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TIIE OMAITA DAILY Ilffl: Fill DAT, AUOUST 2,. 1003.
JOINING THE BROTHERHOOD Sutenent Kimty Pe. O n; of Eagintan on Buriigrton Ar how Member.' riVE DIVISIONS WEST OF THE ftlVER Bryan la Highly Pleased Qrtf the Besalt ( Okie toaveatloa and Will speak Tkrrc Dir. the tmptlii. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Aug. 1?. (special. Henry Wlg-"ri)ot. official representative of the brotherhood of Locomotive En.lneri In Ins tni cased tndey with 4M the docket. Of these 108 have been submit ted, and the remainder are l be heard. Court will convene September IS. In the meantime Clerk Herd man has gone' on a I It to Mtnneeota and other polnta north, preparat-wy to the c ai pJ ( n, which will a tart tmmedle te'.jr upon hta return. C'raeade Aralaat Doctored Milk. Food Commissioner Thotnpeon intends to continue hla eruade egalnat milk dealers who have ben adulterating their milk with formaldehyde, and besides the complaint already flci. Intonds to Tile at least a dosn more. This exposure on the pert of the food commissioner has stirred tip the ;e."rl of Lincoln to the extent that they have about soured on the milk proposition. Th,t formajdehyde In milk Is dancorotn there Is no doubt. A prominent physician said today that only on rare occasions la this city for run Kw.r .r ,.,,1 .,' ih. ! formaldehyde ever given Internally and last three weeks organising- divisions of ' thn. only In minute doies with other medl that big labor organization on the Bur- 1 c,n- " u corrosive poison," he said, llngton. He lias visited Wvmore MrTook I , nd In time will cause subacute gastritH Denver, AJUance, Edgemont. S.iertdan. j nn1 rosslbly acute gastritis. Ieadwood and Hot Springs. It was f.rjl It Is used generally as a disinfectant and Is con sidered the best disinfectant known. It Is used for that purpose In cases of scarlet fever, smallpox and other contagious dis eases and is used to a great extent by em balmers for the preservation of a body." It la understood the dealers will fight the cases rigorously and Mr. Thompson will division was sadly disrupted by the strike P"u.e jusi as , .hViT be of W and the removal of the men else- the T ' . oauUera! where, but IU charter was kept til, b, I ''" "P'1mt ,acl" T Mf "mm1 ioner loyal members Ltlon n1 ,n each c"e the commissioner ',rW'tt',, I'TuZTZ ha. been brotherhood, which had been under the ..... .f.'"'" " V. parties to rrplOUT telilV teas ' Burlington alnce the Ug I ,h. ,,ritv of the milk reported that hla visit was merely a pleas ure trip. Divisions, or lodges, were formed at four places, W j more, , McCook. Alliance and Sheridan. As the order has never given up Its local division this makes five upon the system west of the river. The Lincoln ban upon the strike of more than fifteen years ago, wai rapidly gaining strength on the system. Some of the officials at that Ume denied this, while others admitted that they had had oognliance of efforts made to reor ganise the men. The fsct la that now at least 90 per cent of all the engineers on the railroad are members of one or the other of these fire divisions. It is estimated that between SSO and ITS engineers are employed on the Burlington west of the river. Of these about 120 run out of Lincoln, sixty to seventy-five out of Alliance, the same number out of McCook, forty or forty-five out of Wymore and about thirty-five out of Sher idan. On one of the divisions practically the entire corps of engineers have joined the brotherhood. This movement has been more of a spon taneous one than Is usual with labor or- ask him regarding the purity of the milk sold by some dealer and to get him to recommend dealers. This Mr. Thompson believes Is an effort on the part of the milk men to get him to lay himself liable to a suit for damages. Governor Mickey returned yesterday aft ernoon from Des Moines, where he ad dressed the old soldiers In their annual re union. The governor met many members of his old regiment, the Eighth Iowa cav alry, fifteen of whom were members of his own company. He slept on the ground with the "boys" and enjoyed It highly. Nebraska Veleraas te Attead. The National Society Army of the Phil Ipplnes will meet In their fourth annual convention. St. Paul. Minn.. August &. September 1 and . Camp John M. BtoUen bur No. 1. Lincoln, wUl be represented with a full auota of delegates. Nebraska. ganlsationa. There has been no strong . with all the ether states containing regl effort made at soliciting membership. In 1 ments that served In the Philippines, will 1XA the brotherhood did start a system j send large representative delegations to St. r of proselyting, but the railroad eomnanv ' Paul. Camo John M. Stotsenburg No. 1 of J JIuammJ I, , M I l . . t, , , M k,,itlfitl hlflllM ,uvviwi v vwii biiu VJ uiKDllllf mm lljincoui nil iwium m - 4 S,Vever It was found they had Joined 1 adorned with the letters "Camp John M. the brotherhood, and in other ways put . Stotsenburg No. L Lincoln, Nebraska, N. a stop to It. The attempt was renewed i S. A. of Philippines." The boys will carry their new banner In the big military pa rade, September i. at St. PauL The North western railroad has been selected and des ignated as the official route, via Omaha, for the delegates and members from Ne braska. From reports received by the na tional secretary there is no doubting the fact that the coming Convention will ex ceed previous meetings In the matter of attendance. All delegates and members are requested to report upon their arrival at Windsor hotel, headquarters for the con vention, where all Information d -si red may be obtained. Generals MacArthur. Whea- ton. Funston. H. C. King, Greene, Smith. Sumners and Otis are expected to be present. In 1KM, but again the brotherhood was checkmated. This last effort was a com plete success, however. This arose from the fact that the initiative was taken by the men themselves. There Is no question of wsges Involved, and no thought or desire for revenge upon the company for the defeat of 1SS3. Prao- tlcally all of the railroads of the country outside ef the Burlington are brotherhood roads. If a Burlington engineer went off on a pleasure trip he found no one to fraternize with. They also found it diffi cult to secure employment If they left the ' Burlington system. 1 It was this condition of affairs that caused a movement for organisation, along with the general wave of unionism that hat engulfed the whole country..- The men thought It would better their condition, elevate their standing and be to the better Interests of their employers. These are the prime objects Insisted upon by the brother hood. It makes contracts and respects . there. It endorses a man's competency, which Is. In effect, a guarantee that the employer will find It more economical and to hla Interest to employ a man who has behind him the guarantee . of a great labor organisation. The movement did not escape the atten tion of the mere sagacious and observing officials. They have been doing their best to stop It, and have tried In various ways to prevent the men from Joining. Personal expostulation has been largely used, and tn several Instances It Is said that the real reason behind the discharge of certain en gineers was that they were too active In brotherhood work. The officials Insisted to the men ' that they much preferred to treat with them personally and promised that if they had any grievances they would take them up themselves. The) men believed, however, that If they had an or ganisation behind them any grievance would receive quicker and surer response than If It ware simply an Individual In stance. Oalo Pleases Bryaa. W, J. Bryan la very much pleased at the work of the Ohio convention and that Tom Johnson won out. "I am very glad that the Kansas City platform was endorsed." he said, "as well as the approval of Mr. Johnson's Idea upon taxation. While I took no part tn the matter as far as can didates) were concerned, the triumph of Mr. Johnson, of whom I am an admirer. of course Is gratifying. I believe the part7 has acted wisely, and I believe that this fact will become apparent to democrats elsewhere In the near future. I shall be glad to take advantage of the Invitation extended to me to take part In the' cam paign. The vigor and good Judgment shown by the democracy of Ohio Is a hopeful sign, and I believe Its example will be fol lowed by others.". Flak for state Fair. Game Warden Carter will leave Saturday for a trip up the Elkhorn to get fish to go In his display at the state fair. He has already received crapple and bass and sev eral other varieties from North Platte, Red Cloud and other places, and expects to have the best display that has yet been put on exhibition. It will consist of every kind of fish to be found In the state, lapreae Ceert CaJeaaaur. The supreme court calendar for the open Keraaal Seheel Boeirel mt Or. ORD, Neb.. Aug. 17. Spedal.) The lo cating board for the location of the new state normal school arrived ln he dty last evening and were the -guests of the city for twenty-four hours. The board was met at the depot by s eommrttee ef cltlsens and was taken Immediately In carriages to Inspect the sites offered for the location of the new school. Immedi ately after Inspecting the sites the vis itors were given an opportunity to witness the efficiency of the city fire department and the water works system, a water test being conducted on the streets by the fire department. In the evening in the reception and banquet room of the Uni tarian church the board was tendered a banquet by the committee In charge ef the affair. The program for today will be the visiting of the water works plant, gas and electric plant and an opportunity to Investigate the resources of the town. At 10 o'clock a reception will be tendered them at the spacious home of State Treasurer Peter Martensen and. at noon will leave over the Burlington for Central City. Swedish Ceafereatew Oewveaes. SARONVILLE. Neb.. Aug. 17. Special) The tenth annual meeting of the Western Swedish conference opened at 1:30 a. m. with communion service conducted by Bishop C C McCabe. Twenty-seven years ago the organisation was known as the Northwestern Swedish conference, the bishop and presiding elders being Ameri can; the elders are now Swedish and are C. A. Anderson, A. R. Mellln and Peter Munson. The present officers of the or ganisation are: Bishop C. C. McCabe, president and M. L. Wickman of the Wes leyao university, secretary. Chancellor Huntington of Lincoln and Dr. George of St. Louis speak at I o'clock this afternoon. Fifty clergymen and many delegates are In attendance. The entire week's program promises to be highly entertaining. FIRE IS ONLY SMLDERINC Blus is Emetbartd at Oolambna, bat Bara to Break Out Latot BRYAN HARKS TWO MEN OFF THE SLATE Oat ef These Talks Ceaeeraleg Deaaew eratle Affairs aad ladlcates He la Ret Entirely at laled. LINCOLN. Aug. r,. Speclal.)-Beneath the machinery that runs the Columbus democratic convention with such commend able smoothness Is a smoldering fire, that needs only another meeting of the faithful to start a-blasing. Columbus would have seen the fire hsd there been smong those who have tired of fusion one of sufficient courage to oppose the rule of W. J. Bryan on the convention floor. Plenty there were present who were opposed to his dictation, and these were not afraid to say so, but their nerve felled them upon arrival at the convention hall, and Mr. Bryan won 4ut by defau'.t. thouirh he failed to get the gionous vote or endorsement rrom tne con vention that he In all probability expected. Mr. Bryan Introduced to the convention a young man from New Tork, whom he had met In the W campaign, Mr. Wyvell. This young man addressed the convention, and In his remarks dramatically pointed out that the eyes of the democratic world were upon Nebraska, and that the party In this stats would have much Influence in shaping the next democratic platform. Then would have been a nice time, at the conclusion of this speech, for the unterrt fled to have expressed their great confi dence In the "peerless leader," but no one made the motion. It Is believed by one delegate to that convention i least that a resolution of endorsement was what Mr. Bryan expected, and that Mr. Wyve!l gavs the tip to the convention. The night previous to the convention the feeling of those delegates present was to leave out entirely any mention of national politics and to nominate a straight demo cratic ticket. The feeling grew as the night wore on, but Mr. Bryan's timely arrival put an end to It. He Insisted on the Grand Island candidates and he Insisted on a re affirmation of the Kansas City platform, and he won out. As an excuse for fighting sgalnst his dictation one delegate said a fight at this time could only do Injury to Judge Sullivan's candidacy and It would have to be repeated at the next convention. Consequently the next convention will wit ness the fireworks. Tyre the Blacklist. Already the movement has started here. Word has gone forth that A. J. Harley and W. B. Price cannot go to the next na tional democratic convention. It Is the friends of Mr. Brysn who gave out the word Just why no one seems to know, unless It Is that these men have seen fit to express an opinion of what a platform should be without first asking Mr. Bryan's permission to speak. Both men. It is said, are willing to vote for Mr. Bryan's plat form and for Mr. Bryan's candidate, though both will support the convention platform and candidate. Whether this means that Mr. Bryan Intends to run the next national democratic convention or bolt It Is not known. In speaking of affairs In' general Mr. Price said today: "I understand there Is to be a fight made on me as a delegate to the national con vention, but Just why I do not know. I am - for Brysn and have been ' and have spent my money in democratic campaigns. I believe that Mr. Bryan should be at the head of the Nebraska delegation and he will be, I am sure. I was opposed to hav Ing national politics Injected Into our state platform this year because I-thought such a plan would be out of place. ' I did not object to the reaffirming of the Kansas City platform because It la customsry to do that until another platform Is adopted by the national convention. I am sure that the next convention will revise the old platform and the new platform will not contain a It to 1 section. The money question, though. Is a fundamental prin cipal, but the 16 to 1 section Is not. I am very well satisfied with the plat form that we adopted, though had I been on the resolutions committee I should havs Inserted a plcnk that would have shown a comparison between the republican ad ministrations and our administration." Thinks Bryaa Makes Mistake. Mr. Price believes that Gorman will be the next democratic candidate for the presidency, and he does not believe In "re- organisers" or antl-reorganlzers. "Mr. Brysn Is the only man I hear talking about reorganlsers," he said. "Mr. Bryan and republican papers. I think Mr. Bryan has made a great mistake talking of Cleveland as he does, when Cleveland la taking up all his time raising babies and fishing. He la not saying a word; Is not a candidate for the presidency, and Is doing nothing to merit It. This talk of reorgan lsers Is all foolishness. I am for Brysn and want to see him head the Nebraska delegation to the national convention, but I do not want to see him a dictator or try to dictate to the entire democratic party of the United States what It should do and what It ahould not do. No man is greater than the democratic party ana never will be." Smith. Seventy-five teachers are In eon- f stent attendance and great interest 1 man lsfeated In the school work. The Instruc tors are Superintendent O'Conner ef Nor folk. Pref. Hoenshel of Topeka, Kan., and Miss Erford of Lincoln. GUARDSMEN ARE PULLING MUD These Whe Marek te Terk Are Having- Streaaeas Ttsse It. TORK, Neb., Aug. IT. (Special.) Gen eral Culver has had every detail looked after and each department Is working har moniously and pleasantly at Camp Persh ing. The battalion marching from Crete, the hospital corps from Lincoln and the cavalry from Seward overland have had to contend with rain and heavy roads, but have' reported within six to ten miles out tn good shape and spirits. Major Pick ering gf the Twenty-second Infantry has been detailed by the War department as the Inspector of the camp and will report to the War department. He Is making note of the camp discipline, sanitary con ditions and the various drills. Twelve companies, the entire regiment, came In yesterday and a - practice march was ar ranged for today. Intending to camp over night and return tomorrow, but this ar rangement was abandoned on account of the Inclement weather. The program will be varied according to the conditions of the weather. It is the purpose of the camp to have the guaxi ntted for active service in the field. The hospital corps from Lincoln, Battery A from Wymore and Troop A from Seward arrived all light this afternoon, after a hard march through the mud. The weather Is now clear and the troops are Improving the time. Free Metheetst Caanaeetfaar. FULLKRTON. Neb., Aug. z7.-Speclal) The Free Methodists are holding a camp meetlcg on the assembly grounds and there are large crowds of people In attendance from town and the surrounding country each evening. New ministers from abroad are dally arriving from other towns. Celebrate Weddlaat Anniversary. BEATRICE. Neb.. Aug. t7.-Spectal.) Mr. and Mra. B. H. Begole, prominent residents of this city, yesterday celebrated their nineteenth wedding anniversary In a quiet way at their pleasant heme on North Eighth street. The best of barley, hops and yeast, selected by one of our partners. Pure water, from six wells driven down to rock. Pure air, which has first passed through an air filter. Every drop of SchliU Beer filtered by machin , ery through masses of white wood pulp. Every bottle sterilized, so that it coatains no germs. Thus we double the necessary cost of our brew ing to make purity certainto make SchliU Beer healthful. Will you drink common beer, and pay just as much lor it, when Schlitz Beer can be hd for the asking. t FbonsOia Oanaha Pranek Ti BMMikh Nuua Sb Oiufcea. nv 1 Chare-ed with Barglary. PIERCE, Neb.. Aug;. 7.-SpecIal.) In the county court of Judge J. A. Williams yesterday Fred Shaffer and Albert 8 1 rube of Plalnvlew were before him on the charge of burglarizing the hardware store of Brown Sorensea of that place. As the boys were minors the officers of the law wished them sent to the industrial school. Their crime waa committed last mopth, and they were brought before the county Judge) who, upon the earnest solicitation of their parents, decided to let them out on bond for a month. When the boys were brought before the Judge yesterday It was found that Strube had behaved himself as a boy ah-.uld. but that Shaffer had stolen 14 from another boy and was mixed up In some other unsavory deals. Judge Williams decided that the Indus trial school was the fit place for Shaffer, and as a gentle reminder gave Strube ten days In the county Jail. LeWelady Gets Divorce. FREMONT, Neb., Aug. J7.-8pec!aJ. Judge Grlmlson granted General S. Lovelady a divorce, and his wife, Emma, about enough alimony to pay her attorney fees and expenses. The tribulations of the Love!adys have been extensively aired In the courts lately, the defendant havlfig been arrested only a few weeks ago on the charge of threatening to poison her husband and his children. She owns to having two living husbands from whom she has been divorced, and since the com mencement of the suit the plaintiff has found no less than four others with whom she has lived as a wife, but whether they were divorced or not he cannot say. The evidence showed that she had made prepa rations to poison Lovelady, had drank more beer than was good for her. and ha bitually chewed plug tobacco. The plain tiff told the Judge that he should never marry again. Telephone Ceaapaay Wins. FREMONT. Neb., Aug. V. (Speclal.V Judge Grlmlson today decided the Injunc tion case of the Nebraaka Telephone com pany sgalnst the City of Fremont and oth ers In favor of the plaintiff, making the In junction perpetual. The case grows out of the attempt of the former city council to prevent the Nebraska Telephone company from extending or repairing Its lines; on the theory that It has no franchise to do busi ness In the city. Acting under Instructions the street commissioner cut some wires and poles and the Injunction waa the result. The Nebraska company claimed It had a right to do business under an old ordinance granting to W. J. Bigger and others a fran chise to install a telephone plant. The case was hotly contested lft the district court and will undoubtedly be appealed to the su preme court. Ol Settlers Postpone Pleale. DAKOTA. CITT. Neb.. Aug. 17. SpedaL) The twenty-first annual reunion of the Pioneers' and Old Settlers' association of Dakota county, which waa to have been held Thursday of this week, has been post poned until September S. A heavy down pour of rain commenced during last night, continuing all of today, which made it Im possible to have any sports and put the grove In such a damp condiUon It was thought beet to take an adjournment. A number of farmer residents of Dakota county living afar had come to enjoy the festivities. Darn lev OlA Settlers. NEBRASKA CITT. Neb., Aug. 17. Spe cial Telegram.) The Otoe canty old set tlers held their annual picnic In Morton park today. Owing to the Inclement weather the attendance was light from the outside country district. Hew Telephone Cesaaaay. BEATRICE. Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special.) Articles of incorporation of the Indepen dent Home Telephone company were filed yesterday with the county clerk. The company la capitalised for $1,000 and the principal place of doing business is at Fllley. Gage county. The Incorporators are Charles snd Edward Hughes. C. A. Burbaok. & R. Emitb and J. A. Barnard, all prominent farmers of the Fllley neigh borhood. Charged with Criminal Aasaelt, PAPILLION. Neb.. Aug. t7.-Speclal Telegram.) Edward Himea. a soldier of the Twenty-second Infantry at Fort Crook, wis brought here last night charged with criminally assaulting Ruth Hammond, a lt-year-old girl, also of that place. The warrant being filed la Bellevue, Himea wlU have to be taken there for Ms hearing, which will bs held S&rurday. FORECAST 0FTHE WEATHER Premise ef Fair Days Made fee To day anal Temerrew tn Nebraska. WASHINGTON. Aug. n. Forecast: For Nebraska Fair Friday: Saturday fair, warmer. For Iowa Fair In west, showers In east portion Friday; Saturday fair, warmer For Missouri Fair. In west, showers In east portion Friday, cooler; Saturday fair. warmer. For South Dakota Fair Friday, warmer In extreme soutfiwest portion; Saturday fair, warmer. For Kansas Fair Friday and Saturday. For Illinois 8howers Fridsy, cooler In extreme southern portion; Saturday fair, warmer; fresh east to south winds, be coming variable. For Colorado Fair Fridsy. warmer In west portion; Saturday fair. For Wyoming Fair, wanner Friday; Saturday fair. For Montana Fair in west, clearing In east portion Fridsy. warmer: Saturday fair, warmer In east portion. Leteal Keeerd. OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BCRKAU. OMAHA. Aug. r?. Official record of tem perature and precipitation, compared with the corresponding day of the last three ln 11. 1901 1900. Maximum temperature... 7 tl 1 M Minimum temperature.... s ,ti et Mean temperature 72 70 h) 74 Precipitation 1 M 00 .00 .15 Record of temperature and precipitation at Omaha for this day since March, i3: Normal temperature 74 Deficiency for the dsy 1 Total excess since March 1, 1303 (4 Normal precipitation 10 Inch Excess for the day 1 H inches Precipitation since March 1 CT.39 Inches F.xceaa since March 1 03 Indies Denclency for cor. period. 1'-J.. 1.05 inches Deficiency for cor. period. . 31 Inches Reports frnm aialleas at T P. M. laaee Teaebera' laatltnte. FULLERTON. Neb.. Aug. n.-(8peclaU The Teachers' Institute ef Nance county convened here last Monday morning and will continue In session for six days. It Buy an SCrJsOLLER & MUELLER PIANOS, ORGANS AND MUSICAL MERCHANDISE. 9m. lee. THE TaVESTERM UNION TEIaEOIULPH COMPAITST. INCORPOttATSD 83,000 OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. TMr. Cmxyanj Ttftym mi PSUVntS mwm icmly aa emsittom Imftof KamMMt?. vales M Wa amM W Wsntoif it. nea bkanriAIkA KIiUUm iitxwM by NtaSi(mB,nwmMmmwima WOB1WT C. CLOWRY, President and General Manager. RECEIVED. 1 212 South 1 3th Street, Omtha, Neb. 2047 CH UT. CP 18 Collect Burlington. Iowa. Aug 244)5 Sclcaollcr and Knoll ci. 1313 FBmeaa'Si Cltnalia,W6br. Bought the entire stock of the Lenge aud Mimon Music House svt twanj teats oa the. doll&c 61 fta H Schaoller 707P. we hust have noon ! we must have noon. BUY PIANOS I!0W! BUY PIANOS NOW! AT YOUR OWN PRICE. AT YOUR OWN PRICE. Schmoller & Mueller, ,3,3Farora, Web WOMAN IN CLUB AND CHARITY CONDITION OF THE V tATilfe.ll 3 ' ' Omaha, clear Valentine, clear North Platte, clear.., Cheyenne, clear , Bait Lake, clear Knyld City, part'y cloudy... Huron, cloudy Willletoa, cloudy Chicago, cloudy Bt. Ivojls, clear ftt. I-aul. cloudy Iievcnport. raining Kansas City, partly cloudy. Havre, cloudy w .. Helens, partly cloudy ItUmarrk. cloudy Galveston, clear 71! s? h 41 T' ! 70; sol W Ml Mi 70" T :! .oo 64 .1 At ! T 74. 24 .2u .1 T .04 . .14 .1 ev . te 1 04 Sk .Ml According to the figures of the United States census, this matter of departing from one's Intended sphere and field of labor. Is not wholly confined to the women, for under the heads of occupations that. since the beginning of things, have been ascribed to women, there has come an In vasion of men by the thousands. For in stance, there are In the United States. 12.S91 men nurses, an occupation that any man who has ever been 111 will admit, to him self at any rate, belongs to women. But even a great departure la found In the mil linery and dressmaking trades, there being 1.71 milliners and 8.116 dressmakers. Right k.n it would seem la the chance for the much maligned masculine" women to re turn the compliment and call somebody a mav" And. then, there are 1.837 men luted as seamstresses." while fully half those listed under the head of domestic service, are men. not to speak of all the men rook! and bakers, and laundry work ers, dish washers and those engaged In other professions that are looked upon as eminently fitting occupations xor women follow. i. m.ttar of fact, the Intelligent oo- .erver nnhat but recognise this departure of both sexea aa merely an evidence Cat men and women, ss truly as water, will nao. their level tf but elven an opportunity, and as women are Invading the accupaUons once ascribed exclusively to men. so are men branching out Into those departments and professions for which tby may be equipped In ability and Inclination. As everyone knows, much of the so-called woman's work came originally to be hers in the barbaric time when the woman was the drudge of the family and her work was whstever ner husband those to put upon her regardless of her fitness, physically er otherwise, to per form It, and as many a daughter has In herited a legal mtnd or some other so called masculine tendency fom a gifted, father. Just ss naturally do many msn In herit domestic tendencies from their moth ers and It Is no more remarkable that some men ahmild Incline to dressmaking, and pie "baking than that some women should aspire to the practice of law and other learnea professions. , Among the features of Chautauqua that are becoming more and more Interesting each year, la the Woman's club which Is perhspa the only organisation of Its kind. It waa founded In 1SSS In the Interest of the many club women who annually at tend Chautauqua. Instead of being elected. Its presidents are appointed by the manage ment, as the club Is a regular department of the assembly, and there have been but two. the first being Mrs. Emily Hunting ton Miller, dean of Northwestern university. who held the office for eight years. The present Incumbent Is Mrs. T. B. Vincent of Colorado, a sister-ln-lsw of the bishop and chancellor. The club holds IU meetings five days of the week, the subjects of discus sion closely following the general Chau tauqua program. This admits of the ad vantage of bearing the distinguished speak ers who are brought by the assembly man agement and who could scarcely be secured for any other club meeting. Still another solution of the servant ques tion has been effered by Boston, in the opening of a training school by the Boston Household Aid society, where household speclslists may be supplied. The plan U to supply young women specialists tin any branch of house work, who will go out by the hour, doing whstever U required of them and leaving when it U finished. Just as a plumber or carpenter or any trades man might do, and receiving for their work from' I cents to tl an hoar. The cale as announced Is: For plain house work, a cleaner or asslstsnt will charge from t to 9 rents sn hour according to the work done; a cook from S to 75 cents an hour; household management from 16 cents to tl sn hour. Sesmstressea, milliners, shoppers. nuses and In fact, women for every need, wfll be furnished. There are al ready twenty young women In the house, most of them being high school graduates, though thU Is not one of the requirements. The equivalent of a grsmmsr school educa tion Is necessary, however, sad all candi dates must be at least 17 years old. A prize U to be awarded Mrs. Gilbert Mo Clurg of Colorado Springs by the National Irrigation congress, for a poem "on Irriga tion, to be sung at the opening of the con gress In Ogden, September U. Mrs. He Clurg U a club woman of more than local prominence, having been a speaker at more than one national federation meeting and a lecturer on the remains of the prehistoric tribes of the Colorado Mesa. She U a re gent of the Colorado Cliff Dwellers' associa tion and has frequently lectured tn thU In terest A meeting of the directory of the Omaha Woman's club will be held Tuesday and la addition to lbs members of the directory TOY 0 "rings and PneMe LIU te U. Denver. On ken do and back. CTJO. Bait Lake City and back. Deedwoed and Lead and Wek. ., Rat Sarins, ft. and beak, tlAes. Utn Beck. Ark, and back, am Oc tober t, a and t an rraadsoe and Los Angelas and back. IBLfs. October t to IT. On September 1st and 16th. te Pwtte, Bet jna, Spokane, Taooma, Seattle. Pertlaad and te hundreds ef ether polnta Northwest. Ad Soathweet, at ana fare plus He far the renivd trh Rptnher a, a, IS and October te seasry points In Indian and Ohia, at gar and ene-tbird tm the rased trh If iron are rota aaieheie yen had Wt- wnte er see me. I can pretnaaly eilar restiens that wffl save raw both time suggest! sxd sae. J. B. Roy nolds, City Passenger Agest,, (502 Fsrnan Stmt. Ossha M.l --w aVlw. ., - ) HOME VISITORS' EXCURSIONS nnssouni pacific hailway. GtEATLT REDUCED KATES EAST. INDIANA. WESTEIN OHIO AND LOUISVILLE, IT, S9lM..r 1st. St. 15th aai 0c! aW 6th. Ulmn Unit, 39 Uj. DnNT aaiaiaa rui j ........ 7M " el see your friends ef tkec amy. O. to'""! 'w... m, w.wirrt aaswr. e. m there will be present the members of the committee having in chatge Jane Addams' lecture to be given Monday, October I. A meeting of the executive committee was held Saturday afternoon at the borne of the president. Mrs. F. H. Cole, considerable difficulty having been found In filling out the committees for the work of the com ing year. It U antlripated. however, that this wlH be easily overcome after the women return from thslr summer tripe and can be more easily communicated with. BIG CROWD OF LAND-SEEKERS Abeat Two He ad red Homestead Fil lags at Flerre Derlasj Angnst, PIERRE, 8. D., Aug. 7.-SpeeUI.)-Ths past week has been a record-breaker In the land -seeker movement te this part of the state. On Wednesday night It took seven roaches to bring the crowd west from Huron, and on Tuesday night It waa nearly as Urge. The land office has been kept busy looking after the homesteaders, while many sales sre being made all along the line from Huron west. The homestead filings up to Saturday night for the month of August had reached nearly 3)0, and that mark will be passed before the end of the month. One landowner who has operated several years nesr Huron, while residing In Iowa, made the sutemeat that the Indi cations sre for the development of sn Im- mense corn crop In thU state, that crop being far In advance of what it U In Iowa, and that when the successful growing ef corn can be proven In South Pakota the movement which has been on sll the year will become a erltable flood of Und.-eeek-ers. of which sll the past has been a mere forerunner. That the corn will develop la now practically assured, as three weeks mors without frost will put nearly all ef it on the safe side, while the average freat season U yet more thsn a month away. I HOLT IS KING OF THE RIDERS Takes the Silver Belt and gaddle at Fretatler Day Cealeet at Cheyenne. CHETENNC. Wyo., Aug. 7T.-(8pecUl Telegram. The eeventh annual celebra tion of Frontier duy, which has come te be regarded as an event of national Im portance, came to a close at midnight to night after a successful run of three days. The rsrnivsl was the most successful of any ever held In this section. Fully 40,000 people attended, many coming from New Tork and other eastern polnu to see the rough riding, steer roping and other wild west evenu. The winners of the cham pionship' events follow: Champion rough rider of the world and winner of the Festival of Mountain and Plain sliver belt and a ta saddle. Guy Holt. Heels, Wyo. Champion woman cow pony rider, Mlse Esther Pawaon. Cheyenne, Wyo. Champion steer roper, William Wilde, Fort Lram!e, Wyo. Redaction riant Gees lata Treat. COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo.. Aug. Zl. The Tellunde I.eductlon eompany this morning conveyed lt Colorado City mill to the General Metal company of New York, which has Ju.t keen organised hv Charles S. Finney, representing prominent ea.tern eapltallata. Manager H. W. Ful ler ton of the Reduction company's plsnt t'Hlay tendered his resignation. cT r. CSrovea. suirinlendeut. has been appointed te succeed him. Te Meet la St. Lenta, MILWAUKEE. Wis.. Aug. fl.-The Na tional Fraternal rocsreae today voted to ' meei neii year in at. looii. KOwla A. Wood of Flint. MlchK. was elected supreme j commander of u.s jLnlgbU ef Ue AeyU tUuvrd,