Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 29, 1902, Page 5, Image 5

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    Tm; OMAHA IAILT BEE: SATtTftnAY. MAHCH 2!. 1002.
Dr. B
which has
over fifty
T,. . ... n, . ,7. , wui cure you lr you win try it.
(Large bottles 25e. at all druggists. Bee that the "Bull s Head" U on the package.
SMALL DOSE. PLEASANT TO TAKE.
fcrnTvcD1 .adaor ".lY1 MS?I sent free postpaid to any one Who
bill write A. C. MEYER & CO.. Baltimore, nary land, and mention this paper.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH 0)1 AAA
Republicans Hold Big Meeting at Armory
, , in City JIb.11.
'KOUTSKY DISCUSSES CITY BUSINESS
1 ..
llepreseatatlv of Financial Concern
Mays Present Holders of Bonds
Will iiot Consent to the Re
, , newel Arrangement.
Another cnthuslastlo'raliy of republicans
vaa held at the troop armory last night.
iAa a week ago, this meeting was held under
the auspices of the Swedish-American
league No. 2. Juhn Nelson presided and in
troduced the speakert
One of the ft ret speakers was Frank
Koutsky, republican candidate for mayor.
After the hearty applause bad subsided
Candidate Koutsky spoke, in part, as fol
lows: "As you all know, I am not much of a
apeechmaker, but I do desire to say a few
things about municipal affairs. Since I have
been city treasurer more personal taxes have
been collected within the period of two
years than during any similar time In the
l story pf the city. The records of the
cilice show, a, expert accountant vouch,
that every cent collected by me as treas.
tiror has been, accounted for. Some people
aay that received money on dally balances
from the local banks. This is an absolute
misstatement. The banks do not now and
jiever have paid me a cent of interest on
daily balances. This practice was discon
tinued over two years a pro for the reason
that the city might have large sums on de
posit one day and the next the treasurer
might issue a call for warrants and draw
out all of the money on hand. I have done
this frequently In order to save the city in
terest which it pays on warrants."
The brief address of Mr. Koutsky was
Mell received and he was given an enthusi
astic reception as be left the rostrum.
Other candidates on the ticket followed
Mr. Koutsky and the meeting was consid
ered one of the best so far held during
the campaign. There was another rally at
Evans' hall, Twenty-eighth and R streets,
Where the candidates also spoke.
-i jmii rtr'Maat Ilrtns; ' Knit.
. ..
"If the .Johnston-Kelly-Miller combina
tion expects to deliver to C. Bevln Old
iHeld the recent lasue of $140,000 of renewal
bonds it is ' badly mistaken." This state
ment was made yesterday by a representa
tive of one of the big bond buying houses of
the east. Continuing, the representative
Bald: "In the first place, considering the
underhanded work which has been done
fand the . manner in which the ordinances
iswere passed no bond attorney would consent
to such a deal. Next is the reluctance of
holders of the present bonds to let go of
securities which they now hold and take a
lower rate of Interest. One concern in the
east, a big banking house, virtually controls
the original issue and It will not, to my
certain knowledge, ask its customers to
turn in the bonds they now hold for others
to be Issued at a lower rate of Interest,
Just because some politicians who are going
' out of office want them to. The original
feonds were Issued for twenty yeans straight
and the holders will endeavor to force the
elty to carry out Its agreement. At any rate
the renewal of this issue of bonds at this
time is illegal for the reason that the pres
ent city charter does not provide for an
option after the expiration of Ave years.
It la true that the old charter did, but the
city has been working under the new char
ter for a year now and it cannot go back
to the old charter because the combination
mentioned suddenly takes it Into Its head
to try and save the city money. It is a safe
wager that if the present city authorities
attempt to perform their part of the con.
traot with Mr. Oldfleld they will meet with
some stubborn opposition from the holders
'tef the present bonds."
' Democratic Tactics.
' Members of the republican city central
(Committee are continually on the alert and
jfesterday signs of colonisation on the part
Lsf the Loechner-Kelly forces were discov
ered. Certain districts in the city are be-
ifuc constantly watched, and especially the
postoOlce. Yesterdsy it was discovered that
quite a number of strangers called for
mall and then departed for some of the
,4Mitslde preclacts. When accosted they as
When
the
Blood
is
Impure
Everything goes wrong. The digestion is
bad. The head aches. The brain is dull. The
nerves weaken. And the skin is nearly ruined.
Your doctor knows what medicines will
; cure these troubles : the medicines that are in
Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Consult him freely.
' " Five year ago I had benchse come out on my bead and had a breaking
out on my body. I tried iktierent lemedies without relief. 1 the tried
. Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Before I bad taken half a bottle the bancb.es and the
rash were gone, and I felt like a new man." M. A. W ALL, Bentlsy Cfraek. Pa,
SIN. aJlerautfttv
iEisSSSnllGsI
A n honest dealer will eel an honest remedy when It
Is railed for by a custnner, will use booeet drups and
chemicals In compounding prescriptions, and can be
afel v trusted as a family druggist.
A dishonest dealer who will try to aril a cwrtomer
some c heap i u bsttt ute of h is own whan a standard remedy
Is asked for. will not hesitate to use Impure and injurious
drugs and chemicals in compounding bU prescriptions.
We cantion our patron to guard against cheep, so
called couch medicine that is offered at a low price by
dealers. Insist on getting the OLD RELIABLE
uli's Cough
born fl- rmlmmm- sands of oases of
sands of oases of
coughs, colds,
grip, asthma and
influenxa.
toe standard for iTirilll coughs, coldi
years. UVIUU
"THE ONE THAT CURES."
serted that tbey had lived here for some
time, but could not give any specific dl
rectlons as to where they might be located
or where they were employed. A repub
lican said at the headquarters last night:
"Frequently democrats pursue these tactics
but this year the play is being made
stronger than ever. This Is because A. R.
Kelly and his man Mitchell are helping
out Loechner in bis troubles. It Is pre
sumed that if Koutsky should be elected
mayor too much light would be thrown
upon the recent administrates. At any
rate It is safe to say that the coloniza
tion movement will be watched closely.'
"pedal Council Meeting:.
There was a called meeting of the city
council held last night. It was for the
purpose of complying with the recent man
date of the supreme court in regard to
the Catherine Drlscoll claim. In order to
avoid the making of a special levy for the
purpose of liquidating the claim at once it
was decided to make a transfer of funds.
All of the money In the judgment fund
was used and a portion of that remaining
in me interest fund was transferred In
order to make up the total of $1,770. The
city clerk was Instructed to draw warrants
today for the amount, and so with this pay
ment the famous Drlscoll claim will doiibt
less come to an end.
Made City Gossip.
Register today.
IIhvM Anderson and wife are expected
home Sunday.
Yesterday the city schools closed for the
uouai Aanirr vacation.
Byron Smiley Is home from the State unl
versity for the sprlna holldnvs
Ixcal carpenters have agreed to ask for
W cents an hour, commencing May 1.
Dr. Galney of Kansas City is here for a
..... nits sucbi or jr. w. Lk Dnlanney.
A daughter has been born' to Mr anri
Mrs. frank Wood. Tnronti-.flfii, d
streets.- ' '
Committees are out selling tickets for the
hospital ball to be held at the Exchange
next Monday night.
R. Illnton secured a permit yesterday for
the erection of a tine dwelling at Twenty,
third and B streets.
Mrs. Mary Donovan Is nrenarina- tn i
a cottage at Twenty-seventh and A streets
i" iiui less man si, (MS.
Special Easter services ar hsln -
ranged by Secretary Marsh of the Young
v " " v .it IOUUII BBUllttllOIl.
This is the day for registration.
A big washout at Fourteenth onrf m
streets was filled Yesterday hv men In n
employ of the street commissioner.
Fred Etter has sold his store at Twenty.
murin ana w streets. He will resume busl.
ness at Twenty-fourth and J streets.
Nebraska lodge No. 227. Aiicient Order of
United Workmen, will give a ball Wednea-
uy evening, Apru , at Odd Fellows hall.
is. M. Graham, principal of the South
Omaha High school, has gone to Kearney,
Neb., to attend to some business matters.
The republican city central committee
proposes seeing to It that all republicans
In the city are registered so that they can
vote on April 1.
Miss Almee Johnston, daughter of Coun
cilman and Mrs. Ed Johnston, 2208 J street
In home from an Iowa school to spend the
Easter holidays.
Tonight Is the regular social evening for
men at the local Young Men's Christian
uiiiiim. um or two games of basket
ball will be played.
Wagers seemed to be all one way yester
day. No loechner money was in sight and
only a few were willing to make bets on
ommun, me socialist candidate.
Jack Watklns was busy yesterday telling
the people what a drag he had with the
president In connection with ih. .inin. r
the South Omaha bridge bill, but he forgot
... n ...... i, B juih now ne is ngntlng
the republican ticket or ohout hi.
bltant lumber bills which will be called ud
WILL TAKE LOOK AT NELSON
Mrs. Coffey Wants to Bee If St. Joseph
Prisoner Is Her Hit.
band.
Mrs. Alice T. Coffey of this city, who has
a suspicion that Christian 0. Nelson, ar
rested at St. Joseph, Mo., on a charge of
bigamy. Is the man who married and de.
sorted her several months ago, will go to
the Missouri town for the purpose of getting
a loo at the prisoner. Mrs. Coffey yester
day called on Chief of Police Donahue and
secured from him letters of introduction to
the chief of police of St. Joseph and the
sheriff of Buchanan county. Mrs. Coffey is
led to believe that Nelson is the same man
who married her In this city under the
name of McKown because bis picture has a
general resemblance to McKown.
Ms
A marriage license was Issued yesterday
to:
Name and Residence. Age.
John Hoffman, Omaha 47
meres Uennert, Omuha 37
J. C AYBtt CO
CARRIE NATION AND OMAHA
Kansas Crusader Givei the Town t Verbal
Smashing.
UNDER SAME ROOF WITH A LIQUOR BAR
Her Invitation to tin on Wrecking
Toar of City Declined by Woman
Mho Heard Her
I.ectnre.
Carrie Nation has come, has lectured and
has bad a night in Omaha, but a dry man
can still get a drink. The promoter of
parched tonsils arrived at the Webster
street depot at 6:35 last evening and In the
absence of other reception committee was
taken in charge by Albert Parmelee, who
Introduced himself as the only newspaper
man In Omaha who neither drinks, smokes,
chews or uses slang, and by Washington
O. Perclval, who chews his cigars, but
never smokes them. One took her satchel,
shaped like a traveling man's toilet grip,
and the other her dressing case, shaped
like a Kansas barroom after one of her
calls. They led her to Fred Meyer's car
rlage, Mr. Meyer having done as much as
any other hackman In the world toward
doing away with liquor, and he whisked her
away to the Her Grand amid the shouts of
about 300 persons, many of them women,
who had assembled at the depot to see her
arrive.
She Didn't Bar the Bar.
At the hotel desk she did just what her
schedule calls for. Addressing Manager
Shafer, who was behind the desk, she said
"I want a room, but, young man, I see
you've got a bar in this tavern."
"Yes, a real good one. Front, show the
lady the bar," answered the hotel man
serenely.
"Oh, mercy, I don't want to see It.
won't even stop here or any place else
where there is a bar."
But she did. She stopped there and she
ate there. Coming out of the cafe she faced
the cigar stand, presided over by Miss Hat
tie McAdsu, and raised her hands in bor
ror. Striking a pose suggestive of Nell
Burgess in "The County Fair," she ex
claimed: "Ob, to see one of my sex handling
those nasty things and tempting men to
do wrong and spend their money foolishly
It's terrible! "
A traveling man was just lighting up and
she turned on him. "You, sir, you are
wicked to do that and you know it. You
ought to be ashamed!"
Sweeping out to the elevator, sniffing as
she went, she was taken up to the parlor
and then posed most cheerfully for The
Bee's staff artist, retaining her shawl, of
which she said:
"Oh, I love It; I love It. I wouldn't have
my picture taken without It. It was my
only pillow In Jail."
She sent down word to have her baggage
taken to a room, remarking that she hated
to stay in a hotel where there was a bar,
but that there didn't seem any way around
It.
Missed Many Faces.
She was sorry, she said, to see so many
vacant seats at the Boyd theater last night.
As a matter of fact, it was not a crowded
house, but such as were present lost not a
syllable of what was perhaps one of the
most remarkable discourses ever delivered
from the stage of that playhouse. It was
evident from the startoff that she was "fer
nlnst" the things that be. She shot ragged
holes In the social system, upset theology,
ripped politics up the back,, and . with a
well-primed . charge . of verbal . dynamite
blew up the government at Washington. .
At 8:30 the curtain ran up, disclosing a
table with a pitcher of light-brown Mis
souri river water on It, twe ohairs and a
piece of scenery representing a street with
two or three saloon signs over the sidewalk.
The scenery was probably an accident. A
moment later the famous hatchetter emerged
from the wings, followed by a female at
tendant. Both stepped to the table and
took a drlnk of the fluid In the pitcher;
then the attendant seated herself in one of
the chairs and Carrie strode to the foot
lights and began her lecture without a line
of preface.
She scolded those present because others
had stayed away, and then painted a word
picture of Omaha as a "hell-hole of In
iquity." She wore a severely plain brown suit
that "hiked up" in front and hung straight
behind. Fastened to her bosom was a small
gold hatchet made into a pin.
Samples of Her Shots.
Here are some of her epigrams:
I am a lilerallst; I Just take the bible
literally and don't try to spiritualise.
Oh, for radicals and fanatics! 1 wish we
had more of em!
We've got a lot of perjurers in office In
Kansas. From down they're a lot of
rotten perjurers devil s scullions!
One morning the Iord spoke to me. and
lie said: "You go to Cairo!" I was glad of
that, because i wanted to go mere anyway.
This rum - curse It seems like such an
awful, terrible thing!
Go In your murder shops now and see
where your sons are. women.
The only commentary on Carrie Nation Is
Came nation nerseir.
I am really a better smasher now than I
ever was.
I was so glad when I heard my young
lady iriena naa cowniaea me mayor ol
l opeKa.
1 d Just like to give 'em a few knocks
right on the top of their heads.
The noblest characteristic of a woman Is
tier mother.
I'm a good witness;. I've run up against
ine real ming.
This la a-1-1-1 anarchy!
You business men here that want saloons
are nursingy the adder In your bosoms
that'll sting you.
Of course the lawyers want saloons at
least me generality or era do.
It's all hell! hell! hell!
You men can vote it out and you women
can smash it out.
If there's any six women In this house
mat u go out ana smash saloons tonight
a ii sq wun yuui
At the close of the harangue the speaker
announced that she had a lot of little
hatchets mids Into pins that she would sell
at 10 cents each; there were oly a tew left.
She then installed herself in box A and for
the next quarter of an hour was busy sell
ing trophies of her prowess. -
Unlldlnn- 1'ernilts.
Building permits have been issued as fol
lows: Julia A. Dwelley. Thirty-second and Burt,
frame dwelling, 22 by 38 feet, one story,
cost $500; Krug Brandels, Tenth and
Mason, store building. 40 by 60 feet, one
story, cost 3,0U; Fred Krug Brewing com
pany, TwnUh and Clark, frame building,
cost tauo; J. E. Smith, Twenty-fourth and
Ames avenue, frame store, IK Dy SU feet
one story, cost Tnion Pacific Steam
Bakery company, Thirty-second and Burt,
wagon shed, W by W feet, one-story, cost
Library Hoard Meeting;.
The regular monthly meeting of the pub
lic library directors last evening was de
voted entirely to routine business, with
President Reed, Directors Ferine, Haller,
Rosewater and Kennedy present. The bills
audited totaled L4i&. A report of the
judiciary committee relative to the right of
the library to participate in city contracts
for coal and other supplies was accepted.
It was agreed also to discontinue the serv
ices of the extra cataloguer upon the com-
filetion of the pending catalogue work not
ater than June L
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Mrs. W. H. Hsnchett will lecture before
the Omaha Philosophical society in ths
cafe of the Pax ton hotel Hunday, March 3u
at I o'clock, bubject, "Prehistoric Excava
tions." Ths alumni of Dartmouth college who are
now resident In Omaha and Nebraska are
arranging for a banuuet which they will
Jive at the Millard hotel on Wedaeeday,
piil X. At least thirty-live people will be
la attsndaaco.
INSURANCE AGENTS PROTEST
They Insist That Companies Have fto
Reason fnr Advancing!
Omahn Rates.
The Are Insurance agents of Omaha are
not satisfied with the action of the compan
ies they represent In advancing the rates In
Omaha on commercial risks outside of those
where the schedule rating has been applied.
There was a meeting of the Fire Under
writers association of the city yesterday
afternoon, at which the conditions were dis
cussed and it was decided that there was
nothing in the local situation to warrrant
any advance, to say nothing of the 25 per
cent which has been demanded by the
companies by letters to their several agents
in this territory.
It was decided that each agent should
write a letter to his companies protesting
against the advance in rates snd showing
that the conditions in Omaha are not such
as to demand any such action "Several of
the agents went so far as to say that they
would refuse to write policies at advanced
rates and some Intimated that certain com
panies not In the insurance union would
be found which would be willing to accept
risks at the present rates.
Once before some of the agents of the city
have succeeded In having companies rescind
an order for an advance In rates. A few
years ago some of the companies decided
to sdvance rates upon dwelling houses
snd Instructed their agent In this city to
put the Increase into effect. This agent
absolutely refused to consider the matter
and tendered his resignation rather than
exact the advanced rates. He explained
his reasons to the companies and in reply
the proposed rates were rescinded.
CRAWFORD IS EXALTED RULER
Spirited Contest nt Annual Election
of the Omahn Lodge of
Elks.
Omaha lodge of Elks held Its annual elec
tion last night. It was the warmest contest
that ever occurred In the local lodge, and
more members were present than had ever
before assembled in the hall. The principal
contest was between Frank Crawford and
Frank P. Hanlon for the position of exalted
rulor, and while the rivalry was friendly, it
was none the less earnest, and every man
who had a choice between the candidates
and all who could be impressed by either
side were present, so much so that when the
votes were counted It was found that over
200 had been cast, Mr. Crawford winning
out.
Lulun C. Gibson was chosen esteemed
leading knight; Judge Lee S. Estelle, es
teemed loyal knight; J. R. Dewar, esteemed
lecturing knight; Frank A. Furay, secre
tary; Charles L. Saunders, treasurer; W. C.
Sunderland, trustee; J. C. Farrlsh, tylen
Judge D. M. Vlnsonhaler, delegate to the
grand lodge, and Lysle I. Abbott, alternate.
All officers elected last night will be In
stalled next Friday night, at which time the
appointive officers will be snnounced.
The mile Snpplnnts the Sword.
A half century ago the sword was con
sidered the best known weapon in warfare,
but it Is now being discarded by the Brit
ish soldiers, and the modern rifle is sub
stituted. Many people throughout ths
country are also discarding old methods of
trying to cure headache, nervousness. In
somnia, indigestion and dyspepsia, and are
using Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, the old
reliable remedy tor these ailments. It is
recommended by physicians, and a trial
will convince you of 'its value.
BAIRD QUITS, OMAHA MISSION
Goes to Michigan to Superintend Con
struction of an Industrial
School.
A. S. Balrd, who has been In charge of
the Christian Help Mission, at 1413 and 1415
Burt streets, for four years, has been
ordered to Barrlen Springs, Mich., by the
Adventlst Conference, where he will su
perintend the construction of the Immanual
Missionary college, an industrial school,
which has beea removed from Battle Creek,
becoming business manager after Its com
pletion. He will be succeeded here by G. A.
Klrkle of Blair, Neb., who has previously
engaged in work for tho society in the
state.
The Omaha Mission now contains facili
ties for the accommodation of 119 persons
and is taxed to Its utmost cspaclty. Through
the work at the woodyard the mlBslon is
now almost self-sustaining.
The nlckeat Conch Erndlcater.
(From the Bhortsvllle, N. Y. Enterprise.)
This Is the month that one takes cold so
easily and quickly secures that "hacking"
cough which is so persistently disagreeable,
as we know by personal experience. And
we also know that the quickest eradlcator
of such cough has been Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy, and which has been our staunch
standby for several years. This Is no paid
"puff." but merely a Just recognition of an
Invaluable remedy for coughs, colds and all
lung affections, and, like the editor, it has
scores of other staunch friends In this
town.
Negro Hanged for Aaaaolt.
SELMA, Ala., March 28. Will Harris,
colored, who assaulted and murdered a
young negro girl, was hanged hers today.
Meat and Ponltry Confiscated.
6EATTI.K. Wash., March 28. A special
to the Times from Dawson says: The
crusade instituted by the Dawson health
Inspector against the butchers Is still on.
Seven tons of meat and poultry have been
aesiroyea Dy nis oraer me last two aaya.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
If. M. Walker, superintendent Pacific Ex-
fircss company, Kansas City, Is at the Mil
an! A. M. and H. R. Miller, prominent wine
merchants of San Francisco, are at the
Millard.
M. H. Ioomls of Toneka. Kan., attnrnev
of the 1'nion Pacific railroad, ie a guest of
ine Aiuiara.
J. O. Hrlnkerhoff, superintendent of the
Kansas division of the 1'nlon Pacific rail
road, registered at the Millard yesterday.
Fannie Bloomfleld Zelsler, the pianist,
will arrive from Chicago Saturday morning
and after her recital will return to Chicago
6unday night.
Rev. J. A. Becker has resigned as pastor
of the Congregational church at Speartlsh,
S. D., and will move to Omaha, where he
will take the position of superintendent of
the western department of the Interstate
lecture bureau. He will devote a part of
his time to lecturing in Iowa, Illinois, In
diana and Ohio.
COMPANY'S EXTRACT of
Beef stands for heaJth irt the
home tvnd economy irt the
kitchen
Get the getraras
Lictiig Coot
ptnjsKxtract with bias sig
nature WOMENs
IALK BIANS
. Uiualtilv rtffd-
' i irubst-t, beat,
.. - .7 ..... .
tuir. reunprojai; not s .lugia f.ilur.'; k,ocv iuut
MllMU CMC Mllv4 la a la un: tutt al
kawsias MvCeaasu, sxucglMj, ista eae fcv4gtsp
SHOWS JURY nOW TO SHAVE
Eiprt Demonstrates in Trial of Barber
College Suit.
LATHERS THE "MUG" OF BAILIFF GREBE
l.nale Objects, bat Justice Potter
Overrules Objection, as It Is Sight
and Mo Other Mags
Available.
The goddess of justice on the courthouse
dome bent far over snd hung by her toes
while she tried to peep into courtroom No.
2 last night in an effort to discover what
was going on. Her marble eyes discrrned a
professional barber poised in the middle of
the room with a lathered shaving brush In
his hand trying to show, by passes over an
imaginary fare, bow shaving is correctly
done and when the goddess saw this she
knew that the suit of John Studelska versus
the Moler Barber College was on. N
On the bench, austere and Imposing, sat
Charles Potter, ordinarily court sten
ographer for Judge Slabaugh, but between
times a justice of the peace In Dundee. The
jurors were all from the same suburb and
were business men, the list including John
E. Moore, insurance; W. F. Sweezy, a for
mer t'nited States marshal and large real
estate owner; E. H. Westerfleld. attorney!
O. E. Ferry, Insurance; A. II. Palmer,
banker; W. S. Wedge, secretary of a build
ers' association.
Ths action was one of eighteen brought
against the college by former students to
recover the sums of from $40 to $100 they
bad paid to be taught the trade, their alle.
gatlon being that they hadn't been taught It.
The attorneys were four in number and the
first name of each was John, the last names
being Yelser and Battln for the plaintiff and
Cooper and Boucher for the defense. A. B.
Moler, proprietor of the college, had come
from Chicago to be present.
May Be Drawn Ont.
The hearing, which occupied until 10:45,
and was then continued until 1:30 today,
may last through many night sessions, as
there are nearly twenty witnesses who may
be called. The first was L. V. Guy, a pro
fessional barber, whom the attorney for the
defense accused of having interested him
self on behalf of the barbers' union. His
testimony was an effort to show that It re
quires three years for a man to become a
competent barber, acquainted with face
photography, rotary lathering movements,
razor boning and the four standard styles of
hair cut, to-wlt., full cut, crown cut, halt
crown cut and pompadour. In the course
of the cross-examination he was furnished a
mug, brush and soap and asked to demon
strate the science of his trade.
"I'll have to have another mug," he re
marked. "Oh, I guess that Is big enough to put the
lather In," said counsel for the defense.
"But I want a mug to put the lather on,'
answered the witness, emphasizing the last
word.
"The court will order Mr. Grebe, the
bailiff, to furnish another mug," commanded
Justice Potter.
"Not on your life," responded the alarmed
Louis. "My mug Is sore enough from my
own experimenting."
"Objection overruled. Witness will pro
ceed to lather the mug of the bailiff from
the mug of the defense, snd near enough
the mugs of the jurors for them to see. Im
mediately after which this case will be con.
tinued until tomorrow that the court may
take Its own mug home In the protection ot
a well-lighted street car."
Goes Insane In Wichita.
WICHITA, Kan.. March 28. After a des
perate fight with the sheriff and posRe last
night, making the officers retire, D. J.
Norrls, here from Illinois on a visit to his
cousin, was found dead today, having gone
insane and committed suicide In his cousin's
house after driving the family away.
St. Joe Man Cieta Kevr Trial.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., March 28.
Charles May of St. Joseph, under sentence
to be hanged on April 4 for murder In the
first degree, was granted a new trial today
by the state supreme court on a technicality.
Booh Just Pitblished by Funk & Wagnalis Company,
CAPTAIN JINKS, HERO
BY ERNEST CROSBY
A satirical novel based on the military history of the United States
since the outbreak of the Spanish war. The immense success that
awaits this book is indicated by its great advance sales. .:. .:.
Illustrated with 25 irresistible
drawings by DAN BEARD
Every phase of militarism satirized with the keenest wit. Hazing at
"East Point" exploited with biting sarcasm. The savagery of war
mercilessly laid ' bare. Osculatory attacks by goosey girls upon ths
hero of brass buttons described with rare humor. Bubbling over with
fun; full of wit, sarcasm, and fundamental truth.
12 mo, Cloth. Ornamental Cover. Price
$1.50 post-paid
The Black Cat
Club
By JAMES D. CORROTIIERS
A humoroua negro dialect story with
character studies of negro life as it
may be observed in the great cities of
the North. Many of the stories are
absolutely new and original contribu
tions to folk-lore. No other writer
not even Joel Chandler Harris, has
shown greater discrimination in the
use of the varieties of negro dialect.
12 mo, rlotb. Silhouette Illustra
tions by J. K. Bryaaa. Price
gl.OO net, Poatae, loo.
g THE HOUR-GLASS STORIES
A Series of Entertaining Novelettes
1. The Sandals
By Rev. Z. Or
. Z. Qrenull. A brink little idyl
Price 40 cents, net; postage, 6
Christ.
II. The Courtship of Sweet Anne Page
By Ellen V. Talbot. A brisk, dainty little story Incidental to "The Merry
Wives ot Windsor," full ot fun and frolic Price i cents, net; postage sets.
III. The Transfiguration of Miss Philura
By Florence Morse Klngsley. An entertaining story woven around the "New
Thought," which Is rinding expression in Christian Science, Ulvine Healing,
etc. Price, to cents, net; postage, 5 cents.
ron itu; AT ILL BOOMTOBi:! r r
FUNK & WAGNALLS COMPANY, Publishers, NEW YORK
Captain Jinks
reduced to $1.10; postage 15c We
have all the late books at the right
kind of prices.
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Under My Own
Roof
By ADELAIDE L. ROUSE
A story of a "nesting" Impulse
and what came of it. A newspaper
woman determines to build a home
for herself in a Jersey suburb. The
story of tts planning Is delightfully
told, simply, and with a literary
humorous flavor. A love story runs
through the book giving it genuine
heart Interest.
12mo, rlolh, Four half-tone II.
lustrations by Harris A. Sinner.
Price, !., art, Postaae, 13.
Illustrated and Issued in Dainty Dress.
tit Palestine concerning the sandals of
cents.
Put some morning urine In ft glass or
bottle; let- It stand for twenty-four
J
Two Reigning Successes ,
I7tb Edition. 10,000 Copies Just ready
nine months from date of publication.
TARRY THOU
TILL I COME
By GEORGE CROLY
17 Fall-uaae Illustrations by T.
de Tbalatrap.
"One of the six greatest novels ever
written, says Urneral Lew Wal
lace in the Introduction.
Kdvrln i Markham. "One of the
greatest historical novels of the world
f?!"'- K"1' "Noting more
graphic has ever burst from a red-hot
inspiration."
..iVBbe,t. " ""o". the historian:
hL1 1ub !me- h're 18 nothing else
like It In literature."
Popalar Kdltloa. 1.40, net,
postaae, li rents. Kperlal Pre.
sentatlon Kdltloa, f4, art, post.
St, :1 rents.
THE REAL LATIN
QUARTER OF PARIS
By F. BERKLEY SMITH
Racy sketches of ths innermost life
and characters of the famous Bohe
mia of Paris, Its grtsettes. students,
models, bails, studios, cafes, etc.
t harlrs Dana Ulbson "It Is liks a
a trip to Paris."
. Krnest Tbompenn Neton "A true
picture of the Latin Quarter as I
knew it."
Frederick Plelnsn-President Na
tional Academy of iteslgn: "Makes
the Latin yuarter very real and still
Invests It with Interest and charm."
The Mall and Kipre.a New York:
"When you have read this book you
know the 'Heal Latin Quarter as well
as you will ever come to know it
Without living there yourself."
About liw original drawings and
camera snap shots by the Author, and
two caricaturists in color by Ham ha.
Water-color frontispiece by F. liuu
klnson Hmlth.
litino, cloth. Price, 1.S, net.
postage, i.i rents.
Society
Stationers
firvo
S ItlUO
ATI0NERY(a Farnam.