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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1902)
Till! OMAHA DAILY BEK: FRIDAY, OCTOHKH 10, 1!02.
J1ILED YOUTH IS BID ACTOR
bought by Faxton nal)aghr of Omaha
went out of New York In this way, anil
ll Wednesday another lot of tne Mmf
amount for the Mmr firm went forward
without be In a carried at the tariff rate.
T i t it m T ! . 11 I ' "fi fni aii-raii ana w contracted
DlltaTOs FtHOW rmoaari and IOCldeiUllj by lhi Trailer' llsnatch. hl h la aatd o
nave niviaeo: it net ween in, iemgn vstiey.
tne isicKei i'late. the Lake Krla West-
em, the Iowa onlml, tha Chicago North
western and tha Chicago, Milwaukee HI.
The frond wan shinned and also taken bv
the Traders' llpat h, but thla went by
water from HufTalo to Milwaukee, whence
It will be carried by tha fit. Faus to desttna-
it develop op tnvratlsatlnn that In order
to give t rate lower than tariff the New
York hrokera In billing the coffee consigned
t to themaelvea. with Portland. Ore., at Ha
deatlnatton. When It rearhea Milwaukee
thla billing la to be suDnreesed and the
freight reconslgned to Faxton eV Oallagher,
If properly billed the rail and lake rate
SCNDS ORBERS TO THE CRIMINAL JUOSE
Demaada tkat Ilia Trial on Charge of
Herniary Be Coadaeted at Oace
Hla Yi( Attorney
A youth held for trial on a chart; ot
burglary la giving the custodians of thu
county Jail mora strenuous days and sleep
less nights than sit tha rut of the prison
era within tha walls. lie Is distinctly and
eminently a "tough kid" and he can think
f mora different kinds of deviltry than a
When ha was first brought to the jail tha
wardens, out of regard for hla rather ten
Oer years, put him In one of the mora
comfortable apartments In the matron's
wing, l'romptly he scrubbed tha floor with
tba bed linen and fought five fast rounds
with a peaceably-Inclined colored boy in
tha same apartment. He was threshed In
every round, but was still coming for mora
when tha Jailer got through tha door and
They Dislike Mfa Manners.
Then ha was taken to the main court of
tha Jail, where the prisoners lounge and
eat their meats. Within live minutes he
btd perched himself on the table and was
decorating the adjacent walls with Juice
ot tha weed, (hough cuspidors were con
veniently noar. Older prisoners who bae
come to take an Interest In the. cleanliness
of the quarter threatened to break his "In
fnrnal little back," and he waa hurried oft
to the colored prisoners' wing. There he
did well tor an hour or two and then be
gan to make odious remarks about the
complexion of his cell mates, angering
them to the point of starting a general
In desperation, tha Jailer took him up
stairs to the solitary cell In which con
victed murderers are confined and which
Is such a lonesome, gloomy place that It
usually takes the meanness out ot the most
hardened of offenders.
lartlea People oa the Streets.
Ten mlnutea later he began screaming at
tba top of his shrill voice: "Don't mur
der ma with that!" and "Keep that knife
behind you I" Passersby ran In alarm to
the Jail office to Inform the custodians.
The custodians were already Informed by
their own ears and had sought to quiet the
young mustang. He only laughed while
they were with him and would begin again
When they were gone. Waking In the
night he would stamp on the steel floor
and yell until he had awakened all the
prlaonera In the apartments underneath
and received from each a fervent blessing
In terms not Intended for publication.
It now has come to a pass where he re
quiree practically the whole time ot a
deputy to keep him subdued and the law
yer whom Judge Baxter, pursuant to his
plan ot giving young practitioners an even
share ot the assignments to defend, ap
pointed aa the boy's counsel Is wondering
bow he will mut;s hi charge la court
Gives tha Court His Orders.
The youngster yesterday morning showed
an Inclination to boas the lawyer and told
him to tell the Judge he (the prisoner)
"wants his trial pulled oft either Friday or
Saturday and won't stand for any long
Another young lawyer has been given the
task of defending a prisoner who Is said to
have served twenty-live years of its life
la Jails or prisons. When the appointment
was made the prisoner calmly looked his
counsel ever and then remarked to the
Judge: "Bcuse me, youah honah. but I like
to have my trial put off till I ken con
sldah thla mattah. I don't know but what
I Jess as suou take a chanct oa pleadln'
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Armour Cempany Filla Large Order from
United State SeTeriment.
LOCAL POSTAL SERVICE IS IMPROVED
Three Additional Carriers Pat to
Work and One Man Assigned to
Collect Mall la the Bail
to the Allenlsslpnl river would be A rente,
with 2! cents added for the transportation
to Omaha. The rate to Portland Is 74 cents
per liw pounds. Deducting 2fi per cent, the
division of the transcontinental rate, will
Ive IS1 cents from Milwaukee to Omaha.
which, plus the S7 cents to Milwaukee, gives
a total that Is less than tariff.
With the all-rail rate of 30 cents to Chi
cago It la figured that the cut made by the
flimflam combination and manipulation was
Whether the Ilnea that were therefore
unable to land the business will msae any
trouble haa not developed. Poaalbly they
may bottle their wrath and conclude that,
na the general situation has not been dis
turbed. It Is not worth while to undertake
to do more than protest against tne irreg
ular tuctlcs employed.
This la not unlikely, aa other lines than
thoee named have not been above resorting
to similar sharp practice In order to gain
the favor of shippers and might have done
so In the Dartk'ular cae mentioned If cir
cumstances had afforded occasion for so
doing. To make much of a row might lead
to other disclosures, and a general exposure
not altogether pleaaant or creditable.
But there la still another Instance of the
same character as that described which
serves to show to rvhat lenjrths railroads
will sometimes go In these matters. It la
charged that for at least three years the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul hue been
able to ship pig iron for Its own use from
Canaan, Conn., to Mllwaiii-.ee at less than
the actual rate, by employing tne same
method as was used In transporting tne
coffee, and giving the ,-whnle business,
about Dot) tona a year, to a single line.
It la done under an annual contract, and
the fact that the time la at hand for a new
deal and there Is something of a scramble
to land It Is probably In aome measure re
sponsible for the fact that the St. Paul's
rrlvllege haa become a subject of common
alk among traffic officials who are dis
posed to break up the practice If they can.
At one time the Erie had thla particular
traffic, but loat It through Inducements of
fered by the Merchants Dispatch,' which
haa controlled It ever since. It la custo
mary for the purchasing agent to consign
shipment to himself at a Faclflo coast
point wnicn it never reacnes. ine savins
In freight charges Is estimated at about
$1 per gross ton, and this Is accomplished
by changing the billing and diverting the
freight at Chicago to Milwaukee, the haul
to destination being over the St. Paul's
own rails. If It paid the proper tariff
charges the total amount would be H.70 per
gross ton, but by the diversion mentioned
this la reduced aa previously stated at least
1 and perhaps more.
GETTING AROUND THE RATES
Hove Freight Tartars Are Sometimes
Evade on Blsr Westbound
Aa aa example of how freight rates can
be manipulated and tariff agreements
vaded the following story from the New
York Commercial affords a splendid Illus
When the traffic representative of a rail
road starts out to Induce a shipper to give
him his business he often runs up against
conditions that threaten to defeat his pur
pose. If he le disposed, or compelled by
orders from headquarters, not to cut tariff
raiea. xneee conditions are likely, too, to
open hla eyes with respect to what ona or
more competitors are doing, and he la put
to his whs' end In an effort to overcome
the obstacles that must be removed If he
He Is not always able to do so and can
only boll within until such time aa he can
earaiy engage in the aame tactlca with re
eultant discomfiture for those who pre
viously outgeneraled him.
Thla Is not a new experience, but It has
lately been the portion of men connected
with eaatern trunk lines. It haa had the
effect of emphasising tha fact that thlnga
are not always what they seem In a seem
ingly normal rate situation, and that all
westbound freight from New York I not
going forward at tariff rates.
At the same time discoveries have been
made wblch again Illustrate In a forceful
way that for ways that are dark and tricks
that are clever, the shipper and the rail
roader working together can be depended
upon to find ways and devise devious
methods for evading a tariff rate and for
a time covering up their operations, when
a particularly Urge and desirable shipment
Is to be made.
In the special Instances here related It ts
developed that sham billing la not uncom
mon and gives the strongest possible bint
to tha Interstate commission if It Is dis
posed to act. and. of Its own volition, take
oottve of an unquestionable infraction of
the law prohibiting theae practices.
Not long ago about t.Out) bags of coffee
Our Omaha Readers Ara no
Buffering year after year with a bad back,
with annoying and dangerous urinary
troubles, falling to find a remedy to end
their misery. It la no wonder people be
come skeptics. It Is not surprising U
they doubt tha testlmoalala tbey read from I evening's entertainment.
At the Boyd.
The Joys and sorrows trials and -tribula
tions, sorceries and mysteries ot the
"Wliard of Ox," whose career went through
all phases, from "that of a great ruler
to that of not even a common slate pencil
Theae things were the text for the best
part of the extravagania which waa pre
sented at the Boyd theater last night to a
large and almost hilarious audience.
Tho beck and lyrics la by .L. Frank
Baum. Such was the Information on the
program, and Mr. Baum waa certainly fol
lowed with interest all through the even
ing. If there waa one opportunity lost to
make a play oa a word or on a phrase, It
was surely a solitary one. The funology
ot the piece was ever present.
The scenic efforts were beautiful In tha
extreme and were enthusiastically ap
plauded. From the .wild : whirling of the
Kansas cyclone to the transformation
scenes, the poppy garden, ' the ' wizard's
court and the final dreamland acene, with
Its scores of Incandescent lights of dell'
cate tints, there waa nothing but a feast
for tha eye. Tha costuming waa har
What It the "Wlaard of Osr It U not
a comic opera; It ts not a series of tableaux,
nor a vaudeville presentation, nor yet a
farce nor a pantomime, but it ts a happy
and gingery mixture of all, and the mix
ture la most palatable. It la described as
an "original musical extravagania' ao let
that name suffice.
The muslo Is reminiscent; there Is not
much ot tt that will be whistled, but It la
all Interesting while It Is being played and
sung. The chorus Is fresh and bright and
would show better results With leas orches
tral accompaniment, or' rather, with an
accompaniment somewhat more subdued.
The same Instrumental accommodation
would help out tha soloists, whose voices
are aa a rule light and "traditional." The
comic opera voice la a traditional affair.
and hardly dare one change it. There must
be a good "wobble" and a pleasing high
note. Miss Bessie Wynn showed aome ex
cellent high tones and plenty of volume
therein, but lacked la the lower parts of tho
voice. Miss Orace Kimball looked and sang
daintily. Anna Laughlln. the "victim of
the cyclone," sang la a rather effective
"childish treble." She U captivating In
the earnestness with which she throws
herself into the part she has to do, and
Miss Holen Byron aa the "lady lunatic1
kept the part within bounds and acted with
lots of dash. If her voice was not exactly
what one might desire in her songs. . Carl
ton King, as PastoTia, "for whom children
cried and adults died," was spontaneous,
and the team work throughout of Messrs.
Stone and Montgomery was uproariously
funny and never unduly boisterous The
ever-blooming Bobby Caylor as Past Master
of Magic and Ruler of the Emerald City
and Potentate of the Land ot Oa did some
very clever work and his parodies in action
and word on the mannerisms of the iegerde
main "artists" waa sufficiently apparent to
cause much aympathelle laughter In his
work be had an able foil In Stephen Maley,
who as Sir Wiley Oulle acted the part of
skeptic In all matters magical and felt that
he could himself do many woadefous things
it be knew how.
The abundance of quip and Jest whtoh was
Infused by these people kept the stag alive
with business throughout and Infused a
spirit of enthusiasm Into the audience
which Is somswbat rare '. hereabouts. Tba
many recalls and demands for tha presence
of these mirth promoters lengthened out
the performance considerably. Taken all
In all, the animals (suspiciously shaped, It
la true), the ensemble, tha dances,' ate..
with tha llnea and tha musk:, the "Wlsard
otMt" certainly make a most enjoyable
It la original: tt
The Armour Packing company has Just
completed a large order for the govern
ment. This order was given about sixty
days sgo snd a portion was to bava been
ready for shipment to the Philippines Oc
tober 1. In speaking of thla order yester
day afternoon R. C. Howe, general man
ager of the Armour company here, said that
160,000 pounds of specially prepared bacon
had already been chipped to San Francisco
to be forwarded to Manila.
Following this large shipment Mr. Howe
said there would be another batch of bacon
amounting to 60,000 pounds. In addition
there will be 18,000 pounds of hams. The
latter will not be shipped until along to
ward the end of the present month.
Through the entire process of curing
these meats a government inspector has
visited the packing houae almost dally and
has required the packer to live up to the
specifications in the contract.
Other nackera here ara looking for gov
ernment orders, and it is expected that the
houses here will be kept busy this winter
filling orders from that source.
Better Postal Service.
Since October 1 three additional mall car
riers have been on duty, making the force
fifteen men. Postmaster Etter haa assigned
two carriers to the businesa district, thus
making a quick delivery of all malls. The
collection of mall from the downtown boxes
Is now In much better condition than It
has been la the past. There Is one carrier
designated who doea nothing but collect
mall from the boxes In the buslneas dis
trict.- The addition of three carriers re
quired the redisricting ot the entire city
and this haa been done In such a manner
that patrons receive their mall much more
promptly than before the Increase In the
force was authorised by the department.
Joint Car Inspection Meeting-.
The aeml-annual meeting of tha Joint
Car Inspection association waa held at the
Live Stock exchange yesterday afternoon.
M. K. Barnum of the Union Paclflo presided,
Reports from the various officials showed
that the association was progressing and
that the work performed waa highly satis
factory to all concerned. The next meeting
oi tne association will be held here in April,
wnen omcers will be elected.
Packing House Coal.
A rvmor was current a day or two ago
mat tne packing houses might run short
of coal. The managers of the nlanta hare
assert that there is no danger, as the coal
used Is contracted for at the first ot each
year and there Is alwaya a supply on hand.
As a general thing the dealers holding the
contracts endeavor to have not less than
100 cars of coal in the yards here all of the
time. The packers and the Union Stock
Yards company use shout alvty ears of ecal
a day. Even with this output there la al
waya a supply oa hand, so that there will
be no scarcity of steam coal at the packing
nouses mis winter.
Registration Places Designated.
Members of the city council have turned
In to the city elerk the following places
where tha board of registration will sit
ror tnree days prior to tha November alee-
jFlret Ward-First precinct, drug store.
iweniietn street and Missouri avenue; Sec
ond Precinct, Collin's muslo store. Twenty
fourth and L streets.
necona Ward First precinct, 8017 S: Bee.
TVaen?vTfh?rCdt.nr15n Uundr buUdln
rhJ.rd Ward-Flrst precinct. Crosby A
-cona precinct, Comet
lus building. Thirty-fourth and U. von"'
w .-!lriIL.-W'r2r1",t . Precinct. Offerman
vi Ml. k.,i Y" n"Ju?no - cona precinct,
Kllker building, Thirty-first and Q
, Fifth Ward First nrerlnct R,.rj.
Kennedy lumber office, Twenty-ninth and
Tn.rtlT-C.?;dh .PndCQnCt' McCr. "ullding.
oixm ward First precinct. Guthrie's
S1.Lm.'lrkt'i,Twnty-f.ourth nd Ei8COn'
people cured who live la tar-away places.
There la no room for doubt, however.
when tha testimony comes from citizens ot
Omaha. Kead thla case:
Mr. Win. H. Malkea. carpenter, of Mil
Lake atreet. aaya: "During the twelve
years I had attacks ( kidney complaint I
took lota of medicine, but received little.
It aay, benefit. I even weat to Colorado
Springs, thinking the mineral water and
mountain air might help me. Two years
made little difference to my physical cob
dllioa and I returaed cast Sometimes I
waa laid up aad suffered the moat excrutl
atlng pala imaginable. Now, I don't want
tt understood that I am radically cured.
bat at thla I am certain, that Doan'e Kid
hey Pills, procured at Kuha at Co.'a drug
Store, corner 16th and Douglas streets.
tt la extravagant heaca Its
POLICE WILL . PLAY FIREMEN
Base Ball Gansa at Vlntan atreet park
aaday tor Lleotenaat Rob
Nines recruited from the police force
and the fire department are to play baee
ball Sunday afternoon at Vinton street
park and give the gate recelpta to Lieu
tceaat Robert Vaaderford, tha fireman who
baa been suffering at 8t, Joseph's hospital
for weeks. .
The signal to "tarn aa" will be glvea at
three bells and from thea until dusar there
gradually relieved me of the aching until I le promUed tha merriest kinds of merry
It flually disappeared." I doings. The flame eaters wished to use a
For aale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. I hoek and ladder ia the outfield, but the
Foeter-MUbura Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sol I cops threatened to arrest the first crew
ageata for the folted Slates. I that tried It. As a compromise other spec-
He member the name, Doaa's, and take nol tacular feature, not yt to let announced.
BubaUluie. 1 ra agreed upon.
Maglo City Coaalp.
zack Cuddlngton ia here, looking after
Mrs. Der.ua .Allhery la n Iowa visiting
friends and relatives. "
James Parks, Seventeenth and Missouri
"""i rcpww me oinn or a daughter.
The last horse sale of the season "will be
mo ioca yaras on rvovemDer 5.
A son nas been born to Mr. and Mrs,
E. C. Hammer, Thirty-ninth and J streets
Albert Ankele has sold out hla iniwr
store on Twenty-fourth street to Harry
Miss MaHe Ifongerosky has been placed
iciuiar urn oi icacners in tne bubllo
Colonel X. C. Oallup goes to Wyoming to
day to buy horses for the South Omaha
a meeting or the South Omaha Live
Bifn.-B eacnange nas Deen called for this
N. Bosman. Thlrtv. ninth anA v ---.
hae taken out a building permit for a coU
Oeorge W. Lewis has gone to San Fran
cisco. He expects to go to Manila and
Harry L. Cohn, assistant city attorney,
- yieruy aiternoon tor the west, to
iicuu i some legal matters.
Mr. Cllne, one of the national bank ex
amlnera. Is here looking over the accounts
vi ine mree national Danks In South Omaha
Mara coaa has severed his connection
wnii ine racners national bank. He la
now employed Dy the Merchante' National
George W. Heffner of Moberty. Mo., gen
erai foreman or the Wabash, waa a visitor
In the city yesterday. He la vUltinr ih.
packing houses and attended the meeting
of the Joint Car Inspection association.
Miss Herman of the Albright school haa
noi rriurnea ana ner place has been filled
J uujjrriiuenueni ucLeui. It Is under
stood that Miss Herman la nursing her
...uL.i.i, wuu is senousiy in at ner borne in
captain W. L. Holland of the South
Omaha cavalry troop returned yeaterday
from Fort Rlly, where he went to witness
the maneuvers as a member of the Ne
braska military commlulnn
Dr of Ateaenacat Servteee.
Yom Klppur, the day of atonement, the
moat solemn day of the year In the Jewish
church, will be observed In tha Harney
Street temple, beginning at sundown Friday
evening. At the nrat aervice, beginning at
7: o clock. Kabul Simon will lecture on
the eubject, "Atonement and the Social
Problem." There will be special music
Saturday morning at : o'clock the lec
ture aubject will be. "Atonement and the
Domestic Question." A memorial service
takes Place at I o'clock In the afternoon
and will not be confined to the dead of the
Jewish church alone, but to all dis
tinguished benefactors of the human race.
Democrat a Itava Hally.
At the rally of the Douglas County
Democracy last night addresses were made
by James P. English, candidate for county
attorney; Frank L. Weaver, who la run
ning for the state senate; State Scnatore
Frank Ransom and John ilddell, J c
Brennan, candidate for commissioner of
public lands and buildings; H. J. Ptattl J
E. Riley, W. P. McDevlit and J. M. Payne'
A resolution was read from clgarmakers'
union No. ail Indorsing J. C. Brennan.
Marriage licenses were Issued yeaterday
Name and Residence. Age.
Bernardino harone, Omaha jj
Teresa Pvstllia, Omaha n
Robert If. Pleak. Omaha a
Mary C. Chapman, Omaha Jj
'f nomas D. Turner. Kansas City.,... a
Fannie 1. Block, Kansas City Ju
8wan A. Anderson. Vlnon county, B. D...J9
Johanna S. LMurickaon. Omaha M
Leslie 8. Kyan, Honey Creek, la 21
, Mrs. Maggie hi. I'ttersou, Honey Creek. .2
IN JAN. 1903
TO SMOKERS OF THE
TOBAfJDS of CIGARS
GESe) W 1 i I 111 Up
HOW MANY CIGARS' b
will the United States collect Taxes on
the Month of December, 190a?
(Cigars aeertat lj.ee Bar tBsossns- tea.)
...lit IVa fuan tee (anna rir lAAt 1ix ttl4 tvrenn lfm st ItTlflt t
4'5 are nearest to the number of cigars on which $3.00 tax per
thousand is paid during the month of December, 190a, as shown by the total sales of
tamps made by the United States Internal Revenue Department during uecemoer, 1902.
latrlbutloi will be maU avs follow i
parson aallmatlng tha closest ...fck '""'";'
persona waose estimates ara nest closest (13 .600.00 ears).
persona whose estimatea ara next closest .($1,000.00 each). ,
persona whvse estimates ara next cloaeaL wtSOO.OO each).
persons whose esltmates are next closest ($230.00 each)
persons whose estimates are next closest ......(1100.00 each).
person, whose estimatea are next cloc-sat (860.00 each).
persons whose estimatea era next closest (835.00 each).
persona whose estimates are next closest. ..($10.00 each).
persons whose estimatea are next closest. ... ..($5.00 each).
Deraona whose estimatea are next closest we will aend
. . . a n .. M ,wl.. SI KT K.l
to cacn one box oi uv vrciuu vigva .uu v-uv y .
. MM '
SS.OOO.OO In eaab
1 5,000.00 "
Every 100 bands from above named cigars will entitle you to four estimates.
(One "Florodore" band coasting ss rare banes Inm the tret cigar steatloose; sad ae less
thaa lug baad wiU be receive at aay eae tiaM lot sumira.
Information which mar be of value in making estimatea :-the number ot Cigars now bearing $3.00 Tax p' thousand, for wtlch Stamps
were purchased, appears below :
-167,092.208 Cigars. Ia March. 1B02, 618,599,027 Cigar.
479.812,170 , " April. 1902, 818,835.168
400.983.717 " ' May. XW8. 623.033.90T
Jo December, 1900,
M December. 1901,
February , 1903,
la cate of a tie In estimates, tho amount offered will be dUMed equally among those entitled to It Distribution of the awards will bo
made as soon after January 1st, 1903 aa the flguree are obtainable from the Internal Retrenoe Ipartmentof the United Stales for December.
Write your full name and Poet Office Address plainly on packages containing band, 1 Tha PoaUge.w txpreaa charges on your package
must be fully prepaid, in order for your estimate to participate. . .
All e1l mate. , Oder ibis clfer mast be forwarded before December I at, 1902. to lbs . . FLORODORA TAG COMPANY, Jeraey City. K. J.
Yoai do not loao the valuo of your band. Recelpta will be aent yon for your bands, aod theae) receipts will bo Juat aa
good as the band themselves In securing Presents. One band from Florodora," or two bands from any of the other Cigar
mentioned above, will count In securing Presents the same as one tag from " Star," " Korso Shoe," 5 pear Mead," Standard
Navy," "Old Peach and Honey," "J. T." "Master Workman," "Piper Hcldelock." " Jolly Tar." "Boot Jack." "Old Honeaty,
Rasor." or " Planet " Tobacco i or one " Sweet Ceporal " Cigarette Boa Front.
a) . .... ,. . ........ ,,- , mg.r. a MB nsrasis sal aaarata slalntr ttTI BlaaB teesaa esc sislass.is wwtae siliSasasi sssakstUsv
inutr.td Catalorua of Preaenu for 1903 and 1904 wiU be ready for distribution about October let, ItOi, aats.will be mailed, on
receipt e tea nenta, or tea tobacco tags, or twenty cigar Mods.
TWO SLOBODISKYS IN COURT
On Saee Falleesaaa Welseaberar aaa
tat Other City Trresarer
The Blobodlsky name ia again leaping into
prominence and large type. Jacob baa sued
Henry Welsenberg for 1 1,000 for slapping
his face, with the jury's verdict due this
morning, and Lxmis has filed in district
court a petition for restitution of goods
seized by City Treasurer A. H. Hennlngs.
for $25 damages and for the coats of thu
Jacob's rase dates back to August 19,
1900, when he and the wife from wbom'he
has bera divorced since had differences
of such eeapbatle nature that the woman
left the house. Later she returned with
Welsenberg, thea a aergeant of police, to
get her clothes. Jacob related to the jury
in Judge Jessen's court yesterday after,
noon that Welsenberg laid the firm, cold
hand of the law on him with such undue
and unwarranted severity that his face
acbed for a week, his teeth bad to be reset
and his generally impaired health suffered
a further decline that It cost money to
repair or would as soon as be paid the
doctor. He Introduced as witnesses two
girls, who related that they had seen,
through a window, the officer strike Blo
bodisky. but they did not agree as to the
force of the blow.
Welsenbera; when put on the stand said
that Slobodisky had sought to hastily de
camp from tha room while he was there
and that he had merely gunned him back
The effects that Louis Slobodisky is con
cerned about and which he wishes the
court to make Ilcnaicgs return Include
one "whatnot" (Latin nams unknown), two
candelabra, one silk draper and pole, two
tables, five bedstesds, a wasbstand, aa
eight-day clock, pictures, rugs and-chairs,
which, the petitioner alleges, Hennlngs
took Into execution with no proper order
or judgment. ; ,
who have srted and who may go through
to the PacfTfc coast sre Ir. A. If. Hippie,
Harry Morrill. I'harles Iesll. .. B. Hunt.
Councilman ). It Ziinman, Theodore Ole-
aon. H. W. MreckenrUlge ami I. ft. An
drews. In the case of the City na!i.t J. A. Dal
sell for erecting a frame Iceh'MiKe at Nine
teenth and Cuming streets wltliln the fire
limit the Jury found the deR-ndant guilty
as charged. A new trial Is to be axked ami
In the course of the hearing It Is Said that
there will be raised the question of the tine
that may apjily for each div that the
building waa maintained previoua to the
time ot the deft-ndant'a conviction. After
that time a fine of Is eollcctalil.
I. T. Hale considers that when a man
falls frnm a scaffold to railroad tracka fi.
feet below and Injurea his l' k ao hadlv
that he ran never a?aln be I lis man he
waa before he became the man he la It's
worth 1.& and accordingly has named
that amount In his etltion for judgment
aaalnti the I'nWn Pacific Hallway rum
(Mtny. He waa carting hrlck (or It Hep.
tember 10, lie '2. and aulTereri the, fall' de
scribed when the wheel of hla barrow
struck the end vt a louee plank.
In county roort J. B. Ferrln ia suing the
Omaha Street Hallway company for il.'OO,
the. amount of damage alleged to have
been sustained when a car crushed his foot.
The police have been requested to find
Ramuel liodslousky, Sol leaven worth
atreet. who la said to havs deserted his
wife and child, both of whom were sick In
bed at ' tha time. Bodalousky Is ssld to
have drawn hla money, which was a con
siderable amount, from the bunk before
leaving. He la a peddler. 43 years of aaa
To negotiate for western timber bind sev
eral Omaharw leave thla morning and
others will follow Saturday night. Those
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