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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1905)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: "WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 20, 1D05.
"A frlendslrlp, like every,
thing fide that In worth
attaining, demands a
La Greque Corsets lengthens the waist line In front and reduces the hips
from 3 to 5 Inches. Makes the heaviest figure shapely the only corset for
stout figures that permanently cures the cause of too prominent abdomen.
The woman of today may be very etout, tmt she need never be ungainly.
Some of the most stylish figures we see are rery heavy. In "La Greque" belt
.corset the heaviest figure tn shapely and stylish. The corset which corre
sponds to what your own figure actually Is will Improve It most. We fit each
Ln Greque corset. Two pair of heavy satin hose supporters with each.
Prices, $2.00, $3.00, $5.00 and $7.60 each. Lines are complete.
f Y. M. C. A. Building, Cor. lfith and Douglas.
hctVI that the voter did not have to register
before depositing his primary ballot and
aave a wrlttrn opinion to this effect to
Sam McLeod. a rrglstrar-Judge In the Third
precinct of the Seventh ward.
Slnhnufth ItfVfrifi Himself.
County Attorney Hlabaugh about noon
withdrew his conflicting advice and ieand
his dcf'iule ItMu i instrucllt ns to have
the orJrr.5 of ..u cit clerk carried out to
the Inter. This vlinpliflYd matters a great
deal and the irimiry was held with much
less fuss and I'intentlon during the re
mainder of th d.iy than It was during the
first few hour.
At nearly every polling place the burn
ing question was. "3hall a man vote before
be registers, provided he registered Inst
full or Bjierlally?" Not a few boards re
fused to act until they had telephoned to
the city rlerk and got bis emphatic "no."
but a few went ahead on the other theory.
At almost every place the confusion and
lack of understanding as to the correct
methods to follow was manifest. Many
voters who presented themselves between
& and 9 o'clock, were forced to leave with
out exercising their rights. No printed
Instructions had been issued to the election
boards, as used to b the .custom. City
Clerk Klhourn said he could find no au
thority In the law for so doing, and be
sides, had not the time or Information to
$et out such directions. '
Deeper Grows the Muddle.
To the city clerk It seemed like adding
Insult to Injury when, about 11 o'clock, he
wnss told that In several precincts election
boards were -permitting voters not regis
tered a year ago, or specially, to swear
to their qualifications and participate Id
the primaries. .'.
It was stated that the county attorney
had advised that this procedure would
bs all right. The clerk says It Is specific
ally In violation of the law. One of the
reports of this practice came from the
First precinct of the Fourth ward. The
city clerk was so overwhelmed with In
quiries and appeals for all kinds of In
formation, advice and assistance that he
did not have time to Investigate It.
Counc'lman Oeorge Nicholson of the
Fourth ward was a proud and happy man.
He was the onlV councilman who got men
on every one of his election boards who
reported for duty, without a single ab
sentee, and on time.
. Several election boards petitioned the city
clerk for an additional man, saying that
the five officers could not possibly perform
the work. No assistance was given.
Republican County Committee. .'
. The regular republican organization re
mdins In control of the' county committee,
with a good working majority. The person
nel of the committee In Its new make-up Is
herewith given the blanks indicating dis
trict .not. definitely heard from, on com
mltteman: City of Omaha.
Jlrst Precinct August Olson
Second James Henderson
Third Hnwy Ehrenpfort
Fourth Joseph Mlslovec
SECOND WARD. .
First Precinct ....... ......' John Knwalewskl
.1 S. O. Hoft
, ....George S. Kieklas
One stitch In time is worth
two In tha aide
One pair of extra Trousers
now will be worth two la No
vember. Wear the extra pair
today. Wear the pair belong
Ine to your fall suit tomor
row. Both pair will be bet
ter And wear out Blower.
You'll look better. Feel bet
ter. Be better.
Isn't It worth S7 to add
that much to your comfort?
S04- 8. 16th St. Next Door to
Wab.sb Ticke Office. Phone 1SU8.
mr"! "NO BREAKING IN-
j ) NO BREAKING OUT"
Velour calf, gun metal, box,
Patent colt, patent kid, enameled
OUR RAINPROOF SOLES
"Are good for bad weathernot bad for good weather."
Wl SILL THE SHOES AT THE
WALK-OVER SHOE, STORE
1521 FARNAM STREET.
CD S. THOMPSON. "The Walk-Over
"""" -" .sgwgrMsjii
Bee, September 19, 1905.
Fourth Michael Les
Fifth.. Melchlor Lsls and Fritz Bloomer tied
First Precinct Oeorge -Wicks
Second R. H. Johnson
Third P. J. Cumlnss
Fourth F. A. Mulflnger
Fifth W. H. Shoop
First Precinct Q. R. Young
Second J. K. Boyle
Third C. W. Prltt
Fourth F. W. Fitch
Fifth S. C. Barnes
First Precinct F. B. Lowe
Second L. E. Lucas
Third Cornelius Farrell
Fourth T. J. Wiley
Fifth Frank E. Stone
First Precinct E. F. Morearty
Pecnnd Charles Hansen
Third E. U Roberts
Fourth A. C. Lessard
First Precinct John Orsnt
fWond Joseph E. Thatcher
Third John Steel
Fourth F. H. Woodland
First Precinct Guy C. Fleming
Second Joseph Scheldt
Third: Wllllnm Thornton
Fourth James Ruan
First Precinct J. C. Petersen
8econd Charles Unitt
Third John 8. Helgren
Fourth Charles A. Orlmmel
Fifth.. Robert D. Duncan
First Precinct Bert C. Miner
Second E. F. Grimes
Third John C. Lynch
Fourth William O. Neckel
Fifth John F. Behm
First Precinct... L. C. Hatchlnson
Second C. O. McDonald
Third L. D. Spalding
Fourth William F. Gerke
First Precinct ..O. C. KJck
Second - John T. Dillon
Third James H. Moore
Fourth.'.' William J. Hunter
City of Sonth Omaha.
First Precinct Frank E. Jones
Second ! L. C. Gibson
First Precinct Frank Fanferlek
Second O. Lepteln
Flmt Precinct George Seater
Second V..! George M. Johnson
Second T. G. Irwin
First Precinct Tom Kozlal
Second Frank Marytan
Becond , Henry Peterson
.;. H. X. Grove
1 Ink... 11
,'.'.'.'.'.'.'.E. U. Ves'terfleld
j. W. Bhumaker
Kenry E. Tagger
NO MEETING IN KARLSTAD
raofflclal Conferences Are Held and
Preliminary Agreement Is Ex.
KARLSTAD, Sweden, Sept. 19. The Swed
ish and Norwegian commissioners occupied
today In unofficial conferences and there
was no Joint meeting. It Is not expected
that a preliminary agreement " will be
reached until Thursday.
LONDON, 8ept. 20. The correspondent of
the Times at Karlstad thus sums up the
progress of the Swedish-Norwegian nego
tiation: "An agreement on the two principal ques
tions Is still. In some technical respects,
under discussion and there are other knotty
points on which an understanding has not
been reached. . There Is, however, evsry
hope that a final agreement will be at
tained before long."
CATHEDRAL FOR ST. LOUIS
Archbishop Glennoa Returns from
Enrope with Plans for Million.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 11 Archbishop John J.
Glennon, head of the Catholic archdiocese
of St, Louis, who has been abroad for two
months returned today, bringing with him
plans for the. erection of a 11,000,000 cathe
dral. He visited architects In Paris and
Berlin for the purpose, and states that the
proposed St. Louis cathedral will be one
of the most Imposing In the country.
FOR MEN IN
VHIM I LsmEWEs-i
STORM WATERS RECEDING
Rainy Season ef Two Wteki Broken in
KkDsai and Missouri.
RAILROADS PLACING TRACKS IN SHAPE
Marals dea Cytnea and Verdigris
Rivers Continue to Cause Dis
comfort to People Around
Ottawa and Madison.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 19 The sun shone
In western Missouri and Kansas today, and
there was a decided drop In the tempera
ture from yesterday, breaking the rainy
season of the last two weeks. With the
cessation of rain streams began to recede
rapidly, and as a result conditions Im
proved materially. The Missouri Pacific
had made such progress In repairing its
tracks that the road expected to sertd
trains over their regular route by tomor
row Today the Missouri Pacific used the
Burlington and Wabash tracks between
Kansas City and St. Louis, the damage
on the Wabish having been repaired. The
Missouri, Kansas & Texas sent Its south
ern trains over the St. Louis tt San Fran
cisco road to Fort Scott, Kan. West of
Kansas City the only streams that con
tinued to cause trouble were tha Marals
des Cygnes, around Ottawa, Kan., and
within two counties west of thst place, and
the Verdigris river In the vlonlty of Madi
son, Kan., where the lowlands are still
badly flooded. At Rosedale, Kan., near
Kansas City, the water from Turkey creek
receded fast and the people began moving
back Into their homes.
Mississippi U Hia-her.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 19.-The stage of the
Mississippi river measured 27.03 feet this
forenoon, a rise of over fourteen feet In
twenty-four hours, and the floodtlde was
still creeping higher, although slowly. In
the opinion of river men the crest of the
freshet will have been reached within the
next twenty-four hours, and tt 'will not go
over the danger line. Gangs of laborers
hava removed all merchandise from the
levee to places of safety, and there Is now
no danger from a higher stage of the
Missouri ntver Stationary.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. Sept. 19.-The
flood situation Is much Improved here to
night and unless there are more heavy
rains there will be little more danger from
the high waters. The Missouri river re
mained stationary from this morning until
noon and then began to fall slowly.
LIFE UNDERWRITERS MEET
President Dolph Tells of Growth of
National Organisation at An.
HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 19. Insurance
men to the number of about 300 from all
over the country attended the opening
session of the convention of the National
Association of Life Underwriters here to
day. President John Dolph delivered his
annual address, saying In part:
During the year every one of the thirty
one associations which affiliated last yer.r
has renewed its membership. Four ssso
clatlons were reinstated and ten new asso
ciations were enlisted under our banner.
This makes a total membership of forty
five, a net gain of fourteen, or 45 per cent.
In the matter of membership New York
alone made an increase of forty-one. New
Jersey thirty-seven, and Philadelphia
thirty-four. The thirty-one associations
made a net gain of 1M. Added to these sro
318 new members In the fourteen asso
ciations which have affiliated or been re
Instated during the year, making a total
net gain of 474. This gives us a member
ship of 2.032. New associations have been
organized In Lansing, Syracuse,' (tlngham-
lon, ivansviue, uirmlngnnm, epriugneia,
111.; San Antonio-and Canton.
From a careful review of the records I
found that less than 35 per cent of the
local associations which at various times
had affiliated with the national body were
In good standing and represented by dele
gates at the Indianapolis convention. They
were given serious consideration, with the
result that I became convinced that this
great organization. In which we all take
so much pride, needs a closer relation with
the local associations.
We must reverao our thought and' our
action; we must no longer look upon the
national association as merely the flower
and the fruit of association work, to be
plucked and admired on annual occasions.
The national association must propagate
its species, mat it may live ana wax
stronger. It must be the constant and
active fountain head of life In new local
associations and a newer life In those
which now exist. We cannot live wholly
upon the local bodies; rather we must
originate them, we must sustain them, and
thev must find their greatest incentive,
their greatest hope, their greatest vigor In
the national, the parent body.
ILLINOIS LIQUOR DEALERS
Meeting at Peoria la Bring Watched
by Members of Anti-Saloon
PEORIA. HI.. Sept. 19.-The twenty-fifth
annual convention of the Liquor Dealers
Protective association of Illinois met this
morning with 600 delegates. Two hundred
and fifty came by special train from Chi
cago. Henry Malwurm of Chicago, vice
president; J. F. Tllllbuescher of Qulncy and
Secretary M J. McCarthy of Chicago will
probably be elected. James Costello, the
present treasurer, of Bloomlngton has op
position for re-election In T. J. Murray of
Springfield,. Bloomlngton and Danville are
contestants for the convention In KK
Three delegates are to be named to the
national convention at New York In Oc
The Anti-saloon league has Claude Ew
Ing, Peoria, superintendent of the western
district, and J. F. Burke of Chicago, In
charge of legislation, present.
DELAWARE EDITORS CONFER
Sltaatlon of Republican Party Conald
red and SasKe.tlon. Made
WILMINGTON. Del., Sept. 19.-Ten re
publican editors of Delaware met here to
day to consider the republican situation
and the duty of the republican press. The
result was a unanimous agreement to sup
port the following propositions:
Immediate election of a United States
The advocacy of a common primary for
the re-establishment of one republican or
ganization In city, county and slate and
a conference of the two repul.'lcan or
ganizations In order to bring about this
Elimination of personal abuse and sup
pression of factional recrimlnatlun.
To fully expose grsft and malfeasance
In office and labor fur honest elections and
The combination of the republican press
against the common enemy.
Two republican Journals which have sup
ported tha Addieks, or union faction, were
CHICAGO IS AFTER LAND
City Claims that steel Company Has
Takea Property of tha
CHICAGO. Sept. 18 Action to reclaim
H&.O00.0OO worth of land which city officials
assert has been appropriated by the Illinois
Steel company at the mouth of ths Calu
met river was started by Commissioner
of Public Works Patterson today. State's
Attorney Healy and Corporation Counsel
Lewis were asked by Commissioner Pat
tsrson to participate In the courts to re
cover mo acres of land reclaimed by filling
la which 11 Is alleg.a the lUtl corpora-
tlon has added to Its property In the past
four years by encroaching Upon Lake
Michigan and the Calumet river.
The claim Is made that the title to the
lands legally rests In the name of the
people of the state of, Illinois. Richard
O Sullivan Burke, harbor master, has been
suspended for falling to report the en
croachment. . "
CARLTON BEFORE THE COURT
Kew York Man Accused ( Bigamy
Pleads Not Guilty, of
NEW TORK, Sept. 19. Indictments ac
cusing Frederick E. Carlton of Brooklyn
of bigamy In marrying four women, three
In Brooklyn and One at Rochester, N. Y.,
were found by the grand Jury of Kings
county today. It is alleged that he mar
ried Wlllctta S. Bird In this city In 1894,
Lulu Kettering at Rochester December JO,
1897; Mary J. Smith In Brooklyn In 1903
and Marie Gorman in Brooklyn In 1904. He
Is alleged to have used the name of Wil
liam E. Roderlgues In marrying the Roch
Carlton pleaded not guilty and the hear
ing was postponed te September 25 on his
statement that he wanted witnesses from
MAY PUT THE MONEY BACK
Attorney General of Kew Ynrlc-Hears
Folltlenl Contribution Will
NEW YOIIK.- Sept. 19. State Attorney
General Mayer arrived her today, Intend
ing to Interview members of the legislative
Insurance Investigating committee and Its
Regarding the political campaign funds
paid by life Insurance companies It was re
ported today that the attorney general had
been Informed 'that- the money so tald out
would be restored to the Insurance com
panies, but this would not necessarily pre
vent him from taking any action be might
Mrs.'F. K. Holeomb.
YORK, Neb.. Sept. 19. (Speclal.)-Mrs. F.
N. Holeomb, daughter of Hon. John Lett,
commander of the Grand Army of the Re
public of Nebraska, died In York on Satur
day. The funeral services were held today
from the residence of Mr. John Lett- and
the remains were Interred In Greenwood
cemetery at York. '
BLOOMINOTON. 111., Sept. 19. Joseph
Keenan, the oldest banker, and former
mayor of Leroy, 111., and director of a
Bloomlngton bank, died today, aged 77. He
leaves extensive land holdings In central
Announcements of the Theaters.
This afternoon ft matinee and this even
ing will be the closing performance of "His
Highness the Bey", at the Boyd theater.
On Thursday evening Blanche Walsh
comes for her appearance In "The Woman
In the Case.'V the Clyde Fitch drama In
which she made such a hit In 'New York
last season. ' , Miss Walsh Is too well
known In Omabs, to require any particular
comment,' and (the; fact- that this piece Is
said to be In nlany ways the most drama tie
she has yet had Is enough recommendation
for.lt. It presents a powerful contrast be
tween a gbod , woman and a bad. Miss
Walsh enacting. (he role of a wife striving
to save her husband from a faUe accusa
tion of murder. ' 8he succeeds, but In doing
so has to outwit a vicious but shrewd
woman of the world. The third act, which
includes the scene between the two women.
was pronounced the most effective thing
on the New York stage last season. The
engagement Is for Thursday and Friday
While "The Girl I Left Behind Me" Is
still being most successfully presented by
the Woodward Stock company at the Bur
wood, rehearsals for "The Royal Family"
are In progress. This second piece will
be the bill for the week commencing on
Sunday motlpee, and will present the full
strength of the compriny. The play Is one
of Captain Robert Marshall's' best, and was
made known to- Omabans by Annie Russell
and Mrs. Gilbert, ''with Lawrence' D'Orsay
in the role to be taken by Cecil Oven.
Henrietta D Serrls' reproduction of
famous works ef celebrated masters In bas
reliefs and statuary . groupings are Impres
sing patrons of 4he Orpheum as 'being Just
about as beautiful a feature as has be?n
seen at the cosy vaudeville theater. The
models are finely equipped for their work,
being finely formed and show training
that leads to perfection. Ths next matinee
will be given Thursday.
Wyomlna- Man Arrested la Chleago.
CHICAGO. Sept.' 19 Mixmllllan Weeks,
IT years old. wanted at Casper, Wyo., on
the charge of emheislement of money from
his employer, M. T. Castle, a ranch
owner, was arrested at the t'nlon Stock
vards tonight. He will be taken back to
Wyoming as soon a an officer from Cas
per arrives here.
Gold from London,
NEW YORK. Sept. 19-The National City
bank has engasnd M00.000 In gold for Im
port from London.
Works With Himself First.
It Is a mistake to assume that physi
cians are always skeptical as to the cura
tive properties of anything else than drugs.
Indeed, tha best- doctors are those who
seek to heal with as ltttla use of drugs as
possible and by the use of correct food and
drink. A physician writes from California
to tell how he made a well man of himself
with Nature's remedy:
"Before I came from Europe, where I
was boVn." he says, "It was my custom to
take coffee with milk (cafe au lall) with
my morning meal, a small cup (cafe nolr)
after my dinner and two or three additional
small cups at my club during the evening.
"In time nervous symptoms developed,
with pains In ths cardiac region, and ac
companied by great depression of spirits,
despondency in brief, "the blues!' I at
first tried medicines, but got no relief and
t last realised that all my troubles were
caused by coffee. I thereupon quit its use
forthwith, substituting English Breakfast
"The tea seemed to help me at first, but
In time the old distressing symptoms re
turned, and I qult.it also, and tried to use
milk for my table beveraja. This t was
compelled however to. abandon speedily for
while It relieved- the nervousness some
what. It brought on constipation. Then by
a happy Inspiration I was lead to try ths
Fostum Food Coffee. This was some
months ago and I still us It. I am no
longer nervous, nor do I suffer from ths
pains about the heart, while my 'blues'
have left me and Ufa Is bright to m one
more. I know that leaving off coftes and
using V os turn healed me. and I make It a
rule to advise my patients to us .It."
Nsm given by Postum Co., Eattl Creek,
There's a rwisoa.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Authoritlsi Get After Contractor McQowan
Becaaio of Delay.
MUST START WORK OR LOSE CONTRACT
Paving- oa Missouri Arena to Be
Pashed to Completion Dnrlnc
the Present FaU If
John McGowan of Omaha, the contractor
w-ho Is to do the curbing on Missouri
avenue, was In the city yesterday and had
a talk with a number of the city officials.
McGowan was given to understsnd that he
must get to work at once or else the con
tract would be taken from him. He said
that he was now engaged on a large con
tract and pleaded for two weeks delay.
The city officials would not listen to such
a proposition for a moment. After some
more talk It was finally agreed that Mc
Gowan was to start to work on the curbing
next Monday. Even this much of a delay
Is not agreeable to residents of Missouri
avenue who want to have the street paved
this year. McGowan promised that when
he started to work he would put a large
force on the job and hurry It right along.
Hugh Murphy, who has the paving con
tract is ready to commence at any time.
According to his contract Murphy has
ninety days after the curbing Is completed
to finish the pavement. City officials pro
pose to keep after McGowan and see to It
that he pushes the curbing so as to give
Murphy a chance to get the paving done
before extremely cold weather sets in.
Team Falls In Washout.
A team of heavy horses attached to a
big Standard Oil wagon fell Into a hols at
Thirtieth and C streets Tuesday afternoon.
The rains had washed out a bjg hole under
the roadway leaving only a thin Crust
When the police were notified Captslns
Shields and Turnqulst drove over and soon
had about forty laborers digging a trench
In order to get the team out, the animals
being down about a doxen feet. When the
ditch was completed the horses were pulled
out not much the worse for the experience.
Th wagon did not fall Into the hole. A
fenc was built around the washout and
danger signals displayed last night.
C'lnb Picnic This Evening.
This evening the Highland Park Improve
ment club will hold its postponed picnic,
at Highland park. A basket dinner is to be
severed from 6 until 7:30 p. m. The program
will commence with a statement by J. H.
VanDusen of the work accomplished by
the club In one year. Hon. W. W. 61a
baugh and E. A. Benson of Omaha have
promised to attend and deliver addresses.
The Madrigal quartet of Omaha, composed
of Miss Barr, soprano; Miss Porterfield,
contralto; J. M. Guild, tenor and C. 8.
Haverstock, bass, will render a number of
selections. John Buchanan will be present
with tils bagpipe and let people know that
he la In the neighborhood. All members
of the club and friends are Invited.
Certificates of Debt Issued.
Tuesday afternoon Mayor Koutsky and
City Clerk Glllln signed the five certificates
of debt, In payment for the eight voting
machines purchased by the city. The total
cost of the machines is 15,200. The first
payment Is $1,200 and was due September
L The balance of M.0OO la to be paid at
the rate of (1.000 each year and the certifi
cates draw interest at the rate of i per
cent. S. C. Hamilton,-a representative of
the voting machine company, receipted
for the Indebtedness certificates.
Lotus Club Officers,
The, Lotus .club, on of the popular Social
organizations of South Omaha has reorgan
ized for the winter. " These are the officers:
W. W. Fisher, president; A. A. Jasmer,
first vice president; L. C. Gibson, second
vice president; C. A. Melcher, third vice
president; J. B. Watklns, secretary and
treasurer. During the fall and winter the
club will give a series of select dancing
parties. The date of the first dancing party
will be announced in a few days.
Creager'a Funeral Thursday.
Funeral services will be held by Bee Hive
lodge of the Masons over the remains of
Joseph E. Creager, at the family residence.
Twenty-first and J streets, Thursday fore
noon. Members of Bee Hive lodge are re
quested to meet at Masonic hall, Twenty
fifth and N streets at 9 a. m. and proceed
to the residence tn a body. The remains
will be taken to Logan, la., for Interment.
Maarlc City Gossip.
The laying of permanent sidewalks has
Arthur C. Pancoast has returned from a
trip to Colorado.
C. S. Davis of Harvard, Neb., Is . the
guest of Frank E. Jones.
For two days this week 41,000 sheep were
received at the stock yards.
Peter Lavelle, Thirty-fifth and X streets,
reports the birth of a daughter.
Mrs. T. B. Scott has gone to Sioux City
for an extended visit with relatives.
Germaine Towl Is here from Mexico visit
ing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Towl.
John Blum and family of Des Moines,
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frits Sandwall.
Dr. Tlndall will occupy th pulpit at the
First Methodist uplscopul cnurcn next Bun
A permanent sidewalk Is being laid tn
front or tne unrisuan cnurcn property.
Twenty-third and I streets.
P. J. Sheehy, superintendent at the Oud
ahy plant has gone to Excelsior Springs,
Mo., for a two weeks' stay.
The ladles of the Christian church will
serve chicken supnor at HI a North Twenty
second street on I hurstlay evening.
Rev. M. A. Head, until a year ago pastor
of the Methodist church here Has been
transferred from Deadwood, S. D., to
HASTINGS, Neb., Sept. IS. (Special Tels
gram.) Dr. Wallace Phillips and Mlsi
Dlantha Louise St. John were married at
S o'clock today at St. Mark's church, Rev,
William Young officiating. Charles Duer
was best man and Miss Lynn Phillips,
sister of the bridegroom, of Terr Haute,
Ind., was bridesmaid. The maids of honor
were Misses Stella Trimble, Agnes Lang-
vln, Eva Brach. Luella Bracb, Hasel Mines.
Ona Reed, Ethel Hlglnbotham, Mabel
Cramer, Bessie Duer, Katherlne Fisher,
Lulu Alexander, Mrs. John Klpp.
Boy Badly Hart.
Will Nelsen, 1447 Phelps street, while
stealing a ride on a northbound car at
Thirteenth and Spring streets and clinging
to the wire screen on the left side of the
car, was struck and brushed or knocked off
by the southbound car, which win moving
rapidly oown tne mil toward tne nouievari.
Motorman Thomas and Conductor H. 8.
Whitney picked th boy up and carried him
to Tucek's drug store, near Thirteenth and
Caslellar streets. Here Police Surgeon Cox
was summoned and dressed his wounds
temporarily. His Injuries consisted of a cut
about thre Inches long on the top of his
head and one on the left side of tils face
lees severe, and a number of minor bruises.
It la vosslble that his skull was sltghtlv
fractured. Ha wss taken to St. Joseph's
hospital shortly after 10 o clock.
Captain O. A. Nasmlth of th United
State army .with Ma wif and daughter,
ar at th Iler Grand.
A party of home-seekers from Newman's
urove. Men., lea by t rsnk liougn or mst
place, are at lh Arenas en rout lor nerre
B. D. They are Kl Ing Smith, Jo Kile,
J'. Uulah. J. M. Hutchinson, 11. Hosmsn,
ohn Penny and Oscar Strobek.
Among the state arrivals at th hotels
registered Isst night sr H. D. Miller,
Frank fetter, of Stanton, at the Paxton;
L. W. Morgan, Fullmtoii, R. C. Frost, 1. L.
Johnson, Bianton; E. K. Csrtr. Bloomfleld
and Thomas J. Dornev, York, at th Mur
ray; J. J. 8ulllvn. Columbus, at th Iler
Grand: John Miller of liueolu, at th
WOMAN VICTOR IN THE FIGHT
Armed with Reer Stein and Kalfe She
la More Than Match for
Jim Sulllvsn, Fifteenth and Jsckson
streets, ass brought to the station Shortly
after 1 o'clock last night with his head
covered with blood from a rugged wound,
Inflicted by a beer stein In th hands of
Dolly Dsgan, who holds forth at l.V Cali
fornia street. Sullivan visited her early
In the evening, as he was accustomed,
and ssys he saw she had been drinking,
and that they got Into a dispute over the
matter of something to eat. After Im
bibing much beer the argument became
heated snd strenuous persuasion was re
sorted to by Dollle Dsgan. She grabbed
up a beer stein and a case knife, charging
Sullivan In Amazonian style. The stein
was broken on his head and the ragged
edges of th glass cut an ugly wound from
his left eye to his esr, Just under the hair.
Then the rase knife came Into play, leav
ing a clean cut across the back of his
tight hand A rolling pin was next re
By the time the officers had got out of
th patrol the two belligerents had slipped
out th back wsy, and after considerable
search they were located In an alley near
Webster street. When taken th coupte
were locked In a tight embrace trying to
continue the bnttle and to avoid detection
at the same time. When detected the
battle opened again, and th woman landed
blow after blow on the bloody head. The
Jail rang alt night with their vile vitupera
SIMERAL GIVES MAIN POINT
World-Herald Attorney Coneedes
Honesty and Good Faith
of Boh Fink.
Attorney Simeral, for th World-Herald.
ssld In Judge Redlck's court Tuesday
morning that he would not question the
honesty or good faith of County Treas
urer Fink In awarding the printing of the
scavenger tax list to The Evening Bee. As
the whole matter at one time seemed to
hinge on this point, the admission was re
garded as significant by those who have
followed the case.
At another point Mr. Connell, offered to
put In evidence the decision of the state
supreme court, which, as Mr. Simeral has
claimed, was against the good faith of tne
treasurer. The offer was hot accepted, and
Judge Redlck remarked that the decision
referred to might not be at all applicable
In the case at bar, as the Issues are made
up. The court also overruled a great many
objections made by the World-Hersld side,
Indicating that he wants every material
fact In this very peculiar piece of litigation
to go to- the Jury.
Tuesday morning was largely taken up In
proving the various records Involved, from
the offices of the treasurer, clerk of courts
and county clerk. Treasurer Fink, Dep
uty Bertram of the clerk of courts' office
and W. W. McCombs, clerk to the Board of
County Commissioners were the witnesses
examined. After tf.ey had been heard the
court took an adjournment Until Wednes
day morning at 9:30.
by a heavy cold or cough, your lungs ar
helpless till you cur them with Dr. King's
New Discovery. GO cents and 11.00. For
salo by Sherman tt McConnell Drug Co.
Bell Boy Arrested.
Bennle Parvlnt. a colored bellboy at the
Murray, was arrested by Offloers Mitchell
and Davis, on complaint of C. R. Butler,
from whom he Is said to have stolen a suit
of clothes. The clothes were recovered from
the parties to whom Parvlnt had sold them
bv Mitchell. Parvlnt was held on a charge
of petit larceny. . . r
Barbecue at Kibbler's Park.
The Daughters of the Tabernacle, an or
ganization of the colored women, gave a
festival and barbecue at- Hlbhler's park
last night. A 9u0-pound beef was roasted
snd about 200 member of the order and
their companions attended.
Fine Rash on Face, Neck, and Arms
Nothing Would Ease Pain Until
Persuaded by Mother .to Try Cuti
cura Speedily and .
PERMANENTLY CURED BY
. CUTICilRA REMEDIES
"Three years Agti I waa tortured by
that dreadful diseasa eczema, a lint
rash appearing on my face, neck, and
arms.. I sought medical treatment,
but found nothing to ease my pain
until persuaded by my mother, who had
always used the Cutieura Remedies, to
try Cutieura, which I did at once and
was soon relieved. I took - twelve
bottle of that blessed Remedy, Cuti
eura Resolvent, using Cutieura Soap
and Ointment, and have never been
bothered with eczema since. We all
use your Cutieura 8op and Ointment.
They are the best in the world. 1 use
your Cutieura Soap for the face
and find it beneficial to the skin. I
thank you very much for the good
Cutieura has done for me. (signed)
Lizzie Ellis, Woods Cross, Utah,
May 15, 1U05."
BABY'S ITCHING HUMOR
Cured by Cutieura
The Cutieura Remedies have been
used with, success In many cases of skin
and scalp disease that I know of, and
every one that has used them rivea
them praise. Last summer my baby
waa troubled with an itching humor of
the skin, and Cutieura cured her in a
little while, (signed) Mrs. Alice Drad
wiley, Smithville, I. T., Mar. 18, 1905.' '
Instant relief and refreshing sleep
for skin-tortured babies, and rest for
tired, fretted mothers, in warm baths
with Cutieura Soap and gentle anoint
ings with Cutieura Ointment, thegreat
Skin Cure, and purest of emollients.
f rma) Uwtm! Trtmt tor mry
tnm fWle Sttolu frm ! ,
mini W C'lktif , tta., CMnlmnu, toe., KtMii.
.. I. tarn, (ta torn. f OimcV Catu fill IM ft till
Kidiiej and Liver Stimulant.
The most Successful' Hemedv
tefore the public. Does not In
jure the Stcmach. Call for Tree
llooklet on Treatment and Diet
for Uheuinatism. at Sherman &
McConnell Drug Store, 16th and
Dodge Sts.. or drop a postal to
URICSOL CHEMICAL COMPANY.
of the city is plainly shown
by our growth in deposits
$115,000 gain in five months
in'smnll accounts certainly
Our facilities accomodate
themselves to every person.
4 per, cent interest on de
posits. Oldest & Strongest Sav
ings Bank in Nebraska.
City Savings Bank
16th & Douglas Sts.
A wonderful powder of rare
merit and unrivaled etrength.
CITY TICKET OFFICE
1324 FARNAM STREET. PHONE BIS.
8 Tears' Experience,
20 Tsars In Omaha.
Blood Poison, Weak
ness. Book free.
Box 7M. Offlce. 21 S 8.
14tn St.. Omaha. Neb.
Ilnlin i'rlcea-Ijc', lx, 6c, IjC..
Kill I la 8un' Mat. 10c, 2oc, KOo.
rVIlUU Wednesday and Saturday
Matinees, sll Seats 2&o,
MAT. TODAY, XSe. Tonight, Stlfl
Madison Corey Offers (eorg Ada's
Musical Corned v
PEGGY FROM PARIS
Pretty Ulrls, Catchy Songs, Funny
STARTING THURSDAY NIGHT
The most elaborate pantomime ever
presented an entirely new snectscls,
elth Its Clowns, Ballets snd Daisllng
Scenery. Production unsurpassed.
Coming Florence Bindley In "Ths
Belle of the West." Seats on sale now.
THIS AFTERXOOS TONIGHT
THE SHOW WITH MUSIC
HIS HIGHNESS THE BEY.
60 PEOPLE 60
Prices 26c to $150; Matinee, 25c to 1100.
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
ALL. WEEK MATINEES THURSDAY
THK WOODWARD STOCK CO.
In the Great Military Drama
THE GIRL I LEFT BEHIND ME
Prices Night and Sunday Matinees. '
loo and 2oc: Tuesday. Thursday, Batur
dy Matinees, luc and 2uc.
Next W-ek A KOVAI. FAMILY.
Every Night Matinees Thursday, Satur-
duy and Sunday.
Henrietta Ie Ferris. Living "tatuary;
Wlltun Pros.; Mceeenger Boy"' Trio; Ee
telllta; Harper. Desmond Bailey; T-e w
Wells; the Klnodrome. and an extra attrac
tion. S. Miller Kent & Co.
PRICKS-lOc. Stc, Wc. - i '
VIHTON STREET PARK
O natia vs St. Joseph
September 17. 18. 19, 20,
21, 22. 23 and 24
Two gan.es Sunday, September 17. First
CSlled St I .
Two games September 23. First railed
at 2 30.
Two games September M.' First called
Monday. September II, Ladles' Day, .
Friday, September ti. Ladles' Day. -J
Cam Calivd 3:46.
if! a t
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