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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1905)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 24. 1903.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
l oil Dtalm Complain at Railroada Not
Making Prompt Lali-ariei.
SHORTAGE OF CARS, . THE TROUBLE
While othlnB Like Famine I.
Threat-sim nppl? of f'arl la
aid ts B l.orr Jail
rtouih Onmhs. coal d.al'm ai consider
ably worried stnut thp dnlay In the re-
iMpl of hot h anthrsr-tt and bituminous
-oal. Tli assr'in la mail.- by the loral
Ut-alora thst order srnt In two months ago
have .riot. Ix-en filled yet ami Ihe blame Is
ilafd on the railroad companies.
"The trouble la not at the mlnps." said
one d.al.T last night, "but with the rail
road a. ' Orders for coal were plated early
enough and reports from the mines are
to the etreet that cars for the hauling
of r-nal cannot be secured."
Another dealer said there was an
ahundaBne of roal In transit but the rail
roads had been crowded so In moving
crops and live stork that ears laden with
coal were shoved off on sidings to wait
until', the big rush Is over.
While the crowdd condition of the yards
In flouth. Omaha has been relieved to some
extent, there still remains on tracks in the
vicinity of this city a large number of
his of coal and merchandise which Is
bndly wanted st this time. Local dealers
are hopeful the cold weather will hold off
for a couple of weeks yet In order to give
the railroads a, chance to get the coat now
In transit to Its destination. Complaints
are made to the railroad offices every day
about the rapidly growing scarcity of coal
and promises are freely made to rush ship
Ho far the packers have plenty of steam
coaL in sight with several days' supply on
track In the yards, which Is being held '
Orders Construction Paahed.
Ilcfore leaving for the west Oeneral Man
ager Moliler of the Union Pacific ordered
Acting Engineer Huntley to puHh the con
trucllon of (he viaduct across the tracks
at U, street. Surveyors started to work
u gain on this bridge yesterday, but were
stopped by the rain. It Is the Intention of
l V, m t'nfnn T r 1 M r t rt hav this hrlriirp
opened for travel Just as soon as possible
next year. As for the building of a viaduct
'tcross the tracks at F street, Mr. Mohler
stated to Councilman Adklns a day or two
ago that this bridge would be built Just as
soon as he company got Its tracks In the
northern portion of the city straightened
out. Mr. Adklns Infers that work on the F
street viaduct Is to be started early In the
Imposes Heavy Flats.
Act ins' I'ollce Judge McKay Is certainly
proving himself a. terror . to evil doers. In
the nine days he has been on tho bench
he has Imposed fines amounting to 1209 and
i he best of It Is he has collected the money.
Judge McKay Is particularly hard on row
lies and those who create disturbances. It
lakes a pretty good talk to get away
from a fine or Jail sentence when ar
ittlKiird.lt! police xourt . these days. The
police r-re, pleased at the assistance Judge
McKay Is giving them in maintaining
nrdef' In the city.
" Cairh Basins Need tleanlsg.
Quite a . number of catch basins In the
icntral portion of the city Is In need of
-leaning or flushing. During the heavy rain
Tl utsday "water ran down N street with
oinlderahle velocity. The catch basins at
Twentv-alxth and N streets did not carry
iff the' water fast enough and for several
hour 41teewa a miniature lake at this
point. Other catch basins were In a similar
I'unditloa and showed that a good flushing
is n1'''1 fcfp.i"p ,ne weather becomes too
Thursday's heavy rain put a stop to out
nf door work. It was with a great deal
of regret the contractors on the Twenty
fourth street paving laid the men off for
the day. as the work Is progressing so
nicely. Kvery day counts now and an
pffort Is being mnde .to get Twenty-fourth
Mireet paved on the east side from A to O
treets brfore cold weather. Workmen em
ployed on the I'nlon PacMc depots were
compelled to quit early In the day and
i-ven the street force was given a holiday.
All of the unpaved streets are again in
iwd condition on account of mud, but no
bad washouts were reported. On account
of the rain considerable of the work Just
completed by te city road machine will
have to be done over again.
Poll Officials Disappointed.
Considerable disappointment at the out
come of the William Connors shooting case
In shown' by the police department. In
August, !-, Connors became engaged In
:i rotvln 'the. Third ward and shot George
Jnhnn, i - policeman.-, and injured a
woman. Notlowr ago Connors was located
til .Chicago 'and brought back. Rsfore
nccuVing. requisition papers Chief Briggs
had Johnson sign an affidavit that Connors
was ttie hian that shot hint. When the
case came to trial Wednesday Johnson
declined to (wear that Connors shot him
and sp the case was dismissed. The city
is out'. something over tluo in bringing Con--uurs,
hack and there seems to be no way
'f recovering this amount from Johnson.
The outli Omaha hive IMnrk exchange
l.i s decided to close the market at this
point on Thursday. November JO. Oeneral
Manager Keayon of the I'nlon Htoik Yards
ciitnpany said yesterday that all live stock
arriving on Thanksgiving day would be
yarded, fed and watered and cared for as
usual. Buyers and sellers will observe the
liolld.iy and the scales at the yards will be
closed all day.
Cashier 'arson Healaas.
Charles Carson, for about eighteen years
cashier at the I'nlon Stock Yards company,
tendered his resignation to the management
ff . Tliotigb nothing
succc! like aihtvaa
yet muTea and merit
are not always synony-
in o u a. It is the double
distinction of Jaeger l'u
underwear that spells liotn.
Imitations In plenty attest
Its, success. Physicians
everywhere certify Its ruerita.
11 ' f'nsal $ampu.
Ordtrt taken furladu'
For Bale by
iiit p Ait mam ar.
yesterday. Colonnl J. C. Phaip. secretary
and treasurer of the company, said he
greatly regretted to have Mr. Carson lesve
and his work wss appreciate by the of
ficers of the company. Mr. Carson Intends
leaving In a day or so for Ohio, where he
will spend a month or more with friends
Manle City Oosalp.
A meeting of the local Otand Army poet
is to lie held at Evans hall this evening.
On Saturday evening the Eastern Htar Is
to meet at Masonic hall and Initiate can
didates. Funds are soon to be rslwed for sddl
tlonal quarters for the local Young M'-n B
James J. Uurkley has been held to the
district court on the charge of robbing an
Albright saloon keeper.
Preparations haye been made for special
music st the First Methodist Episcopal
church services Sunday.
On Paturdav the ladles' Aid society of
the First Presbyterian church will hold
rummage sale at Twenty-fourth and Q
Police Judge V. J. King has returned
from Chicago. He Intends resting for a
few days before again assuming his duties
on the bench.
POLICE SURGEONS KEPT BUSY
t'aasaal a inker of Accidents for One
Evening-, One of Them
The woes of the Inebriates were more in
evidence last night than for some time.
Among about twenty cases of arrest for
drunkenness nearly half had the mark of
recent misfortune stamped on their woe
ful countenances. Blood flowed freely in
every quarter of the city Jail. One man
had fallen into an elevator shaft and
bruised himself and turned his ankle. An
other had his face peeled in every direction,
with his flattened nose for a center. One
who hose the pious-sounding name of John
Wesley, from Esgle. Neb., was thrown out
of a saloon at Ninth and Douglas streets,
where he managed to sit down on the curb
stone with such precisions as to nearly un
couple his dorsal vertebrae. As It was he
said his back wss about three inches too
short. He was carried to Us rell. He said
they had dopen him "down the line" and
had taken $."0 of his money. "Never mind."
he said; "I'll soon get It back. I'm going
to get 1, Roll out of this town for hurting
Kugene Plckard of Alliance, in his wan
derings wallowed Into the mud on the
brink of the Brandcls excavation between
Sixteenth and Seventeenth on Douglas.
There he got stuck like a venturesome fly
in a plate of molasses and could not extri
cate himself. When he was found by the
officers he was half burled, within a foot
of the brink, with a fall of twenty to
thirty feet Imminent.
John Baker ran amuck In the 8tars and
Stripes saloon, 1302 Douglas. It appears
that he had been asleep and was taken
with ajreniy of anger when he was roused
up. He slezed a chair and literally cleaned
out the place. He broke four chairs In
succession trying to knock the bartender
out of a corner, and Anally the latter had
to fly for his life, and saved It. In all prob
ability, by diving out through the glass of
the back door. Baker then is said to have
paraded the street with a chair leg in each
hand until the police patrol became too
many for him. He was charged with being
drunk and disorderly.
The most serious of all was the Injuries
that Tom Baty received at Sixteenth and
Davenport. This occurred at 6:46 p. m.
When he reached the curb at Sixteenth he
fell over backwards, striking with great
force on the back of his head. Blood flowed
In streams from his nose, mouth and ears.
There was a dent In the back of his head
and later It appeared likely there was a
fracture of the skull. Police Surgeon Lang
don attended him at the city Jail, where It
took the combined efforts of the doctor and
two officers at times to control the man's
aimless struggles. He was partly conscious
for a few moments at a time and then he
aimed vicious blows at the attendants. Dr.
Arnold came to help on the case and Baty
was ordered to the Clarkson at 7:40. ' It
was the opinion that the man was in a
very serious condition. The hospital phy
slclan said there was no fracture, but that
the man was seriously Injured.
Another . accident was the Injuries re
ceived by K. W. Tygh, 2375 Walnut street.
As he was driving home at 8:30 o'clock
last night, going west on the north side of
Leavenworth, at the Junction of Georgia
venue he suddenly pulled over to the south
side of the street, or attempted to do so,
when-he was struck by a westbound Hans.
com park car. His buggy was demolished
and he was thrown to the pavement and
bruised and scratched about the face. The
horse ran away and was later caught and
taken to A. 8tuben's livery barn. The po
lice patrol and surgeons took the injured
man to his home In Sheeley, where he was
left In the care of the family physician,
Dr. Clark. It Is not believed his Injuries
are any more than superficial.
FOSTER ON JXJRA SESSION
Donalae Member Thinks Leglslatare
Onght to Be Convened
Touching the proposed extra session of
the state legislature. Dr. H. A. Foster, one
of the house members from Douglas county,
"In regard to an extra session, as out
lined In The Ilec, I think it should be
called. The revenue from the investment
of state school funds in better paying se
curities alone would. mean more than five
times the cimt of I he ai-ualon 'i'h i..
of the number of supreme Judges is an
absolute necessity, along with an increase
of salaries of stale officers and other
changes, too numerous to mention, made
necessary by the fact the state has out
grown its present constitution, which was
made to cover entirely different conditions
than now prevail.
"The legislature is composed of honorable
men. who are anxious to do the will of the
people when they can be assured what that
Is. I certainly am in favor of an extra
"I doubt very seriously, however. If the
present members of the legislature will
vote to pass any rate legislation. I tried
very hard In the last session to pass a
commodity rate bill, but could not. and I
do not think the members have sluce
changed their minds on the subject."
!BIG JEWISH CELEBRATION
Kserrlses Lasting Fonr Days to Com.
wemorate First Landing? of
Jewish churches and sll other Jewish
urbanisations of the city will hold four
days' exercises, tieginnlng this evening.
In celebration of the first settlement of
Jewish immigrants In America. Each
church and organisation will have exer
cises of Its own Fridsy night and Saturday
morning. In which the American flag will
be given a prominent place. Sunday morn
ing a literary and musical program for
Sunday school children will be given at
Tempi Israel and patrlotle addresses will
be delivered by the ministers. Sunday
evening a musical and literary program,
the details of which arc yet to be an
nounced, will be given for all the Jewish
people of the city. The festival will end
Monday evening with a grand ball, under
the auspices of the Sisterhood of Temple
Israel, at Metropolitan hall.
The event to be celebrated la the arrival
at New Amsterdam in 16."4 of twenty-thrse
WOMAI 11 CLUB AXD CHARITY
The Young Women's Chrlstlsn associa
tion will k"ep house Thanksgiving day
from t to in p. ni. Supper will be served
at o'clock. The evening's entertainment
has Iwvn planned by the members of the
gymnasium classes and milt consist of
games, music and readings. All young
women are Invited to attend, whether
members or not; but. In order that the
committee may make definite arrange
ments, those expecting to attend are ssked
to lesve their names at the oflVe or with
some of Ihe secretaries.
Arrangements have been completed to
open a dressmaking class at the association
the first of January. The term will ex
tend over ten weeks and will Include
plain sewing, cutting from pattern and
drafting patterns. Inquire at the office
for further particulars.
Mrs. Harriet S. MacMurphy s suggestion
that the Omaha women volunteer their
services as deputy milk Inspectors has
met with favor among many of the club
women, and it Is probable that the plan
will come up for further consideration at
the next meeting of the household eco
nomics deportment of the Women's club,
next Fridsy morning.
The National Child I-abor committee has
recently Issued In bulletin form the sd
dresses delivered at the first annual meet
ing of the committee held at New York
lsst February, and reprinted from the
proceedings as published by the American
Academy of Political and Social Science.
Most of these are for free distribution
and club women may get them by applying
to the secretary, Samuel McOine Llndssy.
125 Kast Twenty-second street, New York
City. Among those especially recommended
for use by the clubs are: "The School as
a Force Arraved Against Child Labor." by
James Klrkland, chancellor of Vanderbilt
university; "Child Iibor From the Em
ployer's Tolnt of View," by Emil O.
Hlrsch of Chicago university: "Child
Labor Legislation, a Requisite for Indus
trial Efficiency," by Jane Addams; "Child
Labor In the I'nlted States." by Felix
Adler; 'The Work of the General Feder
ation of Women's Clubs Against Child
Labor," by Mrs. A. O. Granger.
Other pamphlets deal with child labor
legislation and methods of enforcement In
different sections of the United Stales. All
were written by experts and are valuable
to those Interested In the subject.
The editor of the Household department
of the New York Post makes the follow
Ing comment on the alleged inexpensive
Christmas gift, that it worthy of the con
slderatlon of many women:
At this season of the year the Christmas
magasuies are coming out wltn the annual
articla on InexDenslve sifts for loved ones.
If you have no money for gifts you are
advised to make a rich English plum pud
ding, a fruit cake, handsomely Iced, or a
dozen small nut cakes, and send them In
lieu of other offerings. Among other gifts
which ere supposed to cost nothing, little
decorated boxes filled with nut meats, Jars
of preserves, glasses of Jelly, Jardinieres
rilled with blossoming plants, and Inverted
glass bowls under wnicn rerns are growing,
r mentioned This is trulv feminine econ
omy, and suggests a household where the
husband Is a lavish provider of everything
except money. Doubtless there are a few
women who are so spiritless as to suDnm
to such a state of affairs, but surely in
ttiia net mi led ffeneratlon the number
cannot be o great as to constitute a pub
lic. If moneyless wives ao exist as a cm,
the magazines would be better occupied In
n.,kiiiii,.ir articles nhnwlni their huabanda
the false economy they practice. The price
of a fruit cake, "richly Iced." would buy
a good book, a pair of gloves, several
handkerchiefs, or any number of similar
Christmas presents, besides saving the time
spent In baking the cake. Money is really
one of 'the cheapest commodities in the
world compared with health, strength, and
The Chicago Woman's club Is rothtng If
not ambitious. Its latest project is the es
tablishment of a theater at which only the
classic drama shall be presented, the gen
eral aim being an elevation of the popular
taste In dramatic art. The Chicago Trib
une gives some space to the plan, quoting
Mrs. Georgo Benedict Carpenter, president
of the club, who, in her annual address
some time ago advised the establishment of
an independent theater as a fitting work for
the largest .and most progressive club In
the middle west. A number . of Chicago
university students became Interested and
a joint committee representing the club
and the university conferred with outside
Interests and definite plans resulted. At
a meeting of the club last week It was an
nounced that between 140,000 and 150,00 has
been raised toward the new home for the
club, another of Us enterprises. The site
for the building Is now under considers
t i. Besides the Chicago Woman's club
t..e Teachers' Federation, the Catholic and
possibly the Daughters of the American
Revolution, besides other women's organ
Isations, will have quarters In the building
The Wednesday club of St. Louis, the
largest and most Influential club of Mis
sourl, at a recent meeting considered
plan for using the public schools as com
munlty centers in the evenings where par
entr and children might meet for study
and recreation. At present such a use o
the school buildings is prohibited by the
state law, but the women having been In
fluentlal in bringing about other reforms,
are hopeful of accomplishing this. too.
public sentiment can be educated, and they
believe it can.
MAN HOLDUP VICTIM
Led Into Linely Place and Relieved
f Money, Match and
John I.utlia of Foil Dodge, Ta.. was
robbed this morning about l.ju o'clock at
Seventh and Jones streets, just across the
tracks from the Nebraska Coal company's
yards. He met three men in the "Arcade"
at Ninth and Dodge streets, who led him
down to the lonely' place under the prom
ise of showing him the city. When he
reached the railroad tracks he grew sus
picious And wanted to go back up town.
The three men then slexed him and while
one choked him into silence the other two
took his watch, SIM In cash and his over
coat. They then threw hlin into a pile of
cockle burrs and told htm not to move
or be mould be shot. The robbers then d!t
sppeared In the darkness. L,uili, went to
the coal office and notified the police. Il
is on his way to Hastings, Neb., where ho
has a sister. He worked on the section
of one of the roads out of Fort Dodge. He
says he will be able to identify the men
if he should see them again.
THA.MtSunou DAI HATES
Mm Chleage Ureal Western Railway.
Fare and one-third for the round trip to
points within 1W miles. Tickets on sale
November 2 and to. Final return limit
December 4. For further information ap
ply to 8. D. Parkhurst. general agent, lilt
Farnam street, Omaha. Neb.
On and One-Third Fare
To all points on Rock Island Railway with
in m mile of Omaha for Thanksgiving.
Tickets on sale November 2-30; f0oi re
turning until December t
Information at City Ticket Office. 113
F. P. RUTHERFORD. V. P. A.
Presents front the Clrls.
The "Farther Light" club of
uitiana. an oigani
tanlsation cvinirwiae.1 t .
girls, hss prcsentvd fhe Newsboys' home
nn a iui oi uieraiure, clothing and
vther articles. Included n which are ftrtren
luolh brushes. These young guls Lavs
been Interested In the home for some time
and the Idea of presenting the toolh
brushes was an entirely originsl one which
meets with the hearty approval Of the
women In charge. ,
WOMAN'S BODY IN A TRUNK
Evidence of Uyaterloas Crime Pis-
eorered In Flat In Albany,
ALBANY, N. Y.. Nov. .-wiint appears
to be a murder committed nearly two
weeks ago. and peculiarly ghastly In Its
details, wss discovered here this afternoon
when the badly decomposed body Of Mrs.
John Hammond was found wedged In ft
trunk in a second story room of her home.
The trunk stood In the fireplace and the
body within was heavily sprinkled with
chloride of lime. The disinfectant was
strewn thickly sbout the three rooms com
prising the fist and the cover of the trunk
was propped open with the evident Idea
of having the odors of decomposition ea
rs ne up the chimney. John Hammond, the
woman's husband, has not been seen for
nearly two weeks. He Is US years of age
and a cabinet maker. The dead woman
was 67 years old.
Whether the woman died a natural death
or was strangled or poisoned remains for
an autopsy to disclose; there were no
evident marks of violence on the body,
which when found was fully clothed ex
cepting shoes, and was doubled up In a
sitting posture, with the face down upon
the knees. The body was bound In this
position with a clothesline.
RELIEF FUND STILL GROWS
Nearly Fourteen llandred Dollars
Kow Raised to Aid Oppressed
Jews In Rnsstn.
The $1,500 which the local committee In
tends to raise for the oppressed Russian
Jews is nearlng the objective mark. The
last statement rendered shows a total of
$1.36i5. 75. The list stands:
Previously reported l.aS 25
Henry Miller 2 on
Bam Goldberg ...
William I roach .
H. Rosenstock ..
J. Wcinstcln ....
A. Aglnlskee ....
Total l,3til. 75
FATHER GETS LITTLE BOY
Parent Recovers Child Held for
Several Days by the Police
An affectionate meeting of father and
son occuried Thursday morning In tho
matron's department st the police sta
tion. When George Allen, 8 years of age,
was restored to his father, after some
weeks of separation, both father and child
cried. The father. George W. Allen, has
been working at Cozad, and several days
ago sent his little boy to Omaha with a
friend with the expectation of meeting tho
boy here next Suhda? corning. . But
through some misunderstanding the friend
thought the father would be here last Sun
day, the result being the boy was turned
over to the matron for care. A notice In
the newspapers that the boy was, being
cared for here resulted tn Joining father
and spn in short order.
Business Bulldlnarfc In pounqne.
Dl'BUQCK. la.. Nov: i3.-Flre todav de
stroyed a block of brlrH buildings on the
river and A. A. Copper's wagon ware
house. The loss Is 3,00, Insurance $,-
000. The Diamond Jo steamboat line, Krus-
dorff Buggy company, and the Iroquois
Pearl Button company were among tha
St. Paal Newspaper.
ST. PAVL, Minn.. NW. 23-Flte at the
corner of Fifth and Minnesota streets at
4 o'clock this morning caused a loss of
about ISo.OOO. The principal loss was tha
Vo4ks Zeltung Printing company, which
publishes a dally German newspaper. Ita
loss amounts to 130,000.
Hotel at Red Oak.
RED OAK, la.. Nov. a. (Special Tele
gram.) The Park hotel, owned by John
Kyle, was destroyed by Are this morning.
There was 12,500 Insurance, which partly
covera the loss. The store building owned
by W. A. Rolston was also destroyed. LVss
about $1,000. No Insurance.
Chamberlain's Cosrs Itemed? a gale
Medicine for Children.
In buying a cough medicine for children
never be afraid to buy Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. There is no danger from It, and
relief la always sure to follow. It la In
tended especially for coughs, colds, croup
and whooping cough, and Is the best medi
cine in the world for these dieseases. It
Is not only a certain cure for croup, but,
when given as soon as the croupy cough
appears, will prevent the attack. Whoop.
Ing cough la not dangerous when this rem
edy Is given as directed. It contains no
opium or other harmful drugs, and mar be
given as confidently to a baby as to aa
on the lino of the Chicago Great Western
railway li Iowa, Missouri, Illinois and
Minnesota for business men, professional
men and manufacturers. Openings for
nearly all lines in live towns on a pro
gressive railway, affording a "square deal"
for all. Maps, Maple Leaflets, Town Talk
and full information given on request to
Industrial Department, C. G. W. 'Railway.
St. Paul, Minn., or E. B. Maglll, manager
Townalte Department, Omaha. Neb.
Wabash Thanksgiving; Rates.
Tickets sold November 29 and 10.
Good returning until December 4.
One and one-third fare for round trip.
All information cheerfully given by call
ing at Wabash city ticket office, 1601 Far-
nam street, or address Harry E. Moores,
G. A. P. D.. Wabash R. R., Omaha, Nsb.
Missouri Postoltiee Looted.
8T. IXH-IS, Nov. 21 -A telegram was
received today at the office of the chief of
police Inspector from Clifton City, ifo,,
vember 1. 19H6. I give notice that 1 will, on
Monday, November 17, lSt. at 10 o'clock
. a, w .-urvri i.wi sireec, umana,
Nebraska, sell the sssels of the Western
wi rema company, uiciuaing material,
machinery, tools, fixtures, office furniture
- i, j unit,, ayecm UI
property owned or enjoyed by the Western
Said sale will be for cash and bids unac
companied by cash will not be considered,
THOMAS H McCAULE,
Receiver W estern Anchor Fence company.
CHIEF Qt'ARTKRMAHTER'S OFF1CB.-
omalia. Neb.. November 17. Inn. Sealed
proposals, in trlDlicate. sublect in tha
conditions, will be received hero until 14
m., central stanaaro lime, De -ember 7
1906. for furniahina anOofo rwti,.i. kii.
lnoua coal, during the remainder tit the
xf I ,naln June , lis, at Omaha,
nruiuu, , mira Biaies reserves riant to
reject or accept any or all proposiils, of
any part thereof. Information furnished
on application here. Envelopes containing
proposals should be marked ''Proposals for
-' " . aim a'i u r -mku i, major M. Ural
ZaUnskl. C. y. M. N C-3-H-S DMU
staMne that the postoltl.'e there had been
robbed and burned early today. The sife
was blown open and looted of Its contents,
amount not known, and the building wa-
GIFTS FOR THE OLD FOLKS
One Thonsnnd Pnper Rags of Presents
Sent to Old People's
Yesterday was "Annual Donation day"
at the Old People's home on North Twenty
fourth street. On thousand paper baas,
sent out empty last week front th home,
were returned yesterday full of good things
for the twenty-two sged Inmates of the in
stitution. Quite a number of friends of
the home called during the day. In the
afternoon Mrs. F. H. Cole snd Mrs. Fred
Clarke presided over a tea party, so that
the day was made a bright one for the
old people. Among those assisting during
the day were: Mesdames P. L. Perrlne.
J. J. Mcl-eliu George Tlldsn, Cadet Tay
lor. W. B. Taylor. Edward Johnson and
SUITS TO RECOVER BONDS
Civil Action t Re Rrouaht to Make
Good Forfeited Securities
' to County.
County Attorney Slabaugh has announced
an intention at once to bring civil suits to
recover the amount of forfeited bonds In
rrlmlnsl cases. The suits will b directed
against the bondsmen of accused persons
who have failed to show tip for trial and
the bondsmen already have been notified.
Judge Slabaugh says there are eight or
ten Instances In which bonds have been de
clared forfeited since the beginning of his
term last January, and these nre the only
cases In which suit will be brought. The
bonds forfeited are said by the county st
torney's office to range in amount from
1500 to 12.000.
makes a. lasting and most acceptable jirt
We are showing an elegant lln of Ring.
Brooches, Ixckets. Chains, etc. lrop In
and lotik around. Mawhlnney ft ItyHn.
Miss Spragne's china exhibit will be con
tinued Friday at the home of Mrs. Junies
Van Nostrand on South Twenty-sixth
Because of the Illness of three children
of Attorney Howes the cape of Cuthhertson
against Owen Brothers, on trial In Judge
Kedlck's court, has gone over until Monday
Shirley Redlcks. who gives no addi-ess,
was arrested by Officer Flynn. charged
with petit larceny. In .that he Is said to
have stolen a coat.
On application of Nellie Campbell. Judge
Sears ha advanced for trial on Decem
ber 6 her divorce raae against Oscar D.
Campbell. Defendant ob.iected to the ad
vancement, but will have to show cause
on that day why the application of plaintiff
should not be granted.
The Junior Endeavor society of Dundee
will have a sociable and entertainment In
the church Saturday evening. At thla
time the members will give an account of
the results of their work in raising money
for the missionary fund.
A man named Grossman, employed on
the Union Pacific bridge gang, was run
over by a I'nlon Pacific train at Valley
Wednesday and hud both lega crushed so
severely that amputation was necessary.
He was brought to Omaha Thursday morn
ing nnd placed In St. Joseph's hospital.
The shock of his Injuries was too great for
his recovery and ho died yesterday after
noon. He has a sister in South Omaha.
Tom Hayes. 141S Douglas, waa Incarcer
ated last night on the charge of taking a
coat from the Willow Springs saloon at
Fourteenth and Douglas. It was a fur over
coat of considerable . value. He sold the
coat to P. Bchlalfor, a dealer In second
hand goods, for Ifi. He was detected soon
after ny Officer Sandstrom and taken to
jail. He had concealed the 15 In his
mouth and as s last resort It was neces
sary to choke him until his mouth opened
In order to secure It ,
PERSONS OF EITHER SEX
Before or after narrlsra should know them
selves, ignorance ot trie taws or pr-L and
ce-A leans to misery ana
lll-pesjth. Douot permit
FAL5B modesty to debar
Know alio lit the Process
of Generation, Physical
and Vital Properties of
the Blood, the Organs ot
A great deal of stclmesa
nd a great many doctors'
bills might be saved to
any family by keeping a
copy of Dr. Pierce's great
thousand-page free book,
" The Common Sense
It aires vtluable recipes for caring
the diseases that sro curable without a doctor
and rornprehensiTe ininrmation shout Anat
omy and Physiology with over three hundred
lllustrstlons. "The Common Pense Medical
Adviser" Is sent free on receipt of stamps
to pay eipenne of mailing mily. Send to
Dr. K. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N Y.. 31 one-cent
Ft imp frir tho book la psneo covers, or 31
a i'.,. elntk-hoin-.d volume.
GOOD THREE WEEKS RETURNING
"THE DEOT OF EVERYTHING."
Cincinnati, $27.35 Buffalo, $33.00
Pittsburg, $31.00 Cleveland, $28.3?
Detroit, $25.3? Indianapolis. $2.20
Toronto, $33.5) Wheeling, $31.70
And Hundreds of Other Points.
FAST SERVICE VIA THE
0I1LY DOUBLE TRACK RAILWAY TO CHICAGO
J. A. KUHfl,
A. G. F. & P. A.
Women in One Hospitals
Appalling Increase tn the Number of - Operations
Performed Each. Year How Women May
Ooinr throtifrh the hospitals In our
larpe cities one i surprised to find auoh
large proportion of the patients lying'
on those anow-whlte oeda women
and flrls, who are either awaiting
cr recovering from aerioua opera
Wbr ahould this be the ca.se? Sim
ply because they have ncplccled thetu
ae'lrea. Ovarian and womb troubles
are certainly on the Increase amonff
the women of this country they ereep
npon them unawares, butevcrv oe of
' .. . ., . . . , , , i i
npon mem unaware, uuvnciv mc ,
. , I.U.J
rlZZ 'b -
r j.--.. : .... ...
the womb, nervous exnausnon. pain in
tha small of the back, leucorrhnca. dia
ainesa, flatulency, displacement of the
womb or Irregularities. All of these
aymptoms are indications o an un
healthy condition of the ovaries or
womb, and if not heeded the pcDalty
has to be paid by a dangerous operation.
When these ayinptom". manifest thcin
aelvea. d not drHfr alontf until you are
obliged to go to the hospital and sub
mit to an operation but remember
that Lydia B. Plulcharas Vegetable
Compound haa saved thonsattda of
women from surgical operations
When women are troub'ed with Ir
regular, auppressedor painful menstru
ation, weaknes-t. leueorrhoea. displace
ment or ulceration of the womb, that
bearing-down feeling. Inflammation of
the ovaries, backache, bloating (or flat
ulency), general debility, indigestion,
and nervous prostration, or are beset
with auoh symptoms as dizziness, lassi
tude, excitability. Irritability, nervous-
Lydia E. Plnkham'B VtSetable Compound Succeeds Hhre Others fall.
Pining Car Service
The Best .bated Office
The Bee Building
Don't wait till cold weather; thera are aeveral cholca office
vacant now but they never etay empty loni. Some una offices at
from $15.00 to fao.00 per month. Including heat, light, water and
R. C. Petera A Co.,
C. & H.-V. Ry. Officfts,
nes, aleepleasneaa, melancholy, alt
jrone" and "want-to-be-left -alone" fee-liners,
they should remember there fs on
tried and true remedy.
The fol.owinir letters cannot fail to
brin(f hone to despairing women.
- Mra. Kred Seydel. 415 N. ftth Street,
West I'hNadelphia, IV, writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkliam:
I was in a very serious condition wnen i
wrote to vou for silv Ice. I had a serious womb
and ovarian trouble and I onuld not earry a
.... . . i .... - .1 ail
im . .. i
nru.mfi.in 111V Oil) V HOlie Of rSCOVer . 1
cnua to maturity, inn wm .--' . ..-
iii noU-rto h,d goin the tospi.
; mi. ho wrote vou ior anvire. um t
Ml, Sf Vkltl ln an.n. .
stnicted me and took Lydia K. Pinkham a
Vceetoble Compound : and I am not only a
well woman to-dav. but have a beautiful baby
girl sla months old. I advise all sick and
suffering women to wTlte you tor advice, aa
you have done so much for me."
m; Ruhr Mushruah. of Eaat
Chicago, Ind., writea:
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
I have been a prent surrerer wim irregular
menstruation and ovarian trouble, and about
three months ago the doctor, after using the
X Uav on me, ssid I had an abcees on tha
ovaries and would'have to have an operatioit.
Mr mother wanted me to try Lydia B. link
ham's Vegetable Compound as a last resort,
and it not only saved me from an operation
but mode me entirely well."
Lydia E. P nkham'a Vegetable Com
pound at once removes anch troublea.
Refuse to buy any other medicine, for
you need the best. -
Mrs. Pinkham invites all aick women
to write her for advice Her advice and
medicine have restored thousanda to.
health. AddresE. Lynn, Maas.
Laav Omaha 6:00 P. M.
Arrive Chicago 7:30 A. M.
Ciij Ticket Office, 1402.Fi.iwn St.
"" .'...!..'. 1 if
mimw i m lifioiwiiiiifiiiiiiiitiiii inr Trr-in-ii
Building in Omaha Is
G. F. WEST,
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