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TnE OMAITA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, 'AUGUST 17, 1901.
7 FARMERS MAY ROLD WHEAT Society Bends Out Circular Adriiing Them to w ait for Dollar Twenty. FUSION TICKET KAY BE CHANGED YET tat Will Attempt to shew I 5 em ah County Cm that In. 1b AiMiimrat Was Jnallllable. I (From a Btaff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Aug. 1. Special.) Wheat growers liv thin section have, recently re ceived a circular from President Evetitt of th American Society of Equity urging them to make a minimum price of fl-20 a bushel for No. J red winter ' wheat. Chicago market basis. Everltt estimates , the winter wheat crop in the United States at S2.t)OQ,000 bushels and spring wheat at H0,O0O,O0O bushels. To reduce this to flour-making; basis thrre must be deducted an Immense Quantity of low grade wheat. causnd from runt and wet weather. Much of this, he says, is fit only for feed. H estimates the shrinkage at 3S.000.000 bushels. lie bases his figures on estimate received from 12,000 farmer Of this number he ays 11,123 say they do not need to sell at once, and he strongly urges that the farmers unite In controlling the market by hiding the visible supply out of sight ' of the elevator men and wheat gamblers of Chicago, and thus force prioea to their own satisfaction. I May Drop Oat Tet. While State Chairman Alien denies that there Is any effort being made to Induce the withdrawal from the state ticket of Dr. Town send of Franklin county for lieu tenant governor and Alfred Worsley of O'Neill for lend commissioner, yet It Is not Improbable that both of these men may be Induced to emit the ticket The state organisation has been using its ef forts to get these gentlemen something Just as good In the shape of legislative nomination. Townsend has already been nominated for the house In his home county, and WorsleT Is understood to have the senatorial nomination In his dls trlct In his grasp. Worsley Is said to be a good campaigner, but Townsend Is re garded as rather of a dead weight The committee will meet here Friday and there will be something doing. ' An effort Is being made to have the head Quarters located In Grand Island as being closer to the territory over which the big fight must take place, but this is not deemed likely to happen. Either Omaha or Lincoln will be selected. No Troops Needed. This morning Governor Mickey received a telegram from Sheriff Power stating that everything Is peaceful at the packing town. The governor is confident that the sheriff Will be able to conttol the situation with out the need of calling for troops. Remsiia Con sty Assessments. In the answer which Is to be filed by the defendant In, the Nemaha county Injuno tlon suit to test the validity of the In creases In the assessments ordered by the State Board of Equalization the action will be Justified by a showing that the assess ment of reel estate, land -and lots was In creased 67 per cent over tho figures for 1903; lands alone were Increased 68 per . cent,. Personal property outside of the railways was increased 43 per cent, while railroad property was increased 83 per cent. These figures will be relied on to show that the Increase of 5 per cent made ' by the board was not excessive. Brig-ham Draws Big- Fine. Game Warden Carter has received word i-fronVCuster county that'' A. E. Brlgham of Oconto has fceen- fined $150 and costs. amounting to a somewhat larger sum, for violations of the game law. Brlgham, who Is a well-to-do merchant, has given the warden much trouble for the last two years, shipping game to Chicago commis sion houses. A recent suit against him was dismissed by the local oourt on the ground that It was an effort to secure the penalty for a misdemeanor, and the statute of limitations had run on the offense. The present offense consisted in shipping prairie. chickens last winter. Calvert Chief FJnarlneer. General Superintendent Calvert of the Burlington has returned from Chicago. He says that his hew official title will be chief - engineer and not consulting engineer of the road. His duties will Include general supervision of the physical property. He expects that much of his time will be spent In the western end and that for that rea on It Is possible he may retain his res! EGZEf.1l Oil LITTLE GIRL Slesplsss Eights fcr f'cto cf Child. CURED BYJCUTICURA Given up AN Heps cf Im i lit tV?t Ira Pnra Mr Uttle girl baa been suffering for two Tears or more from eczema, and during that time I could not get a nUM's sleep, as ber ailment was terj evere. " I had tried so many remedies and (peat roach money, deriving bo bene fit, I bad absolutely given up all bop Of making any core. Bat as a last re- ' sort I was persuaded to try a set of the Cuticura remedies, and to oty great , delight a marked change was mani fested from the first application. I grave the child a bath with Cuticura Boap, using a soft piece of muslin cloth. This I did twice a day, each time fol lowing with the Cuticura Ointment, ' aud at the same time gave the Kesol vent, according to directions. One box of the Ointment and two bottles of the ltesolvent, together with the Soap, fleeted' a peruiauent cure. 1 submit this for publication If yon desire, hop ing It will add to your success and assist bo many thousands of sufferers la cur lug themselves." MttS. L Ji. JONES, AM'INKTOX, IND. T. The first step in ths treatment of the chronic forms is to remove the scales and crusts sud soften the skin, by warm baths with Cuticura Soap. The scalp, earn, elbows, hands, ankles and feet wl!l require frequently a thorough, soaking In order to penetrate the thick ened skin and crusts with which these parts are often covered. Dry care fully, aud apply Cuticura Ointment, lightly rt. n(l v.hsre advisable spread It on pltc( of soft cloth and bind in place. Take tue liesolreut, pills, or liuuld, in medium doses. Uo aol o.se cold water In buttling, aud avoid rold, raw winds. ta lurt wf lUw!M i -jltd ,H HN l 'H iil,u.t,l, . b.,., lix. l,.;x...i lon.wa. il (';..,tf- few-M "1 ( 1 bum It, l 1 . t 1. lf t !"U- fe. A ... r n.r t)iu, fe 1 !ui. t , . &w tvynm dance here, although Chicago will be his headiruarter. Will File Insanity Charge. The St. Louis officers who came here after Golden, wanted there for murdering a police officer, returned home today with out their prisoneV. They now Insist that they don't think he Is the man and that his confession was that of a fakir. The Lincoln police think the fact that the man Is insane le what led to this change of mind upon the part of the Missouri offlrera They figure that the St Louis officers think It would be useless to tske a craiy man back for trial, as the only result would be to burden the Missouri asylum with him. - Chief Routxaha will file complaint tomorrow before the insanity board and have the man put in the Nebraska asylum, where he can be apprehended In the future. Trsfitri' 'Wages Have Increased. The county superintendents' reports which are being received at the office of the state superintendent indicate that there has been V large increase in the average salaries paid school teachers, both male and female, as compared with the figures for 1KB. Slate Hease Notes. Chief Clerk Despaln of the State Labor bureau Is preparing a pamphlet of Ne braska statistics for distribution at the state fair. The officers of the Labor bureau believe that this plan will prove to be the most practical method of disseminating Information concerning the state. Because of a failure of the railways to grant further harvest rates the Nebraska Labor bureau is not supplying harvest hands for the North Dakota wheat fields, although It Is claimed thousands of men are needed. It is believed that the fail ure to grant rates is due to the fact that there has been very large traffic to the land openings at Bonesteel and Devil's Lake, and the railway managers were fearful that the. rates would enable land- seekers to evade the published tariffs. Former Adjutant General L. C. Colby of Beatrice Is at work checking over the accounts of the office with Accountant Wiggins. He has found vouchers that clear up several of the disputed accounts. prosecution. Fleek alleges In his petition that he has been greatly humillatt-d and brought Into public scandal and ol grace and has expended the sum of for at torney fees, and therefore asks damages against the complainant Halstead, Justice Tyndall, Hunenetter and ltlair, his bonds men, in the sum of $500. Senator L. 8. Hastings apiara as attorney for Fleek. NEBRASKA CROP CONDITIONS CARELESS SHOT MAY BB FATAL SOLDIERS ARB GOING INTO CAMP David City Is Giving the Visitors Royal Welcome. DAVID CITY, Neb.; Aug. !. (Special.) A nice rain ' last night laid the dust and cooled the atmosphere, making Ideal weather for the National Guard encamp ment which commenced today. David City has donned Its best clothes and-Is giving the soldiers a royal welcome. The first to arrive was one troop of ar tillery from Wymore. consisting of two guns and fifty-eight men. The Second reg iment band of thirty pieces, rrom Osceola, arrived at o'clock. At noon the North western brought In Companies L, I and B of the First Regiment and L and E of the Second regiment Those were accom panied by the First regiment band of twenty pieces. Other companies and bands have been arriving on special and regular, trains during the afternoon and evening aid going into camp. Tents are dotted all over 160 acres of land Just south of the city lim its. Four companies of regulars from Fort Crook will arrive on a specla train tomor row forenoon. The street fair people are pitching their tents today and all David City Is excitement LINCOLN, Aug. !. (Special.) Governor MJckey will go to the encampment to spend Sunday. While there he will re view the troops and witness the dress parade. The governor has taken much in terest in the work which General Culver has been , doing in raising the standard of the guard.' He was heartily In favor of the Dick law passed by congress, which, made the National Guard a part of the national military establishment and Increased the amount; of funds available for ' Its support He believes that with a well disciplined National Guard a large standing army can be dispensed with. Workman Near Fremont Foaad with Ilnllet Thro ok Body. FREMONT, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special Tele gramsFrank Knodes was shot In the back this afternoon by some unidentified person and Is not expected to recover. He was working for C. K. Engberg at his truck farn. Just west of this city, picking sweet corn. Shortly after I o'clock he was found by Mr. Engberg lying on his side between two rows of corn and bleeding profusely. He was conscious, but able to speak with difficulty and said to Engberg: "Bring me some water, I am shot." Mr. Engberg got him some water and telephoned for Dr. Davie, who arrived as soon as possible. He was taken to Eng berg's house and It was ascertained that he was shot from the rear, the bullet en tering Just back of the left armpit and coming out in 'front Just below the heart, passing through the body In a nearly straight line. in reply to the question who shot him he said he did not know. He did not see anybody, but the bullet came from the west. It was evidently from a gun of large caliber, probably a 44 rifle. The field where he was working lies between the North Bend road and the Northwestern tracks and the theory of the officers Is that the shot was fired by someone on the track and was not fired with the intention of shooting Rhodes. He has no known enemy and there Is no reason why any person should want to kill him. Parties who live in that vicinity say that they frequently see persons passing along the track shooting promiscuously and In their opinion such a shot was the one which struck Rhodes. This evening he was reported as sinking rapidly and the doctors give little hope of nis recovery, in is 30 years of age and lives with his wife and one child at the corner of M and Jackson streets. For the last three years he has worked on tho r.ngnerg truck farm. He Is an honest In dustrlous man and was well liked by his employer. , His wife was almost overcome wnen told of the affair. Sheriff Bauman and the city officers are investigating the shooting" and endeavor ing to locate a party who was known to be in that vicinity with a 44-callber rifle this afternoon and an arrest Is likely to wj maae oerore morning. The railroad track where the shooting occurred bears a little west of north and Is so much higher than the cornfield where Rhodes was working one could easily see a man in tne neld If he lqoked that way. All xwmues couia say about the shooting uciuro no Decame too weak to talk was that the bullet came from the west and ne aia not see who fired the shot Rainfall of the Week Has Been Below Requirements of Corn. HEAT HAS ALSO BEEN ABOVE THE NORMAL I Threshing; and Hay Inn- Have Mane OefS Progress Corn lias Grow Rapidly, hat Rain Weal Help Some. YORK GETS HEAVY FALL OF RAIlf HOTEL MAN USES HIS REVOLVER Lightning Gets Busy In Several Places Daring Storm. YORK, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special.) On of neaviest rains of the season fell last night, accompanied by thunder and light , "S5 warn oi a. awards on a larra. adjoining York on the south was struck by lightning and soon burned to me ground. Mr. Edwards has quite a loss, wnicn is partially covered by insurance iigmning is supposed to have struck the Auditorium and only for the timelv rival of the fire department the building would have been burned to the ground. Lightning is also supposed to have struck the new residence) of Join)' Doherty in the' southeast part o( the city, doing consid erable damage. No one was hurt There was two ana a half inches of rainfall, "u'c" Ps me ground lrt fine condition ana insures one of the largest crops of wiu m mo msiory or lork county, yiKU-tautsx, Neb., Augl 16.-(Speclal.)-A Weekly crop bulletin of the Nebraska section of the climate and crop service of the Weather bureau, for the week ending August IS, 1904: The past week has been warm with de ficient rainfall and excemlve sunshine In nearly all counties. The dally mean tem perature has averaged less than 1 degree above the normal, but the last four days were warm, with maximum temperatures exceeding 90 degrees and In a few Instances reaching 100 degrees. The rainfall was about confined to show ers on the nights of the 8th and 9th, and ranged from one-half an Inch to slightly more than an Inch In eastern counties, but was very light In central and western counties. The past week was very favorable for securing hay and grain. Haying and threshing have progressed rapidly in prac tically all parts of the state. Stacking and shock threshing are about completed. Fall plowing' has begun, but In many lo calities the soli Is too dry to plow to advantage. The warm weather of the week has causedvcorn to grow rapidly, but rain would be beneficial In southern counties, while In a few limited acres weedy. Report by counties: Southeastern Section. Butler Whewt yielding poor to fair, poor quality; plowing lor fall wheat in progress. soil in good condition; corn weedy, but do ing wen. Cass Shock threshing and stacking about completed; plowing progressing rapidly. ground in excellent coiuiilion; corn grow ing well. day uorn nas been injured by hot weather; plowing for wheat begun; haying in proKtfsd, wlla hay good. h lllmore Corn growing well, but It Is getting very dry; wheat nearly all threshea. tae corn neetui rail Hamilton ThreahlnK progressing well. wllh senerallv KOod yield of wheat ana oats; plowing in progress; corn very prom ising. I Jeiferson Late and replanted corn suf fering from drouth; wheat poor; oats fair. Johnson Corn needs rain and may not be better than last year. Lancaster Good week, for buying, stack ing and threshing; showers good tor corn, but more rain would be beneiiclal; plowing in progress. Nemaha Fair growing weather: late corn Silking and tasoellng; wild hay being se cured; ground in good condition for plowing- , Nuckolls Pretty dry for some corn, though most of crop not affected; plowing for wheat In progress; pastures good. Otoe Some damage bv hail: corn Improv ing In condition: soil needs more rain for fall plowing; wild hay good crop. Polk Threshing progressing last; stack ing about completed; corn doing fine; fall plowing begun, soil drying out rapidly; pastures fine. Kicnarason BtacKing ana tnreening gen eral; nay aDout all put up; corn good, Krowina well: fall plowing commenced: anDles Door to fair. Saline Light shower on the 8th; too dry to plow. Saunders Wheat and oats threshing pro gressing well; corn growing well, but needs more rain; pastures good; plowing begun. Seward Threshing progressing rnnldly; corn earing well and would be benefited by rain, In some places is damaged ty drouth. Thayer Threshing progressing under fa- corn suffering considerably from lack of ram: too dry to plow. IforK BDlenaid weeg ror tnresnmg. shock threshing about completed; too dry for good plowing; corn growing nicely, but needs rain. - Northeaateoa .Section. ,, Antelope Weather favorable for hkylng and threshing, but . getting pretty dry for corn. Burt Stacking and shock threshing pro grassing well; corn doing well, but needs lots of hot weather vet. Cedar Harvesting completed: corn looks wen; roasting ears can o Clearing Up Sale of Furnisliin WE FIND ourselves long on Summer Shirts, Hosiery and Un derwear and must have the room for fall stock. BEGIN NING WEDNESDAY MORNING WE WILL SELL FAfJCY COLORED NEGLIGEE SHIRTS $1.00 Shirts . gJJc $150 Shirts C $2.00 Shirts t C forO vJ $250 and $3.00 Ej V 1 $3.?0 all Linen Colored Shirts for.. 2.5 I $150 Night Shirts' (Q) (()'' $1.00 Night Shirts jj Q . . . FAfJCY HOSIERY . . . All 75c and $1.00 Hose.... . .65c All ?0c Hose 3 pair.... .....1.00 All 25c Hose 3 pair.... 50c SUM UMBER 50c Fancy Under- J) $1.00 Fancy Under- CTh wear wear.e.....: .... This Is a Strictly Cash Sals. wear. 20 Per Cent Otf On All Staples. Dakota Oats fine found. yield; wheat being Series of Altereattoas "Winds I'p la Shooting Affray. GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 16. (Spe cial.) M. F. Dunn of Wood River, man ager of the Commercial hotel of that city, was brought to this city yesterday by the village marshal, charged with shooting with Intent to kill, but Dunn has been turned loose and it Is expected that no complaint wifl be-filed. From all that can be learned on both sides It appears that, grieved at some real or imaginary offense on the part of the management of the Wood River telephone central Dunn went up to its office early Sunday morning and became Involved In an altercation. When the manager, I. D. O'Kane, Who sleeps in the rooms, awoke, it was to find a rough house. Dunn and the telephone as sistant were in a mlxup, it being alleged that Dunn went up to mean out the place. O'Kane assisted. Dunn was given a forci ble cue to exit, and at t o'clock hostilities were renewed on a street corner, at which time Dunn struck O'Kane. Nothing more serious occurred at this .time, but In the evening, while returning from the depot, where the hotel man had been to guide the possible stranger to the hotel, he claims to have been struck and hit with a brick. He had by this time invested himself with a gun and began to pull the trigger. Emll Phelan was standing near by and a bullet g rased his left arm and side, making a light flesn wound. It is believed here that there was more than the necessary aggressiveness on both sides and no complcslnts have been or Tire likely to do mot Mui Chaataao.ua at Lexington. LEXINGTON, Neb., Aug. li-(HpeclaL) Notwithstanding the piping hot weather the attendance at the Lexington Chau tauqua continues with very little abate ment. This morning the "round table," un der the lead of Mra Roudebush, took up the subject of "Divorce." National legisla tion was advocated on this subject and more stringent state laws recommended. Rev. Frank O. Tyrrell of Kansas City de livered his lecture, "Sleepy Heads," which was a humorous talk on the effects and conditions upon society and business; of those whose hindsight is far superior to their foresight. The evening's entertain ment consisted of plantation songs by the ubiiee singers, legerdemain by Prof. Brush, cartoon sketches by Ash Davis and musical Jugglery on the bells and with coins by Mr. Oarretson. A great many people were disappointed when the announcement was made that the debate between Governor Mickey and Oeorge W. Berge would not come off as announced. Word was received from Mr. Barge that owing to the shortness of time since bis nomination to the time set for Nebraska day It would be Impossible for him to so arrange his affairs ss to be present; consequently Governor Mickey de clined to appear. nice' rain fell here last night, accompanied I threshed, fair yield, of good quality; po by heavy wind. The tiot weather of the hrSSstlng' e. ln' "" C" past few days is doing wonders for the late corn ana a good crop is promised. Con smeraDie small grain Is being threshed rrom the shock and marketed. Anbnrn Chaotaoqua Draws Well, ""i Aug. ,16. The Auburn Chautauqua is In full blast. A well-filled tent witnessed the opening exercises. Hf .. . . . iioomans welcome aadress was appropriate and well received, as was also the response of Rev. Andrew Harmon of Minneapolis, Minn. Sunday drew an Im mense crowd. The large pavilion was crowded to Its utmost capacity, and peo ple stood under the trees surrounding It as iar DacK as the program could be heard " """ ' yes.eraay was excessive, yet mo atienaance was large and annreclatlvA. Last night's rain has cled the air. and today the city is filled with people from the surrounding country and outlying towns. August 18 Is expected to be the "red let ter day of the Chautauqua, Senator Dol- ",w w"i "pea lor tne republicans and Senator Stone, of Missouri will speak for tne aemocrats. Special trains will be run on this day from Beatrice, and from Crete, and the people from the Intermediate towns will no doubt turn out in force. Depot mt Hlella Robbed. STELLA, Neb., Aug. l.-(Speclal.)-Whlle the night operator was delivering tne man to tne office this morning some one enectea an entrance to the depot through a window and took 27 out of the cash drawer. When the oprator returned he met a colored man that has been around town for some time and after the robbery was discovered had him arrested and searched, but no evidence of the theft was round on his person. Woman Held for Rldnaplaar. AiNBWORTH, Neb., Aug. l.-(Speclal Telegram.) At a preliminary hearing be- lore juoge Ramsey this afternoon Mrs. Sherman of Ogden, Wis., was found guilty of kidnaping the 16-year-old daughter of Theodore Fisher and bound over to the district court In the sum of f 1,000, County Attorney Ely prosecuting and Hon. J. A. Douglas of Bassett defending. Dixon Some damage from hall: threshing ana stacking progressing wen; gooa corn weather; wheat and oats yielding fairly wen. Dodre Small grain about all stacked or threshed from shock; plowing begun, but soil rather dry and hard: corn growing: nicely. Douglas uats gooa quality ana rair yieia; slight damage Horn wind and nail; corn doing well. Holt Threshing and stacking In progress: wheat light crop; oats generally good; pas tures good; corn doing well. , Knox Some rust in wheat, dui crop will be good; corn growing well, but more rain would be penetlclal. Madison Shock threshing well advanced; spring wheat and oats fair crops; early corn in roasting ear. Platte Wheat and oats harvested; pota toes safe; hay good; corn weedy, but n - turing well. Htanton Threshing in progress: oats about an average crop; wheat light and not of good quality; corn growing fast. Thurston Oats yielding well, of excellent quality; wheat rather poor; corn doing well. Washington Corn needs four weeks of warm weather to mature nicely; alfalfa and wild hay good; some fall plowing done; wheat poor. wayne LAte oats not an cut: oats good: wheat fair; shock threshing In progress; corn doing well. ' Central Section. Buffalo Fine week for haying and threshing; corn growing finely; very little spring wheat and that a poor crop; winter Wheat good. Custer But little threshing done until last four days; corn growing fast; one half about roasting ear stage. ' Dawson Uals not yielding as well as last year, but quality excellent; haying and stacking In progress; corn growing well. Garfield Harvesting about finished: threshing In progress; haying well advanced. Hall Fine week for threshing: wheat yielding well; oats fair. Howard Home mresiung aone; naying in native grass Just begun; some plowing done; potatoes fine crop; corn needs warm, dry weather. Merrick i nresning ana naying progress ing rapidly; corn growing rtlcely. - Nance Harvesting aoout done ana threshing progressing rapidly; plowing in rogress, soil in nice condition; corn grow- is; well. Valley Stacking corn doing well; IGED DRINKS cause 90 per cent of all deaths In hot weather from prostration, stomacli and' bowel complaints, congestion, sunstroke. exhaustion, paralysis, etc. Leading doctors say all danger can be avoided by taking Saes Justice for Uaaaes. DAVID CITY, Neb.. Aug. l.-(Speelal.) Madison Fleeji of Llnwood, this county, has commeni-ed an action In the district court that will be watched with Interest. The title of the uu In Madison Fleek against John L. Tyndall, Lafayette Halsteid, Wil liam. Husanetter and William J. Blair. Tyndall Is Justice of the peace for Platte township and Ilusenetter and Blair are his bmiwii. On July It. V.A. said Tyndall wrote out a complaint,, which was signed by ilal.triul, in which he pretended to charge FIrek with a crime under the lai of the state of Nebraska. Ilia cause was continued to Augunt t, 1W1, sod On said data llla.-aj and Tymlall dj?rulej the I Duffy's Pore Malt Whiskey It deMtroyc the disease germs and keeps the system cool and healthy. "Duffy's" Is an absolutely pure tonlo stimulant, free from fuael oil. In use 60 yen la. All drutflt and grocers, or direct, tl a bottle. Mv.lU-til booklet free Duffy Malt hlekey Co.. ltochenier, N. T. . . about completed: some plowing done; corn growing fairly well; threshing and haying in full progress; po tatoes gooa. Southwestern Section. Adams Corn needs rain; too dry to plow: tnresning progressing wen. Chaxe liay gooa; thruhlnK begun. Dundy Hay, cane ana millet nne; pota toes about ripe; early corn In roasting ear: spring wheat poor. ' rTank Uu Good weea tor threshing; very little No. 1 wheat; corn doing finely; good pesch crop. Frontier Corn growing well, some fields damaged by hall. r urruia Uouil crop wild nay being se cured; third crop of alfalfa growing nicely; corn doing well yet. Gosper 1'astures gooa; corn In first rate condition and will be good crop. Harlan Splendid week for corn and It has grown fast; threshing well advanced; third crop of alfalfa promises well; haying In progrews. Hayes Stacking about finished: potatoes fair croo: cane poor stand: pastures and gruss land getting dry. riiU'hcork -Bonis (an plowing done, but ground dry; crop condition ' unchanged; rain needed badly. Kearney Good weeg for haying and threshing; corn has advanced rapidly; rain ould bs beneficial; apples and peaches fair crop. Lincoln Harvesting and stacking about finished: corn earing well: rain needed: iialng in progress; potatoes Immense, IVt klna bmttll grain all cut; corn In rousting ear. t heli Outs good crop: -torn crowlm w-ll and still promises larne crop; all ktnus of work progrrKalng rapidly. Keilwlllow Wheal and rye yleldlna roor- ly; corn roiiHliierxbly damaged in places by dry, hot weather. Wrtiater Corn generally looks well but ruin: wine lielila of late corn Injured Bilshlly, potatoes good; too dry to plow. Western and northwestern Bret Ions. Ilrown Marvestlns about flnUh.d: hav ing besuu, govd coru weaiLer. ALBERT CAHN SHIRT TAILOR AND KEN'S FURNISHER. 219 S. 14th Street. Cherry-Good week for haying; slight daw'eU,HaVlnagLln progress light crop; "KaortnerJor haying, but grisomeamaKe Jrom hall; ftn. week for stacking and haying. . W&ck-Thi easing well advanced; oats and spelts good crops; local c'ai " -V" wu',-h'.nr begun; wheat ,.u"'.rirhay being secured; good croD. G. A. DOViCLAIND, Section Director, Lincoln. Neb. FALL FHOM WAOOlt PROVES FATAL . . j. m Throws Hot Oat sad Then Falls Overbonrd. HASTINGS. Neb., Aug. 16. (Special Tel egram.) The remains of L. A. tu-nuirht to Hastings this trrym the Little Blue, where the deceased met his death teat night by being run over while In an Intoxicated condition. v..ntx Mr. Owen Jones, a farmer re- slri-tna- south of the Little Blue, son to Hastings with a team and wagon in rt Mr. Hawley and take him out to the Jonee farm to do some work. When the lad arrived In Hastings he found Haw ley in an intoxicated condition, and after some persuasion succeeded In getting him Into the wagon. Everything ran aiong smoothlv until within a few miles of the Jones farm, when Hawley tnea to rorce the lad to remove tho stopper from a bottle of whisky. The boy refuaed to do so, and it angered Hawley to such an extent that he grabbed the lad by the coat collar and threw him out of the wagon. A few min utes later Hawley lost his equilibrium and was thrown to the ground in such a man ner that tho wheels passed over his body. The boy witnessed the accident and soon had neighbors to his assistance, but he died within a half hour after the accident. The deceased lived at Blue Hill. Hawley morning Roy Breaks Jail. AUByRN, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special.) Charles Halth, a 17-year-old boy of this place, gave the sheriff and his deputy con siderable excitement yesterday. Charles was taken into custody on a warrant sworn out by ' his grandmother, Mrs. Rhodes. He had run away from home and was apprehended at Omaha and returned to Auburn in the sheriff's charge. Testerdny morning as Deputy Sheriff Glasgow opened the door of the Jail the young prisoner parted by and made his getaway while the deputy was occupied with other pris oners. Deputy Glasgow later went io ine home of yourg Halth and there found him In a room and armed with an axe, hatchet and gun. After calling in the sheriff they managed to secure the runaway lad. Halth is now in jail and will have his hearing before Judge McCarty Monday morning. Bee Want Boosters. Ads are the Best Business ......THE BEE LEADS-ALL WAYS ALWAYS...... LAST SUNDAY The Bee published 150 INCHES of Eeal Estate advertising against 90 inches published by the .World-Herald. '. The Bee had over 30 INCHES of Business College advertising against 17 inches in the World-Herald. i The Bee published a total of 390 inches of PAID WANT ADS, which was more than'li columns in the lead of the World-Herald. The Bee prints the most Paid Want Ads in spite of statements to the contrary. BEE WANT ADS BRING BEST RETURNS A ' TRIAL WILL CONVINCE. r E)0 y faS ,-:'".'.'v NCVV YORK Coates' Original Plymouth Gin. Pure, unsweetened, with a reputation of 2uu years as the stand ard G 1 n. Has the aromatic flavor of the Juniper berry. Bold In bottles only. Look for the Monk on the label. at KENTtTCKT CO.. Hole Agents lor u, n. CJ Fifth Ave.. Cor. 7th HU, N. T. : i. -iff FOR HE Vm .Nr. The difference between success and failure In business life Is due In nine out of every ten cases to lack of physical manhood. Your growth, your strength, your ability, your Intellec tual or bualness caiiacity; your skill as a workman in the usual 'uslnes pursuits of llfo, your popularity with other human beings, of either sex, is all shaken and your future career blighted if your sexual power Is de pleted. You can't be half a man sexu ally, and a whole man otherwise. A chain is no stronger than its weakest link. Upon possessing the essential elements of manhood depends chiefly the happiness of marital life, your success in the commercial world and of sexual power will be found a sure and certain condition in a J most every caae of business failure and poor suc cess in life, heme the value to a man of regaining his health. Intellectual tower and vigorous manhood cannot e measured in dollars and cents. It is a power and a privilege tlmt should endure with man as long as Ufa Itself, and whenever It la impaired or sus-pi-nded through Ignorance, excesses, indiscretions or dissipations, nature will assert itself and every otlier bodily and mental function wilt. If you have violated nature's law you must pay the penalty unless you are again restored to what nature In tended you a strong, robust, healthy . man physically, mentally and sex ually. , ' the perpetuity of our race. The loss WE tUtlS QIK'KLY, iAKKLV AM) TIIOHOl GHLYl Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility, Itnpotency, Clood Poisoa (Syphilis), Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases, snd all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, self abuae, exoeaoes or the result of speutnc or private diseases. f MKIII TATIM FRFF ,f cannot call write for symptom blank. bUAduLIJtllUil ffitt Ofllce iioure-s s. m. to s p. in. Sundays. 10 to 1 only. .iUaJiU.eL. tt.U 130? Pirm u St.. Bit. !3ti aril Htb. Mrdets, OjoxUi. Nei STATE iUiG