The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 22, 1901 · 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 5

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1901
Start Free Trial

NEBRASKA STATE JOTJBAL FHIDAV MOEXIJsG, NOVEMBER J2. 1!0I. WINEGAR GIVEN TEN YEARS SEWiKU COI STY W EIX RID OF TROCB1.ESOMR MAX. CONVICT HIM OF E'JRGLARY Refnoldi, Ills Partner, Grts m 8nen Tear Smtre Conn Cr Come I p at Mlniien and Fremont. fKWARD, Neb., Nov. l." Special.) The trial of William Winegar on the charge of --burglary . was commenced yesterday, and was given to the Jury a little before noon today. After being out long enough to elect a foreman and prepare their verdict, they appeared with a verdict of guilty. Reynolds, the partner of Winegar, was brought Into court after dinner and withdrew his plea of not guilty and pleaded guilty. Judge Good then sentenced him to seven years in - the state penitentiary. Winegar was then given the full extent of the law-ten years, which gives the people of this county great satisfaction, as this is the third timo'he has been sent up from Seward county, once for horsestealing and once for stealing chickens before this time. niSTRICT CO I KT AT FIIEWOST. Dnsseldorf Arraigurd for Murder aatl Pleads ot Guilty. FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 21. (Special.) Josepn T. Uusaeldorf. accused, of tne murder of Arthur C .Payne at North Bend on June 2u, laOl, was arraigned before "Judge Hullanbeck in district court this afternoon and pleaded, not guilty. JJusaeidorf, Payne and a boy named Thomajs jJurkin, were three 'tramps who were together in a Ireigat car at North Bead on that date and a stabbing affray took place in which Payne received wounds that caused his death the following day; Durkin also received alight cut. A coroner's Jury found tha.t i'ayne came to his death at Jjusseldorf's hands. The date for the latter's trial has not been set. Charles Bailey was taken before the district court today to plead to the charge of assault upon Mrs. Grace Riley on the night of November 14, with the intent to commit rape. He entered a plea of not guilty and as he had no means to conduct a defense. Judge Hol-lenbeck named N. J. Gubser to act aa his counsel. William Garvin and James Bowers, alias Ducks, were up for picking pockets during the state firemen's tournament In Julyand readily admitted their guilt. Inasmuch as each was captured in the act of robbing some one. The men have been doing time in county jail ever since while awaiting trial, and the court contented itself with Imposing a sentence of twenty days each for the two men, with enough other time to" satisfy the costs of their prosecution. BILL PLAYER COMKS TO GR1KF. Pitcher Klans of Haskell Indiana '' " Convicted of Barg-lary. v - MINDEN, Neb.. Nov. 21. (Special.) Only a few of the criminal cases on the docket for this term of court have been disposed of. The case of the state vs. P. M. Van Knery, who wh s charged with obtaining the livery stock of a Mr. Saunders, under false pretense, resulted in his acquittal. The -case of the state vs. George Klaus resulted la his conviction as charged. The charges were that he broke into a restaurant belonging to L. A. Dasher on the night of October 27 and stole 114.40. He was captured in Arapahoe two days later. The evidence was wholly circumstantial, but very conclusive. The Jury was out only a short time. They recommended the leniency of the court in sentence. Judge Adams has not passed sentence yet. Klaus was. the pitcher for the Haskell Indian baseball team of Kansas, that toured this state last summer, and after his dismissal came to Minden whore he worked at odd jobs. He was In the employ of the man, it is alleged, he robbed, .some of the time. ORtiAMZE t OMMKIICIAL CLIB. Columbus Bmlness Men See Chance for development. . COLUMBUS, Neb., Nov. 21. (Special.) The Columbus Commercial club was most auspiciously given birth Tuesday night, more than 100 enthus-'iastic charter members unitedly taking hold of the task of. advancing the c ity, in every practical way. The.pian-agement of, the club's affairs was placed in the hands of eleven directors. The directors organized by electing Mayor Henry Ragatz, president; C. C. Gray, vice president: James E. North, secretary, and J. r. Berney, treasurer. The secretary is to receive a salary and is to give the major portion of his time to the catching oT good things "coming and going" for Columbus. Any railroad discrimination against the city is to be ferreted out. the pub lic highways leading to the city are to be looked after, manufactories are to be gone after, conventions, celebrations and large gatherings of various kinds are to be i.iduued to hold their meetings here and a number of other objects are named in the constitution adopted. (OTTOS Mil. 1.9 MY Frople of Kearney Again, on the Tiptoe of Uipeclni- . KEARNEY, Neb., Nov. II. (Special.) While it is purely conjectural that the Kearney cotton mill will toon hs t-turted up. the lopic of the situation hus pointi-d steadily 'to the fact that the owners of the mill could better ar-ford to operate it than to dismantle It. The investment is too q:rea and the foothold to detp to dismantle it and sell the machinery second hand. It is f-aid that the machinery will be removed to. Cincinnati according to a letter received from a Kearney gentle-- man who is in that city. The only thing that affords an indication that the millswill be started up has just come to ligbt. John Barbach, a Russian and a former employe, who has been working in a cotton mill at Denver, returned yesterday and told The Journal correspondent that forty families would soon remove from Denver to work in the mills when they were started. He said a Russian by the name of Conrad Klaus, who is at Den-er, and the ringleader of the fortv Russian families, told him that the mills would surely start and directed lam to return to Kearney with his family. Treasurer Brown of the cotton mills claims that there Is no probability of the mills being started. However the machinery is all in place and many improvements have bivn made and could be started at a moment's notice. If reports are correct smoke will soon be coming from the big factory sit Kearney and the employment of 250 more people will add greatly to the city's present general prosperity. CARXIVAL DRAWS A CROWD. Beatrice Fall Festival ProTias a Great Saceess.' BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 21. (Special.) A stranger arriving in Beatrice today wouJd surely be filled with wonder and curiosity to know whence came all the people end then what was the attraction. From early In the forenoon until late this evening one could go nowhere In the business districts without encountering a literal jam of people, not only on tha streets but In every Btore. The prizes offered to the farmers bringing stock and produce to Beatrice from the greatest distance brought people from a radius of twenty-five miles, one farmer hauling in a load of hogs nearly that distance. Old timers cannot remember another such a crowd here as that of ,todS-. The hourly vaudeville entertainments at the opera house were witnessed by an ever changing crowd which completely and constantly filled the house. Al Cole who located the 1 10 gold piece yesterday, found one today in Sheriff Wad-dington's possession. The .other tenner was located- by J. R. MeCann tn the pocket of L'd S. Miller. j The afternoon exercises included a wood-sawing contest between members of the Modern Woodmen , of America. There were seven entries, : three filling for the first prize. The Lincoln team was present and gave several interesting drills on Court street, followed by a parade of members of the order. Mrs. Brers Seeks Damage. Mrs. Jessie Byers, wife of Jap Byers of Wymore. who recently1 gained considerable notoriety by absenting himself with the records of: the grand jury, through her attorneys. Hazlett and Jack, of Beatrice, today began suit againtt John Pisar, Messrs. Grimmin-ger. Reeves, Boyle. Doeckle, Sweente and Noyes and Woodruff, all saioonlsts of Wymore, and their bondsmen, for ten thousand dollars' damage. It is alleged in her petition that through the sale of liquor by them to her husband he has become Incapacitated for business. - j ., Beatrice In Brief. Charley Benson was down from Lincoln yesterday. j J . Mrs. George Palmer' of Lincoln is visiting her parents here; Tom O'Connor of Lincoln is circulating among old time Beatrice friends this week. I 1 ' i . The fire boys took1 in nearly $100 at their fair last night.; There were over 5U0 people present at one time. The county board ;did not reach report of i committees i today, hence the county fair appropriation did not come up. j ; Bert Dodge has completed a settle- ment of his late father's business and has returned to his home in Kort Worth. - - ! 1 -j Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Chidester of Western were tn the city yesterday, coming down in their automobile. Mr. Chidester came to attend a meeting of! the directory of the State Loan and j More reports of fatalkies amoig- stock reach The Journal. .iL. V. Fre- richs, living about fifteen hailes northeast of here, says he lost five head of young heifers in ,a few; days. He says three died one morning. When he entered his feed lots the affected heifors were aroused with difficulty and when gotten on their feet experienced duli-cuity In moving their hiiid quarters and staggered. They die4 so fast he could Jiardly get the pelts removed. J. B. Day and other neighbors of his have lost cattle from the. same mysterious disease. I I HAS THRb'K TOt CUT OFF. -t Klktom em txrnt nrnmj Escapes With Hs I,le. FREMONT, Neb.. iNov. 2i. (Special.) E. K. Strain, an !3)khorn jnews agent, who runs on trains between S'remont and Itorfolk, had three toes; of his right foot partially crushed! in an accident which' happened at the dtpot in this city today. He went to jump from the passenger train as it j was! slowing up at the station, but lost; his balance and his legs were thrown underneath the car. He had presence of I mind and strength enough to retain Ihls hold on the bars of the platform and in that position was dragged; for ! some little distance. Just as one of J the wheels started over his foot he jerked his legs from underneath the! train and thus saved them from being cut off. The young man felt1 little pain after the occurrence, except.- a bruise? upon his right leg above the knee. and walked around the depot platform for a few minutes with his papers in his hand. When he went into a ear and took off his shoe it was seen that three of the toes were mashed and the foot covered with blood. Strain yras brought t:p town and' his wounds were dressed. It was found necessary to amputate the ends of the second and third toes and to remove the nail from the great toe. the patient going through the operation very nicely. He is still here and will be sent to his home at? Creighton, Neb., on Friday morning. ! ; BECOMES RAVG MAMAC. Breaking of Mnrriaare Contract Ilrivea Young? Woman Insane. MADISON, Neb., Nov. 21, (Special.) Miss Maggie Lavelle,; who comes from Las Cruces, N. M.. has been adjudged insane and will be taken to the Lin coln asylum this week, Shre eame from New Mexico to marry; Edward Robinson of Creighton. At sohe time in her life she had been confined in an asylum, but this was ; Unknown to the prospective husband.: After consulting her friend. Avho accompanied her. she told her lover of her past, when he, it is alleged. Informed her that he could not curry out their marriage contract, and declared the engagement off. The blow took the young woman's mind and she has been raving hiad ever sinic. She is a nice appearing young woman of about thirty-three years. FIRE I'ROMI"! LV SMOTHKRSn. Excitement for a Time at Kearney Industrial School. KKARNET. Neb.. Nov. 21. (Special.) There w as a lively, time; for a little while Thursday morning in the building occupied by the F grade at the state industrial school.' There was an alarm of firebout H o'clock and it was found that a blaze had started at the foot of the dust chute in the basement and had rapidly ascended the chute and communicated to the roof. The fire department of the institution quickly, responded and in a few minutes the .blaze was extinguished. The F grade is composed of small boys and there came near being a panic for a little while. The institution has a good waterworks system for Are protection and is able to handle any fire of ordinary proportions. In this instance the watchman had been through the building but a short time before and had not detected anything, hence the cause of the blaze is quite a mystery, STRITK BY AX EXGIK. Section Man on l.'nion Pacific In tantlr Killed. KEARNEY. Neb., Nov. 21. (Special.) L. Bruck, a section j man on the Union Pacific, was Instantly killed a short time before 3 o'clock . this afternoon near the station al Watson's ranch, west of this city. -The unfortunate man was standing on the grade near the south double track watching freight train No. 19 going: west. The Union Pacific passenger, which was late, was at the same time coming east on the south track, and he did not notice it. The engineer doubtless supposed that the man intended to Etep off the track and did not make any-effort to slow up. The engine of No. 6 struck htm squarely on the hip and killed him. The exact manner of hig death could not be learned, but the coroner's Inquest will bring the tacts in detail to light. i. To Cob With Sntaltnox. PIERCE, Neb., Not. 2L (Special.) wTberglv'in town today looking up the law regarding the duties of the county commissioners in the case of an outbreak of smallpox. Jt seems that William Hille, a German ifarmer living !i north .-' of Hadar. paid a visit, to his. brother who lives near Norfolk.! a few days before election. His brother's family had smallpox and shortly after Mr. Hille iu:A nhidtaVhJll To the Largest went to Hadar after load of coal and the citizens", seeing the blotches on his face suspected the j nature of the disease and wisely,, kept a long distance from him. .-! Some of," them made complaint to the state board of health and Pr. Towne came up last week and pronounced: the . disease smallpox land quarantined the family. He found Mr, Hille just recovering and a daughter just coming down with the same.. He notified Mr. Schwlclhtenberg of : the case and advised him what to . do. Another case has j, been reported in Hadar and Mr. Sehwlchtenberg came up today to find out what his duties are in a case of this kind. He says the quarantine regulations will; be strictly enforced so that the disease will not spread.7" ... . 1 :-r- MARKIKD K JEBUASKA. WllUn-Uiekc. COLUMBUS, Neb Nov. 21. Special.) August Lbseke and Miss Anna L. Wilkin, two well-Knowrn young people in Sherman township;. Were united In marriage today bv Rev. Mr. Frese at the Loseke Creek Werrnan Lutheran church, the wedding'; festivities following the ceremony, being! attended by an immense crowd of friends from all parts of the: county.' ' r i Mda-Perkln. HASTINGS. Neb., Nov., 21. (Special.) Mr. Llndsy E. Perkins and Miss Ma-rilda Nldu, both of Adam county, were married yesterday at the Perkins' home on North Hastings avenue. The bride and groom -wlllmake Hastings their J Taylor-Thomas. LPTTSMOITTH. Neb., Nov. Zl. ! ifpecla' )AV M' ThArnas fn Miss ' ; Grace. Taylor were married last even. ! ing at the home of the bride. Rev. Asa Pleeth officiating After the ceremony the couple left on a wedding trip to. i Denver. . .: ' - J j ' ' " 4 , Area nan uadfr injured. ( STERLIXO, Kb., I Nov. 21.-(Spe- iai.i Oeorge Wolf, -tin aged and! re- Fpected farmer living: south of town, met with a serious accident this-af- ternoon. : While backing his team from the hftch-rack the W'agon so cramped as to turn it on its 'side,- holding -Mr. Wolf between the wheel aiid box. tThe team started to run, -idragging him for fifty yards 'when he iwa released. He was carried to Dr. :jHeilman's office where his injuries were found to be a badly skinned facel hands and arm and a badly injured; hip. ! No bones were broken, but considering his advanced age chances,, are against " his recovery. L, ' - -II"'? Caster COontyMedieai Society. CALLAWAY, Neb.,! Nov. 21 (Special.) The Custer bounty medical association held a meeting in this city yesterday, jmany physicfians from abroad attending. One of the features of the meeting was tha hynotizing of a subjtec by. Dr. Michael of; Sheltony and : an examination of an injured limb. A banquet In the evenitig -lit the Grandj Pacific hotel was another. feature that, vas of some interest to the "pill-roHers.J' which was intermingled "with- toasts from the various diietors and their wives. The meeting adjourned fit , a late hour, ! after; adopting ! Dr. McNulty of this plate, as a rhetiber of the asso elation. j l" . "j- ,' - r ' Laura His Kanvy fNiwIs. L i. CALLAWAY, ! ''Nc'b.j! Niiv. 21. (Special.) William BryneS; who is more or less interested in fancy fowls, met with a loss 6f his flock last night that is indeed a : misfortune."?'. Although ,j th coop was closed tight jiind; locked, some rnnimal burrowed under, and -when Mr, Bryner went to let his fjock out this morning; he found Jfoi:ty chickens ;and one duck dead upon; the iloor. The animal, whatever It might have been, did not attempt to, eat iVny of the fowls, but would only bite them through the head and ; leave them'-t toVdie. As ! the coop is located in ufhickly inhabited i portion of tne tow,n,.it ;eannot be figured lout what kind of ;air -animal did -j the i deed. : .i I y H .- I -If . .: - I r;. brand A rniy j Campflre. 1 i; HARVARD. Neb.. Nov. 21. (Special) Richard post. No. 60," G. A. R.. assisted by W. R. C. Noi-3. and circle iNo. 24. held a camp fire at Q. A. R. hall Jast evening one oUfthe-t old-fashioned, heart-to-heart kirrtl tvhich was enjoyed by every one of the large crowd present. Singing. A recitation by Mrs. Hor- tense Pembrook and a good talk,: by Thomas L. Hull ,of iOraaha, department inspector, who dropped in una-awares to see how j. pld Richardson lined up. aiid a general social time l fill V I 1 S r U HIT I'lUXIitfll. nci ItrIlllltrIll.S were served and i the" last "top rail" j was found at a little-; past midnight, - Wood me m Defiifate Hall. ALBION. Neb.. No'4 21. (Special.) j The M. W. A. lodge, of this city dej- icated their new halt "yesterday. Visi- , tors weie present fnwii all the camp's ! in the county. ; Maa-or C G. Barns j gave an address : of i welcome to - the j Woodmen; Hon. 'E.t A. Enright and I wife of Kansas Cityi JCas.. both higha, e(,jal ra-t have already been se-ir. Woodman ;and Koyal Neighbor cir- cure5. Valisca. Red Ooak, Shenan- Iru , " I1?!. "urere.s- The new hall is one. of the finest in this section of the state. I'urni Brlnjicrt isr Price. TORK. Ncb.J Noy.i; 21, (Special.) Highland Park farm.ibr Nobes' farm, adjoining the city on the east, containing 274 acres, :w:as sold yesterday to Joseph Davidson of Bedford. Iai for J75 per acre, or 0,5a0. This is the highest price ever paid for land in York county. It, is without a doubt one of the nicest places in the state of Nebraska, j ' !; . ( omlnK Meeting- ot Teachers. ARLINGTON. Neb. f Nov. 21. (Special.) PreFident A4 L.l Langston of tha Southwestern Nebraskij educational association, has issued the program for the annual meeting, which will be held at Holdrege November 28-30. The program is one of exceptional merit, with many teachers of prominence taking Part. j !. : - .!- j (iiven Birthday' Surprise. HARVARD, Neb.l Nov, 21. (Special) A birthday eurprise;w'&8 given Mrs. Harrison Wing, by her ' husband and children, at their homb In North Harvard last evening. , It was strictly, a family affair, invitations being extended only to relatives, thirty j of whom were ; present, -f A jolly timel Is reported.' 'j, : ;.; k ;;,' ' film Arm Torn to -Shreds. BEAVER CITY, Neb.. Nov. 21. (Special.) Harvey Maggard fell upon the rapidly revolving cylinder of; a threshing machine ,today and narrowly escaped death. One arm was tbrn to shrewda and he Suffered terribly. The accident occurred at Maggardls farm, six rmiea rrom itnia place. 'ew EpUeopai Biihp, COLUMBUS, Nebi, ? Nov. 21. (Special.) Rev. William t. Van of Kingman. Kas., has been appointed by Ithe bishop as rector of the Grace Episcopal church at this place. Mr. Vari is expected here to begins his labors within a week or two. ! Sheridan coal is hot. : I VMArV i ever made, confident we can please every man in Lincoln, whatever he niav desire. We 'have always given to this department u 'iGEHTU-1 dress wear, j Our "Drivers" are full of service and fit the audit perfectly, plump in weight but veny pliable. " j J ' Our Buckskin gloves in all weights at $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75 are made from "deerskin" perfectly tanned and guaranteed to giv entire satisfaction. If you are troubled with cold hands try a pair; of our lamb lined drivers. We show more styles n Scotch yarn glove3 than ever before at 25c and 50c a pair, plain aud fancy colors. Please notice the beautnul glove display Perrin's French i . I V Gloves. j MEN - DRILL IN H 11 . 111 SECRET C'-OACil BOOTH BARS SPECTATORS f 1'HOII FOOTBALL PRACTICE. PREPARING FOR HASKELL . i T li a n k ft ft f v I n a Contest III . . . - 1 I I Local Gridiron Mlcttji&an 'I - t - I ; f May Meet Wisconsin : i i COach Booth closed the gates to; all foottball enthusiasts last evening and f put'his playfere through a lied hot sec ret practice in preparation fpctne Mas-Tkell game which w ill be plajled Thanksgiving day. i What took pjace behind the gates was not given otit but it is understood that the practice was entirely satisfactory and thait the men are ibeing drilled in a number of new formations which will be spHing on jthe ! red men. j ;,; :For half an hour prior the begin- ning of secret I practice th men re trailing on Catching punts. Pillsbury-did i-ome splendid work Ih Kicking and frtom ' indications, the Thanksgiving etintest may be made more Spectacular by means of the full back's mighty right foot. il-Af Haskell pljays a fast open game, the men will b drilled to bref-k up the defense and make things lively for the men from th sunflower state. ' nil j '- "I Cokch Booth stated last evening that !prjRCf!ce would be secret from now un til: the game with the possible exception j of Saturday afternooii when the rooters will bp given -an opportunity to j sep the final practice of the year. Many people have been Irimenting' of i late that Nebraska is not to) meet some I team out of the big nine n Thanks-j giving, giving as the reason that Has-I kell will be too easy to make the con-1 tesit interesting. Nothing could j be t father from the truth than such 'an i Impression as this. The rpd men are I football players from the beginning! of ; th .game until "the very last minute. j'Tlve contest will be the hardest and from indications the closest that Ne- . .braska. will play this year on the home i grounds. Kaskeli won from Kansas ; handily and held Minnesota down i to a score that was not very much different from that made by Nebraska Ion the big gophers. The onlj other com mon rival of the two team.-i is Missouri In this game, Haskell won SRith perfect j ease and covered herself with glory. It will be seen from this, that i if ' I lUUIUcllULlVt CtUltS llldll (Ulf Ullllg. Lite game will be worth crossihg the st4te to see. Three men on the Lawrence eieven are oiu tarnsie ijaers, auu i qUiremtI)ts good authority has it that -the western , H w Co asf5jstant , hJ phySchol-aggregation could win frorn the east- j a3U.a, laborntorv is -constructing some meet- this year. i Manager Cowgill has returned from a trip through western Iowa where he has b-een stirring up enthusiasm among tha : Hawkeyes. He say? they are coming to the game in large numbers doah and other towns will turn out good delegations. A ratev of one arid one-third faze has been secured on all Nebraska railroads for points within fifty-vfive miles and Mr. Cowgill is now working to secure this rate for every town in the state. Grand stand seats for the game will be placed on sale Saturday at all ot tne usual places. May Snup Gomes. A special telegram from Iowa City discloses the fact that Wisconsin and Michigan are desirous of settling the championship of the west It reads as follows: I j "The University of Wisconsin football management wants the University of Iowa football, team to lend a helping hand in setling the western football championship. A letter has been received here by Manager "McCutcheon from the Wisconsin management asking him to consent to a change in the original schedule of Thanksgiving day games in Chicago. The proposition is to switch the games so as to permit Wisconsin and Michigan to meet at the West Side ball park and let Iowa and Chicago fight it out for; consolation honors on Marshall field, f "The proposition Is considered bold, and' there are few here who believe that it can be carried out, but the advances made by Wisconsin show that wires are being laid and that Wisconsin has secured Michigan's consent to the arrangement. Without Michigan's consent- it is considered that it would be folly for the badger management to malttt any propositions whatever. t'i- ! Michigan in the Deal. j ,!- - !- -: I. - i . "Although those in authority here are loath to discuss the iproposition.. the plans have been laid with cleverness. The Wisconsin management was delegated to g-et Iowa's permission to the switch, while Michigan has taken it upon herself to get in touch with Coach Stagg of the University of. Chicago and get his consent to the deal. In this way it is believed the feelings of neither Iowa nor Chicago Will be hurt. . t i "The details of the plans have not-all leaked out, but it is said that a proper division of the gat,e receipts might Induce Iowa and Chicago to play . ' " - ' " : V I and Jb lnestsjio wing of gentlcmens - close attention nnd our best have taken much pains to investigate .leathers as well as gio ve niakin.beincarefiil at all times to cxcludej everything of questionable quality. We do not sella glove we cannot recommend, and you will find e-iiFMc saiisractory giovo service m gloves "stock of kids," s GLOVES ing every desirable style on the market for street and in central window. second fiddle on turkey day Then It is argued that for the sake of the sport Iowa and Chicago might be willing to contribute to the happiness of those who want to fee a real championship game. Neither the Wisconsin-Chicago game nor the ( Michigan Iowa game will have any Element of championship class in it. as one team in each contest is considered hopelessly outclassed. Iowa hasj been badly defeated and Chicago hafe been unable to win a single game ojf any consequence, hence it is argutld that by switching the teams the greatest game of the season would t result and the gate recipts of one alone ovuld prob ably be double that of the two contests as originally scheduled. "No decision has been reached here and it will not be known until tomor row what will be done about the mat ter. It is not believed that Iowa will consent to the switch." WESM-.YAX niVERSITY. Comparing the attendance at the We?leyan this year with th at of pre- ceding yer.rc at (his season increase over that of any shows an previous j year of at least seventy -five Owing ' students ?hout the to the decreased number of in general j throiigh rtate this is especially Fignifi bant of the growth of the iiistltuti-in. The hew constitutions of the state oratorical association are being dis tributed this week by the secretary- treasurer of the association, Mrs. Min nie England The Delian debating club ox the state university, has requested th4 Theopian mernry society of the Wesleyan to ex change programs in the near future. January 111, is the date decided upon for the local oratorical contest. A portion of the basement of the university building is being titled up this week for an armory. . M. Newman was in town visiting his daughter the first of the) week. E. E. Shellhorn has sold his store to A. S. Allen, who will take charge in a few days. Mr. Shellhorn expects to make his future home in Lincoln. I The edition of "The Wesleyan" which should have appeared Nov. 15, has been delayed on account of the printers' lack of time for getting the new mess in readiness. Thev are now prepared to print and I the paper will be out as soon as possible. D. W. Clark is building a house in the northeast part of town. A committee from the faculty of the Wesleyan university met with the state superintendent of public Instruction Monday evening concerning j the re- quirements of graduates for; state cer- tificates. The committee found their own requirements very strong. The j : ,. : T-man t a in general are ; rajse(j and "the Wesleyan will next i sen',egter meet an these advanced re- being ! very valuable apparatus for this de partment. The experimental work has been extended through the I year and need of extra apparatus is being met. partly by purchase and partly by home manufacture. The first musical recital by the conservatory of music was held Wednesday evening in the university chapel. The numbers were all excellently rendered. The program was as follows: Piano, "Valse Caprice, Newland, Clem A. Towner, Ulysses, Nebraska. Song "King of the -Forest" Parker, Robert L. Chambers, University Place, Neb. . Song "In the Chimney Corner." Coweu: "Past and Future," De Kov-en. Lela E. Wells, Grand Island, Nebraska. . I Piano impromptu, op. 94. Moszowskl, Dora M. Wheeler, University Place Ne- braska. Violin Melody, op. 314. No. 9. Bohm, Rollin S. Howard, Universitv Place, Neb. Piano " Dream of the BroOk." Gold-beck, Carrie B. Fargo, Hot Springs, S. D. Song "Love's Sorrow," Shelley, Arthur L. Brown, University Place, Ne braska. Piano Rondo eapriecioso, op 14, Menaeissonn, Harold . A. Shellhorn, University Place, Neb. Song "The Necklace of Love," Nev-in; t'O, That "We Two Were! Maying," evm, Maua m. Hawk, Crete. Neb. Piano "La Polka de la Reine, Raff, I. i;tnei .Miner, Phillips, Neb. Miss Al?ce I.J. Shepard, accompan ist. FIJR.U AT OMAHA. OMAHA, Neb., fev. 20. (Spe'cia).) Fire was discovered J'i.l o clock tonia-ht in ine Dunging at 11 711am street, owned - i and occupied by oy w . tarnham Hugo Melchoira 1 JU stock of barbfrs supplies. Tha atWwM damaged ti.oni It is insured tor iijo. The damage to the building will not exceed $100. The fire was started by tha dumping of a pan of nara coai asnes on tne iioor oy the side of a can of coal oil. The chief of the fire department took time to give the owner of the store a tongue laahing for his carelessness. i I C. V. Jewell has asked the dlntrict court to appoint a. reeivr for the trans-Mississippi Railway Ouide. The suit is the outgrowth of a dispute between Jewell and Mr. Roose, the! publisher. The latter was restrained by order of the court from further proceedings until the case can be heard. i j Queen Lil, the royal has-beeh, will arrive in Omaha Wednesday at 4:15 ovei-the Rock Island and leave at 7:30 over the Illinois Central for Washington tr ask congress to restore to her crown lands valued at one million dollars. U U Li 1 XJ U U Wi AJ C lined and unlined, is A. ! JL ! T j "7 Gives a maa a shudder 4 he's sick- i 1 "X 1 I A HARD DAY'S llif W 1 I .1 TOKr. . WW I f -Til xma cs tY)oi o cl)iu rlpr if i - I V 4 Pleasure for him if he's well. i Many a hard dav's.wrk is by backache. j e And backache is simply kidney ache 4 Kidnev ache is sick kidneys- - And sick kidneys mean a j e4' they are not made well." A i f ! 4 j ; j ej SDoan's are for sick kidneys. j ig positive in their action on producing any unpleasant Hundreds of sav so Peorile who have e cured.. Most positive proof in the world that our claims A a. . . 1 K T ZwnrAn nlti-rnn ( nc f i f i o; e? are uul t;x.ajiircxa,ueci. uiuwiu v, 4 4 Mr. Adam Bai, of 1301 Rose street, says: "I had kidney complaint for a long time and though I. tried different remedies I never found anything to do me much good until I procured Doan s Kidney Pills at J. H. Harley's dreg store, corner Eleventh and O streets. They went right to the very root of the trouble from , the start. In a few days the backache was relieved and the action of the kidney secretions was regulated j So far aa curing kidney complaint and backache is concerned I have the greatest confidence In Doan s Kidney Pills, and If my statement whl be of any benefit to others yon .are welcome to It." j 1 ' j " , Doan's Kidney Pills are for sale at all drue stores. 5 0ca box. Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y. SAY AYE 'NO' AND YE'LL REFUSE ALL OUR Joe Berkley of Schuyler Is visiting at the Alpha Tau Omega house. The second recital of the school of music will ;be given Tuesday evening. Vrmr new volumes Of Nebraska re ports have been received at the aw li brary. There are eleven new students from Illinois this semester, Seven are college graduates. I The registration at the school of agriculture is forty this year, as. against nineteen last year. j Several new sets of books In j literature, language and science have been added to the library since September I. Er. Green continues to lectur upon medical Jurisprudence before, tljie law school. The?,e lectures are attracting attention among students outside of the law school, as well as among thd members of the law classes. , j Chancellor Andrews yesterday I morning addressed the students on the result of the municipal election ih New York city. The chapel was cfowded and Chancellor Andrews explained the state of affairs In ew York and described the avarice and misrule of Tammany. He also spoke in an optimistic vein of the beneficial results j which would undoubtedly follow tha election 1" : i i rMVEBSm XOTES. n TTVfV I 1 KM ! UK! gloves we have thought. We uougnt or us. uur very largo, embrac- Fancn Golf Gloves All Colors. if wade immeasurahly harder whole host ot irouuies u Ciidney Pills They're easy to take quick and the kidneys yet without sensations wnaieyer. Lincoln people j used them, who j have been NE'ER BE MARRIED. DON'T ADVICE TO USE 1 LB Tailor Made. Pants 33.50 Cone. 115 N. Ilth St. Dr.FenncrsOOlOEHR?UEFI INFLAMMATION SoretbrofU. HfsWJ-wh (h mfntit-s;t Tootb 1 3 0 -Z2 vb 1 1 minute), ot'l Sor;.' jloi"fi. 'Colds," Forming Fevers. G R ( R, ' ltUHi.8 AN y i-AlN INSiDI In on. Vj tliiTty minul 9j VsstoTB. Til Mlc si2 br DUkU 60 SiIE OK, OUX I soc. rrtIoulJ.T. of Seth Low and expressed the hope that Tammany was down forever. KEBRASKA WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. Followinj is the Issue of Nebraska pensions: Original Jacob AJ P.ose, Omaha, t5. Increase, restoration, reissue, etc. David, Marquart, University Place, $12; Clark c. Crandall, Chester, tS. Omaha and return November 23, only 11.10 via th. Burlington.

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free