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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1910)
TITE BEE: 'OMAHA. MONDAY;' -SEPTEMnEn CfiritMO.
TIME PROVES BROWN RICUf
Lincoln'! Former Hyor Wins a Long
ITJEAS SURVIVE 1
(emmlttee Finally Adopt me nan
rrope.ed I.y Mayor en mil
nelore th. I..-.
. c . . '
If :r,m a ?mf w, tesp.mden.-i ,
l,i;.COLN, fept. .-itpecUl.l--Le.'x than
l . t ara o tha peop a f Lincoln v.aro
'ld!y Kcltcd and wMolv divlJfd nv-
M;an to beuar conditions l.c.c, tl. "ni.,..t'.,
illatuaiod rmady offeied haliiK te v?,n" '
tnUHon plan of city aovaninint. A cliai-,'
ur win draftad and tha randidntea for t hep
lcrfalatur wro plrdRed In advanoa to work
for tt pa.Ma throunh th l1alature.
Tha bill a lntrodu.v-d and evary mrni
i of the Lancaster daleRatlon got behind
It and piihl. Citlan of Lincoln wlv-
oppoaed the tadical thanp?e In affaira be-
leged the lenialatui e and for daya and da I
the commute on c.t.e. and town. ,,,.
to the recital 'vf affalia In the capftal city. I
I'll remit waa the U-aialatura In Ita wis
dom dlvrditd the Judgment of the Lan
catter memhera of the leglalature and re
fused to ri'a the bill, even thoiiRh It had
been endoraed In Lincoln tt the polio.
Then tha public wrath aa voiced by the 1
lonuf-halred men who were then In rharge
of the publicity of affaiia deacended upon I
.. . 1
tha unprotected head or rormcr mayor
Orown beeauae he had aeen f!t to uae hl
Influence, wrilh the democratic legtalaturc to
ldll thnt rharter bill. For nine days 01
mora the varioua rommltteea with loud
voice and no reepunelblllty filled the press
with letter and suggestion, and then they
squared away for tho big flsht to come, to
get that commlaalon form of government.
The new charter commlttte was appointed
and began Its work . L completed it. It
held a meting luat week to have ila work
ndorsed. It was endorsed all right after
the committee had repudiated the commis
sion form of government and ulopted the
anrandmants to the charter as proposed by
Mayor Hrown two youra ago. The action of
tho charter committee was unanimous, ev
eial of Its member thus agreeing that their
endorsement of the commiasion form of
government was simply a fad of th mo
Those who opposed the commission form
of govornanent still uppuse It and not a
vole ha been raised In protest over the
way the committee reversed Itself.
Worse Car Mervtcc.
Th great question in Lincoln at this time
I this: If 'two street car companies could
make money running two separate lines,
why is It that the merged utreet ear com
panies under just one management has
to shorten it service In order to pay divi
dend or expenses?
This question came up after the traction
company announced that It had to shorten
it service and leave some of Its tracks,
along which many cltlsens had Invested
their good money, unused, for many years
th Lincoln Traction company served the
people of Lincoln, but a majority of Its
stock waa owned by an eastern man. The
people demanded, through a bunch of pro
moters, better service, 8 the publics was
permitted to buy-stock tivwhat waa known
aa the C'ltisens' (street Railway company,
which was tojrgpply UWs better ervlc.
Many of its tracks - parallelled the old
tracks, but that made no difference. Every
thing possible was done to boost the new
company; it reduced rates, and Its friends
kept after tha eastern owner of the old
company until a consolidation was forced
in such a way, according to sworn testi
mony, that several parties made large sums
of money, ..
Then cam the retrenchment. Th merged
companies, under It on management. Is
said not to be a money-maker. Then
came talk of Increased fares and finally
'the servlc la curtailed.
Faaeral of A. A. Seott.
Th funeral of Archibald A. Kcott was
held from the family residence at 2(1-11 D
street this afternoon, a distinguished as
sembly being preaent. The services were
conducted by the Rev. F. 8. Bteln, an old
time friend of the family. The active pall
bearera were: Governor Shallenberger,
Judge C. B. Letton, W. B. Markley. Jr., C.
C. Qulggle, W. T. Irons and C F. Harpham.
The honorary pall bearers were chosen as
follow from Mr. Bcott's associates at the
First National bank: H. 8. Freeman.
Arthur Ryons, Charles Robinson, Frank
Park. Joseph U Burnham and Albert A.
Ingalls. Two hymns, which were special
favorite of Mr. Scott. "I'm a Pilgrim, Pm
a Stranger" and "Eternity," were sung by
Mr. Lillian Helms. Interment was at
Program tor Teacher.
Th executive commute of the State
Teaohera' association met at the Lindell
yefterday afternoon to complete the pro
gram lor th Thansglving meeting of the
aasocaitlon. The program for the general
sessions i a follows:
Banquets, Wednesday, November 23. l10i
at :S0 p. m.
For college and university graduates
Praeldont A. JE. Turner, toastmaster: Dean
C. A. Palmer and Prof. Lawrence Flossier,
mjiateis of ceremony.
For graduates of Peru normal.
For graduates of Kearney and Fremont
normals. Preldiu W. II. Clemmons, toaat
maater; President A. O. Thomas, master
General Sessions Wednesday, November
i.jg p. m., si m. raurs church. Music
furnished by orchestra of Nebraska School
rur Blind. Report of committee on educa
tion. Principals: "Moral Culture In Relation to
Other Aspects of Fduralion." K'dward
Howard Uiiggs, New York Citv.
Thursday, November 24, 8:4S a. m.. at
bt, Paul a church: Music furnished bv de
partment of music of Woeleyan university;
invocation: "Th Kducatlon of the De
sires." Frank A. Crane. Chicago.
Thursday, November !4, 7:46 p. 10., at St.
Paul's church: Mutc furnished bv the de
partment of music of Wealeyan university;
report of nominating committee; "Moral
Kducatlon," W illiam Rstabrook, Norwalk,
Conn.; address by Mr. Herman Harrell
Horn. New York university,
i Christian church: Music furnished by de
partment of music of Cotner university;
report of nominating committee; "The
Strenirth and Weakness of Sohoola." Henry
feuggalto, Columbia university.
Friday. November X, .. a. m., at St.
Pn. la church: Music furnished bv Peru
Normal Glo club; "The Relation of Social
and Political Theorle to Public Ftuca
tlnn." Henry Suggello. Columbia university;
Public Schools," Herman Harrell Home.
Christian Church: Music furnished bv
Nebraska University Conservatory of
Muio; "Th Conditions nf Moral Kduca-
tion In Modern life." William F.atahrnok.
chancellor: address by M. Adelaide Holton,
Friday. November 33, T:45 p. m.. at St.
Paul's church: Music furtnshed by Peru
Normal (li club: action on report of
nominating committee; introduction of
niesl.lent-etect; music furalahed bv Ne
braska University Glee club. Address.
When Merit wiu.v
When th roefilcine you" tktcura ois.
as, ton up your system and makes you
fi ItetUr. stronger and .in or vlcorou
man osior. mat ia wuai roiey a Kidney
put o for you. la all caa of backache,
headache, nervousness, loaa of appetite
'plnsa a4 gral weakness thai uj
caused by any disorder of th kidneys or
bladdsr. cia I druggist.
OMgWrnt Shooting! 1
pain la th cht Voqulr quick; treatment
with Dr. King' Nw Discovery. Prevents
rneuraonla. tcVOraa SI SO, For sal by
Bnatoa Drug Co.
METHODISTS ARE FOR ALDRICH 1
Meal rhrka mlfwiff
Report of TfmvrmM
NORTH PLATTE. Neb.,
U,i: session of the West Ne'.irjyk Mcthv 1
'""I Episcopal conference held lure vesur- 1
day aficrmon. th
committee on tempor- I
i.c submitted lu report, accompanied by
1 (h), ,-00n(t pre-rmblo and resolution, j
hloR w e. a adopted :
sln.l l,o party lines ami v. i-wnoi
'"' Wi bound ny any pn inai a con- I
. nrcteJ bv tin? Int'
rn 01 me nu
Tne balllo ia on In Nebraska ami we must
';,K ,,0,d atnnd. We commend th notion
of (h(i )litn nd ,.;, ,,urt1c
or , ,,br;,,k,. In opanly d.'Cl:it ln. lur
county option. H also artm;r th- i-oiii
aar , of all political ladrs In u ir meat
"i'K ; have boldly pronounced nat
I)l-ri4j our aupport onlv for piofi to office
who! are unconipromlaoly In favor of every
nifaaine looking to teniperante reform and
clean pollute. We approve the plan of
the tempeianre aocletv of the Methodlat
Kplacopal rlmrrh in actiing aimrt one Son
day to he known aa 'U'orld a Temperance
luv," namely N'oveinhfr S, and ask all
pHHiora and churches to obaerve that day
W hereaa The Aantl-Salnon lr
i Ami r.tiiv rtrrnn xui nn4 ntj nwrfi 10 1111-
i0()n an( 1. 1. recoitnlzed hy the liquor
lnlerpata aa the Nat officered. ht
flnaneel and beat legatlv ad)Md orsani
Eatlon in the country and the at-neral con
ference of our church haa unequevocally
enrtorard this orjninliatlon. and our niem-
hrra are auharrihlng liberally to maintain
tn - -ame;- therefore, be it
Keaolvcd. That wehrortily endorse the
present administration 01 tno league m
vimIii ami reaffirm our uurnoae to co-
ebraaka. and reaffirm our purpose to Co
operate with thla federation with alt other
aocletles that are opposed to the liquor
traffic, and that we hereby recoanlae the
Antl-Kaloon league aa our official .agency
thrtaieh which to aetuire advanced temper
ance leglalatlon, and the retention of all
desirable liquor lows now on the statute
books and we ask all our people to a loyal
support of the league and pledge ourselves
to do our utn;ost In support of all canrtl
datea pledged to the cause of county op
tion in Nnbranka. We re.lolce In the
1 growth of the anti-saloon and temperance
sentiment all over our state ami nation as
a result of th quickening of the public
and individual oonslence; we hall with
with pleaaure the effectual wortobelng
accomplished by the Anti-Saloon It-ague to
secure the speedy overthrow of the liquor
people, th.e present activity of the brewer
ies, distilleries and the so-called personal
liberty elements. We believe that the next
aes.slcn of our state legislature should
enact and have placed upon our statute
book a a county option law. We believe
that Nebraska Is face fo face with a crlni's
on the temperance question: therefore be 1t
Keaolvcd. by this annual conference that
we publicly and privately urge our people
to support and vote for, only those candi
dates, who have declared themaelvcs In
favor of the county option law that wTil
give to the entire counties the right to
prohibit the saloon. We ar unuterably op
posed tor J. U.- Dahlntan'a leoUou as .gov
ernor of our state and pledge ourselves
as ministers to do all we possibly can by
voice and vote to defeat him because' of
his bold '-nd blatant stand In support of
the brewery. We with all our powers seek
the election of C. H. Aldlch and all other
candidates, who come out boldly for
county option, regardless of their party
name. Wo nominate as members of the
hoard of control of the Antl-faloon league
of Nebraska, Rev. M. B. Carman and Rev.
R. P. Mammons; committee, Charles S.
Hawley and J. Waltermoreys.
At the business meeting of the Womans"
Horn Missionary society, the following of
ficer were elected for the ensuing year:
President Mr. C. C. Wilson.
Vlc.-President District Superintendent
Wise. . ' . '
Corresponding' Secretary Mr, pryant
Recording Secretary Mrs. B. F. Galther.
Treasurer Mrs. H. A. Taylor.
Secretary of Literature Mr. C. E.
Secretary of Supplies Mrs. M B. Carman.
Secretary of Temperance Mr. Hager
man. - - ?.
Secretary of Mite Boxes air, n. wmua.
-rSeoretary of Young People' . Worh-
A. t. . enii. - ' . :
1 Mrs. -Collin wa appointed manager of
training schools. '
" Th confemtc ermori..-wa preached this
hiovtrlng 'vy Bishop Mclhtyr and waa fol
lowed by th ordination of deacons. The
ceremony of ordination of elders took place
t'.ii afternoon, after the mlslonary ser
mon by Rev. Henry Zinneakr'
Following are the conference appoint
ments: ;.: , . '
L. H. Shumate, superintendent, Kearney,
Neb.; Amherst Earl Pray; Anplmo. J. R.
Seabrooke: Arisley. W. ft. ' lcCllister;
Arnold, N. E. Bottom; Arcadia, L. G.
Parker; Burwell, Harold .Miles; Broken
Bow, R. H. Thompson; Burwln, supplied by
A. Klllott: Callaway, Neal Johnson; Cosad,
B. Howe; Elm Creek. Henry French; Goth-.-enburg,
C. C. Wilson; UlbDon. Alfred Gil-:
son; Kearney ; First Church, R. P. Ham-;
mum; Trinity. J. W. Farr: Circuit, 'sup
plied by L. R. Hansbeny; Leglngton, B. e
Galther; Lexington circuit. Nathan Eng
lish; Litchfield, G. A. Mayfield; Loup City,
W. C. Harper; Mason City, to be supplied-,
Merna, W. C. 8 warts: North Loup A- H.
Brink; Overton, Ruasel) Link; ''Old, A. U
Cmpbleby; Ord circuit, H. C. Barrett; Ra
venna, A. J. Clifton; Ringgold. W. A- Horn
aday; Rosevale, supplied by E. E. , Picker
ing; Sumner. R. F. Heottr Sargent. kV.H.
Maynard: Shelton, J. R. Martin; Whitman
and Mullen. J. R. Fax ton; Westervtlle,
Kent Clifton; Walnut Grove, to be supplied.
Iloldregt District, -
J. W. Morris, superintendent-Holdrege,
Nebraska; Auna, Raymond Mush; Atlanta,
J. C. Custer; Arapahoe, H. A. Cram? Ax
tell, A. D. Burris; Boaver City, B. 1 Kber
hart; Benkleman. J. F. Hugeman; Bloom
ington, C. H. Cnadajr: Box Elder, F. C.
Tyler, sup.; CambrtUge, W. T. Gatley;
Culberson, G. M. Btunett; Bartley, to be
aupplled; uanoerry and Lebanon, V. li.
Mills; F.dison and Highland, J. A. Kerr,
sup.: Franklin, R. tt. Gilpin; Halgler and
Laird, to lie supplied; Huntley, H. M.
Pickney; Henrtly an4 Sprlu .Green; A. J.
May; Holbrook, J. I. Hurrbot; Hoidrege,
E. C. Newland; Htldreth. M. S. Satcbeil;
Indlanola, C. A. Norlln; Lowell and New
ark. C. VV. Muir; Loom Is and Pleasant
View. N. H. Linos; aicCook, L, E. Iwis:
Minden. M. B. Carman ; Hart well and Nor
mon, L. S. Foolch. aup.; Orleans, 8. p.
Colvln, sup.; Oxford and Frank Nayler, C.
E. Wood sen; Ragan ojiu Sac; R, M l"agan;
Republican City, W. F. Haskin; Rlverton,
w. J. Miller; straiten and MeCabe, C. S.
Hawley; Trenton, il L. Anderson; Upland
and Campbell. R. H. Throckmorton: Wil
cox and Bnorder, M, L. Gardner; Wilson
vlll and Tryone. W. hi Caldwell, sup.
North PlaJtc Dlslrlet.
Allen Chamberlain, superintendent. North
Plane, Neb. ; Bayard. Neax A. Jeffords;
Bertrand. Charles M. McCorkle; Big
springs. jams tt. mttn; Brady island
Chappell. H. A. Taylor; Curtis, E. J
Hayes; Elwood. R. H Carr; Famam-Moor-
Teld. IX W. Porker: Gandy, J. H. Tabor;
tiering, John Neudfy; Hariisburg, E. F.
Clower; Hershey. Fred H. .Johnson; Im
pel Ul, D. M. Rlckett; Kimball. Eugene
Markley: uewelien, Edgar Patterson:
Lodge Pole, E. Moore; Mayoowd. F. J.
Schouk: Mayflower, to be supplied; Mlt
chell, P. W. Cass; Ml nit are. O. K. Rich
ardson; Morrill, O. B. IV Wood; Mt. Zlon
Highland. E. C. Andrea: North Platte
W. S. Porter: Ogaiall. Afred Chamber
lain- Palisade-Hay se Center. Herbert Hut
chison; Potter Dir. A. E. Mtkrlleas; Scotts
Bluff, V A. Leeper; Sidney, Henrv Zine-
cker; Sn.lt lifleld. T. E. Gillet; Stockvllle.
To be supplied: Sutherland-Paxton, A W.
James; Wnllace. to b auplted; Waunrta.
J. W. Henderson.
Nebraska Hev Notes.
WEST POINT County Attorney Krake
hu filed a complaint In the county court,
charging James O'Connor of Wisner with
nn assault with Intent to commit great bod
ily Injury. ' Tha osaault was commuted at
th mock snow ' 'ner last week upon
win "bidli I injured In the.ffray.
WEST POINT-Th program of the Girl's
Culture club held at tt, home of Miss
Carrie Roaker was as follows: "Cleanings
of Vacation Days Grandeur of the Rock
les," Mia Kathryn Conlin; "Glories of the
Park." Mis Margaret Gallagher: "Awav up
the Lakes," M'.s Mildred Lunger: "Let U
a a Camping," Mlaa Marion Chambers;
"Sightseeing in Mexico and Along tha
Coast." Miss Carrie Roaaker; "Whei
Quiet Hour Abound," Mies Maria Cham
WEST POINT -The annual conference of
tli Swedish Methodist Episcopal church.
Western division, ia now in session. Blshnp
T.other B. Wilson Is th presiding officer.
Minister ar present from Iowa. Kansas,
Culuiado. Wyoming and Nf
E.T Pul.NT The deatn li nnouncd
of Airs. W. M. AlfMrt at .Norfoix. lcfwi
i a W tai s of I
W KS'I lii'Nf- cry Km. Dean Rufsiiin!
I tn 'a.--liiiitoii. l. C, n .1 ramlloate
Horn the Urna.lii diocese to tlie t.ll Na-
""ml cung:i-ss of catnfllc charities, and
1,1... . .1. I!ta f..; n Nebraska lu tue
,-M,in .1 Kihun cuniirMi.
P;sT I1MNT--W. II. Thomson a mv
exinrut. a icen neaa 01 i.ercioia i-miw
1HC MTIOIiCr HOCK P1IOW iaI wr'R. wmniMK
fll3t 0 a ,,u car!1 id w-igi.ln
t.Vti pounds: also first prize on a heifer
caV' "M " " OU"
Al'.)ION-T.,;l:oon, County Agricultural
- 3 - h.,,1o lini 1,,., .lowed Its twenty-sixth
,lT,ntial . xnibilion. tt was universally ron-
,,,,.. Inlr 11 ne state lias
i av r niarif a ru.p a display 01 live atm-a.
A gr?nl niHiiy of tne liosa and Imraea an- 1
irrtil ifr. in iro wlnnrra at thn atate fair. I
Not I than 15.000 pe 'pl wrc on th'.-jit
m..n l...ii,i l...ih nf tili.jm drrlaipd thai !
tlcy had never
. more successful
county fair. '
TWTWSK11-The canipaiun was opened
bv the republican of Johnson county, the
members of tha county central committee
and their friend to the number of fifty or
more taking dinner together at the Ho'el
Hopkins. Following the dinner a meeting
waa held at the court house and the speak
er were Count v ( balrmun K. K. Young.
Juries S. P. lMvidaon. fr. M. Stewart. L.
A. Varner. candidate for atate senator from
the Second: T. J. Majors, candidate for
reprrsentatlve for the Fourth district.
STANTON On account of the rains and
bad weather the Stanton County fair hs
been postponed until Tuesday and Wedncs-
STANTON The Stanton High school has
organized a foot ball team and it Is ready
to meet any of the surrounding lenmf.
BANKERS COMING WEST
Mtur !relnl Tral Karotilr to the
Anneal Convention at I.""
.'NEW TORK, .Sept. JS (Cpeciai Tele
gram.) The first or five special trains
which will carry more than 400 eastern
hankers left New York last night for Lof
Angeles for the National Bankers' con
vention, which will be In session from Oc
tober 3 to 7.
The train, the "Red Special." which left
the Grand Central station was composed
of four Pullmans. During Monday three
more specials, the white, blue and green,
will leave. The fifth train will leave Mon
day night. The party will travel over
seven railroads and have the personal at
tention of twenty-eight railroad officials
during the tour.
EARTHQUAKE JN SOUTHWEST
Dlstarbanee tn Arlsona I Recorded
on Seismograph at Waah
Inaton. WASHINGTON. Sept. 25. An earthquake
was recorded by th seismograph of th
selamologlcal observatory of Georgetown
university last night. The preliminary trem
ors began at 10:36 o'clock and continued
until 10:46. There followed a eerie of
shocks lasted until 11:01. At 11:38 there was
a shock of one minute' duration. All
were of moderate intensity.
The earthquake was probably that re
ported from Arizona, as the Instruments
showed It had occurred at a distance of
about 2,000 miles to the southwest.
Gleswoo Man Die Saddrnly.
GLEN WOOD, la.. Sept. 25. (Special.)
Edward Freeman, aged 40 years, died here
Saturday from unknown causes. A note
handed to 'a young friend to be given his
sleter to bo forwarded to hia wife at Au
dubon, la., would Indicate self-destruction.
An empty bottle labeled chloroform, which
he had purchased at a local drug store,
might have contained the agent chosen to
accomplish the end desired.
He was Indisposed sine 11 o'clock this
l-mornlr.g and rmained,l, bed above the
restaurent that he had nougnt two weens
ago all forenoon. In response to inquiries
regarding himself hla answer was, "iwiri
be'iall right, I do not want anything."
The note addressed to -his wife' bad her
good bye and asked her forgiveness. Cor
oner Merrltt waa notified, who deputized
Justice Edwards to Investigate 'and this
official decided an Inquest unnecessary.
Nubbins for Seed Corn.
LAKE CITY', la., Sept. 25. -(Special.)
A phenomenon In connection with corn
culture ha made It appearance here
abouts, that will doubtless puzzle even the
seed corn expert for an explanation. Wil
liam Burow, who reside twelve miles south
of Lake City, I reported upon the author
ity of I. J. Mighell, whose home Is here
and who I In the grain buying business
at 'YJdderdale, to have on his farm the
earliest and by far the best larg field of
corn to be found anywhere in that vicinity.
The trange part of It l, however, that
thl corn.wa produced entirely from seed
corn, which Mr. Burow shelled from real
nubbin." The matter will be brought to
the attention of Prof. P. C. Holden for an
CONVENTION ON WATERWAY
(Continued from First Page )
breastworks, his horse carried him far In
advance of his men ana into me arms 01 a
merciful enemy, who might have slain him,
but spared him for a rest from his impetu
osity In a secure northern prison, con
gressman Richardson of the Eighth Ala
bama district wa In 1863 a confederate
prisoner In a Murfreesboro (Tenn.) Jail
under aentence to hang as a spy. He
ay he would doubtless have met such a
tate, but for the fact that General Forreat
lurpriaed th federals and rescued him. So
ther will two members of the next house
who have had to suffer the agony of sen
tence to death when Caleb Powers takes his
nomination for Congress.
Nomination for the next congress are
now proceeding rapidly. The democrat ap
pear to be th earliest In the field, having
nominated about three-fourth of 391, the
present size of the house, while the republl
cans have nominated about &5 per cent of
their candidate. Nw York, with thirty-
seven member of th house. Is, aa usual,
last to mako nomination.
town Mow Note.
MANCHESTER Judge Franklin C.
Pi it gav a long sentence of imprison
ment Saturday for burglary, when he or
dered Frank Mitchell confined in the Fort
Madison penitentiary for twenty yeara.
Mitchell waa convicted of thre burglaries.
MANCHESTER The fall meeting of the
Northwestern Iowa Association of Con
Kregational churches will be held at Uon
ticello beginning Monday. September k
and continuing through Wedneaday.
JEWELL Albert, aged 7 yeara, the son
of Mr. and Mrs. John Barkeman, was
fatally wounded yesterday when a carpen
ter'a chisel fell twenty feet from a scaf
fold, penetrating the boy a back. The lad
was playing under the scaffold. The keen
dg of th sharp tool severed a rib and
1 penetrated the bowels, cutting a lash three
he. d. v. Inch., deep.
BUI Barrow 1 111.
DOUGLAS, Wyo.. Sept. Si. (Special.)
"Rill" Barrow, editor of Sagebrush Philo
sophy, who ha been ill for some time 1
lowly recovering. Barrow i suffering
with stomach trouble.
Injared In a Fir
or bruised ly a fall, anplv Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve. Cures burns, wounds, sores.
csema. pile. Guaranteed. Sc. For al
by Beaton Drug Co.
B')ARD OF EDLXAIIOS REPORT
Forthcoming Document Will Throw
Light on Controverty at Amei.
TRIAL OF GOVERNOR CARROLL
laatrartlona of I wvrt In Hraar
tdwlaalna r Kldrnri rradr
lu AihaatMf o'V lb '
From a i'taff orrtaiondpnt.)
DE3 MOIXE. la.. Sept. .-(8iolal.)-
is fxl,ci.tci1 thut when tl.p firat rrport of
nd maila piihllc it will ao far toward
quieting the evident growing discontent
with the manner In which the, work of the
boaid has been conducted In Ka first year.
This report In now In preparation, the ma
jor portion being prepared In Cedar Rapids,
w hich has become the "educational capital
of loma." by reason of the meetings of
the board all being h"ld there and much
of the business being don there. The re
port, so it la stated, will b the most com
prehenive ever prepared. It -will bo the
Intention to form a. basis for the future re
ports and to make a starting point for the
financial showing of the colleges. The
financial end1 of the report will be ea
peclally good and from it one will be
able, for the first time, to secure a definite
Idea aa to the cost of the : educational
work being done.
It Is stated that only In a general way
will the matter of the presidency at Ames
ba discussed and there will be no direct
effort to answer the strlcturfs upon the
board by the retiring president. It is
acknowledged that his statements as to his
having been Ignored by the board In all
matters relating to college tnanagement
are correct, buf the hoard w(lll show Ita
purpose In so doing. In regard to the con
troversy between the board and the agri
cultural Interests of the state over the
retention of Prof. Kennedy at Ames nothing
will be said, as that Is to be treated as a
personal matter and not closed.
It appears that the agricultural Interests
of the state, as represented by the agricul
tural press and by various organizations.
are moving along the line of securing
practically a new deal In regard to very
many matters at the college and while they
are not prepared to make any attack upon
the college or to severely criticise the man
agement they do insist that the time has
come for adoption of a new and more
progressive policy at the college. They
Are demanding the selection of a presi
dent of recognized ability throughout the
nation as an educator and leader of men.
They will oppose anyone who Is merely
strong politically and personally with the
board or who Is a specialist in some line
and therefore has gained some repute in
college circles. They also Insist that the
policy In each department must be to
secure men who will attend .strictly to
business and not devote so much time to
outside or private matters.
It ia expected the board will have a
meeting In a few day when some reply
will be framed up to the letter of the
agricultural editor asking for an open
hearing in the Kennedy matter,
A great many changes in the faculty
have already, been viqatia at Ames, many
more than In any previous year of the
college hisorr- A grat' many 'of the best
men have resigned pi-. gQne Into- business
uncilt Is Jcnoith, nia4r.thers 'will do so as
soon as they can.
Trial of Governor Carroll.
The trial of B. F. Carroll on indictment
for libel growing out of the trouble of
the Board nf Control will be resumed again
Monday. The ruling of the court In the
Lmatter, of refusing' to take the case from
the-' Jury and direct a verdict of acquittal
did riot cause any surprise as it was evi
dent the state, had mode out a case suffix-lent
to- Warrant taking It to the Jury. But
the jcourt In laying down the law in the
case gave the governor a very decided ad
vantage In drawing the line tightly as
to the showing of self-defense on the part
of the governor. Because of this. It Is an
ticipated that most of the testimony which
the defense will introduce this week will
be in the direction of showing that the
governor acted solely In defense of himself
In preparing his alleged libellous letter and
that he did not go outside of the matter
touched upon by Mr. Cownie.
The whole Inquiry has been under the
strict limitations of the rules of evidence,
very narrow, and It Is generally accepted
t'hat only a small part of that which Is
germane has been put to the Jury.
Will Met Affect the Campaign.
It Is not generally believed that while
a conviction cannot possibly be had, an
acquittal is unlikely and that a divided
Jury 1 mora than likely to be the result
In the Carroll case. It Is also stated that
this will make no difference whatever In
the campaign and that the republican state
committee will Immediately proceed to get
out the fulleat possible vote with a view
to vindication of the governor before the
people. If his majority can be materially
increased, which it is regarded a certain
can ba done, it will be accepted every
where aa Indication that th people approv
fully the course of the governor In remov
ing Mr. Cownte from the board. Upon con
viction the governor probably would pay a
very small fine. There la no contemplation
of any contingency that would take him
out of the political game.
Army Tstraamesl .to Begin.
Governor Carroll and staff will attend
the army tournament which begin here to
morrow at th state fair grounds and par
ticipate therein. The program Is an exten
sive one, including sports, and games, and
drills, and maneuvers. About 4,000 soldiers
are In camp at th fair ground and prep
arations ar mad for a larg. attendance
of outside:. Th place ia declared to be
Ideal for th purpose and aa last year'
tournament waa- popular It Is expected
this-one will -be well attended.
Stock Feed License Paid,
More than twenty firm or corporation
engaged In the manufacture of condlmental
tock food have paid to th state the
license fee of 1200 each for the privilege
of engaging in the manufacture or aale
In this state. When the law was enacted.
at the requt. of H. R. Wright, former
tat dairy and pur food commissioner,
the manufactartg' resisted and went into
c6urt to have th law declared void. They
failed and this yr for th first tlm they
are all paying up and coming in under the
law. A few of them hav tried to dodge
th law by labeling their good as if they
were medtctncea, but thl I th only
trouble at present.
Warning to the Insnrnnc People,
State Auditor Bleakley I sending out
to the Insurance companies dplug business
in Iowa a warning to desist from making
Illegal modification of th Iowa standard
policy of fir Insurance. He find that
In many caaes rider ar attached to
policies, which -modify,' thav to such an
extent as to vlolat th law or suffer th
consequences. 1 ! "
Mr. Jacob WUraarte Lincoln. 111.
hr way back to perfect health.
writes: "I uffrd with kldoy troubi
and backach and myappetlt was vry
poor at time. A fw week ago 1 got
Foley Kidney Pill and gav tbem a
rair trial. Taejr'gaTO-' me great 'relief,
o eootlnued. till now I am agala la
perfect health." y, Bold by- aW druggtat.
Spirited Conflict for Member of
Greek Letter Societies at Lincoln
Concluded Under Rules.
LINCOLN. Neb . Sept. 2.".. Speo4aJ )
After a week of narties and teas, with
theater rartles Intermixed, tha rushing sea
son for sororities at the University of Ne
braska camp to a close. New material was
unusually plentiful thla year and the soro'i
lles took advantage of the opportunity to
select., a lante number of members.
The rushlug waa. conducted under th
rulra recently adopted by the Interfrater-
nlty council and gave general satisfaction.
The girls weie required to pledge Saturday
afternoon between the hours of '4 and 6.
Following Is the list of plodsca:
Alpha CI Oniega--Hazcl Mann, Lynns;
Mabel MarDowell. Lyons; Riva Russell,
Leeds; ..Ve ma Hay. Omaha; Leota Combs,
Leeds: Martha East, Tobias; Helen Hol-
. Alpha Omlcron PI Georgianla Jeffries,
Floan, la.; .Icfl'y Corrlel. Adair, la.; Hazel
Williams. Ponca; Ruth Whceloi k. Beatrice;
Abble Hemlcr. Reattice; Mary Wade. Sioux
City; Clara Tyson, Mound City, Mo.; Mabel
Ritchie, North Bend; Edith Taylor. North
Bend; Caffs Atgar. Monroe; Iouise Bratt,
Lincoln; Lucile Johnson, Lincoln.
Alpha Phi Grace Rumatead. Lincoln;
Edith Ayres, Lincoln; Ruth Gieflst. Lin
coln; Esther Button, Lincoln; Margaret.
Fuller, Beatrice;. Ruth Nichol, Beatrice;
Gladys Slnipklns, Falrbury; Ruth Evans,
Falrbury; Marie Douglas. Plattamouth;
Fern Davis. Nellgh; Bernlce Wherry'. Paw
nee City; Florence Nasun, Alliance.
Delta Gamma Ruth Gould, Ida Barlow,
Gretciien Williamson. Helen Phcsley,
Omaha; I.cnora Richards. Elizabeth Hyde,
Dorothy Raymond, Emma Gibson, Lincoln;
Dayle Borden, Essex, Ia. ; Helen Wbepley,
Fremont; Lela Anderson, Harlan, la,;
Gladys Bunt, Fremont.
BROWN SAYS INTERESTS BUSY
Nebraska Field for Their Activities
Thl Year n Before.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb.. Sept. 25.-(Spe-
clal Telegram.) Senator Norrls Brown
spoke at the Grand opera house Saturday
evening. Joe A. Hays, republican county
chairman, presided. H. G. Taylor and J,
H. Kemp of Fullerton, candidates, respec
tively, for representative and state senator
on the republican ticket, preceded Sena
tor Brown, each making a short address
defining his position on state Issues.
Senator Brown devoted tho first part of
his address to the state campaign. He
declared the question this year was
whether the special Interests could con
tlnue to punish men for being faithful
public officials. He pointed out how Gov
ernor George L. Sheldon suffered because
he had offended the special Interests by
Insisting upon carrying out every pledge
In .the republican state platform and
enacting of them Into laws, and that the
brewers had punished Shallenberger for
signing the 8 o'clock closing law hy nom
inating Dahlman. and that the battle this
year was to teach them that they could
not always do that.
The senator declared that the people
often forget, but the special interests
never forget the faithful public servant
and he appealed to the people not to for
get, this year. He touched also upon
national - questions, declaring that In the
administration of McKiriley there had not
been one. step - backward, . nor in thqr ad
ministration of Taft. .
Tha . senator devoted considerable time
to an explanation of the tariff bill, .and
produced the records to show where Sena
tor Burkett fought for and voted for free
Roy Dying of Lockjaw.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Sept. 20. (Special.)
Laurence Vandall, the young grandson of
Mr. and Mra. Vandall, , well known resi
dents of Charles Mix county, received a
fatal Injury In a peculiar manner. He was
standing with a 22-calibre rifle resting on
his foot, muzzle downward, when in some
unaccountable manner the weapon was dis
charged, the bulfet passing through his
foot. The injury was not regarded as ser
ious and he was getting along nicely, w hen
he complained of a Btlff neck and sore
throat. A physician was summoned at
once, who made the discovery that the
unfortunate bow had lockjaw. Every
thing possible is being done for him, but
hope of his recovery has been abandoned.
Shot with "Unloaded" Revolver.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D-, Sept. 25. (Special.)
Jen Anderson, proprietor of a restaurant
at Bryant, Is in a serious condition as the
result of being accidentally shot by Oscar
Wilson, a friend, while they were examin
ing a revolver. The weapon was supposed
to be unloaded, but It developed that there
was one loaded cartridge In the cylinder.
This was exploded and the bullet went
through Anderson's thigh, making a dan
gerous wound. He now has developed
symptoms of blood-poisoning and is delir
ious practically all of the time, and grave
fear are entertained that he will not re
cover. Your kldny troubi may be ef long
standing. It may b either acut or
chronic, but whatev- it I Foley' Kid
n: Remedy wl.l aid you to gat rid of
it quickly and restore your natural health
and vigor. "On bottl of Foley' Kidney
Remedy mad m wall," ald J. Slbball
c Grand Viw, Wis. Commence taking
it now. For ) by all druggist.
When you have anything to sell or ex
change advertise It in The Bee Want Ad
column and get quick results.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
I a. m
f a. m
7 a. in
8 a. m
a a. m
10 a. m
II a. m
1 p. m
' I p. m
3 p. in
4 p. m
h p. m
( p. m
T p. m
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU,
OMAHA, Sept. i. Offlolal record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
with the corresponding period of the pt
three years: Wlu. M. lis. Vm'i.
Maximum temperature..., 76 74 h3 6
Minimum temperature.... 53 51 W !
Mean temperature 4 62 75 i.
precipitation W .00 .00 .N
Temperature and precipitation departure
from the normal at Omaha sine March L
and compared wltii th last two year:
Normal temperature 3
Excess for th day. I
Total exceaa since March 1 yH!
Normal precipitation 0$ Incn
Deficiency for th day OX Inch
Total rainfall slice-March 1... .It. 24 Inches
iH-ficiency since Marcn 1 12. 19 Inches
lieficiency for eor. period, 1!10.. .59 Inch
Deficiency for cor.- period. 1... t.) Inche
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
y I V Mnau-
UTA11 PEACHES CAIN FAVOR
Output Now Sells in California
JONATHAN APPLES PROMISE MUCH
netnrn of M0 an Arre Possible from
Thl Frnlt and from l.nnd that
I Now Almost Begging
OttPKN. Utah, Sept. 25 (Special )-For
the first time In the development of the
fruit industry on this region, Ogden
peaches are being iUd In carload lot In
the California market In competition with
the California pioduct. Utah peaches are
of Holier flavor and better color than th
Pacific coast fruit and, because of superior
qualities have won favor.
The local company handling all shipment
for the Fruit Oroweta' association reports
that Ogden fruit has excelled every com
petitor In the eastern auction sales In the
pi-Ice obtained this season.
The Four-State Fair ho oponed In Ogden
with an exhibition! department unsur
passed by any fair In the country. The
district In which Ogden Is situated I repre
sented by exhibits as varied aa are to be
found In far more developed and richer
states. Fruits of all kinds are on exhibition
and the vegetables displayed Include sujrar
beets, cucumbers. Squash, pumpkins and
half a dozen other products of the soil
which are the basis of large Industrie in
Industrial I'.xhlliHs Interesting.
In the manufacturing line two large
Portland cement plants are represented, the
Ogden Portland Cement company, by a
cement house, built entirely of concrete,
and the Union Portland Cement company,
by a miniature structure representing the
latest uses to which cement is being ap
plied. One feature of the fair attracting wide
spread attention from wool grower Is the
International Sheep Show, which Includes
an auction sale of blooded stock. Thla show
Is said to be beyond anything of the kind
attempted In the United States and It Is
drawing sheep raisers drom all over the
country. There are prize sheep from a
dozen of the largest dealers In thin country,
with Importations from Canada, England
Jonathan Apple Thrive.
The Jonathan apple give promise of
making this part ef Utah famous in fruit
culture. John Derrlg, an expert from Cali
fornia, declares that the Ogden Jonathan
Is an apple superior to that of the fruit
which has made the Hood river country
of Oregon a horticulturist's paradise. Mr.
Derrlg In advising the planting of apple or
chards, urging In support of his position
the wonderful productivity and unequaled
quality of the apple he Is now shipping
by the train-load.
Frank Moore, one of the commissioners
of thla county. Is authority for the state
ment that a well cultivated, sprayed and
pruned Jonathan orchard wlllt yield a net
profit of $000 per acre, with apples selling
at $1.50 per bushel, as they are today In
Ten acres at $500 per acre Is a profit of
$5,000 and is Interest at 10 per cent on $60,000,
or a greater return than Is to be obtained
from the beat orange groves In far-famed
Pasadena. Yet, strange to relate, and
seemingly In. contradiction, the raw land on
which an orchard of such splendid possi
bilities Is to be developed can be had almost
for the asking in this overlooked state,
where the great body of the people beyond
its boundary lines are firmly of the opinion
that nothing more profitable than a multi
plicity of wive and children ever blesa the
home. :, ,
With the Influx of Nebraska and other
farmers, it will be but a short, time before
this section will be recognized as a land of
milk and honey,' where nature has been
lavish in her bounteous gifts of climate, sou
Beet Sugar Campaign Open.
The Amalgamated Beet Sugar company's
string of beet sugar factories have com
menced operations. Including the factory In
Ogden with a capacity of 400 tons of beets
The Amalgamated is an Ogden company
with plants in northern Utah and southern
Idaho that has returned profits sufficiently
large to have made half a dozen million
aires. The campaign at th Ogden plant thla
season will extend over a period of 100 days,
during which approximately 14,000,000 pounds
of sugar will be produced, two-thirds of
which will reach Missouri river points and
some of which will be marketed as far east
as the territory covered by Chicago whole
Within thirty days after the farmers have
delivered their beets to the factories they
Bio paid In cash for their tonnage, the aver
age farmer receiving $06 per acre. This
III whisper the secret
Of my wonderful sk ill
with the cue.
With Campbell's Soup hot
I am right on the spot
So my nerves are quite
steady and true.
Yours and ours
We realize that it is
claiming a good deal to
say that our Tomato
Soup is probably better
than you could make at
home. But you haven't
the advantages we have
Even if you could get
cuch fine tomatoes and
prepare them as scientifi
cally as we do; you haven't
which is the creation of
one of the most skillful
experts in the world.
All soup-makers would make
soup like this if they could.
Try it and judge for yourself
if we praise it too highly.
21 kind 10c a can
Jus l add hot water,
bring to a boil,
The Mrt litftdlnt thing te
Cftmphtll s fc.ip it Cs
hall Mcui baufc. r.
C amuen N
Look for the
-- L 1 J- L.-1-i-lJJ I'M. J
money enters Into business channl t a
time of year when trade require a timu
lu. and tt ha com to ba accepted a tha
most dependable revenue on which g farm mi
can base the canceling of hi obligation In
the early fall. Beet culture here ho taught
the agriculturist Intensive farming and IS
Is looked upon aa the greatest good forttmg
that ever has been bestowed on local farm.
ers by one industry.
of tha stomach, liver torpor, lam bars
and weak kidney are overcom by Eleo.
trie Bitter. Guaranteed. (0o For sala
by Beaton Drug Co.
want any person who suffers with
biliousness, constipation. Indigestion ur
any liver or blood aliment, to try our
Pw-Pw pills. We guarantee they
will purify the blood and put tho liver
and atoinach Into a healthful condition
and will positively cure biliousness
and constipation, or wo will refund youfl
HOME REMEDY CO., rhlla.. P.'
Sept. 20, .
Oct 4 and 18
25 Day Return Limit .
Tickets for Oias Excursions are ea Sale
at Lew Rates to Many Point in
Alabama. Florida, Georgia
North and South Carolina
Tennessee and Virginia ;
For full Particular Addm
P. W. MORROW, .
N. W. P. A, L. & N. R. R., Chica.-o
J. E. DAVENPORT,
D. P. A, L. & N. R. R, St. Loui
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Low Fare Summer Tours
ATLANTIC CITY ,
AND OTHER SEA SHORE
NEW YORK, BOSTON
NEW ENGLAND POINTS
Tickets on Sale Dally Until Sept 30th
LONG RETURN LIMIT.
LIBERAL STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES
For further particulars address
W. A. PBBSTOir, B. W. AUBTUf.
T. P. A.. Chicago. G. P. A.. Chicago
South End 16th Stree
"HOME OF THE
A MAN MAY NOT
be able to wear a good coat
always, but there is no reason '"
why he can not keep the dan
druff off the one he doen.
wear. Ask your barber for
Wonder Dandruff Cure. '
Fflfin FDR Va and nervou men
NFRVFS work and youthlul vigor
" ,x gone a a rasult of over
work or mental exertion should tea
BRAY'S NiLH VAfi FOOD PlLLti. Tuy
will mako you eat and lp and be
11 Boa. Boxes II SO by MalL
axam(a.ji a MccuiMi.z. nana oa
Oe. loth and Dodge Street.
owl &B.ua OO.
Cot. let and Kontey at. Omaha. Waa,
HOTEL AND BEtORTI.
DETROIT, MICH. ;
Fred Postal, Pre M. A. Shaw, Mjjr.
1126,000 expended in remodeling, furnishing,
wnd decorating- luu rooms with hot and
cold water bath nearby, tl im and up per
day. lou rooms with tub and aiiowvr oatii,
circulating ' water, 2.u0 and up per day.
Newest and finest cafe in the city, with'
the must beautiful electrical fountain ta
America. Our facilities for high class r.
vc unexceptional, and similar to th
btat hotels In New York. You can par
double our rates for your accommodation,
but you cannot get anything batter.
Omiha vs. Sioux Cit;
riiCPTKMIIKK 26, 27, H and 20.
Vinton Street Park
MOMMY, SKPT, , KADI KM HAY.
(iamei failed 8:45
Special car leave 16tb f'aruam. Biao
jK)rawsjci Barw"sB - - -
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