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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1903)
TTIE OMAITA DAILY BEE: TIT UK SD AY, SEPTEMBER 10, 190.1.
COSSIP OF THE POLITICIANS
Chairman Bartlettof the Bpnblioaa Jndi
clary Oommitts. Bites Up Situation.
STRANGE BRAND OK NONPARTISANSHIP
Hope by Making J an bled Mass sf
alsallsaa for Dlslrlrl Beaeh
to Mnrt Oh or Two
riaers oa It.
Chairman E. M. Bartlett of the repub
lican district Judiciary committee ex
pressed himself as well satisfied yesterday
Tpornlng with the eutlor.lt for republican
-Success, and as not at all surprised at ths
manner in which the populists at their
"mass meeting" had endeavored to fuse
with the democrats and at the same time
Hp In one or two straight populists en
the ticket. Chairman Bartlett saldi
"From the point of view ef straight
party Indorsement and nomination the
dignified position ofythe republican party
In nominating candidates for the district
banch is in keeping with the principles of
representative government and with ths
established policy of all political parties
growing out of long experience, while the
effort of tha democratic and populist par
ties, by mixing up things, so to speak, in
the hope that out of the Jumbled mass
they may get a democrat or two, or a popu
list or two, upon tha bench, seems quit
"The bar meeting to recommend a non
partisan Judicial ticket seems to have been
trictly partisan lit Its alms and object.
Tha principal speakers who carried the so
eaJled nonpartisan bar meeting by about
one majority were Hon. Constantino J.
Fmythe, Ed. P. Bmlth, City Attorney
Wright, Timothy 3. Mahoney. W. D. Mc
Hugh and James B. Bheean, all prominent
In democratic councils and leaders of the
Formerly Opposed Neapart laaashlp.
'It will bo remembered that in 1S91 tha
democrats, having a majority in this dis
trict, refused to co-operate with tha repub
licans in an effort to agree upon a non
partisan Judicial ticket but bow, when con
dition are changod and the republicans
are in a malnritir tha f -1 u ...
, have changed, and these same democrats
now tea through pure white lenses that a
tionpaxtiian judiciary is the greatest bless
ing that can befall' humanity In general
nd their party In particular even if they
eniy secure me nomination of ona
lonesome democrat In 1S1 they felt sure
. they could elect their whole seven and non
partlnanship did not then appeal to them.
In IKS, not having a chance to land a
Ingle democ ratio candidate upon the bench
by adhering to the time-honored customs
of .their party In making party nomina
tions for Judicial place, nonpartlsanshlp
appeals most strongly to them, even if
they cannot get thoir republican brothers
to Join them In their effort to land lust two
democrats, one of whom was not en
dorsed by tha bar meeting.
Improvement oa Last Ticket.
"It Is difficult to understand how non
partisanahip can be evolved out of so
strenuous a fight, where democrats were
opposed to republicana In the meeting. The
very fact that the democrats have con
ceded a majority of republicana on their
a Judicial ticket and only nominated two
democrats Is in Itself a concession to the
wisdom of the republican party. The bar
candidates, with the exception of Page and
Ferguson, are Judges whose terms expire
. next January. It is true that Judges plck
lrmon and Head failed of renomlnatlon at
' the hands of the republicans, and It Is fair
to presume that the republicans had In
. , mind an Improvement upon the bench.
They renominated Baxter, Day and Es
- telle, and substituted for Dickinson, Read,
Tawsett and Slabeugh the names ef such
well known and honorable gentlemen as
Redlck, Bears, Button and Troup. The
democrats certainly did not criticise Day,
Estelle and Baxter, and they roust' con
cede that the other gentlemen nominated
by the republicans are upright, able men.
The republicans have a feeling that they
Improve upon the methods of the demo
crats. , Tills feeling Is occasioned from
the fact that democracy la always
' In the wake of republicanism oo-
' cupylng positions republicans have ex
ploited and Improved upon. This it
shown by. their taking up men who have
been discarded by the republican party. It
goes without aaylng that the republican
1 Judicial ticket la an Improvement upon tha
last republican Judicial ticket.
"The populists occupy as amusing a po-
' gition as the democrats. They,' too, have
met., and nominated only six candidates te
wear the Judleial ermine. For aome rea
on they have left one place vacant, and
amongst all of the members of the tar
they picked up the four candidates fathered
' exclusively by the democrats. Bon. Geo.
W. Doaua has always been known as a
partisan democrat, and has taken Interest
In ' campaigns and spoken from the stump
Save the Bands
the democratic party, and Joha O. Tel-
stanos at tne tail or the ticket as an
The big Flxth ward la to eten tha fall
campaign Friday night with a meeting of
I ward repuMlcan club in Linwood hall,
Twenty-fourth end Burdette streets. All
rrdldates have been Invited to attend and
ike speeches and a full program of talk
i is promised. Tha workers are mikln
unusual effort to get out the crowd.
One of the late aspirant for a county
Job to announce hlmeelf la 8. C. Walkup ef
the city clerk's office. Walkup wants to
be county clerk and said yesterday morning
that he would file for the office today. He
is a Sixth warder, I secretary of the ward
republican club, and ha held a city job
for four years.
These additional filings, by candidates
for republican nomination, have been made
with Secretary Meesick:
Clerk District Court W. W. Bingham,
A.. H. Cemstock.
County Surveyor Peter A. Edqulst.
County Commissioner, First District-
la O. Hutton.
Justice of the Peace Eben K. Long.
Constable William P. gnowden, Charles
W. King, Dundee.
John Tledemann made filings for the
position of county committeeman from
Florence precinct and also as a delegate
to the county convention, ths filing be
ing the first so far made for these
District Court Clerk Broedwell la figuring
on having a walk-a-way In the democratic
county convention for a renomlnatlon.
County Treasurer Elsasser Is not eligible
for another term but expect the demo
cratic nomination for county assessor.
For county clerk and other county of
fices there will be a number of candidates
befors the democratic convention. For
sheriff, John Power and Tr J. Flynn are
still the only ones In the running, though
one or more dark horses may make their
appearance ahould tha fight between Power
and Flynn grow very bitter.
FIRST MID-WEEK OPENING
Row Kragr Theater to Have Two At
tractions Every Week
Tonight the management ef the new
Krug theater begin it policy of giving
two attraction each week, and thia policy
will obtain for the balance of the season.
"We had 'Sweet Clover,' the opening at
traction, for a full week," aald Manager
Oonden, "and this fact ha led many people
to ' believe that there was to be but one
attraction a week at the new theater. The
bookings are all male, however, for half
week, stands, and hereafter one show opens
with th Sunday matinee and play to
Wednesday night, gad then, opening Thurs
day night comes th attraction for the
balance of the week. The first midweek
Bhange la tonight whan 'A Little Outcast'
which arrived this morning with over thirty
people and two carloads of scenery, open
for the palanoe.of the week."
Metropolitan club was gay yesterday
evening, chandelier hung with the grace
ful emilax, flowers here and there where
best they could appear. In the banquet hall
the silver and glass of the club laid wait
ing and In the parlor ladles and gentlemen,
the former In the bright habit of festivity,
the latter in th never changing black and
white in which man must go to all manner
of evening places. At 1:16 o'clock th
orchestra, under Huster, broke Into the
wedding march of Mendelssohn' "Midsum
mer Night' Dream." The contracting
parties, preceded by the four usher and
accompanied by the best man and matron
pf honor, came down the stair and Into
th parlors, . where, accompanied by soft
music. Rabbi Simon raised hi vole In th
The groom I the manager of the Creigh-
ton-Orpbeum theater, who during hi three
and a half year In this city has made
very many friends. The bride, the daughter
of Mrs. Benjamin L. Lang, 828 South
Twenty-first street, has always been an
Omaha girl. Victor Rosewater supported
Mr. Belter as beat man and Mrs. L, Brad
ley wa matron of honor. The ushers were
Cart Lang, brother of the bride, and James
J.. Morton, Julian Miller and Samuel S.
After the ceremony the sixty guests sat
at th wedding dinner In the banquet hall
of the club and were busy until a late hour
with the manner of speech and action which
best befit uch gatherings. Among the
guests were some from out of town, the
farthest coming perhaps being Mlaa Well
of Savannah, Oa. Mr. and Mr. Better
left last night for Kansas City, St Louis
and Chicago, and back to Omaha, where
at the Iler Grand they will be at home to
their many friends. The railway company
made no pretense at collecting from the
travelers extra baggage on the consign-'
ment of rice which they took from the
PLATTSMOrTH, Neb., Sept I. (Spe
cial.) A beautiful and impressive wedding
ervico in St Luke' Episcopal church la
this city this evening at T o'clock united
In marriage Carl George Fricke and Mis
Maud Alios Eaton, both of this city. Rev.
H. B. Burgee officiating. The best man
i Albert Fricke and the matron of honor
wa Mr. C. C. Weeteott The usher were
Frit Fricke, Dr. Roy. Dodge, Hilt Weacott
and Will Ramsey, and th maids of honor
Ella Ruffner, Lena Fricke, Bertha Rlchey
and Julia Karston of Nebraska City. The
ring bearer waa Miss Edith Dovey and the
ribbon bearers Helen Gas and Carl Harne-
berger. Mrs. E. A. Wlggenhorn led th
procession and sang the Lohengrin wed
ding march, with Mia Antonla Kassler
presiding at th organ. Th church wa
beautifully decorated with clematis. Among
tho out-of-town guests were: Mr. and Mrs.
K. A. and II. A. Wlggenhom, the Misses
Selma, Dora and Eugenia Wlggenhom and
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hsrnsberger, all of
Ashland; Miss Pauls Oeunther, Kansas
City, and Russell Harris, Omaha. Mr.
and Mrs. Fricke departed on the evening
Burlington train for Chicago, and from
there on the lake to Watertown, Wis.
They will be at home to their friends In
this city after November J.
PLATT8MOUTH, Neb., Sept l-Bpe-
elal.r-Joseph E. Wiles and Miss Ella Marie
Spangler were married at the home of the
bride's parents. Mr. and Mr. Henry
Spangler. four mile south of Plattsmouth.
at T o'clock this evening, Rev. W. U
Buswell, pastor of the I'nited . Brethren
church in Lincoln, officiating. Edward
Spangler, brother of the bride, was the best
man and Mis Berdella Smith of Platts
mouth was th maid ef hoaor. Mr. and
Mr. Wile departed oa th evening Bur
llngton train for an extended Visit in Den
ver, Colorado Springs, San Francisco and
LOS Angeles. CaL
Bays Held mm Harglara,
' A char ef burglary ha been placed
aair.at tao boys. Kince Fllley, laJ Vinson
treet and Albert Kemp, 17uS Leavenworth
street, at police headgjarlere, where they
are held, i tie police ellt-ge that they are
th parties who broke olb the store of
Kathau Iiiolt.ru at 1m bl Mary's avenue
Sunday night by shaking a bar loose which
tm'.d the back duwr. All they secured
to rbLgs, evata cuokiae and a few pennies.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Queenau'i Ordinance ii Intended to E
author Talks of measure's need
Will Hot Work Hardship oa Cosa
paay sat Will Protect People
Who Hare to I so the
Councilman W. H. Queenan Stated last
evening that so far he 1 concerned
th ordinance Introduced by him on Tues
day night providing for th stopping of
car being run on th Missouri avenue and
Albright linca when the motorman left hi
place of duty, is not Intended to fore tho
car companies to place extra men upon
these care, but simply te hav fare col
lected before the car starts.
"A wrong Impression em to hav
gained headway," ald Mr. Queenan, "that
th council Is desirous ef compelling th
company to add a conductor to the list of
employe. I realise that the line ai
being run more or leas a an accommoda
tion to those residing in the out-dlstricts,
and the company, so far as these separate
line are concerned, may not be able to
afford two men to a car. But It can well
afford to take this little precaution against
Injury to pedestrians or other traveler,
and I believe will not object to such a
regulation. Whether it doe or not 1 Im
material, for that matter, as th ordinance
will be lived up to, if it passes."
Several of the ether councllmen aald
practically tha earn thing. Th death ef
John R. Wilson Saturday night ha caused
much comment in the city. The coroner's
jury after hearing evidence as to the cause
of his death, yesterday returned a verdict
to the effect that he came to hi death by
reason of the negligence of the company.
No Plaa for High School.
Th Board of Education failed t let con
tract or plan for th proposed new high
chool last evening and no reason waa as
signed for it not being done. Superintend
ent McLean called the attention of the
board to the fact that the ceutllllon ef the
chool I deplorable.
The superintendent's report Is Interesting.
He stated that there Is already an Increase
of 127 pupil over this time last year, and
seventy-three "cf this number are in th
high school. The average number ef pupil
to the room of. th city 1 forty, which
makes & crowded condition of thing In
general. Th superintendent Intimated that
ven satisfactory work can not b expected
pf the teacher so long as matter remain
as they now are.
The board resolved to at once build a
ubstantlal brick walk In front of th high
chool annex. This Is to conform with th
resolution of the city council to the effect
that all dilapidated wooden walk must b
removed at once.
David Condron, an old-time resident of
South Omaha, wa unanimously chosen tru
ant officer. There were quite a few other
application for the position, but th beard
centered upon Mr. Condron.
The basement at the Corrlgan school will
be repaired at once, and will be used. If It
la found at all possible, as a school room.
This school 1 badly crowded.
The afternoon period In th high school
hav been changed. Heretofore there hav
been two period of forty-five minute each.
Hereafter the school will be regulated by
three period of forty minute each, allow
ing school to let out somewhat later tha
Th resignation of Misse Dottahne, Orlf-
fln, McClure and Dietrich, teacher '' who
hav heretofore resigned, were formally ac
The board adjourned to meet onS week
from Monday night
Ticket Sal 1 Lara;.
Those who have the matter of the sale
of ticket for tb South Omaha Emergency
hospital picnic at Krug park on next Sat
urday In charge state that the sale of
eat la very large and that after all It I
perhap lucky that th plcnio wa not
held last Saturday, a waa originally In
tended. If the weather I at all favorable
Saturday it is thought that the park will
be crowded with friends of th hospital
from over the state.
After Peraaaaeat Walk.
Th action of th city council In refusing
to allow board walk to be repaired where
there Is an established grade show how
members of that body feel on th subject.
The ordinance which wa passed soma
tlma ago, making th entlr town, where
n established grade exists, a permanent
sidewalk district, will probably be lived
up to explicitly hereafter. A fast a side
walk are found to b in a bad condition
resolutions requiring permanent walk will
be passed, and it la aaid that be for an
other year ha passed walk of this char
acter will be scattered U over the town.
This I said to be a pet achem of City
Attorney Murdock to avoid th many dam
age case which hav heretofore arisen
from poorly laid plank walks. On of th
councllmen stated at Monday night's meet
ing that for the amount of damages the
city has paid -lor Injuries resulting from
defective walk, the entire city could be
covered with permanent walks.
till WHheat Boada.
The police of Sosth Omaha ar U11 al
lowed to roam the streets and make pro
miscuous arrests without th formality pf
having first secured bond. Not a police
man of the city I under bond at the
present time and applications for th same
have not been handed to the council by
the Fire and Police board. At Tuesday
night' meeting ef the city council nothing
waa aaia about th matter.
Made City Goeslp.
The RovaJ Hlrhlan,r ti.. .
W, - . . .VMteua V
Mis t iara Tombrink la ettn1ln ..wi
at the Fremont normal
A son ha been born to Mr. and Mr.
George Krauae. 101S North Twenty-third
W. H. Rowlev ha, Kn t u 1 -n A x.r t
Memorial hospital in Uuiaha. Hi condition
irciuru as grave.
Mia Winifred Birgo, vat North Twenty
eighth strMi, has gone to Colorado Bprlnus
fur a three weeks visit
John Weimer, who has been at tha Metho
diat hospital for quite a ahlie, has returned
home again, mucu improved in health.
Miss Mat Tronaon, IW North Twenty
fuurlh axreet. Mho hu brrn i '.
i iorence duilng iht pul week, ha jiurntd
'lr yesterday morning partially de
stroyed the huu-x of Ueora Parks, Tweniy
ihlrd and N sUoels. A aaaouu explosion
ws the cause,
M. C. Lewis and Miss Lucie Orman were
married 1 uu,y by Hev. Mr. c'ainpoWL
pastor of Leflier Memorial cliurch. Xney
will reside i fcol forib Tweuiy-nfth ave
The "C W. B. M." ef the Christian
church- mill meet tomorrow ajlernuua at
tne home of Vila. Caoiae Joinle, North
Twenty-thud street Au election ot ethuers
will be held.
Kev Robert L Wheeler ha written to
mciiua in avouin unaii that he arrived
In hed Crk, N. Y.. undi.y night an J
round hi father, who has been dangerously
ale a tor soma nine, sugtiUy iuiprwvad.
Mr. 11. 1 White-lock BVlll arl.lro... ,K.
Woman's Curiailaa 1 eiuperanc union at
u . i -1 rmuriviidn niurcu mis evefuiin
tuayicf im. km oar oi tne laleru
Star, will give a reception for Mrs. C. L.
Taibott Saturday evening a Maaoule hail.
The neiahtorruKid riant r.
Thomas and V. J. Anders, Uch was
airea yoairrtiay in ins police oourt, resulted
diaaauuualy to both parties. Aederson was
lined lor stealing a set of harneaa. while
Thomas was fined for too forcibly expreaa-
For Mtekla a CirL
For kicking Bttule Lacev. tit South t-Klr
teeulu street Waiter Mchwi. bring at
ITSJ Blondft street, was srrented lant night
When taken to the station Nlcholn main
tained that he kkked her only In fun. but
Sergeant ln-mpwc, who aaw the perform
ance and made the arrest bhM In his Ju1
mant the kirk was too atreniious for pleas
ure. Nichols was charged with disorderly
ENGLISH FILES THE CHARGE
Coaaty Atioraoy Prefer Merger la
ecoad Degree Agalast Charles
County Attorney English yesterday after
noon filed complaint in the eounty court
charging Charle Ellsworth with mur,
der of David Houeer In the second degree.
Complant wa prepared early In the morn
ing, but the question of where the alter
cation took plaoe was rsteed and was re
ferred to Chief of Detectives Dunn and
AFslfftant City Engineer Craig to look up.
They visited the place, returning In the
afternoon, and reported that th place
where th young men fought wa east of
the city boundary line. The knife with
which Ellsworth stabbed Houser ha not
yet been found, but the police are still
looking for It and hope to find It eventu
ally. ATI RE SPARES
The Stricken Rose frosa Grief.
What a fortunate provision ef nature It
la that deprive th rose of mental suffer-
ng, for how poignant would be It grief to
discover, In the height of It blooming glory,
that a canker fed at its heart and that it
beauty and fragrance were doomed forever.
Nature always spare the suffering; she la
a veritable store house of pleasing rewards.
for those who seek her aid. In th years
gone by falling hair and grai'nes hav cast
a gloom over th live of thousands of
young women, but thanks to th Investiga
tion of scientists the true cause of hair de
struction is now known to be a germ or
parasite that burrows Into the hair follicles.
Newbro' Ilerplclde absolutely deetroysAhls
germ, thus permitting the hair to grefw a
nature intended. Sold by leading druggist.
Send 10c In stamp for aample to Th Ilerpl
clde Co., Detroit, Mich. Sherman A McCoa
nell Drug Co., special agents.
Boosting; for "Bea Ha
Edward Q. Cooke, senarat aron, fna iri.w
A Erlanger's production of ' Ben-Hur," la
in me cuy, maaing arrangnments for the
return engagement of this spectacle at the
xjovq curing me weeK or September 28.
Railroads running Into Omaha are m.
operating and epeclal rates are to be made
for a radius of Km miles in all directions.
So many were disappointed last season,
being unable to secure twats, that It la
more than likely the forthcoming engage
ment will be as successful as the previous
one. The cast and scenic effects are the
same as lat season: the company comes
n, iimn loieau, u., na is enroute to
the Parlflo ooast
Mr. Cooke savs that Klaw A HHinr,,
Intend placing some of their big prury
'" pectacle, such as 'The Sleeping
owui? int neabi ana Mr. Blue
beard" here for a week's enaracAmant in
the near future.
She Sprat His Msary.
William Brown. 1418 dlmlna alraaf mm.
Plained to the police last night that he
had lost tl in the resort at 1107 Capitol
avenue Tuesday evening. Louis Cohen,
who live at the number given, was ar
rested, charged with taking the money.
She said when questioned that Brown gave
her the money and called lajit nta-ht for
the purpose of securing it return, but
h could not give it up, a ahe had
Held a Snsplctoa.
Frederick Adklns. raaldlna- ar
Twenty-fourth street, is locked up at the
city jail charged with being a suspicious
character. He with some companions have
ueea in me naDii or staying about the
Board of Trade rntranra until a lata tw.i.r
almost every night and when questioned
a to why they don so could give no satis
Roll Williams, an lft-vear-nM Hav frnm
Kansas City. 1 held at the oollne station
on the charge of being a suspicious char
acter. Detective Davis and Mitchell yesterday
arrested C. D. Young of Charle City, ia.
He is charged with being drunk and petit
Guy Lea. living on Mandereon street, ra-
?orted to the police last night that he had
ound a leather grip In the weeds pear
Irene Mitchell was arrested yesterday
eveninsr on comDluint of lilln I like nnrt
Florence Burnette, living at 1U North Ninth
treet. iney aiiege that she stole a skirt
paionging to one 01 tnem. .
Jennie Mitchell, chara-ed hv Floranna
Barnett with the larceny of several gar
ments from her residence, lio North
Twelfth street, was arrested bv the Dolice
and locked up yesterday afternoon.
For keepine- a vicious doe- John Taa-s-ert
will have to arnear in Dolice court Fri
day momlnav May Ketchem made the
complaint and asks that Taggert's dog be
killed as she considers it dangerous.
Samuel Hardin, a lunk dealer, cauand
the arrest yesterday of Clarence GUmore,
Nicholas street, on a charge of grand
larceny. Harding allea-ea that cillmnre .
cured some stoves from him through un-
John Terry, who lives in Boston. Vaa
was trying to induce a cattleman at the
Oxford hotel to go out and take In the
eight with him last night. He was ar
rested by Officer Fisk and is charged wlib
being a suspicious character.
John Carson is held at tha noil r a eta.
tlon on a charge of being drunk and dis
orderly. He answers the description of a
man wanted in Plttsbura-. Pa., on tha
charge of shooting with Intent to kill, and
ne win oa aeuunea until tne authorities at
that place can be communicated with.
aeent of the Klrktd Plata la In ii.a tw
Vf Patara if- nf flrmtna 1 i "tiri l. .
Cf Cripple Creek, R. H. Klpp of Colfax
Wash., and Mr. and Mrs. C. E, Gallagher
w . euaa aia a I. cue aurni.
R L Vaguer of Laramie, W. A. Morse
of Clarke, M. T. Rowland of Central City
- - -WKI -Willi , .
Dorr of Deadwood axe at the l'axtoti.
J. M. Scott ehlef rlerk in the office of
Traffic Director Stubbs, of the Southern
Pacifto at Chicago, la In the city. Mr
Scott wa formerly chief clerk with the
V J Atlireeon oS Caarm T'., .
of Or G. W. Crowley of Rapid city.
X.n-F- T. Washburn and Mias Alma
Washburn of Lead ar at the lir Grand.
w. 11. rthea. John Peterson of Heldrea-e.
TV W Bnrmira nl '1.... J u u V.
H 1 u",lU'Ja' v14' A blocumb of Ainsworth,
John F. Neeblt of Tekamah, M. H Barnes
& l A. """T" nt Ne'iirb, nd
w . k Kvm at ppMim.ai . .i .en
I anil lal lammaWriW mri 1 1 lama.-.. at da a
aaw..owj,,w visa SUaa W 1 tf r Ola X U I
to viait vnth his brothers Sunday morning.
ep-:nuui a wee in Bl. Paul, he
goes to Wauaau, Wis., where he will of
ficlats for tli coming Jewish holiday. He
expects to return to Cincinnati to attend
the I'nlversity of Cincinnati and the He-
. iuvu coiirge euoui lciooer a.
"I write to let yoa know kov I appreciate year
CeBcareta. 1 eoneieneaa taking theia laal No..,
liar and took l, hi ml I-uim aad pa..d at.ua-
st. F. Brewa. IM Praakua St., Breefclya. M, T.
Slarlia K.aiay Ce.. Cbitaa ar N.Y. (44
Mats soil W.daata.j. Apr. I i. I taa.d a&otb.r
taia vgra W ft. leaf ana ut.r s tkuu.aad .aiall
eorrn... Prerlomt u air takmy Caararrt. 1 4m a t
I fa e tra-eafia. laleat aad s taiail
.esasa, PaJatakl., ratal TsateSncai Be See,
af lkea, aaaaa ar bnaa. ia: ata Ma. k.t.r
Sale la M,a. To. caaaiu tM.al luatai C C 0.
aanataed et aaat ef fear a.on,i laa.
THE OCTOBER NUMBER, now on the news-ftande, answers
squarely the question of supremacy among the magazines for woman and
the home. In your selection of a magazine you may choose from two
classes those you need and those you read for recreation or else you take
THE DELINEATOR and combine both.
If the word "necessary" is susceptible of a superlative, THE DEUNEATOR is beyond
all question the "most necessary' of all the magazines published for Woman. Nine hundred
thousand families proved this to be so last month; and each month brings its new thousands of
members into the ever-growing DELINEATOR FAMILY.
Among the fashions it is the "moil necessary" because it is all the fashion
magazines in one, with their mistakes eliminated their exaggerations corrected,
andthe really successful novelties stamped with the seal of uuhoritative approval
for if it is pictured in THE DELINEATOR it is "good form."
. It is equally the "mosl necessary" in the Nursery in the Sewing-Room in
the Kitchen -throughout the whole house and out-of-doors in city and in cor.itiry.
The partial list of contents below can only hint at the interest underlying every hne.
The Evolution of a Club Woman, by Agnes Surbridge. begins in thi number. It is an autobiography and is the
predided success of the year. J. C. Hemment, the world-fan led camera expert, begins one of the most remarkrble
series of photographic articles ever presented. They relate to his personal adventures at home and in foreign lands.
The Silent Partner, by Lynn RoLy Meekins; A Florida Cracker, by Virginia Frazer Boyle, are prominent it mop g the
fidtion features, while the departments are fuller than usual of the good things, with special interest centeiing in tho chil
dren's page. " ,
If the "most necessary" of the magazines for Woman is that one which helps most in every
hour of "her" day and brings its after-hour of fascinating leisure-reading when the day is over,
then, surely. "JUST GET THE DELINEATOR." Of your newsdealer or any Butterick
p.gent at fifteen cents a copy, or of the publishers, one dollar for an entire year.
THE; BUTTERICK PUBUSHTNG COMPANY. LTD. 17 Ve Thin. Sea. Nw Y-t
CHEAP L1CUTS IS HOUSES
Redaction to Pri'Ms Consumers Frinoipal
Point to Seal Estate Ezohange.
NASH PROPOSITION IS GIVEN AN A,RNG
tL. W, Hlckardaoa Addressee EukMlt
ob Good (tuada, with Farllealer
Htfarrart te ImcU ef Local
The Reel Estate escbang-e gave the
freater part of its time at Its lust meeUnb
In the Commercial club to the hearing and
discussion of the report of Us lighting com
mittee and to the hearing of an address on
good roads by It. .WRlchardson.
The committee, which constats of J. M.
Frenaer, W. O. fra and H. B. Payne, waa
commended for lis work and asked to con
tinue the same. lis report is Incomplete, aa
neither the gas nor electric light company
has made a definite proposition for street
lighting. In regard to the electric light
company the committee found that in Jan
uary, 1902, the price per street light was re
duced from SUt.SO to $M.S0 and that the
present change contemplated was to f70, In
all li t per cent. It found that no reduction
had been marie in 19u2 to private consumers
and believed that none was now contem
plated. It had no means of finding how
Omaha charges compared with those In
other cities, but the reduction In street
lights made It appear that a reduction to
private consumers should follow, so the
He Report oo Cos. .
In the case of the gas company the com
mittee had not had time to make com
parison with rates In other cities. It,
however, suggesttd to tbe exchange that
tne present' waa the time for the mayor
and council to take action that may re
sult in cheaper gas and electricity to
"And we would respectfully suggest, " the
committeemen conclude, "to the Omaha
Oa company and to the Omaha Electric
Light and Power company that the way to
win the hearts of the people la for one or
the ether to give private consumers due
co net deration."
W. T. Graham wanted to know If the
committee knew certainly that these com
panies contemplated ne red jctioa to private
consumers and was Informed that the com
mittee did not know certainly, but that
nothing bad. been said on this point by Mr.
Nash in his talk before tbe exchange and
It bad been taken for granted. Mr. Gra
ham said that tha committee ahould make
further Investigations as be knew the light
company would not have the effrontery to
make a reduction for public lights and
not do tbe aame thing for private users.
W, Q. Ure urged the point that the qut-e-tlon
of rat as to private consumers was
the most Important Question. If, aa bad
been formerly urged, tbe electrlo Ufa!
THIS ELEGANT S-
Sterling Silvcr-Platcd Sugar Shell.
Cut this out and take It to your (rrocer AT ONCB and purche
ONE ISc Packaga of Neutrlta AHERICA'5 BEST Breakfaat Food -and
ha will present you with an elegant Rogers' Pattern Starling Silver
Plated Sugar Shell like cut worth Sue FREE.
DO NOT DESTROV THIS COUPON.
II your grocer does not sell Neutrita insist upon getting It and
Ml! order Neutrita for you. Retail trade supplied by Allen Bras. Co
& Qallagher Co.;
company could not furnish street lights
for lees than fM.&O per year without loai,
then with the new schedule it would lose
and would tak the loss from the private
W. IL Green In a strong pie for action
In the national irrigation movement as
outlined by George II. Maxwell on Tues
day Informed the exchange of his Inability
to attend the irrigation congreas as m
delegate and asked to have another ap
pointed In his plaoe. A. P. Tukey was ap
pointed by Chairman Wallace, who aaked
any others who felt that they could attend
to notify him Immediately, as there waa a
move on foot to charter a Pullrruin car.
Mr. Wallace also read a clipping from an
eastern paper saying that U.OOO.OOU worth
of land owned In the east was to be sold
thia October in Omaha for delinquent taxes
without any notification to the owners. It
was resolved to send a contradiction.
Speech by HlebardaoM.
K. W. Richardson began by saying that
Omaha compared favorably with other
cities be visited. "Transportation is the
very basis of civilisation," he said. "Omaha
lies In a country where nature has been
kind, with easy grades and lack of stones
and for this very reason the Omaha people
have not taken the interest in good roads
which bad been noticeable in other parts
of the country." He said that so far
it had been the custom to trust to country
people to build the roads, but that this
was a mistake, for the city's business
largely depended on the good means of
communication. That permanent roads
could not be built by taking the adjacent
lands, Mr. Richardson held as a fact. In
Massachusetts he aald the state now gave
half the cost of making permanent roads
to the counties. Other states did similarly.
Before the national congress the Brown
low bill waa pending, which set aside 120,
000,000 for permanent roads. There will
be more road legislation presented before
pure. 1 he critical erdeal through which the expectant mother must
pas. however i. o fraught with dread, pain, suffering and danger,
that the very thought of it fill, her with apprehension and horror,
inera is no necessity for the reproduction of life to be either painful
or dangerou.. The uu of Mother' Friend so prepare, the .yem for
the coming event that it i. safely passed without any danger. Thi.
remedy it always
ha. carried thousands
of women through
the trying crisi. without .uffering.
Sand for ( book eualeinlsg latormtaHuei
of prUeleas valae lo all especieat hteihers.
Th. Bra.Btld ftea.taUr Ct Atlanta. Ca.
1 H,wvr, aireti wu. , r poicsaie lirocers;
the next congress, said the speaker titan
lias ever before been brought to ji, Pttll.
alteration. . ,
llaAdlsos) oa she Chippewa. ,k
A new town in Eawyer county. Wisconsin
on Hie Cmaha read, Ueuted pn both ths
Cnippewa and Couderoy rivers, in the ren
ter of a most rcrHle and piptiirtnf bard
wood district Good inuetallrwge, baws ami
pike nsh'ng In btth rivers. KxipUraJ op
rortunity lor land seekers. Jt lioM,.g for a
r.ew ;ocUon oen'i tJ to see this new
country. For map and t jU particulars write
to Postmaster, HadUson, aaer county
Wis., or to T. W. Teaadale, General ras
aenger Agent, a, fit. P M. O. y at
Freierty Chaoses USBds.
i.TJ1,KfrJ.r"",.orT "ains- t the MIL
lard hotel, at present occupied by tlie Ne
braska Plumbing association, has been sold
to the Omaha Htove Rapair worke for a
consideration of la. 600. The property was
that of iLawrenca M'not, residing in the
eaat and the MeCaaue Wuont tympany
was Ills local agent. This torn Dan v to
gether with Wymsn, PI river A fo? com
pleted the deal. The land has 44 vwt fae-
i.?. iJVu1?" " 0 was formerly
the site of a l.uiheran church. Th. sove
fompariy will not lake poseesaion until the
lease of the present occupant, expires.
HetteB Was Voo ftaler,
Herman Betten, who wmdutts an oasis
at lo South Thirteenth street, drank ""
much of hie own and other fooJie'a re
freshments last night and ersajied in dis
orderly conduct in a Ninth street saloon.
It is alleged that he was threatening t"
ahoot everyone in eight and as he poaaneaad
a loaded revolver Officer "Melds thought
he wou Id be safer in Jail. He was charged
with twins; drunk and disorderly anil enny
lng concealed weapons.
Kolasaa Pots Is Bess,
The preliminary hearlnr of William Nnl
man, charged with shooting George El. el
August with Intent to kill, was on.
eluded In Juda-e Herka's court yesterday
afternoon. Defendant wna heM in the
district court in bonds Of S800, which were
No woman' happj.
t ', T Bell rin ha rnmnUt
Q J without child ran; it
it her nature to love
jpy. m ana wanr them
dJ if OH "i?toiMhl
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