Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 16, 1905, Page 9, Image 9

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are a home and old-established con
cern, nd your dealing with u will be
absolutely private. You can borrow from
10 upward at the lowest rates. All loan
re mad on our HPMJIAL HKBATlNU
tech navmetit lespens the cost of loan.
mnkln It pcsslblf. for everyone wno IS
short of money to borrow wnat they need
quickly and cheaply, without obligating
tnemeplvrs to their friends or neighbors;
honorable, fair and Just treatment; pri
vate ' Interviewing ronmi. Established
Rooms 8 and Barker Blk. Tel. B4
Duff Green. Jule Althaus.
.a often an absolute necessity, and you
will And our facilities the very best for
quick and quiet service.
iVe make advancemept ' on furniture,
piano, live stock and other chattels, and
to salaried people upon their own agree
ment to nay. -
(V arrange the contract in 1. t, S, i, t, .
or even more monthly payments, tellins
you In advance what It will cost you, and
then give you Uie option of paying (aster,
whlc b will, make the cost lesa.
Dur rates are much less than many will
ask you and au more than you will pay
wherever you go, and you will And us
consistent In all our dealings.
11B Hoard of Trade . Bldg. Tel. 36.
(Established isW. Sue . ICtli 8l.
X 230
faji H Wtt Vitquotfd by Lt Dm
cratio Candidal in MamcBtHetti.
Tells Deleantlon of Leather Mrs and
Shoemakers thai He Will ot
Ksnreaa Himself on "h
Jert naseatea.
tc. Lowest rates,
" SIO KAtfN. Mgr.
31 Neville, d floor, 16th Harney. TelMl.
loaned on iurniiure. pmnun, wmr,
norma, etc., lit any amount at less than
half the rates, no "red . tape; perfect
privacy; Immediate attention; on any
terms wanted; payments suspended in
case of sickness ut out of employment.
Room 14 Karbach Blk., 20 8. loth St.
JN FU KM1L Rlfl OH SALARY without
removal or deiay. payable to suit, your
convenience, piione-1411 s or write or call
on AAliiCAN -LOAN .CO., houra M
panion Bk- N. E. cor. ltotu and r'amaia
Bis. . X-M
and othef witnout security; easy pay
ments. Offices In e principal cities. Tol
mau, room U New lorn Life Bid;.
- - A. 744
BOWEM'B MONEY Sisy to get on furni
ture; pianos, bor, cows, flaln nol If
stsadiiy employed, ivt r. x. iue.
MONEY loaned on pianos, iumiture, jew
elry, horses, cows, stc. C. Jf. Keed. u a. U
TeU 745, Paxton Blk.
FRIEDMAN. Loans on all articles.
Clothing bought and sold. 211 S. Uih.
Tel. W. X 714 U
fcjAuLr. ivOafr umvo, icwuiv. ccummoaat
log; all business confidential, 13ul louli.
MONEY Loaned on chattels at 10 per cent
per year, m anu venter. jl ai.ta
CjHATTELt salaiT and Jewelry loans. Foley
ion CO., um . e arnauu n. a w
ATTORNEY'S everywhere. The New Snow-
Charon Co uia floor, N. Y, I Tel. 13.
J. M. Macfarland, SU N. Y. L. Bldg. Tel. S68.
VI t
JOHNSON Institute. 418 N. Y. L.
Tel. 14,
MRS' JOHN R, MUPICK. Osteopathy phy-
slclan. Ufflct, Neville bik. 'lei. zsai.
WA8H1NOTOX. Nov. In Uovernor VT.
U Douglas of MnssHchusetts. who headed
a delegation of boot and shoe nd leather
manufacturers that called on tne presi
dent at the White House today and .made
the principal address to the president In
behalf of the movement to secure a re
peal of the duty on hide. The delegation
numbered In all twenty-eight men, repre
senting the varlnus Industries' Interested.
In addition to the remarks of Governor
Douglas, there were addresses by several
of the other members of the delegation.
Following the presentation Of the views
and desires of the delegation, the president
assured them that their Interests should
surelv receive the painstaking attention
both of the executive and of congress.
In his address Governor Douglas snld
that the boot and shoe Industry of the
country "Is greatly oppressed and burdened
by what we believe to be a needless tariff
duty on hides. This duty not only hand!
caps our Industry and prevents Its proper
growth and expansion, both domestic and
fotelgn, but It is an evil to the country
as a whole. .Without, as we believe, erv
lng any good purpose, this tariff duty
heavily taxes articles essential for the
health and comfort of every man, woman
and child In the land, and thus greatly
Increases the cost of living."
Governor Douglas claimed 'that the 15
per cent on hides did not protect or benefit
the cattle raisers, but did compel all farm
ers to pay higher prices for boots, shoes
harnesses, saddles and other leather goods.
Governor Douglas announced that the In
terests they represent would willingly con
sent to a reasonable reduction of the IS
per cent duty on boots and shoes In order
to obtain free hlds and cheap leather.
All we ask," he added, "Is a free field
and no favor, either In our own or In for
eign markets. Unless the cost of materials
can be reduced, shoes must aoon sell at
much higher prices."
A. Augustus Healy. representing the Hide
and Leather association of New York City
claimed that the removal of the duty on
hides was an urgent necessity.
Matter In Hands of Congress.
After the delegation had presented Ha
views and its desires to the president he
told them that as n matter of concrete
fact the whole subject was one with which
congress must decide and he strongly im
pressed upon them that any action In th
matter must originate In congress.
At the conclusion of the conference W
B. Rice of the firm of Rice & Hutchlns o
Boston made a statement to the newspaper
men of the result of the Interview. He
Wre represent the majority of the leather.
tanning and boot and shoe interests of the
t' lilted Hta tea We decided to reauest th
president to assist us in nrocurina leaisla-
tlon niacins: hides on the free list and to
reduce the duty on sole leather co 10 per
cent, wnere tno McKlnley law placed It,
We were able to assure the president that
the boot and shoe Interests would consent
to a reasonable reduction of the duty on
their products. The president manifested
aeep interest in the statements made
him. He declined to make any statement
committing himself to advocacy of the
repeal of the duty on hides and did not
authorise us to make any statement s
his position on the subject.
We wero much pleased with the inter
view, 1 think even man present waa im
pressed with the president's desire to do
the souare thina bv us.
I go away from here with a gcod deal of
courage that something will be done, now
tnat tne Dan nas started to rolling.
Subsequent to the departure of the dele
gation from the White House Presldon
Roosevelt authorized the publication of hla
remarks on the object of its mission.
the course of his remarks he related an
experience he had last winter with a com
mlttce irom Massachusetts, of which Mr,
nt lnvarisblv. represent a compromise and
mutual concessions; and no on outside nf
ingress -n definitely foretell the emirl
hae such compromise will ultimately
i Fears Mlsqants t lua.
1 should like to discuss the whole si! un
ion with vnu freely and Informally. Hut,
nfortunately, my experience with a com
lltlee from your state, Oovernor Doug-
as. which called on me In connection wnn
snff matters alut s year sgo, forbids
ly doing so. Such a free, full end nec
essarily Informal and tentative discussion
obviously of benefit only If those Join-
ng In It recnunlse ns a matter of honor-
hie obllKatlnn theilutv of not attempt-
ng to give from memory what must nec
essarily be an lmierfpct and garbled vei-
lon or wnat tunes place, vt nen tne presi-
ent of the I nttert States definitely and
ormallv expresses himself for publication
on a question of great national Importance,
what he says should not ne left to the im
perfection of memory, often colored by
Interest, but should be put bevond the
possinlllty of misunderstanding by careful
reparation ana committal to writing, m
ry to repeat from memory what the pres
ident 4ias said when a year has elapsed
is to show entire Indifference to accuracy.
well as to propriety. Yet this Is pre
cisely what Mr. Whllney did In the Massa-
husetts campaign tnat nas just closed.
He pretended to quote what I had said
during the course of the long and Informal
ntervlew with his committee a year be
fore, no notes of the conversation having
been taken at the time. Not only did he
mlstiuote the words I used, but bv sup
pressing almost all that I had said and
iy giving what purported to he my words
ntlrely apart irom us context, ne abso
lutely, and, as I am constrained to be
lieve, deliberately misrepresented what oc
curred, and he knew well that It was Im
possible for the president of the ("nited
tatea to enter into a personal discussion
about the matter with him.
After this experience I cannot enter Into
any discussion with you on the merits
of your proposal and must content my
self with saying that It shall receive my
most earnest, attentive und respectful con
sideration. '
Whltaey Makes Statement.
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 15. Henry M
Whitney, president of the Boston Chamber
of Commerce and democratic candidate for
lieutenant governor of Massachusetts In the
recent elections, Issued a statement tonight
Proposition IHarnssrd by Real F.atate
Kxehsnae ana Cos m it tee .
pointed on It.
Will It lie practicable to pipe oil front
the Kansas to Omaha; and. If an, can
capital be Interested to build a pipe Hue?
These are questions of Interest before tlie
Real Estute exchange.
A committee consisting of A. L. Reed.
E. A. Benson and W. K Sclby waa ap
pointed by President ' RlVen at the meet
ing Wednesday to secure all the informa
tion which can be obtained on the subject
and report to the exchange. They will
Interview the packers of Booth Omaha and
the manufacturers of Omaha as to what
they think of the expediency of the project.
It Is thought by members r.f the exchange
power can be secured for Omnlia niore
cheaply from Kansas oil than from coal, j
. E. A. Cudahy was quoted as saying he
had made expcrlinorts with oil and found
If It could be laid down at Omaha without
much expense, power could be furnished
from It much more cheaply than troni
coal. It Is understood other packers and
manufacturers have been studying the
The purpose of the exchange Is to in
vestigate the matter and give to the public
the Information secured. If. In . the Judg
ment of the majority, a pipe line to Omaha
would prove profitable. It Is then time to
undertake to interest capital In the project.
C. F. Harrison read before the exchange
a paper on "Advertising." He told of the
methods of real estate men In Los Angeles,
and suggested the adoption In Omaha of
some of the features used there. For Im
mediate action he made some practical sug
gestions for local advertising, that Is. In
the state, of Omaha's business Interests.
B. A. Benson, W. O. Shrlver and D. G.
Rogers were appointed a committee on Im
mediate pluns and President Green will
It Is planned that all the teachers of this
rhml shall visit the schools In other lo
CRllties nf th city. Ho the school was
closed, for the purpose. The Cass school
will he visieed In the morning and the
Fnrnatn school In the afternoon aesslmi.
All the schools nf the city will take a
visiting riav In the course of the sear,
and on that day the children will be given
a holiday.
in reference to President Roosevelt's re- ' appoint a permanent advertising committee
t alon Pacific.
Leave. Arrive
Dverland Limited .......a 40 am a 8:18 pm
Jallfornla Express .,....a 4:10 pm a :30 am
.'alifOrnla & Oregon Ex. a :iu pm a 6:10 did
North Platte Local....... a 7:n0am a :J0pm
f ast Mall as:tam acajpm
Joloradu Special a 7:46am a 7:44am
tea trio Local b 1:16 pm blJOpra
lb lea go, Rock Island A Pacific
"hlcago Limited ......a S:3S am a 7:10am
.'hlcago Express a7:Soarrj a (:66pm
-'hlcago Express, Local.. bll:4o ara a4:Upm
Lies Moines Express t 1:30 pm bll.-buam
Jhicago Fast Express.. ..a 6:40 pm a 1:16 pm
Itocky Mountain Ltd a 7:20 am
dorado r txpress .......a l:3u pin
klaiionia Texas Ex. -a 4:36 pm
Mlaaoarl Pacific.'.
St. Louis Exprcus .a S 00 am
hi. C. & St. L. Ex all :15 pm
( bleaao A Northwestern.
it, Paul Daylight a 7:50 am
. Iilcano Daylight '.aft:M)ain
ulcao Limited a. b:38 pm
arroil Local .. a 4.8 pin
M. Paid r'ast Mall..:. ..a .2k pm
-ioux ' a fcH P. Local.. b 2:ou pin
Fast Mull ' -
i hit n.xii Express a 6.6v pm
Norfolk c Boncsteel a 7:40 am
Lincoln & Long Pine. ..a 7:40 am
i nspT Wyuiiittitf e :o0 pm
I 'end wood & 1 Jnculn. . .a !:t0 pm
Hastings Albion b 1. 50 pm
Chicago Local '. . .all :3v am
illlnela Central,
Chicago Express a 7::5 am
Cliicugo Limited a 7:60 pm
Minn. fit. Paul Ex...b 1 :ii am
Minn. St.-Puul Ltd.. a 7:60 pm
Chicago, MUnuuke A it. Panl.
Chicago Coio.- Spec'l.a 7.66 ara a 7:36 ara
California Ore. Ex..a 6:f- p.. a 8:iu pm
overland Linilied a b:i pin a W:20 am
Marlon Cvdjr H. Luc.b :4 am Ul.uu pm
1st. Louis- ISxpi'css...... 6:30 pin
tit. Louis iK-ti! (front
Council Blurtsi .......n 845 am
henii.K! Iah:hI -tfrom
Cooiwll WUlta) '....v... 6:4a pm
Chlraao tireat Western.
HI. Paul tt Minn ..a 8:30 pm
M. t'aul at aiua a i.toam
mlcago Limui
marks to the committee of boot, shoe and
leather ' manufacturers who visited the
White House today. President Roosevelt
told the committee that he could not dis
cuss the question freely and Informally,
saying that a year ago Henry M. Whitney
called on him with reference to tariff mat
ters and later misquoted what the presi
dent had said. After reading the Wash
ington dispatch Mr. W'hltney prepared a
statement in which he denied that he had
willfully misrepresented the president or
Intentionally violated any confidence. The
statement follows:
Andrew O. Websler. J. M. W. Hall and
consisting of a subcommittee of the
chamber of commerce committee of lot on
reciprocal trade, visited Washington last
winter for a conference with the president
touching especially the matter of the Hay-
Bond treaty. 1, as chairman of the com
mittee, made an argument in favor of the
treaty and in the Hrgument made refer
ence to the advantage of reciprocal treaties
with Canada, we understood the president
to express himself as not unfavorable to
the Hay-Hond treaty, but desirous of see
ing and favoring also the fullest possible
freedom of trade with Canada. I was not
aware that this was to be regarded in the
nature of a conhdentlal communication:
quite the contrary, as we were there, as we
stated, to the president, as a committee or
the chamber of commerce committee of lOn,
Sent to consult with the president and to
report the result of that conference to the
full committee, which was equivalent to
giving It to the public.
While we may have misunderstood the
president, do not see how we cjuld have
done so. I absolutely deny any "willful
and "Intentional misrepresentation" of the
president's attitude and I have no recollec
tion of what he refers to as the 'context
which was calculated to modify the views
he expressed. The committee above named
made substantially this report to the full
committee at the time of our return from
Washington, and the president's attitude.
as we understood it. haa been subject for
congratulation among our people from the
time of our visit to Washington until the
? resent. It was therefore nothing new and
did not regard my reference to It In my
campaign as new matter,
I regret extremely that the president
should consider that I have misrepresented
nis attitude ana especially tnar ne srrouid
reel tnat 1 nave intentionally done so,
whih 1 aver is not true.
Copies of . this statement were sent to
Mr. Hall and Mr. Webster, who aceom
panled Mr. Whitney to the White House.
Mr. Whitney requested them to examine
the statement carefully and Inform Mr,
Whitney If it corresponded with their recol
lection of the matter. Mr. Webster replied
as follows:'
I have read your letter regarding the In
tervlew with the president last winter. Mv
recollection of what was said at that time
la auhstantlally as you have written. I did
He said that when Mr. Whitney had tit understand that It was a confidential
Mr. Hall In his letter said:
I have Just received your letter concern
lng our conversation with the president last
winter. My recollection agrees with vours.
I had no conception that the Interview was
considered confidential by anyone.
Complaint was made that the Omaha
Water company frequently Imposes on
owners of property, in mat u turns on
water at the request of temints and falls to
collect from them, charging the bill to
the owner. Instances were cited In which
he company had fulled to make applica
tion to the tenant for payment as late as
seventy-one days after rent was due. It
was suggested that some owner ought to
refuse to pay such bills and stand a suit.
Harry Payne, C. F. Harrison and T. F.
Creigh were made acommlttoc to make
suggestions In this matter.
a 3:30 am
a 4 o6 pm
all:) ain
a 30 am
a 6:00 pm
10:00 pm
11 6u pm
:16 am
i) ju am
e 9 & am
i pin
a 7.80 am
10:36 am
10:36 pm
e 6:13 pm
6:13 pm
6:15 pin
1:46 pm
a 10 35 pm
a g :6 am
blu:36 pin
a 6:o6 pin
8.20 am
10:80 pm
2:10 pm
a 7:16 am
a I jo pin
a,6:uu piu alo:u m
a 6:U am a 3:w put
Mtssonri Pnelfic.
.ebraska Local, via Leave. Arrive.
Weeping Walur , b J.oo pm bU.3o pin
t hteatfo, Pawl, atinneanolla A
Pntaha. '
Twin City Passenger. ,.b 6:30 am b 8:10 p:n
Sioux City passenger. ..a : :ia put ell.i!0 am
Oakland Local b pm b 8 io ,n
Emerson Local c 8:4a ara c ti.oo pin
Denver A California.
Northwest Express ,
Nebraska polms ....
Unooln Fast Mall.
Leave. Arrive.
...a 4:10 pm a 8.30 pm
...a Ll. 10 pm a :0s pm
...a oil nin a 1 u iw,
...b 1:00 pm ali:t6 pin
Whitney, recently a candidate for lleuu-n
ant governor of Massachusetts, was a mem
misquoted him in the campaign which was
closed a few days ago and declared that he
was "constrained to believe that Mr. Whit
ney had deliberately misrepresented what
had occurred." With this experience In
mind the president declined to enter upon
a discussion of the subject of free hides t
this time. The address of the president
waa In part as follows:
It Is, of course, unnecessary to point
out that no change In the tariff can be
made, keeping In view only the interests
or desires of one state or one -locality;
the law must first take tangible shape In
Oie lower house of congress and must,
tnerefore. roughly correspond to the senti
ments of the cillsens of the several states
as expressed through their representatives
therein. Where the interests, and there
fore the sentiments based on the Interests
are diverse, as Is almost Invariably the
case In reference to the details of all tariff
matters, the law must normally, although
"From mil this disheart
ening and in tolerable sitfi
ation, wrought in a fre
country, by money-madness
and organized greed
what skail tmt
This is one short para
graph from Charles Edward
Russell's superb Foreword
to his series on Man's
Struggle for Equality in
Everybody's Magazine lor
For many a day the world
has not seen such absorbing;
writing as this. ,
When Russell gets down
into a subject, - he becomes
terrible in his dramatic
portrayal of the conditions
of the poor and how they
cannot stand it any longer
and what they did, and the
result to you some day.
ETerybodv's Magaain 15
flJMJ a year
Driven to Consternation Over Report
that Cnrrle Nation Was In
the City.
Knne Yet Tetlfln In Marrfer Case
Could gee Wenpon In
Victim's Hand.
Colored men who know more or less of
the killing of William Rollins by Joseph
Koslowskl nt South Oiraha on the night
of July 30 last, are still going and coming
on the stand In the crtmual branch of the
district court. There Is a long list of
them and as the defense has also a large
number to testify along the line of self
defense, the trial probably will occupy all
week. Not one of the witnesses for the
prosecution has admitted the dead man had
any weapon In sight when killed. Koslow
skl and his attorney contend that Rollins
had drawn a knife and also had a revolver.
While all of the colored witnesses were
In deadly earnest In the giving of their tes
timony, the m-tnner of giving It and the
answers occasionally made under the cross
examination of Mr. English were a trifle
diverting. To speak In the present tense of
he happening and Incidents connected with
It waa a common occurrence. One witness,
asked where Rollins, the dead man, was
when he heard the first shot, solemnly
shook his head and In half mournful ca
dence answered:
"Ah don" know where he'a at when dat
shot was fired."
Another witness was Interrogated as to
why he did not take more Intereat In what
Bret Harte would call "the subsequent
proceedings" and said with great earneat
ness: "Ah don' never lak to he eroun' whur
dead folks Is."
A witness of somewhat loquacious bent
was arked what he was doing at a certn'n
time at the Roth saloon, where the tragedy
"Well, we wus Jus' a-Jonalilntf'
Ed Johnson, ft negro deeply Impressed
with a desire to be exact, said In reply to a
query as to his knowledge of what started
the trouble:
"Wut de confu-slon of de quahl was
erbout 1 dunno; you'll have ter asl Joe,
and Mr. English let It go at that.
Borne slight argument arose ns to the
dimensions of a small hallway wherein
Rollins fell and died. No two witnesses
agreed as to Its size, but one man, when
cornered, said with conviction:
"I don' nevah git thu dut do'way 'thout
turnin' some way eroun'."
evening at Thirteenth and Podge streets
while laboring under delusions caused b
an overdose of cocoalne. The spark f
hore that waa burning within her broke
through the dissipated countenance and led
the police Judge to believe she was sincere.
The girl was discharged.
Soon afterward an expressman backed tip
to the Omaha lodging house and hauled
the girl's trunk to the Kurllngton station.
Her home Is near Lincoln.
Former Poatofltee Employe Charged
with Kmbesslement In tJranit
Jnry'a Bill.
The federal grand Jury, realising the
amount of work to come before It. Is wast
ing no time. It did not conclude Its ses
sion Tuesday evening until 9 o'clock. Bev-
eral true bills were returned, though the
Jury has not yet submitted Its formal report.
Among the Indictments found were one
gainst Jon J. Riley, assistant superin
tendent of the Omaha postofflce money de
partment, for cmberiilng tlnn of money or
der funds; on against f. R. Sills, a notary
puhllc of Omahi, for tending out dunning
lett-rs with the words, "collector of bad
debts. ", loo conspicuously displayed on the
envelopes and postal cards; one against
Jamea Delcy for using the Vnlted
Btates mails for the purpose to defrsud In
a loan and Investment concern. peTaov
escaped from the Douglas county Jail sev
eral months ago and Is still at largs. The
other Indictments were for offense against
the liquor license laws. ,
The attention of the Jury Is now being
given to some of the Indian reservation
liquor cases.
ir you have anything to trade advertise
tt In the For Fxchange column on The Pee
Want Ad pag-
Hardware Store Bobbed.
Borne time Tuesday night burglar forced
an entrance Into the hardware store of
C. F. Krclle. 610 Booth Thirteenth street,
and stole Roods amounting to :. The
burglar gained entrance by breaking out
a klass panel in a door and then wrenching
off the Iron bars on the Inside. The plun
der taken consisted of the best rasora and
pocket knives in the stock.
WL II Rl" S out the old. Rin g In the new, II
rMfliCvW Rin j out the fgbe, Rlnjj In the true
vav-i.- a b m w- - - . -
Will Spend Seventy Thousand Dollars
on New Gas Holder
Very Soon.
An ordinance was passed by the city
council Tuesday night which repealed the
nvana ordinance passed some time ago
preventing the gas company from con
structlng a gas holdeV in any section of
the city If any property owner livinc
within 1.000 feet objected. This has stood
in the way of the gas company erecting a
holder at Twenty-second and Burdette
streets for so long the company has given
up the Idea and desires to sell this prop
erty. As soon as the ordinance is signed by
the mayor the company will begin at once
to more than double Its plant at Twentieth
and Center streets. In speaking of the
matter Secretary Clabaugh said:
"We have needed a larger plant foi
some time and this ordinance has kept us
back. At present we carry only gas
enough to supply this city for about seven
hours. You see the city has been liable
to have been in darkness for some time if
some of the machinery should go wrong
All other cities of the slxe of Omaha have
several holders scattered around to help
equalize the pressure and this is more
needed In a hilly community like Omaha.
We will spend In the neighborhood of $70,.
OnO at once on the new plant. The people
need not be alarmed, however, for this
city has been dark but once in thirty
Something of a ripple wait created around
police headquarters Wednesday morning
when It was rumored that Carrie Nation
was abroad In the land and at the time a
caller on Matron Gibbons Though the ru
mor was false, the saloon men In the Third
ward quickly prepared for an attack from
the famous saloon smtsher, and not a few
telephoned police headquarters for latest
news from the seat of war.
A woman bearing a striking resemblance
to the celebrated reformer was seen to go
Into the matron's department at the police
station, and before the truth of the matter
hag got its running boots on the false re
port was several para Bangs to the good.
The woman In question' gave tier name as
Mrs. I,ucille Murray and her occupation
that of temperance lecturer. The story she
told Matron Gibbons was she lost her
money In the I'nlon slatkut Kansas City
Tuesday evening and ma.nuged.tO keep her
ticket to Omaha and 111 cents by having
them In a secure place. . - -
The woman called on''the jollce matron
for assistance, her deaire being to get as
far as Fremont. She said she had been
giving temperance lectures and acknowl
edged her resemblance to Mrs. Nation.
Mrs. Murray carried with her an air of
taking every little gratuity as a matter
of course. She said she, believes men were
made to wait on the women. She was es
corted to the Union station by Matron
Gibbons. When alighting from the street
car at the station she placed her satchel
on the ground and asked the first man she
aw to carry the receptacle to the train
for her.
While at the matron's department she
asked for some one to whom she might
talk on the subject of strong drink and
thus do a little good while In the city.
Boston Green, who is serving out a fine
of $12 and costs, was Introduced to the
woman, but Mr. Green did not seem to
take any deep Interest In the matter.
Function Will Be Olren by Com
mercial Club to Ak-ar-Ben
Arrangements have been completed by
the entertainment committee of the Com
mercial club for the banquet Thursday
night for the Ak-Sar-Ben Board of Gov
ernors. An attendance at the banquet of
about 300 persons is expected. Following
is the program:
Toastmaster W. S. Wright, president
Commercial cluh.
Welcome to Board of Governors Howard
II. Baldrlie.
"The Knights of Ak-8ar-Ben" Ourdon
W. Wattles. Esq.
"America as a World Power" Henry H.
Wilson of Uncoln.
"The King is Dead' Long Live the
King" Arthur C. Wakeley, Esq.
"The Campbell System of Farming the
Possibilities of the Great American l-sert
Without Irrigation" J. L. Donahue, Esq.,
Denver, Colo.
"Civic Loyalty the Source of T'lie-Patriotism"
Edward F. Trefz. Esq.
I ant 69 year old and never used any
remedy equal to Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey.
It gives quick and permanent
relief In grip as well as coughs and
oolds. It makes weak lungs strong.
Mb. M. A. Mbtcals, Paducah, Ky.
The new and the true, it nature's most natural
remedy, improved by science to m pkant, per
manent, positive cur far couphs, cold and all
inflamed surfaces of the Lunp and Bronchial
Tui. The tore, wearv, couh-worn Lungs are
exhilirated; the microb-bearm(j mucus is cot
out; the cause of that tickling is removed, and
the inflamed membranes are healed and soothed
( so that there is no inclination to cough.
Orsr 4,N,M kettles en sslf sris l4 s as sksstsn fnma.
Tbe trncet eviesone of the merit of a proprietary
medicine is tne opinion of th consumer. Uereii tn racordi
OrerTw MIIIlM Battles la ltt. Over Tkne Milllo Batiks Is lM.
Over Pur Millies BiMalt4. TnlssTldsncestttaopletoa
of tlie consumer reiiartllng the merit of Dr. Bell's
I'lno-Tar-Uooey, twat coot a meaicius on im
SKiT Look For the Bell on th Boia.-a
25 cents. SO cent and $1.00 Bottle. -MMsfKtsros
ky B. B. SUTHERLAND "FhrCIIE CO., Passes, km.
Wayward Ulrl Plenda with
Who Let Her Go to
"Yes. Judge, I have one friend left and
I am going back to her If you will release
me. ' I want to return to my mother. I
have seen what there Is to see; I have
drank of the dregs and long for a glimpse
of my old home. When I left home a few
year ago my mother told me I would be
glad to come back some day and she said
she would keep my littfe room locked until
I returned. I have turned my back on the
past. Will you let me go. Judge? My
trunk la packed and I have the mony for
a ticket home."
Such was the pathetic appeal of Miss
Louise Llndsey, who wa arrested Tuesday
See the West
With Its 1905 Crops
I1KCOMK A L.XI HOLDKH: Each MomeHeekera Excursion Is
bringing eastern buvers Into the West, seeking lands at prices above
all previous records. What causes this if not the crowing apprecia
tion of the permanent worth of Western farm lands? :
Western Nebraska. Eastern Colorado, Wyoming, including the Big
Horn Basin.
RATE FOK THE KOCX1) TRIP: 75 per cent of the regular
one-way fare.; minimum rate, $10.00.
DATES OF EXCTRKIOXS: November 21st, December. 5th. and
secure Western irrigated lands. Send for the Burlington's special
folders, "Irrigation Projects," Big Horn Basin," "Fort Morgan
Country," "North Platte Valley," 'Billings, Montana, Irrigated
If you seek lands In the Corn Belt, or lands beyond, for mixed
farming in the grazing country, send for the Burlington's folders,
"Nebraska," "Dairying in Nebraska," "List of Land Agents Along
the Burlington Route." Any or all of these folders are free on ap
plication. Write for rates, descriptive matter and information, , carefully
stating what you want.
Gen. Pass. Agt., OMAHA, NEB.
f t. iraos at riiim n ui wimi iu:.'i am
Hellevue Flatlsm a. .a 7 40 pm b 11:32 ant
Lwuver Limited a 7.10 am
Hrllavue a. Pao- Junc..aU:H pm
hellevue A Pac. June. .a I i am
Chicago Ppeclal a 7:3 am
Chicago Kxpresa a 4:00 pm I 15 pm
Chicago Flyer a i.'t pot a 7.a& pm
Iowa lcal a 1 11 am ill U pm
-it. Louis Express I 14 pm all JO am
liUMit City 4k Hi. Joe.alO ti pm a 46 am
Kansas City nt. Joe. a :14 am a pm
Konaa City A St. Joe. 4:46 pm
a dally, b dally xcut Sunday, d daily Saturday, sound only. dally
eacspt Monday.
FORT MKADE. S. D.. November f5. 1
8aled prK,Rals in triplicate, for the con
atiucilon and plumbing of one brick staole
will he received here until 1 p. m. Deceinlier
16. lmia. Information furnished upon appli
cation. United Sim tea reservea the riiclit
to accept or reject anv or all propoxate
or any pari thereof. Plana and spei-ihra-tions
may be sren with quartermasters at
6t. Paul. Omaha. Denver, Cheyenne. F.n-velopt-a
containing proposals should be
marked "Proposal for stable Fori Meade,
8. D ." addreMied Major George K. Hunter,
lonslrUctitig u,uarlrrms'er
Report Lincoln Mnperlntendent of
Hnrllugton Will Resign
ot ConSrmed.
A report that Ed Blgnell. superintendent
of the Burlington at Lincoln, is going to
resign Is not confirmed at local Burling,
ton headquarters. An attache of 1neral
Manager lloldrege'a office said:
"We have not heard of the Intontion of
Mr. Blgnell to resign and we do no think
auch Is true."
A few weeks ago V. O. English, superin-tcnd-nt
of the McCook division and E.
Gillette of the Sheridan division left the
company. C. L. Eaton, formerly of Omaha,
succeeded the former.
P. 8. Eustis, passenger traffic manager of
the Burlington: D. W. Wlllard, second vice
preoldent; H. K. By rum. general superin
tendent at Lincoln; Ed Blgnell, division su
perintendent at Lincoln; J. R. Phelen, su
perintendent of the Alliance division; R. D.
smith, W. L. Barne, superintendent of
thd Burlington system with headquarters
at Chicago, together with all division super.
Intendrnts, are In the city.
It was denied that the presence of these
officials here at (hie time had any further
slgnlllcance than the arrangement vf sched
ule for train
Rosewater Disensae Ordinances
Railroads Reapond to Demand
for Trackage.
City Engineer Rosewater. in discussing
the ordinances, called attention to the plan
now being worked out In the city of Balti
more. "In that city," said Mr. Rosewater,
"a revenue la derived from the use of the
streets, I understand in the neighborhood
of 1800,000 annually. The council ha a
regular schedule of prices and when a
corporation desires to lay a track upon the
atreets it must pay into the city so much
money every year. It Is the same when a
person wants to construct a sign out over
the street. Omaha should be able to secure
some reveune from the use of Its streets.
The city should be paid for the construction
of ui.derground store rooms, which extend
out under the streets. By allowing so
much, underground building, the day will
come when Omaha will lie unable to con
stuct any subwaya, because they would run
Into the subways of private business
Jerry McMahon, former city hall elevator
conductor, waa at the city hall Wednesday
morning protesting against granting these
trackage rights, lie says many property
owners will protest,
A irc mlnent I'nlon Pacific official said:
"There is such an Insistent demand for
more truckage that we were compelled to
ask permission to lay these tracks. The
present wholesale district Is practically
filled and the property around Capitol
avenue and Eleventh and Twelfth streets
might much better be used for warehouses ;
than to be nonrevenue brodurln the a-av I
It is now. We realise there 1 a public
demand to keep the railroad tracks from
crossing the street car tracks, and this Is
what we have tried to prevent. Of course,
we have received numerous requests and do
receive them every day to extend our lines
across the street car tracks on Tenth street,
but this we do not wish to da and will
not as long as there is building room elsewhere."
Teacher to Uo Vt.ltlaa.
Announrementa were made in the rooms
of the Leavenworth school Juat before the
closing hour to the effect that there would
be no achool there today. The matter wa
given a rather mysterious coloring by the
time the report reached the news centers.
An investigation showed a new departure
had been arranged by the city superin
tendent and that this waa its first trial.
by mittaas ec Mothers tor thear
fhliorma while Te.t&in. for orr I'll if Thu.
IV auotuas tbe ettlld, aJhaa tfce (u.l aiu,;
" t-1! r win4 aoif, aad Ta la t
I mi it for auuTtusa.
TWtl .ri CT A MtTLL
A .
D. P. A.,