Newspaper Page Text
TI7T: OT.ATTA DAILY V.T: TT.IPA.Y, JULY S inf.
NOTHING. FOX STATE DEBT
Uew BeeoTi Law 'Wul 2?ot Crrali
LEVY LIKELY TO tl LIGHT TT,:3 YLA!?
State Hor4 rJlnrl)ne Toweli ths
IJmit, I1ecn r im that Wenl
Hot (rMl Fin B'
(Krori a FtafT Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July SR. (Special.) The am
bition of the state legislature to mart a
revenue law that would bring in eumclent
revenue to pay off a large portion of the
loOfK) state debt will not he realised
this year, and Jf the I mill levy for general
fund purpose, which Is the limit under the
law. Is ordered by the board the Income
to th's fund will be !'' "1"re thftn "uf'
flcient to Pr the estimate cost of the
state governmtnt for one year, which It
Ij)3t year the average levy ever the 'at
for all purposed wr 7 mills and this
year If the limit la levied for all fundi the
amount raised cannot be more than It was
lt year. With a IX mill levy the Income
to all fund on the i8.00.0.9 valuation
aa $1.;:3.316.33. dlvlled up ' among; the
funds as follows: Onernl fund, $1,136,721. Kj
chool fund, li.i3.4C; university fund.
$lS8,4u.l. This year with a 7 mill levy over
all the-etate for all He funda the Income
would be, ha isr d en ths r?!,0rO.09 valua
tion made by the nwn, $2,037,000. For
general fund piirpoe t the levy can only
be I mills end to this fund there would
accrue only $1,4:5.000, or probably about
enough, to pay the expenses of the 'State.
Of courso the stats board may Increaee the
total valuation of the state to $3flO,000,V,
but even In that ca.se there would be little
money , to go toward paying; oil the state
debt with the full lory. , ,
Limit of tb Utr.
Ia addition to the K mill levy for the
general fund there can be levied for the
school fund M to 1H mills; for the uni
versity fund 1 mill and for the Homi for
the Feeble Minded Youth not more than
H of a mill. In view of tha fact that It
will be Impossible , almost this year to
make a' start toward paying off the state
. debt It Is reasonable to suppose that the
board will ma Vie no attempt to do ao, but
will do the' next beat thing and try to pay
the state's expenses, which It can do with
a very low levy. A 4 mill levy or even less
for general fund purposes would very easily
keep up tha stateor a 5 or 6 mill levy as
a total would keep the bead of the state out
of water and start the ship right. .
Action on tha belief that the new law
would be' a gold mine to the state treas
ury, the late legislature appropriated $3,
740,20.70, the largest appropriation ever
trade by a Nrbraska lcsrilair, but con-
' aide-ruble of this sum will not be paid this
year. Jho cost of the university buildings
will not have to be paid out of the general
fund, and among the appropriations that
v ill not have to be paid now are $23,000 for
the discovery of coal, gas. Iron or oil;
$10.n for the erection . of the Lincoln
monument; some wolf bounty claims and
Work of ft;ate Board.
Tha Btate Board cf Equalisation will
have completed Its work by August 1,
as' the law directs, and, the Indica
tions are that few changes will be made
from the reports of the county assessors,
tha material changes being upon the coun
ties In the ' southeastern portion of the
state, Kemaha,, Johnson, Richardson, and
some cf the western counties.. As It was
too late for Johnson county's protest to be
made yesterday afternoon, when the rep
resentative was ready to talk, County As
sessor Burress remained over this morning
n rr. A mm.t.vrA , ... i ... .
- - .vvv f yutaiivifio i luf
board. Hov did not argue for a decrease
in the valuation, . but did ask the ' board
not to make an If cruise.
Owing to the time aome of the assessors
took to file their reports, and the many
counties that have sent representatives
here to protest acralnst a . change. It wai
thought, that the board would not be able
to complete Its t!ft as the law directs
by August t but the board has
been keeping Tight up with Its work and
today it was announced that the roturns
would be ready to certify out to the county
clerks by the date' named. In tha statutes.
I.ery Will He low.
It Is safe to predict that the levy this
year will not be as high as lust year, and
consequently, notwithstanding the Increased
valuation In nearly all of the counties,
tha taxes to be iald will be little mora
' than heretofore received by" the state. Tha
total assessment as returned by the county
assessor was $"1U.K.3.306, while last year
the total assessed valuation of the state
was $iW,4I,S,379. making the increase In all
the counties, including the railroads, $103..
H.Zi. The actual value of the property
in the state, as fixed by the assessors, is
1h iHfti . mfn her are particularly
pleased with asRiisHment of real estate In
nearly a)l of the counties, and it Is be
cause of the fair assessment on this class
of property that many of the counties
will not be rnloed. The law provlJes that
the board shall equalize between the
counties by per cent, which shull be
added or deducted from every pUoe up
parte! of' pioperty in the county. There
fore if the real estate has been valued
i -, V M Ml Sv- . -
t R c i i a
The tclution cf tie lueat question la t-implet TLis la
(!.o tfrie to f HU lut-at habit" . rhjit'iar,3 ail a-ree
lL.it t. .:t ovt'ihclta tl.e body and creates unnatural con
ditions. ' iiinUJDDfiD VIIEATNature'S test
food" keeps tla body cool aud gives perfect nourishment
-v 1 in exactly the proportiba df ir.atided by nature. It Ii
tl.e tort and lauat economical food prepared, because, by
(luumaient flnalyn, it "eontaica all the elements necca-
f.-r p rep-r nourishment," and the ICO i Import i.-..vaed '
Ml i.;::a Art Scr.lti:r?d Coll;- s lows that fur a p.lven
;- m t '$ . .
it-re . ( . . . . . i ; i fiii,l I is ncMly twu
; i ior..' luitrimt.'.t than the bcbt tdrloin
1....:, i'.A.A: cf il.-j n:."rct:cj in czt.tl
A 1 .
i.r. I c
at Its actual worth, and the personal
property baa not, to Increase by per cent
would work an Injuries on the holder of
(tr Fonr la Final.
Several speakers before the board ar
gued that the law could be Interpreted
to mean the "per cent could be added to
a particular class of property upon which
the valuation Is to be changed. The law
la plain on the subject and It is the duty
of the county board to equalise between
the Individ jb taxpayers and upon tha
different classes of property. Therefore
the county board Is the only relief for
the individual taxpayer unless he applies
to the courts to prevent the collection of
taxes, and In some instances it Is rumored
this will be done.
In many Instance, the board Is of tha
Impression, personal property has been
undervalued and there la quite a differ
ence In the va'ue of lira stock, but because
of the per cent Increase many of these
counties will be saved from a raise'. In
Douslas county, it is the opinion of soma
membera of the board, that merchandise
In some instances has been undervalued,
but because of the fair assessment of real
estate, which averages higher than the
selling price, this courfty In all probability
will not be changed.
The board spent 'the day in executive
session and will continue until it work
la completed. ' t
Mplnr Harvest Hamas.
At the Btate Labor bureau preparation
are under way for the shipment of har
vest hands to Bouth Danota, The esti
mates furnished tha bureau front that
state call for 16,000 to' Jfl.uOO able-bodied
men. The harvest will he in full blast
next week and shipments of men will be
gin Monday from Hastings, Omaha and
Lincoln? It Is jirobabl that the demand
will be supplied to a large extent by men
from the Nebraska and Kansas harvest
fields, since tha harvest la Nebraska 1
Object of Reisrvsy.
Btate Draftsman Harvey of the land
commissioner' office stated this moaning
that tn resurvey of western chcol land
boundary line ins Intended to prevent
any conflict over bouadary line In tha fu
ture. There are twenty township In
Hooker, Grant, Cheyenne and Cherry coun
ties in which the survey was so loosely
made that the line of the school section
are not properly defined, and the purpose
of the Interior department in making pro
vision forhe resurvey Is to settle all
controversy. Some of tha llnea are three
quarter of a mile out of place, and thl
fact has made some individual locations
overlap school lands, while where they
went ahead without reference to a former
erroneous wurvey they will have to vacate
the stat land. The new hurveya, which
will cover from 75 to 100 miles of boun
dary" line, will be paid for at the rate of
$5 a mile, the government employing the
surveyor. Some Nebraska surveyor will
probably get the work. x
Watson to Speak at Lincoln.
Negotiations have been satisfactorily
completed whereby Tom Watson of
Georgia, the populist nominee for president,
trill open his campaign in Lincoln.
Word was definitely received from Dim last
evening that he will be here on the date
of the approaching populist state conven
tion, August 10, and will make the openjrut
speech of tho ' campaign then. Local
populists say that thia announcement will
undoubtedly bring thousands of the ardent
membera of the party from all surrounding
sections to this city on that day.
Arrangement have not yet been com
pleted for the notification of the candi
date of their nomination, a ceremonial
function that will probably occur at Madi
son Square garden. New York City. Nego
tiations are. now Jn, progress' by wire with
Messrs. Watson and Tibbies and' the mem
bers of th notification committee as parties
thereto. A meeting of tha executive com
mittee of tha party ha also been called to
occur in New York, but western members
of the commit: will doubtless see thaf
the arrangement 'is changed so that the
meeting may be held In Chicago, which will
probably be made the national rfeadquar
Sentiment among local populist on the
question of fusion on a t'ate ticket is
U11 seemingly equally divided, but those
who favor fusicr. Insist that the opposition
to It will yield before the coming conven
tion. J. II. Edmlston, who is mentioned
a the probable chairman of the populist
tate committee, is outspokenly In favor of
fusion on the state and Isgiuiatlve ticket.
lay a Coraep Btoae.
QRK5TLET, Neb.. July $8 -(Special. )
Tha laying of tha corner stone of tha Sa
cred Heart church took p5ace her today.
The aermon was preached by Rev. James
J. Keana, bishop of Cheyenne. . Five thou
sand people attended the exercises which
took place during the day, A reception
wa tendered the bishop at the Greeley
optra house during the evening, at which
the bishop. Rev. Wolfe of Grand Island
and Rev. Peter McLaughlan of Omaha re
sponded In Interesting addresses. The new
church will be 80 by 150 feet, oonstrurted
of atone from Hot Spring. S. D., and
pressed brick from Omaha, of a vory fine
quality and appearanc and when complet
ed will cost $30,000. A large number of
visiting clergymen ere in attendance assist
ing la the service.
OJd fet!vra to Me..
PENiaON. la.. July 2S. (3pecIal.)-Th
Old Settlers' association of Crawford
COuiity "alii liuij Kh luiuual uivuio In ttils
city on Thursday, September -1. A meeting
of the officers and directors was held in
H t- f . at g ; .- ,
W t..J H S, v,
f v, r
".-.it. . ') ..0 Vf
V .1 1 '.1 r
this city Tueslny, at which the date for
the plrnlo waa set snl committees were
UNIDENTIFIED m -IS DEAD
A4 rru ( Charles H. Mre la
Poeket W'hea F lr H
fFYon a Sraft Correrondent.)
tlNCOLN, July 2S. Special Telegram.)
A stranger to the police, surtx to ba
Charles M. Meron of mtsfield, Mass., la
dead at the cUy hoepltal.
The man wax picked up on tha streets
last night sulTering from the effects of a
fit end died at noon after having .been
taken to the hospital. In a book in cla
pocket waa the name and addrew given.
Ha waa fairly well dressed, about 10 years
old, but had no money in hie clothing.
A man, reglstnj-ed as A. B. Humphrey of
Kansna City, was found dead In tha bed
at his room at the Lincoln hotel early this)
evening. He retired at i o'clock yesterday
afternoon while feeling ill and la supposed
to have died during the night or early this
morning. He was a traveling paaeemger
ant for the Lake Fhnre railroad and
by papers on him it waa, learned that he
had a sister living: in Ohio. The coroner
took charge of the body. A telegram from
his sister at Van Bur en, O.i asks that his
body be sent there. ,
G15TTIJIU HEADY FOR TOVHHAMEHT
Volnateer Flrrmea af tha ( pre.
v par ta Visit Norfolk.
NORFOLK. Neb., July 28. Special.)
From all indications which ar now being
received by the tralnload at the local head
quarters for the Nebraska flremeu'a tourna
ment, the crowd which gets together in
Norfolk next Tuesday morning, August 2,
will be the biggest, Jolllest bunch that ever
assembled to watch a fire record snapped.
Tha local committee Is completing in da
tail every day the work which la necea
aary alwaya to tha preliminary events.
The track will be tha aama ua waa vsed
last year, a few blocks north of the busi
ness center of tha city. That track waa
pronounced by the oldest runner aa the
very best, without exception, that had
ever been atepped upon by the splkod ahoa
of a Nebraska fire laddie. The track this
year Is In even better shape than it was
last, and the course will be a lltu
stralghter than a year ago. It' Is being
well worked every day and even In case of
rain It Is so arranged that it can be easily
and very quickly drained. '
Tha rush of thugs and. tramps of all
sorts, which had been anticipated from
tha Bonesteel crowd, has been headed oft
by effective policing. 'and there will be no
trouble whatever. There will be no gamb
ling in the city during the tourney. Every
auspicious character who has' entered the
city since tha Rosebud rush waa ended has
been ordered out of town, and, refusing,
has been shot out. The very best of pro
tection la promised by Norfolk officers and
authorities. " ,
Fonder Is one of the live towns In tha
district, havinw notified the local members
that they will be here In full force with a
car of their own on Tuesday. The acilon
of Stanton is, perhaps, as pleasing as any
thing else that has happened. The Stanton
boya now hold tha championship and the
whole town haa aent word that it will be
In Norfolk from early Tuesday . morning
until late Thursday night, nd maybe
longer. They are coming In a special train
of two coaches of their own, with banners
and megaphones and yells .galore, and they
are . coming, too, with a very determined
effort to hold that championship belt. A!
Marks, the leader, who led an Iowa' team
at EJdora a few weeks ago In breaking
the.world'a record, haa., had tIs' men out
three times a day for the past week, and
It la aald that tha speed with which they
get down that . track Is a caution for fair.
The team has a brand new cart, vory light
and very fast, with which to go after tha
fie porta indicate that the York team, too,
is digging into practice In great shape and
every speedy runner that can be collected
from that county will ba on hand for tha
three days' events.
The parade on Tuesday Is promising
feature and some remarkably stunning uni
forms are to ba put on dreea parade for
tha first time. Crelghton has a hunch of
new. uniforms. Madison came last year
with handsome new uniforms. Stanton will
look well and so also will the boys from
All of the old runners who were her last
season are expected again this year. Jim
Farney, the erstwhile champion down at
Lincoln, will ba along with tha Tork crowd,
where ha has been Interested all of his life.
The atarta will be made 'in eclenUilo
fashion, a first-claea trap being used.
Qaeer Drag Deal,
. PERU, Neb., July 2 (Spectal.)-Jackson
Suwlnski, a local drug firm, are having
a aiege of grief. Bronson Bros, of Council
BlufTs held a mortgage against their stock,
and while ons of the partners was out
of town Bronson appeared and persuaded
the other to allow him to take . enough
goods from the stock to satisfy his claim.
This waa dona and then the etore was
ciuaed and ail clerka and everybody left
town. This brought the creditors and
when Buwlnki returned from his visit, ha
was aurprlsed to find his store looted, his
business closed and the door plastered
with attachments. lie promises to pay
all claims and give Bronson a chance
to tell tha court why he ahould not put
his stock back and pay him for a renewed
Accidents at Stella.
STELLA. Neb.. July Si. (Special.) While
working at tearing d-jwn the old frame
butldlns to mhke room for the new Over
man hotel, Elmer Griffith fell on his back
and waa Injured so ha will ba unable to
work for aome time.
Ada O'Dc-nel. a little girl of James
OT'onal. living north of town, with soma
other children had improvised a iniu.il
toy threshiit mac-Una out cf a , '!.!
barrow and aome oog wheels they had
found around, and In playing with !t her
hand caught in tha machinery In such a
way as to cut off half of the little finger.
Bob Palmer fell from a hay stack while
working for Fred Splvey yesterday and
sprained his ankle so It will be necessary
for him to use crutches for soma time.
Otoe CoiibI j Republicans.
KEB1U8KA CITY, July M. (Special.)
A wciil-attended meeting of the republican
i-cnlial committee of Otoe county was hold
In Syracuse yesterday. Matters of general
Interest to the party In the pending cam
paign wire dim-uiiaed at length. .It waa Ce
cl.lJ to call tha nominating convention of
the arty for B.j.tembsr 14 at byrucuse.
The primaries for this convesitlon will ba
l.eid on the irei-edlrg Faturday, ttaptember
11 The Bo'iilr.atlona will Inciud one state
senator ,to representative, a county ut-CxiK-y
end (he coiiinil.inlor from the il'jc
ond district. This ccnvei.tion wU! alv civi
a U.jirrntlon to the float convention, haid
by Otoe and Can counties to nominate a
fl.iut rin i er:.Utlv for tha fl.jat district,
cumi i iiili.tf UjB two count!.
If l I. rim Oar l.lLlly.
Kl.': !! ALL, Nob., July m, (.-..eclal
Ti-i-(.iii 1 iaiu litals was convicted In
ti.a o... s.-t curt tJy at l!vri.,l.urg of
-'' ' 1 f !'"i with i:,U.it t: kl.l.
' s .-i.r.:m,,l !.;, ta u
I - J-.. .'.:.,
Taiil Il-ai cf FreBi.Wt Eoit Io-ra'i
f OoTemor Exactly. ,
FRIENDS t!-J3T .-READJUST SCHEDULES
Principle af rrntecttna Is I'rpermsit
aad Mast Be Preserve la WW
ever JiodlfJeatloas Are)
- Mad. I
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DFS MOINES, July . Spectal.)-Gov-ernor
A. B. Cummlne -left thla rooming for
Bt. Paul, thence to Duluth, where it is his
Intention to take a lake ateamer for a trip
over ths lakea and down the Bt. Lawrence
river. Jla waa somewhat disturbed over
news that there wre labor troubles at
Bloux City, and tha sheriff there waa on
the point of calling out the guard com
panies and recalled that last year ha waa
detained In tha state somC time settling a
strike In Dubuque, and had barely time to
meet an engagement to spsak at bis old
college hi Pennsylvania. If the labor sit
uation at Sioux City becomes dangerous ha
will return from Puluth.
Befora departing Governor Cummins was
Invited to review tha speech of acceptance
of President Roosevelt. lie had Just read
the speech and was plainly much gratified
at tha reading.1
tTha president has stated the republican
poettton so cliarly and has so well defined
the real issues between tha parties that It
seems to me unnecessary to add anything
to It," said the governor. "What he has
said la ao manifestly In perfect harmony
with the vlewe I hav alwaya entertained
and so often expressed that anything I
might say would be only repetition."
Concerning the, Tariff.
When pressed, further for a statement
Governor Cummins somewhat reservedly
In his statement of the Issue between
the parties in the matter of the readjust
ment of the tariff sriieouies and the fart
that such readjustment should be entrusted
to the friends of protection, the president
takes a position which munt be recognized
by every republican as rlnht. As I have
said many times before, that readjustment
must be made with a view to maintaining
the protective principle. i
With respect to what should be the
measure of protection and to the schedules
representing the difference In the cost of
labor here and elsewhere there ran be no
controversy. It Is a statement of a foun
dation principle reooirnlted by. republicans.
Then aa to President Roosevelt's- state
ment as to reclprooity,''')e Is not to be mis
understood. He is specific In the sertes
that he declares for the reciprocity out--llned
In President McKlnley's last speech;
but In another sensa U U noteworthy tnat
he Is somewhat broader than the republican
platform In that he declares for reciprocal
arrangements whenever they can be made
"without Injury to American Industry ' and
labor." As fon myself. I say frankly that
I have never attached any Importance to
the qualifying word "ny" In the plotform.
or any such importale as Is souht to be
given It here, and It Is evident that Presi
dent Rooeevelt attaches no Importance to
it. He slmnly deelnre for the reciprocity
to which the rep-ibllcan party has been
committed for years.
The piesideni very properly refrained
from passing Jurtflrment at this time on the
question whether tiiere are tariff schedules
tout are too hluh or whether It Is neces
sary to begin revision of the schedules at
the next sesalon of congress. He will soon
be called upon to write a message to con
gress in which thnt very question will be
presented In the liirht of conditions then
existing and In an oiliclal manner.
Hnppr la His Acceptance.
President Roosevelt has been most happy
In his acceptance of the presidential nomi
nation. He speaks sound republicanism.
Ho has given the line of thought which
every republican speaker will follow on the
stump this year, . I .beileve that I pointed
out long ago that. -in, this tcampalgn tha
lasue will be whelbi-. it shall be revision
by republicans or by the democrats. The
democrats have declared that they will re
vise the tariff. The republicans take the
position, first, that the-democratic plan of
revision Is wrong, snd, second, that the re
publicans wllr make the revision in the
right way. President Roosevelt haa pointed
nil in n mnn r tht will ooiTtpe! the fid
miration of every one the essential differ
ences between these two policies. And very
briefly, but in satisfactory way, he has
covered the whole republican position in au
i " .
MISSOURI TICKjET MADE COMPLKTH
Republicans at Bt. Joseph- Rum ftsta
Ticket at Horslsg Session.
BT. JOSEPH, Mo., July 38. The repub
lican state convention, which nominated
C. P. Walbrldge of fit. Louis for governor
lost night, completed its work today by
naming tha following ticket:
Lieutenant Governor John McKlnley of
r-ecretary of State John B. Wanger of
Treasurer Jacob Gamellch of Boonvllle.
Auditor Henry Weiler of Bt. Genevieve
Attorney General Herbert 8. Kadley of
Kaiiroad Commissioner Frank . Weight
man of Monet.
Tho convention adjourned slna die at t
CAMPAIO BEGINS IX ILLINOIS
RktpiibllcaJA Headquarters Opened la
Chicago and Work Outlined,
CHICAGO, July 28. Republican national
and stata headquarters were opened today
and the work of the campaign in Illinois
was began. Saturday morning Chairman
Cortelyou of the national committee will
meet tha western members of the confer
ence committee In conference with Chicago
leaders who will be aoUve iu Illinois, to
discuss tha presidential contest with par
ticular reference to the fight in Illinois,
Indiana and Wisconsin.
Parker Dislikes Gossia,
ESOPUS, N. Y., July M.-Tha vhat of
democratic leaders her yesterday was a
aucrca of soma gratification to Judge
Parker and at tha same time some dissatis
faction because of the political gossip re
sulting from the conference. A closa friend
of Judge Parker said today that many
of tha stories of political debts sent out
of Epus last night were untrue.
Root Will Hat Art.
NEW YORK, July as.-A letter from
former Secretary of War Root to Governor
Odoll In which Mr. Root stated ha could
cot be considered a candidate for governor
and could not accept the place, was read
today at a conference hera of republican
!lMsrl Democrats Cannot Jtarreo.
I BT. JOSEPH. July B.-F1ve hundred bal
lots have been cast by the Fourth district
democratic convention fur congressman
without a choice. There Is talk of adjourn
ing to Maryvllie or I'l.yte City.
President Starts from Washington.
OTbTK.lt HAT, L I., July M.-Preident
Roosevelt, aocompanied by Mrs. Rooaeveit,
Secretary Loo and the executive staff,
luft today for Wahlntur.
l)u L Discover QolS.
COLfMUt 3,, Neb., July . 8pec!al.
Gooige Gic-en, a fanner tii'.o Urea about
thirteen lusitto west of this tl'.y, has found
something on his farm that is worth more
Uihu a tu.iu In the Klondyka or the first
choice at Uoneneol. lie killtd two tains
dm Us a few days ago w Men h ra!d
among others on his farm. Vv heu ho ipei:cd
their era as ho found lu each of them sev
eral of e.ild Ijoiueto. lie broi ght
ti.fi i ta town w hers they Lave t,n
e.r.:i-l a:s -J weighed by local Jewelers ar.d
(.,.!. 1 t-j b aouh i M. it: d.j. 1.8 have
1- n rui:i.ii. ui (.l il ju .1 a vrry e-.aull
fc i - - i t ' j t r . n : '. t i.tt li i 1 1 v r. J u-
' a '. -a ti., i 'i
. V ' i t .
ar-v. -J- :
WINNERS ON THE ROSEBUD
(Continued from First Page.)
101 Clinton Sturm, Beorla, 111.
lf3 Klmer 51. Moore, Pittsfleld. 111.
10-John N. Young, by John A. Nelfert,
M Eugene J. Weeds, Marysvllle, Mo.
lo Peter Johnson, Minneapolis, Minn.
l Robert Utter, Norfolk, Neb. 1
107 William H. Greenleaf, Kan.
105 Henry Evans. Butler, Mo.
10 William II. McNeal, by Robert E.
McNeal, agent, Milne, Kan.
HJ-John K. liramsdahl, Huron, 8. D.
HI Anurew D. 1'etersen, Oakland, Neb.
Ill Charles P. Button, by James K. Sut
ton," a Kent, Ollmore City, la.
113 Martin H. Velmer, Council Illuffs, la.
Ill John J. Oerins, Worthlngton, la.
115 Lee Farrell, Bouth Omaha, Neb.
ll.i Jesse J. Ferris, Bloux City, la.
117 NelHon O. lngereoll, by Olaf iL Os
borne, agent, South Omaha, Neb. .
11-Carl N. Ochner, Sutton, Neb.'
11 lienry P. Shields, Underwood, la,
12 Adiiie Lndsiey, Platte, S. 1.
121 Payne Chriirtle, Superior, Wis.
1"2 Thomas J. Buerd, Rockport, Mo.
lii Peter Hull, Genesee, Kan.
121 Henry C. Bcrlba, by Frederick A.
Bchrlba. agent, Chicago. III.
126 Jordaji F. Payne, by Martin L. Nich
ols, agent, Milan, Mo.
11 John Kingelmeyer, Bonesteel, B. D.
-127 Hames J. Fllnn, Greenwood, Cook
1L-Jefri9 Carter. Tablo Rock, Neb.
Ii Magner Ahlbrlck, Colinnnt, 111.
laO Charles B. McUrefror, Creaton, la.
Ui Charles II. Ftgelstrom. Junction City,
ISi Mrs. 'Kate Fleming. Huron, S. D.
1S3 Charles A. Ready, Milwaukee, Wis.
. lit Horace N. Marsh, by ii. F. Johnson,
agent, Waverly, Kan.
136 William 8. Bmith, Gypsum, la.
131 Alexander Reicham, Geddes, S. D.
187 Albert Melstadt, Nora, 8. I).
Ii1. Dr.. Bernard E. Goble, Laurel, Neb.
l;ii Isaao Ho, Lemars, la.
140 Michael Degan, by John Heron,
agent, Boone, la.
HI Charles H. Kllnalng, Flpestone,
Hi Oscar Johnson, Franklin, Minn.
143 Benjamin Howe,' Verdel, Neb,
144 John Relmer, Osmond, Neb.
t 1451-9 MoKlm. Belolt la.
I Abraham George, Venice, Neb.
147 t imer A. Kent, Burwe!l, Neb.
14 Alice D. Young, King City. Mo.
Wilhelrn Warnkorst, Alcester, S. D.
I.' vVlva C- Ellis, Cxm Rnplila, Ia.
K1 Thomas L. lirennen, Greeley Center,
lf2 John Kallsnder, Mar.kato, Minn.
Ib3 Henry C. Hansen, Grafton, Neb.
lf)4 Peter Melntser, Fronlaer, Kan.
15 John Traer, Galla, Mo.
If) Curran 8. Reynolds, by Horace W.
Baker, sgent, Wapello, la.
167 John J. Reiliind, Parkston, S. D.
ltS Mary M, Henry, Alexandria, 8. D.
lf.9 Kdwin Kennenkrat, Rib Falls. Wis.
1 fcamuel R. McFarland, Norfolk,
It!! Frank M. Olhson, Apeney, Wyo.
l'Ja Charles J.' llurson, Jlewins, ' Kan.
loi Ell Llcklytor, by Albert J. Jones,
agent, Mayatta, Kan.
1(4 Engwordt Bmith, Bloux City, la.
l'w George H. Brown, Perry, la,
lui Sarah J. Anderson, by William J.
Faer agent, Bonesteel, B. D.
Vn Wiiiain T. McGulre. Proenp, Neb,
. M Jutiua Tiioene, V piarttS, Nei.
lt9 Martin Valaer, Coleridge, Neb.
17i Otto . Gordos, RuHkln Neb.
, lil James tiuchannan, Yankton, S. D.
172 Richard Wagner, Verdel, Neb.
1,3 John H. Gorliard, Ivatertown, 8. D.
174 Fred M. MeLelUrf. Nebruuka City,
- 1.5 Oscar IL Anderson. 8t. Edward,
176 Fred T. Pierson, by Charles E. Plet
erson, Genoa, Neb. ,
177 Oeorjre R. Hill, Plalnvlew, Neb,
17S Frank Edwall, Colon, Neb. ' '
l'l'S Richard Powers, Superior. Wis. .
1m Otto W. Menerk, Rnehmore, Minn.
1M Millard E. Eby, Hartlnston, Neb.
If ' William Kllason, Wakcileld, Neb.
IhJ Ixiieni.) Ijow liutler, VVoudlilne, la,
1M James F.. Parrleh, Kansas City, Mo.
1jv James II. Codington, bouth Auburn,
;-.! Pat Ponafiue, Council Illuffs, la.
1K7 Frank t. Thompeon, La Crowee, Wis.
lS Alliert B. BttitMiiier. Charllon, la,
John Kintiinger, Alexandria, 8. D.
ll Albert lii(ti. Newport, Neb.
11 lirlnrleh U oifT. Yankton, 8. D.
lH;Aftolin V) Hrk. Council l!htlt,-I.
i'sJ-Charley Bheeton, Alerton, lu.
lv Robert 3. Cheatham, Yankton, 8. D.
l'6 John F. Farmer, Omaha, Noli;
I'm John Vletorln, South Omaha, Neb.
1( Aibert e nnkman, .Centervlile. B. D.
ll'l Frank W. Thomas, 1'anora, la.
5'S Ouiave Darueieon. diuiit City, la.
2"0 ieoi (so W. buinil, Chmorlaln, B. D.
i"l h mil Otton, Kamat City, Mo.
S""i Charles M. Gruecont, M'oitrone, fl. D,
'l' :i Iauivnce R. Heiuoey. t iclta, Kan,
Joaepll Moleher, Clilcago. 111.
! Cnrah C. Iliils, Gftyvlllo, B.U.
1 hoinas trr, Ravenswood btatlon,
t7 John K Yearer, Prairie Creek. Ind.
S'is Walter Xi. '1 Iiomjnuu, Wuriliiugtoit,
? Jii.fili F. Irev Wagner, 8. T.
2 iiv J iillh Cli.ik, ChiiIimkm. B. P.
hllchael A. Hun, Redllrlil, H. 1).
'I'.'l A uioii 7c-einanii, JuniiHiown, 1'a.
'Jii iiniy U. .Allen, 7taO! ii. Neb
i t In i.-itlan C. Itiilmn, VV l-iMe, Nob,
2'f 1 heoiivue MeiH,-h. tiuwrl. Neh
2'V George E. liotitjins, Uemern, Mo.
S? 1 7 Altn-it Oernier, Oca Moines. la.
i ? hii (Iltlel M tl'k, We(ervllln. Ia.
' v 1'eier i'tn-ha, himneit(Mpta, Minn.
i o Alva C If. kiln, bloux CUy, la.
? led E. Liimi kin. Fort l'oo-- , i,
i ' J.imm H. ltny. lcoclieHter, N. V.
i il.l lliMI'IH, lSonlecl, B. T). .
i l VIlilH 11 It. Kylef, M eilll! ' iH, i('l.
"I i-Joitepl II. M.-(.'orifili'k. I.mm, ( 1).
; 4i,.,M Mclvee, I-1 ft k Ml, .J! l-,-b.
1;. vv ti,ii,Ktoii G. Hiiicliiiis, Coui tind.
n - i'eiii-y Ahind, IamiIh, B. I),
1 Clmrius 1- K vai.uuf., h, Lavld City,
; i Alva IV Oratam, Mii-tt.au-;,a, In.
: I John l nut-nil, l-ai.'i. lil.
'. d 1 1 inua J'-iirn. 1 ((,tuu Win.
i i j. a. lui-nff, i :!..m a. Ia.
. r i - ri (i. I iun"e, li.n i mi( ia.
' lt..v r Hli-I h,:'-i . ( hi, , r ,, 1,1.
: -; it fcjlua l: ,ti,i.i, t,i.,s Cl v, la.
. -J .h.l 11. J .M. Mllll, l ,.b,- l.,in,
i ' r e v f (i I ( '. . ..( , ( :,. T i
I I I i ;i I .
I ! . I
- - J' - . . -it. v -, I a
that, owing to the growing scarcity
barrels due to the increasing use of
ii - ' ' i i
p n ' -' -r r h
' - iiiosiitjuu
the name of the club is hereby changed to
,Thc Uncccfa Dl-suSt Club, and all
members arc directed to buy, instead
of common crackers in paper bags,
Ur.r-da CJccii!l in air tight packages.
1 NATIONAL BISCUIT , COMPANY
242 F. 0. Price, Storm Lsko, la,
H43 Edwin Bigvra, Mount Vernon, S. P,
244 Theodore VV. Holmes, Yale, la,
245 James W. Lafoon, Holo, Mo.
249 John Fox, Rockport, Mo.
247 Alva C. Payne, Vermilion, 8. D.
28 John 8. Gallagher, Harrison, 8. D.
Imm Trumtn Hadley, Prairie View, Kan.
JRiti Mile J. Henderson, Mapleton, la,
251 Irn A, Payne, Brldgewatee, 8. I.
ii'ii Peter Ram brant. Nero, 8. D.
2ni David Reman, Wyoming, 111.
254 William J. Alexander, Harrison,
265 Orvllle McDonald, Wesslnff, 8. TK
2i6 Fred Maupin, Westboro, Mo.
257 Moses McKeen, Ireton, la.
2f Charles Hlgneli. Morris Bluff, Neb.
2i AKnes Edy, Fairfax,- 8. D.
260 '1 humus Flanagin, Atchison, Kan.
2tl Isauc Ferry, Klrkman, la.
2K2 James Johnson, Hustle, la.
i 2UI Jogioaby Gable, Peoria, 111.
2' 4 Oliver BuKey, Bala, Kan.
J' William Olina-er, Marcelln, Mo,
Charles A. Davis, Galva, Ia.
2H7 George H Cox, Hartford, Conn.
2i8 Fred C. For-yth, Lynvllle, la.
2(i Caleb Utlilck, St. Catherines, Mo.
270 Roy D. Davis, Mcpherson, Kan.
271 Kimer E. Mayes, Mount Ayr, la,
272 Adam J. Bltsmann, LeMars, Ia.
273 Charles T. Phllllpson, Garretsen.
274 Ulysses D. Galea, Nebraska ' City,
275 George L. Btark, Pilot Mount, Ia,
27 William E. King, Belckew, Mo,
277 Frank W. Kes. Bendon. 8. i.
L 2-8 Meyer Langerak,. Knoxvllle, I a.
:iy nose rt. mcrein, onfiiiy, new,
' 2X0 James R. Bhafer, Edlna, Mo. . r ' :
2K1 Joseph H. , Bchwaloer, Bt. Joseph, MO.
2x2 Thnmn fnrrell ChlcairO. 111.
2k3 Demlc E. Hummel, Smlthland. Ia,
24 William V. Dersea, Seneca, Kail.
2X5 Anders G. Myrell, Odebolt, Ia.
2-itf James 8. Burks, Peabody, Kan.
?K7 Harry Gehmfln, I.vtnn. Neb.
K8 William H.-C-'lingchard', Omaha, Neb.
2),9-Wlllian H. Kenny, Jr., Livingston,
Wis. j -
SSO-Samuel R. Murphy, Omaha, Neb.
2U1 Risiion M. Moore, Fairfax, 8. D.
ftt Clyde McManlgal, Horton, Kan.
?3 George E. Bishop. Cedar FaHe, Is,
2t'4 jaaif Aurand, Charles City, Ia.
26 Charles Addlsen, Calnsvllle, Mo,
I'xy Michael K. Healey, White Ijike, 8. D.
2"7 Phillip Kienck, Jr., Seward, Neb.
2:8 Howard L. McNett, Cuba, Wis.
2!'9 Henry A. Rogers, Vermilion, Kan.
So William B. McCready. I'latte, 8. D..
&'l Eugene H. Brown, Bexesford, 8. D.
8"2 Arihuv II. Soreul, Ecoiland,-8. V.
'3 Annie Blmerl, Volln, 8. D.
8o4 Arthur H. Enger, Lnnesboro, Minn.
5 Andrew D. Backus, Walnut, I a. v
' SuRobert L. Greenlease, Kansaa City,
307 Francis Schmltr, Vienna, 8. T).
, i Robert K. Archer agent, Omuha, Nob.
8o9 Mary Carter, BuilliiKton Junction, Mo.
8L0 George A. Raines, bheldon, la.
811 James B. McDonald, Oregon, Mo.
813 George J. Gresnwaldt, Marcus, la.
?1J William Cearney, Des Moines, Ia.
jilt John H.. Jacobs, Graymont, HI.
Rio John P. Stroma, Cologne, Minn.
316 Rollle E.'Flsh, Wlnslde, Neb.
817 Edward Kawpar, Bloux City. Ia.
3i William 8. Porter, St. Joseph, Mo.
419 Hanry Bowley, Benson, Neb.
30 John W Bwaii, Eureka, Kan.
Sl Alexander Lamb, Lawrence, Kan,
822 Frank A. Beldel, Wyman, Neb.
S2.1 I'homas G. Barnum, Union, Neb, '
84 John McLnghlin, Ogden, la.
8il" C. Martin Kieln, Chicago, 111.
Zlu John F. Wilcox, Council Bluffs, Ia,
US! Oscar Ryberg, Peru, 111.
8JS ! l.ert R. Hulls, Camdenpoinf. Mo.
8 It I- rtrntind L. Parker, Greentown, Ind.
8 ,' olln Hichkok, Caney, Kan.
8.1 Civde Fuaer, Union-Star, Mo.
8 12 William 8. TrenhiUle, Rlooiniield, Neb.
Si3 Joel K. Hansen, Bloux City, la.
814 Levi R, Collins, C'larksdaln, Mo.
3.15 Charles 8. McCulluugh, Phillips, Wis.
iiitWililain Wlstrom, Akron, la, '
;:! flHiry O. 8"I, OirmhR, Neb.
8il Eugene Garlln, Mount Ayr, la,
8., Isaac N. Auld, Oacoma, S. V.
340 PhuI it. lirlese, Holsteln, la.
841 Vic Eteveiia, Dubuque, la.
843 Jay liranana, fc'soox City la.
Si3 Karollua Lapse, Iesterville, 8. D.
844 eiiorge Stanford, 1r., BoneKteeU 8 ,D.
815 fiyrou 1). liavls, Coffeen, III.
8v Ernest I ltin, DtSota, Ia.
8i7 James A. Butt, Bethany, III.
84M William C. Waek, Trinidad. Colo.
8411 Fred Wagner, McCook, Neb.
8 4k John Murray, Everest Kas.
8M Albert Baker, Mount Vernon, B. D,
8;2 Kuinia W. Lind. Yankton, B. D.
8-.J Wliilam A. Tucker, Florence, Neb.
S:, Amel Thurek, Canlnto, 8. I).
fl I- .1 O. B'ieeH.r, fronton, la
8 Francis E. jHouxa, Tyndall, 8. D.
S7 Guy C. Jones, Eureka, Kan.
as Annie N. Evame, l'oltexle, Ia.
8:9 Herbert Bunnell, La. I'latte, Mo.
ilrji Herhert 1 TUninoiia, 1 onta n. lie, Ia,
8;l John lllley, Jionc-fcteel 8. JJ.
& 2 William J. Kennedy, I I'latte, Mo.
8- Llntar Walter. Korea! Imrg, H. D.
8'. 4 lohn Cssteli",. Toledo, III.
J. (i. Fremont, Tlioiuas. Buprlre, Neb.
Siiivlforaca (. Scott, liorion, Run.
8'7 Arthur E. Ftmter, I'.outon, la.
S'.x Mary Ihinn. (man Clly, I an.
tk Jacob E Vi-wlca June. Coljmbus, O.
8.0 George Li-lover, Churdnii, la.
8il Fred van b-Ktfern, llcmper. Neb.
8 2 James A: llnel. liootie. In.
8.1 Ancrew P. Hiiiidrickson. Atluntlc, I a.
8.4 Annie J. Rolw-ris, O'Neill. Neb.
8.o Wiluam T. 'i'owrmend, Omaha, Neb.
I. it John T. K'elley, Des Moines, Ia.
f, '7 John O. 1 it rfKneth, MhiIIhoii, B, D.
8 k-Ai;, It. I'.lciiardson, Hoiktuid, I'l
8 'J W ililurn W iu hi r, Chamberlain, H -IX
il-o f lisea Mclntvre, Kent, T'Jeb.
. M- I it'll b Oeler, Macedonia, Ia.
8 2-Mhi k'ii lie ili.n. Berenford. 0. D.
S-l bu-piieii C. t-allett, Caneroii. 111.
Ii-4 lirinl lvernoii. Council Uluffs, la.
& JSpencer D. iialKi.iy, Green lUiite,
; 1 Albert C. Fert'v., Johnstown, Neb,
f -, .iiiileon H. Mkny, (julncy, 111.
j 1 lioi.eit Wulh. r-iuux CUy, Ia.
--. W Una in C. Push, A del, la.
aciay liitdrt, ricn'cr, Nrb.
."! I l-ri-ii Fredei i -k win, I awmin, Minn.
8 -J SVIiii.iiu j It. I- licit. Mount Ayr, la.
X .t 4 'hni Icf bwftmla, OiieN, Neb.
i; . t i i. r L. KiHir. bt. Jom-,h, Mo.
1 1 :-V iniain 11. 'I hoiiiim. I,iiii he tn, lil.
h ', , l,co,o.l I.rtln,e, lieilcvue, la.
8 -. I.ii.!lg Kti-ohiwica. 'l',ilior. fl. I.
t-- t I'A'ti II. tiiuve. bimiii I i-ke, ia.
-! Il '1'. f-lH-In e r. t.i ci(.,. Nil;
1 ox ( ini iKi'-r. I .'. i:i,h, Ia.
4- I - f i .-I. I V r,UMi,-r, H:, Mi.. --,-NI, is.-ti,
4 ' - I i will C. 1 l ' I I . ,u 1 , H ll,
t i -mv',iii A. v. irii-ii. Avo. a, ia.
ft p ua (
r Vftt I I;
i 1 1, u a
J. Sy :
. v . i i -
n " '.V ) .
noon today and steadily growing weaker.
Ha talks at randonv thougU occasionally
Is able to give rational atmwura iic
spoken to. : .
Fineannment nt Hot hprlnars.
HOT SPRINGS, 8. D., July 28. (Special.)
Adjutant General Conklin. has Issued his
general orders for the four companies of
the state militia from the H'..clc Hills to
assemble at Hot Springs Auguxt 10 and
remain in camp until the luth. The camp
will be known as "Eben Martin camp."
Ths companies composing the Third regi
ment of the Bouth Dakota National Guard
are Company L at Custer; Company K,
at Sturgts; Company I at Spsarflah, and
Company M, at Rapid City. ' The camp
will ba commanded by tha senior officer of
ths Third regiment, and Major W. 8. Bent
ley of this place will be In charge of tha
medical department 'Adjutant General
Conklin Is expected here In a few days.
Governor Herreld may also be here. 8. II.
Elrod, republican candidate for governor
will be here during tha encampment.
, Chaslnsr Manias Mnrilerer.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., July" 23. (Special
-Tama M .tlii.lv ()iimAnlawiiv.miipitA.,rl
T. C Hayes at .Grand Encampment last
Friday night and who escaped to thfe Sierra
Madra mountains, is still at large. Sheriff
Horton and-posse' ars In pursuit, but tha
cunning of the madman haa thus far served
him well. His knowledge of ths mountains
renders ' his capture extremely difficult.,
Mallady is well armed and will fight to
tha bitter end. Yesterday the posse was
close upon the murderer; but he got farther
away during; tha night; Th Officers hope to
starve tha murderer Into submission by
keeping close on Mb- trail. Thus far' live
posse has found no evidence of Mallady
having partaken ol food 'during his flight,
and It la possible that In Ms demented stats
ha will not think of eating and his dead
body will ba found on ons of' tha mountain
Posse Bants Rustlers, -v ,
CODT, Wyo., July - IS Speclal.V-Tha
law of the range will b brought into play
if the bands of outlaws that has been op
erating in northern Wyoming for iowal
months is captured. 1 A monfsr posse has
started frqm Plnedele to gtva tint burdlts
battle in tha Big Horn mountains, where
they have a rendezvous. There are no less
than ten outlaws tn the gang and a fterct
light is looked for. Th robbers are at
tempting to cross thn line Into Montana,
but It is believed they will be headed tff.
Cody Projects Rleotrlb Line1.
CODT. Wyo., July l8..(3pecial.)-Wor'd
has been 'g-ecelved hero that Colonel W. F.
Cody has Interested a syndicate of English
capitalists in a erhomo to build an clci.ltio
road from this plana into the Yellowitono
National park. It la said the cnterprlue
haa been investigated and reported favor
ably uposi by experta and that th Engi
llshmen aro now ready to go ahead with,
sKacrla I'lrnlr. ' ,r. "
BTURQig, 3. D July 23. (Special T?!ei
gram.) The first annual picnic of ths
Fraternal Order of Eagles of the Black
Hills was' held here today and was a'
grand success. Three train loads cf p!c'
nickers came down from the upper Htl:
In tha trap shooting contest there wars
five entries, and it was won by a combi
nation club from Hill City and Hot
Bpiinga. - ' i'
IIU1UI U LiUiUlib' iiiiil
"Over 85 esses In every hundred of sum
mer complaints could ba avoided," r.ayn a.
leaijing iieciailt, "if everyone was eiuefnl
to keep tils system toned up Willi Inifty s
pure Wall Whinkey. Its the numi errective
ferm destroyer known to the n.i.v ul pro
eHlun," f i k
0l5fi ntKH(1in 8t.il mislfiilhitrMjs i-uiS;'' -. .
i-u id hurt U. hi.M.tl, ruUii. si iiitj .,v.
i) i it i a t ho ihiv, tfMiiti-tiH i ' ii
M Mil (i lit f r-H tt;t' il - f I It IK lifil i , i i
ft ll(l f . if' t,.i IIM I tit: ll lllf kVall'ill I , - i
f.iT H i f H t IlIu'V I V I'-dntiiM tl m (..!
'Imi ) y V ti a-.-.i j . i -.,t.irll,,M i
t . -! .l ti f - 1 U l 1 1 r '.' v ' i - y i
IV l! - ml ' t A i,.,
A t : I . i f- ! - , , -
t ' c ,