The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on June 27, 1907 · 10
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 10

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 27, 1907
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niE LINCOLN DAILY STAR THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1937. ?Y 10 EIID0RSEL1EI1T OF -BRYAM TABLED Pennsylvania Democrats Adopt Platform Excluding Ne-braskan's Name HARMON FOB TREASURER Investigation of Capital Graft Instigated By Berry Is Commended Harrlsburg. 'Pa., Jane 17. John O. Ilarman was Eomlnatetf for . Slate treasurer by today's Democratic state 'convention on a platform confined to iat Iksucs. State Treasurer William H. Berry, who rlaima the credit for having uncovered the on r Hoi scandal, was chair-man of the convention, and made speech advocating the election of a Iemocratic treasurer at a check on the Republican mate officials. He com-BiendVd the capltol Investigation com mission and said that much of the testimony taken by the commission has substantiated tha ckAtges h made la the last campaign. At meeting of the resolution committee, S. M, Selbert took eceptior,e to th silence of th platform on national matters. Mr. Sclbert said lie could sea no reason why a Democratic party should be afraid to emrorse Mr, William J. Bryan.. There were cries for a vote on the platform, but Mr. Kelbert stood1 his ground and affered the following resolution; Bryan EndorMmnt Tabla. "We are heartily in accord with the beliefs and position taken by our peer-Jennings Itryan, the Jefferson and Jackson of the remocratle party of today and endorse hit candidacy for the IAmo:ra.tic nomination for President in 1 . The resolution was laid on the table af-cr which the pint font! as drarted was adopted. After the platform had been read on the floor of the convention, Mt, rtelbert asked permission to submit a minority report. The chairman of the resolutions committee held that 'no minority report was made in the coimnlttee and therefore no minority report could be considered by the convention. He moved the previous question and th platform was unauimously adopted. JURY AGREED AS f.llDIIIGIIT STRUCK Either Than Spend Another light In the Jury Room, Returns Verdict Almost frantic was the. Jury that was 'iiRHgi'd in trying the Crouch-Kraler- i nty company damage case. Frank Crouch wanted damages for falling into an area basement at Ota l'tr- J Mty building at Thirteenth and N streets. The evidence was presented before Judge Cornish and a Jury several days ago, and at Tuesday noon, the Jury went out to deliberate. All Tuesday night the twelve men Wrangled, , All - day Wednesday they plotted and. debated. Wednesday night's shadows drew down, and the score was six to six.- One of the, Jurors had several children at home crying for papa. On bad a load of airesr which had to be shipped to market.1- Others had varying reasons for wanting to get away. But no one would submit. At 11 o'clock, last night. Judge Cornish called up Bailiff Tom Carr on the telephone and asked him to find out what show there was of an agreement. The inquiry was made. "Oh, we're getting together now," aid on. "Naw, we alnt either," croaked an other. "We can't agree," THREATENING A RICH GIRL Many Anonymous Letters Bin Sent to Miss Morotini of New York. New Tork Miss Gutlla Moroslni, the daughter of the millionaire- banker, famed for her gowns and her stable of blooded horses, recently has received many threatening letters. The anxiety of her fan.lly and ftieni?j keep Miss Morofinl Indoors most of tho time. Shf is heavily veiled when h poos out for a drive. Tile reason for the letiera. is not known. While she has consented to guard herself. Mi Moroslni is making hi r plans as usual for a season of soclul activity and w ill be Ihi ge exhibitor at the horse show, w her she w ill have or.e of the arena boxes and will also have a box at the opera. One f the daring plots of this campaign of anonymous letters and threats against Miss Moroslni was the attempt last Friday to steal from TlfTany's the, $1,000 gold cup which she put up as a prise for the Riders' and Drivers' associations. A nian representing himself ns & messenger from Miss Moroslni, called at Tiffany's and stated that he had called for the cup, which was then on exhibition. The manager at Tiffany's LVcaine auspicious and told the man thnt he would not deliver the cup without wrllttn order from Mis Moroslni. , H Wanted Information. From the Chicago Record-Herald, When K. K. Knapp. attorney for the Illinois Hteel company, and Henry C. Barlow, managing director of the Chi cago Commercial association, met ut lunch the other day they naturally be came reminiscent, for In the early days of the Wisconsin Central both of thorn were connected with the road. It was Knupp who remembered and related the Incident of the old engineer who thought he had lost his way, and the story la this: ' The road was In need of slone for ballast and one of the officials discovered some quarries with a good grtufe of stone at the hamlet of Mon- telle. There was no railroad to Moit- telle, but access lo plenty of good stone wan enough , of an Inducement to warrant the building of a tempor ary branch from the main line fir hauling the stone. No particular at tention whs given to the engineering features of the new .line, as the requirements of a ston train include neliher comfort nor convenience. Bo a choir rollers Ion of rusty and wow out rails and crooked and dilapidated ties wss assembled and the construc tion wendeil Its way by the easiest route toward Montelle, around hllln, dViwn through valleys and aroui.d swamps in a rambling, happy-go-lucky fashion which would entail the leaM labor and expense, Finally the.ramshackle line was completed and Joe Gost, a superannuated engineer who had seen plenty of rall- roadlrg with some of th best Eastern lines, was ordered to pick up a long string of empties and go to Montelle for a trulnloaj of stone. For a couple of hours he slowly crept along, follow ing the sinuous windings of rusty rails, whose devious pHth took detours around obstacles such as a bunch of boulders which would have required blasting, or dodging a slough where a trestle, would hnve made, tho llr.e straight. At last be became apprehensive and when lie splod the first tinman tetng be had seen since leaving the main line, a lone woodchopper felling trees on a hillside, the old engineer stopped his epglr.e and shouted to tho ooJMnan: ; "Say, stranger, am I on the right road to Montelle?" ' ENTIRE FORCE tVAS RE-APPOINTED Excise Board Made Re Change In the Police Situation At the meeting of the excise board held this morning further action in ti Klamin application for salmi license was postponed until advice from the city at torney Is fe(-elved, all the applications for cnuirs and tables in saloons were rejected and a majority of the appointments were made on the police force. Chief Cooper was reappointed. Excisemen llarpham and Fowell and Mayor voting aye. Police Ma troa Doyle wsa reappointed and Officers Morse and Ellis were respectively appoint ed oar and night sera-easts. No appointment was made for the ofllo of city detective nor for the day and night captaincies. It is thought, however. that no change w ill b made. The tot lowing patrolmen were appointed: Sulll van. driver, 8cm I U. Elckurd, M. P. Itooney, Miles Rooney, lena, Kennedy, Jones. Grady, Kusley, M. MciJlnnity, llouser, Bocg.i, Flanagan and Grasley No men on the force at present were de prived of their positions and all have not been reappointed because the business of the Hsiao did not progress that far. BANKS ARE PROSPEROUS Secretary leys Ras Eileet the State Report Nebraska bank are Inexcellent condl tion according to the quarterly report tt Secretary Rnyse of the state banking tVard. Increase la capital stock since February it is given a 1318,000. Increase In dcpoz!i amounted to Jl. 700.131.33. As compared wittt a year ago the Increase m deposits exceeds 11 millions. rietcher-BaMard Wedding. Mrs. Harriet Fletcher and County At torney Ballard, of Kirabal! county, will be married this evening at t p. m. Mrs Fletcher has been stenographer in tiie of fi'-e of the secretary f state. A New Yorker who visited the battle ship Ohk went Into an officer's locker and took a gold watch, and Liter ex p! lined that be took it as a souvenir. But rijftit tills minute your I'nele Abe Ruef Is tti cr-rpion souvenir expert of th ll try. H'-HMn, Post. CIO VICTIM or ATROCIOUS Giit Horribly Mutilated Body Little Girl Is Found In a Cellar of New York, June 2 Eight year old Viola Boylun, who had been missing from her home In Second avenue since Ust Mondfiyt was the victim of a most atrocious asault. Her body, hor ribly mutilated, was found In a coal bin In the cellar of her home today. 8h had "been dead for man hours. Fair Tonight and Friday. Low pressure, with cloudy, showery weather, hns continued In th Atlantic coast states. - Th barometer has fallen alone th Pa- ca coast and In th northwest but, as no well d-hned storm area, has appeared to th westward, fair weather will porb- ably continue In this vicinity tonight and Friday, with rising temperature. 'Trolley Caruso's" Vote to Be Trained From the Boston Herald: Horace Potts, a trolley conductor. with a voice much better than Caruso's has been discovered ' In London. Through the personal exertions of Lady M liner Gaskell, this new tenor, who does not know a note of music and sings only by ear. Is to be edu cated by a professional voice trainer. named Begel. Five thousand dollars has been raised for this purpose. An expert teacher says Potts is the pos sessor of as flue a tenor voice as could be heard In the world. Thi former trolley conductor Is 28 years bid.. When Caruso was Informed that a better tenor voice than his bad been found he answered with a shrug of his shoulders that the voice is not the only requisite of an opera singer, and the knowledge of dramatic art and the possession of repertoire are more necessary. Old Revolutionary Gun In a Net. Port Clinton, Ohio. John Morgan and other fishermen were surprised Thursday when, upon reaching shore, they found in their net an old flint lock gun. The brand shows the gun to be of Kngllsh make, and It was no doubt used In the Revolutionary war or some of the Colonial wwrs. A sliver plate on the gun Is as bright seemingly, as If ithad beVm placed there but yesterday. The flirt had been placed and the hammer drawn back In read Incus for firing. The gun was found near the mouth of Toussaint creek, a few miles west of the state rifle range, and Is In a remarkably good state of preservation. considering the length of time it has probably lain in the water. ... it ir-L"-: :tr. lift ! if' gS i i 111 S QQl TOO BY: CAN'T I We're just too busy to give you an itemized list of the thousands cf "WONDERFUL CLEAN SWEEP BARGAINS" that are causing this General Ruih for our store. Don't Tell Us the piople of Lincoln den't know a GOOD THING when they see it The great throng of happy yes, even SURPRISED Customers who have been here inspecting and purchasing these Greatest of Bargains proves we are outselling every store in the city. Join the Happy Throng of Wise Shopper and secure your share c-f these money saving offers. We're busy as bees but you'll receive the sanie cordial and prompt attention as at any other time. Ccme early and secure the choicest for yourself. WATCH THE PAPERS FOR EACH DAY'S EXTRA SPECIALS HERE'S Friday's Extra Specials An Extraordinary Shirt Bargain -100 dozen fine imported Madras and White Shirts, w hich sell regularly at from $l.fH) to tlM, in two big lots Friday, at v i 49g59g These shirts are seconds. That is, they are not perfect enough to go out from the factory as first-class goods. Hut it takes an expert to find the imperfections indeed, we are unable to see any difference whatever but they were bought as seconds, and will be sold as' sticfi. Here is the opportunity of a lifetime to secure fine, up-to-date, stylish shirts for almost a song they are so cheap. These arc INTER-OCEAN and MIDLAND Company's Shirts, in assorted sizt-s, from 14 1-3 to IS. .1 , ''I...'.' You can't afford to miss this bargain. ' ! See Our Southwest Window for Display W W,x 1 ArtflTn Will v . ii ,:.. I Wi - I ' : M V AI R BUIJAB? J 111 '. i . J Ci 233 misacf cs masammmw&m&;.i , -; . I'mmi. . J . iiit . .. iilii. Ill i.i. in I w s . Ii ii i Hi I -. ... ... ... . . ,,'.-'''..l HERE'S Friday's Extra Specials 20 dozen Short Kimonos, made of batiste, and sell at 0c: Friday, each. , ... . . . . .23c 10 dozen . Fancy Sateen and Wash Petticoats,. ifcvoith $1.00 ; Friday, each .'. . . . . 47c Here Is a Sensa . tlonal Shoe Offer One lot Shoes, odds and ends, . in ladies', men's and boys' Shoes, consisting of from T5 to 100 pairs, which sold rcg-- ularly at from S?.25 to $3.rjO; on sale Fridav morning Mt !) o'clock. . while they . last .98c n A Snap in Hardware All our regular 10c Table Goods, Friday, at.:,...... ...... 5c This includes Toilet Paper Holders, Basting Spoons, Comb and Brush Trays, Cus- piuors, ivai . traps, oup Strainers,' Wire Card Holders, Fgg Beaters, Sad Iron I Ian-, dlef, Can Openers, Coat, Pant Skirt -Hangers, Wire Toasters, Graters, Flour "Sifters, Tea Strainers, Lemon Sqeezers. Ice Chisels,- Curry Combs, Spring Balances, Dust Pans and Wash Pans, any one at ...,..5c Copper Nickeled Plated. "No., J o, i-uz. nieiai, riai . iiottoni Tea Kettle, Friday.. .-. $1.25 Watch for Saturday's Specials Oil s n CO. DEPARTMENT STORE vnr ir( irf MEN DOC CORNER TENTH .AND P STS. m 30C DOC BEES TIED UP TRAINS. Swarm Alightsd On Sieux City Switch and Nons Darsd Turn It. From tha Sioux City Tribune. Consider the honey bee. It tolls some and makes Its own liv ing;, but always runs a risk of being crowded out of Its owrj home; yet Har-rlninn with all his millions, James J. Hill with all his miles of shimmering steel, and Standard Oil, with all Its Indictments, had to submit to the power of the honey bee In Sioux City today. whin a swarm picked on a switch handle In the yards at Second and Jackson streets, ask rood place to wait until some one furnished a home for them. Train c-rewa were swUchlnef tn th yards, passenger trains were waiting to have the track cleared, a stock train Mood, watting on a, siding, while thck market on hogs was going down, out the bees were not asleep at the switch, and none of the brakemen or switch men cared to go near. ' Old tobacco soaked section hands. who would be Immune from the stings of mosquitoes or wasps, hesitated when asked to go and turn the switch. The bees looked too nervous and there was too big an army of them. Officer Owrmire, who has the North western depot beat, was appealed to, but told the railroad men that the su preme court had held the case to be out of. his Jurisdiction-. Captain Beards- ley, superintendent of the Milwaukee andf St. Paul road told the bees to move on, and though a train man w ould drop dead it Captain- BearJWey said so, tha hnnwr bees on the outside of the swarm worked down underneath, but stuck to the switch. v By this time the congestion of truf fle at the single switch was becoming serious. Still no one opened the switch. It was suggested that .the fire department or fire reporter "be calW out, but the trainmen laughed at going to so murlj trouble to open a switch covered with little Insects. Still they were considering the honey bee. v - --. As Superlntendertt S, H. Brown, of the Northwestern company, whose switching crew had1 been laid up for nearly an hour, was considering the advlslblllty of building a track around the closed and -captured switch, a 6- year-old barefooted boy sugfrested: My papa will take them there bees off. if you dSm't want them. "Go and get your popper," said the yardmaster, more to- get rid of th sugpestlon than anything rise. Then- the whole crew, with half a hundred spectators' who hnd gathered to see four grat rallrond companies tlod p by a few Insects, waited ten minutes until a man came through the yards carrying a wash boiler. He walked up to the switch. The boy heUf the bollor up under the bees. With his hand and aim. the man with the boiler raked tie swnrm Into the tinware. In a few minutes the Wcs which had ot been raUfd into the boiler, left th switch and joined the crowd In the clothes boiler - Hariiman, Rockefeller, Armour, Hill and Hughltt , had ' been saved from heavy losses by a man with a wash boiler. ' FRESH AIR CAMP FOR HORSES. Baker oV Lockweod's Plan for Bstter ing the Health of Their Animals. A fresh air camp for horses that the open air - stable of the Baker Xockwood Tent and Awning comany t 1417 Independence avenue. It Is merely a tent stable such as circuses use fori their horses. But the flaps are raised and the all blows through It Invitingly. ; y Besides, the earth, floor la softer than one of wood or cement. "There have been no sore hoofs for tha six weeks that the horses have been here," an employ aaid today. 'The horses work better and feel betr ter. We are going to keep them there all siunmer'and Into the winter until snow falls.' ' , ' Eighteen' horses are having: the fresh air treatment. OFFICERS ELECTED BY MISSIONARIES Mrs. Smith off Piwbn City Was Elected ' President The principal buslnloss to come betor- the morning session of the annual meeting of the Pawnee Presliyterian Mission ary Society of the United Presbyterian church, was the election of officers. Mis. Smith, wite of the Rev. D. P. Smith of Pnwnee City. Neb., was elected president of the society. The other officers were as follows: Mrs.. J. ft. Jamieson. of Pawnee City, vice president; Mrs. McMurray, of Liberty, secretary; Mrs. Kin ma K. Law. of Bummerfleld. tri9urer; Mrs. Mary Evans, of i "aw nee City, junior secretary; Mrs. E. P. McVey. of Liberty, thanks-offering secretary; Mrs. Kennedy, of Lib erty, literature secretary. It wns derided to hold the next messing at Liberty. Neb. i . The session this morning at the United Presbyterian church. OM-nexl with a prayer and praise service led by the Mission Creek delegation, DuiV? the conference on the united study of missions, Jiiss Reed of Mission Creek, Neb., gave an interesting paper on the needs of. the missions. - DEATHS. William V. Strauss, of S127 T street, died at i:!9 o olo- k this morning at a local hospital, lie wns 4( years of age, and leaves a wife and several children. The funeral will probably be held Sunday at the residence. Burial will be In Wyuka cemetery. ' , Booker T. Washington la Koing to live near enough to President Roosevelt to borrow and lend in a neighborly way. It is for time to tell what crimps this will put la the history of a great epoch. Detroit Free Press. If you have a peanut-stand to rent you might find a better advertising medium for your purpose than this newspaper for not many of our readers want to rent peanut stands. But If you' have a house, or an apartment, or a room, or a store or shop or office or loft or desk-room this is the right medium for you, as the majority of. people who are looking for such things read this newspaper. Ji Peace Conference Delegate r 8t. Louis Cash Grain. " (By Langenberg Bros, tt Co.) St Louis, June 27." Wheat - No. 1 red, 9lt4. No. 8 red. 90. No. 4 red, 8 (Hi 87. No. 2 hard. 90 93. No. t hard, 87 ft 8. - No. i haul, 80f86. ' f - Corn i No. t, Sl3452. No. , SIH. 'v . No. 4, 4S'ifV4. " ' ' . No. 1 yellow. 6J"4- No. I yellow. UU'H. Onts ' No, S, WGiVi. : ', . No. J. 4.1Vu44tt." ' No. 4. 42M3. No. 2 wnlte, 4. '.. No. I white, 45. ? No. 4 white, 42i44t(. Standard, 44t4. . . , , , . - ; v Nsw York Stocks. I (From IT. E. Gooch. Commission Broker, Room 2',5, Fraternity buildlng.) i , New York, June 27. Open. High. Low. Close, Anaconda ....... &S &7 G6H B Atchison. C. .... 8STi tMlVi ;'S " 5'4 Amal. Copper ...837s 85' " M Am. C. & F.,"c. 41 42, 41 42S Ani. Sugar Ref-.l'l 121 121.. 122 Am. Loeom. ' 68 t8H 58 58S Am. Smelter V,..117H 1204 '17H 119i b. a 85 83 . ss, ss Brooklyn R. T. . S4 BSV Cnnadian Pac. ..170 171 litl'i 171 4 C. G. W 101. ... ... " 1T-4 Ches. A O. .... 33 34i 33 '4 S3 Col. Fuel Iron 31 . 31T Si 31 Erie ............ 23 234 23 . 23 Illinois Central ..14814 141 140 140 , U Nashville ..114 115 .114 115 Mex. Centra! ... 20 20 20 20 M. K. & T.. . . . S3 S4 S3 S3 xriseouri Pacific. 75 76 75 -75 Nat. Lead 1 t 1 N. T. Cen;ial ..112 ,114 112 113 Nor. & W.rst 74 74 74 74 Ont. & West. 38 it 31 3 IVople s Gs .... SI 91 91 91 Penn. R. R 120 121 I20121 Reading ........ .103 104 13 104 Rock IsUnJ, 0... 21 "21 21 21 St. Paul 128 12S 128 12S S. Pacific 73 79 78 79 S. Ry 18 19 1 lit Nor. Fae. : 127 129 12S 12s Texas Pacific ... 28 3d is 30 C. P., e ....13 138 134 137 IS. S. 8., e, .... 4 f 34 34 C. B. S., n. .... S 9 98 99 Wabash, p 23 24 23 !4 July Cotton ...1173 1177 1173 1177 Oct. Cotton ....1147 11M 1145 1155 Dec Cotton ....1148 1H7 114 14 Jan. Cottoa ....IliS 11(3 1156 IKS V'Jri'V - m V " J" " 7 ? Uriah M, Rose Mr. Uriah M. Rese, the noted authority on international "law, who is a delegate, to the peace conference, was born in Marion" county, Kentucky, on March 5, 1834. He graduated at Transylvania university, Kentucky, in 1853, and married Miss Margaret T. Gibbs in the same year. Since 1865 Mr. Rese has resided at Little Rock, Ark., where he has a very 'large legal practice. ' He has never accepted an political office, although prominent in Democratic circles, and for many years a member of the Democratic national committee." He was president of the American Bar association of 1891-92 and again in 1901-1902. . .. . , ,, ... ' . A Japanese Fooundling. , . Hitherto no Japanese baby has been numbered among the foundlings Of New York.'' If Mrs. Quinn, matron at the West One Hundred and Twenty-flftli street station, is an expert and It's a part of her Job to be one the baby whom this report concerns is Japanese. - . Charles Barasch, 11 year old, found' him it's a boy on the low ermost step In the hall of 1964 Seventh avenue at C o'clock last evening. Charles carried the baby up to his mother on the third floor. "Lord," said's a foundling Get a policeman." , A policeman came, found a blanket to wrap Baby Toki-Toki in, and took him-to the station. The police have a custom of turning foundlings at nce over to the matron's tender mercies. She is expected to report as to the sex and probable nationality of the ch id. . . ihis official function Is important. Children of Jewish parentage arejm-trusted 'alter an Interval to Jewish charity; others go to' Catholic and Protestant agencies, turn and turn about ... , Consequently nobody In the station could tell whether this little foundling, if a Jap, could, go to any of these three charitable organisations. The ni ht g in any case to be done was to send the waif to Bellevue.' The newest policeman, Ralph Mil-drum, got that Job. He has bcn one month on the force and has been married two montlis. Baby, In his little slip and his borrowed blanket, cooed' into the blushing patrolman's face while he was -getting on a crowded Amsterdam and Third avenue car for a long ride dow r town" ' All the other bluecoata stood near by and cheered. This insured Mildrum a plea aunt rl.t with his unaccustomed charge.

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