge of having advised abortion.
Oliver M. Wilson was charged with big
amy. On January 12. 1010, Wilson married
la Lincoln, Judge Cornlnh performing the
cfremony. It was learned that Wilson had
another wife, as she claims, living in Seattle
with two boys of whom Wilson was the
father. He claimed that he was not married
to her. Wilson was , arrested Thursday
morning and locked Jn the county jail to
await preliminary examination.
Prises for Polk Farmers,
OSCEOLA, Neb., Jan. 27. (Speclal.)-The
Polk County Farmers' Institute closed Its
sixth annual session here tonight. The
meeting has been attractive to farmers
and city people and In every manner proved
very interesting. The lectures were above
the average and covered many subjects.
Officers el'H-ted at the afternoon sesnlon
were: President, I. B. LeMar; vice presi
dent, C. A. Curtis; secretary, F. A. Swan
son; treasurer, William Campbell.
First prize winners were as follows: Ten
ears yellow corn, F. A. Swanson; ten ears
white corn. Christ Bodloe; ten ears dent
corn, Christ Bodlne; oie bushel yellow
corn, F. A. Swonson; bushel white corn,
Leonard Fusby; single car corn, any
variety, F, A. Swanson, on yellow corn;
winter wheat, Martin Scholz; oats, A. C.
Erlckson; potatoes, Gilbert Johnson; loaf
white bread, Mrs. A. E. Jarring; loaf gra
ham bread, Mrs. A. Vance; farm butter,
one pound, Mrs. I. B. LeMar,
lee Lower at Kearney.
KEARNEY, Neb., Jan. 37-WSpeclal.)
From the present outlook the people of
Kearney will be treated with an excep
tionally low price on Ice during the next
summer. A local Ice company, dealing en
tirely In natural ice, baa lowered the price
to 25 cents per hundred pounds, and this
has brought the artificial Ice plant's price
down to 30 cents per hundred pounds. On
account of the long cold season an Im
mense harvest was gayiered off of Lake
Kearney this winter. Two large ice houses
on the lake were filled to the top, and
whatever buildings that could be obtained
were filled with natural Ice that rivals the
artificial In clearness and quality, Whether
the price will go lower when the dealers
get to sparring for business remains to be
seen, hut even at this rate the people will
be paying IS cents per hundred pounds less
than they have ever paid before.
Elmer Kay, McCook, secretary; C. C. Barr
of Benkelman, treasurer. At a meeting to
be held in this city In the future the dates
for the dlstrlrt, purses and other details
will be decided upon.
W. J. TAYL0RF0R CONGRESS
Caster County Representative Will
Run in the Sixth District
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 27. (Special.) W. J. Tay
lor of Custer county filed his application
with the secretary of state to have his
name placed upon the primary ballot as
a candidate for both the populist and demo
cratic nomination for congressman In the
Mr. Taylor files his niune without the
aid or consent of the managers of Mr.
Bryan and thus takes a tuck In the plans
of Mr. Thomas S. Allen and other demo
cratic managers and manipulators had it
all figured out that Judge Jaro R. Dean,
recently of the supreme bench by appoint
ment, would announce his candidacy, se
cure his nomination without a fight and
then demand Congressman Klnkaid's place
on the plea that as he had been defeated
for supreme Judge his wounds should be
salved by a sojourn In Washington.
Mr. Taylor halls from the same county
In which Judge Dean has his abode and
aa he has beon a very ardent champion
of the erstwhile judge It seems very doubt
ful now about him getting Into the race.
But whether Judge Dean rins or prefers
to wait and make the race again for su
preme judges there will be plenty of ac
tivity among the demo-pops tKIs summer
In the Big Sixth. G. 1.. Shumway of
Scott's Bluff county hns already filed as
a candidate for the democratic nomination
and R. Q. Ross of Dawson county has
filed as a populist candidate.
creeping paralysis. The body will be taken
to his old home at Obirlln, O., for Interment.
Clnrknon Club for llnrkett.
CLARK SON, Neb., Jan. 27.-(Speclal.)-Al
a republican meeting called for the purpose
of considering the political situation of this
city,- Tuesday evening, the following reso
lution was passed:
Whereas, Senator E. J. Burkett, now
stivlng his first term In the United States
senate from this state. !ms during the last
six years shown himself the earnest cham
pion of the rights of the people of the whole
state, therefore, be It
Resolved, That we heretiy convey to Sena
tor E. J. Burkett our nearty appreciation
of his efforts in behalf of our Interest
and that his candidacy for re-election lias
our full approval.
Kmll R. Dudok was chairman and Adolf
Bukacek secretary of the meeting.
Gordon Claims Comet Honors.
GORDON, Neb., Jan. 27.-(Special.) Gor
don claims the honor of being one of the
first Nebraska towns to sight the new
comet. It was plainly visible here Thurs
day and was seen by a number of people,
while at other Nebiaska towns reporting
It was not viewed until Friday or Saturday
Life to .One Railroad Man.
HASTINGS, Neb.,- Jan. 27. (Special.)
Very frequently officials of the Burlington
railroad stop off here on their tours of In
spection and scatter words of wisdom
arrong the local employes. Nearly always
these words are uplifting, Inspiring, opti
mistic, telling how to succeed tn lfe through
hard work and the practice of economy.
Today one of the officials alighted from
a train, walked Into the station, peered
arcund a bit and then hufrg up a placard.
It bore this Inscription:
"Life Is one damned thing after another.".
Acquire the habit of keeping on hand a
bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
and save anxiety. There Is' nothing better
Chance for Reformation.
HASTINGS, Neb., Jan. 27. 8pecial.V
Judge Dungan In the district eourt yester
day gave Ira D. Hart, confessed thief from
Harlan county,, a chance to reform. Hart,
who is 19 years old. confessed to stealing
seventy-five bushels of wheat. He had
previously borne an excellent reputation
and Judgo Dungan suspended sentence, fix
ing the young man's bond at 11.000. Tha
judge Intimated that If Hart would report
to htm at frequent Intervals, showing good
conduct and a continuing determination to
lead tho straight and narrow path, ha
would defer indefinitely the Imposing of
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kidney
troubles Is needless. Electrlo Bitters la
the guaranteed remedy. 50c. For sale, by
Beaton Drug Co. i -
New Odd Fellows' Lodge.
SUPERIOR, Neb., Jan. 27. (SpecluD-A
large delegation of Superior Odd Fellows
went to Bostwlck, seven mllos west of
here, last evening to assist the members
there organize a new lodge of the Inde
pendent Order of Odd Fellows. The new
lodge starts out with a membership of
about thirty-five and with bright pros
pects for the future. They have built a
fine large brick building, the second story
of which Is to be used - for their lodge
hall. Grand Master Kelley of David City
was present and took charge of the work
of organizing the lodge, The degree teams
from Superior, Guide Rock, Hardy and
Angus put on the Initiatory work in a
very creditable manner. There were about
200 visitors present.
fflt .iibiiiiii' i(.iiimikj juawaiuuiiaBiiip mi m 1111,1
rmt m isnsia iStif miTiS!' i- naaif - '' AA- A-n I smm n i
. Established 1847.
Wherever there U Pain,
Harlan Ctrralt la Oruanlsed.
M'COOK, Neb., Jan. 27. (Special. )-Red
WII!ow, Hitchcock, Dundy and Chose ci. un
ties have organised a district raring cir
cuit, with A. Uarnttt of McCuok president;
Death of lies.. II. A. Frenrh.
SEWARD. Neb., Jan. 27 (Special.)
Mayor Merrlam received a telephone mes
sage from Lincoln this morning announc
ing the death In that city of Rev. H. A.
French, his brolher-ln-law. Rev.. Mr.
French was well known In Seward enmity,
having been psator of the Congregational
church at MUford for many years. He
had hien t-nnnirttd with Poanu col'ege for
twenty years and was one of the hoai J of
managers of the Weeping Water col.tge at
the time of hir deuth. He had also been
the editor of the Congregational News for
several years. Death was caused from
Coughs, Colds. Weak Lungs
AUcock's 1'laiters act as a preventive
as well aa a curative.
Prevent colds becoming deep-seated.
Rheumatism in Shoulder
Relieved by using Alltock' $ Hasten
Athletes us them for
Stiffness or 5orenesa of consoles.
AUcock's Plasters can always be distinguished by
their fine balsam odor ; tjiis comes from the Frank
incense, which has remarkable curative qualities.
When you need a Pill
take a Brand rctiis Pill
For CONSTIPATION, BILIOUSNESS, HtAOAOHK, OIZZINIS.
INOICIBTION, tto. Purch, VmvtnbU.
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