Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 18, 1906, Page 9, Image 9

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... ajyhfc-pMMsiissi
it Council Finlly Pssiss the Bswst
Bond Ordlmncsi.
Saloon Mea Serve "Jottr aa Petrea
that the 1,14 Will Dr skat
flown la Paeklasr Tew a
I'M city council mt last nigla In ad
journed session and passed the three or
dinances which had been riven the second
reading Tuesday evening. The vote on
all three ordinance was unanimous and
the whole council was present. The or
dlnanee are therefore In effect, all hav
Inf emergency clauses making them apply
Immediately. The city will therefore pro-
eeed to enter Into a contract with tha
t'nlon Stock Tarda company for the trans
fer lo the city of the 4,000-foot stock yard
sewer, and the company will agree to pur
chase 120,000 of the Issue of Sewer bonds.
If they are authorised by the special elec
tion which Is to be held on February IS.
The mayor will Issue his proclamation
culling the special election about February
16 and due notice of the election will ap
pear on or before February 6. There will
1 A revision of registration Saturday,
February JO.
It was brought to the notice of the coun
ell last night that the' people on west L
street, from . Thirty-first to Thirty-ninth.
have no present sewer facilities and that
the proposed ' Issue of bonds does not
specify any amount nor does the ordinance
provide any accommodation for them,
'hereupon it was moved that the city at
torney should draw up an ordinance which
should set aside for the; purpose of giving
a proper sewer, to this, district, which is
denominated as sewer district No. 20, any
moneys derived from premiums on the sale
of the bonds and also any surplusag left
from the" other districts. It was thought
that with : pie liberal provisions contem
plated' under the new bond Issue this sur
plus would be plenty, tt was found that
the present t'nlon Stock yard, sewer ex
tended up. li. street to Thirty-first and that
It was possible to continue this sewer to
Fortieth with a minimum of expense. The
co.uncll then adjourned to January 22, the
regular session,
EitkSK feseeatlTO Board Meets.
Tha first meeting of the new Joint execu
tive board Of the South Omaha Live Stock
exchang" was held in the office of tho
secretary. J. M. Guild, yesterday afternoon.
W. A. Powell was elected chairman. The
same force of Inspectors waa chosen as had
been employed. C. T. Chittenden was made
chief Inspector and under him were C. E.
Hogont.-W. A. Jones and Ed Cullin. The
duties of these Inspectors are chiefly to at
tend to the Inspection of Bogs at the scales.
They determine between the commission
men and the packers what the dockage
shftll be under certain conditions.
. ' ' school Bite Wasted.
' TM sc-hool board Is asking fer bids on a
new school sit which Is desired for the
erection of a new eight-room brick building
to. accommodate the large number of pupils
which are now crowding the Hawthorne
school." A- careful estimate of the expendi
tures for the balance of the year figures out
that there will be enough left for the pur
chase of this site. It is hoped with the be
ginning of the year to start tha erection of
she proposed building. There Is not enough
now. considering the expenditure of $46,000
for buildings during the past year. It Is
desired that the new building be erected as
jieaf toJTwenty-second and F streets as
possible. This will be near the center of the
district which la to bo accommodated. The
new Milldlng will cost . bet ween $20,000 and
$30,000.. .'. ' .
. '.tV'M. O. A. la Paeklaa" Homse.
An Informal banquet waa held at the
Young Men's Christian association rooms
last night In honor of W. H. Fenno of New
York City, who waa here to confer with the
young tnen iwlth regard to establishing
weekly meetings of the association In all of
the South Omaha packing houses. Tha ef
fort 'WMkba made about tha Brat of March.
Mf- Fenno la welt known and enthuataatte
worker and expressed himself a confident
that-the object could be accomplished with
profit: There were about twenty present at
the banquet, composed of many of the older
member and a number of the local pas
tors. Mr. Fenno succeeded - In wakening
.considerable enthusiasm for the work. The
'new hall Is being completed rapidly and
, when this is don tha association can begin
;ao active campaign for the increase of Its
membership and the general good of the
community. Mr. Fenno goes from hers to
'North Platte and from there into Kansas,
expecting to return her tha first of March
to hold tha first meetings at the packing
' plants. ' ;
ale a a Close Saaaay.
- A -number of the local saloons are dis
playing signs calling the attention of their
patrons to the faet that their places of
business will be closed on Sunday from
this time on, They warn tho public to
sunk up on Saturday to meet the day of
thirst. The reason for this is the order
whk.-h la said to have come from all the
breweries to their representatlvea -to close
on that day. Thla Is thought to be an
tffort on the part of the saloon men to
- keep the fire and police commission from
taking any definite action In the matter.
' l-Sr If the fire and police board passes an
, order It will be a long process to have It
undone, while If the matter passes over
guiefly and the breweries see that noth
ing .is to come of the - prosecutions In the
esses now pending they can then give the
contrary order at a moment's notice and
ll will be smooth sailing.
Police Coart Dalas.
; ' In the 'police court yesterday Paul Weis
euliorg took a continuation of his trial for
allezed assault until Februury 15. William
Murphy, who has succeeded in getting
) drunk within, an hour after he has been
released from Imprisonment, was sentenced
to the county Jail for fifteen days, where
he will have time to get thoroughly
sobered. Tom Highland goes to the rocks
behind the city .'all for a period of four
, days. le was lodged on a charge of
i vagrancy. Lulu Ilobh, who waa brought
to the jail Tuesday night in a state of
intoxication.' was J also sentenced to the
i county Jail for ten days.
'Among the arrests made yesterday were
' Minnie Hoas -and James Coffman, en the
..Information of a woman who claims Coff-
I man as her husband. She charges the pair
nlth llvlug together unlawfully. Coffman
A 8Mb f B my la at Joy rorewrof.
DR, T. FalU Oouraud'a Orlorttal
Oraam or Magloal Baautiflar.
S3, jte
Ml Tt.itttt,
lulL Ml
sas .vrr b.c&a
uif. m4 U
im StiaUIn. It
( 17 Jit. US
to m barauMs
Uaull ukas.,1
Is sttrtj otaus.
a Ms4 s ual.r
( f aaaiiar
". i. L A.
b .i sua to
Wiy iu mou
tua ( ii'i I
Will M U.M,
HJeraa4's Crm ra' M Hm Irsst fcararfu! of sa imi
-t.a efeywwtatt.. yu ms by all an44MU m t uer.
101 T. M0PUI3. tms V lr 4mw thai 1st Tt
Curcs53 Cold
& Pleurisy
says the woman is simply a housekeeper
for him.
Harry Binis and BUI Tanglnian were ar
rested for, stealing a lot of brass fixtures
and boxings from packing house machinery
which they attempted to sell as Junk.
John Ryan and Peter I'rsdevinct are both
In for disturbing the peace by fighting.
Many t'andldatee Develop.
J. H. Bulla filed for the democratic noml
nMlon as councilman In the First ward. He
is well known member of the Traders' ex
change. George Mlcek files In the Fifth
ward as the republican candidate for fhe
council. Joseph l)u(Ty sIho filed as one of
the opposing candidates In the same ward
on the democratic ticket. Robert C. Walker,
republican, filed for the position of coun
cilman In the. Sixth ward. In the samo
ward and also as a republican appears the
name of I. J. Copenharve. XV. H. Cressey,
democrat, files for the office of committee
man In the First ward. Samuel D. Acker
of the firm of N. E. Acker St Co. filed .
the democratic candidate for the vacancy on
the school board. George Dunscombe filed
as democratic candidate in the Fourth ward
and as an opimnent to him William T. Mc
Cralth, republican, went on reeord. Mc
Craith seeks to be renominated. Frank
hOworalc. republican, filed for councilman
In the Second ward. t"p to date the record
shows that twenty-nine candidates have
filed for nomination st the primaries for
the different offices. No one hss yet filed
for mayor.
Mawlc City fiosslp.
T.- I 1 i ... .. .
it-,, rt-iiu in uuwn wun in riieimiu."m.
Thomas Hasty. 218 N street, reports the j
birth of a daughter.
Two new candidates wore Initiated to the
Order of Eagles Tuesday night.
Chief of Police John Brings has so fsr
recovered as to be able to attend to his
duties again.
It la now determined hat the same elec
tion board will serve at the special and the
general election. .
Patrick Velle has been sick since last
Saturday with the grippe. He is now
slowly Improving.
T. T. Munger has bought out his old com
mission nana at l North Twenty-fifth.-
Patrick Murphy, 2)13 O street, has re
turned from Jollet, III.
The Baptist Ladles' Aid society will hold
an all-duy meeting at the church Friday,
January 19. A lunch will be served at
noon. Everyone Invited.
Thomas Duckworth and Miss Jessie
Darnell were married at the huma nt vv
S. Duckworth, Tuesday, at 6 ,p. m. Rev.
Sisson performed the ceremony.
Richard Braden. a painter who has lived
at &S11 N street, died at the county hospital
of tuberculosis yesterday. His body was
taken In charge by Undertaker Brewer, but
no funeral arrangements have yet been
The council approved the appointment
of E. R. Leigh, Joe Murphy and fa. E. Wil
cox as appraisers of damages In the grad
ing of tne alley between 1 and J streets
and between Twenty-second and Twenty
third streets.
All voters registered as socialists are
called to attend a meeting at tne Com
monwealth hall at Twenty-fifth and W
treata on January 26, at s p. m. Tne ob
ject of the meeting Is to select candidates
for the spring election.
It is now positively known that William
Brennan Is out of tne race for mayor. In
fact he has not considered himself a ran.
didate at all. There was some casual talk
of tha possibility, but it appears to have
been wltnout any definite authority.
The city treasurer reports that the cltv
warrants are be in paid at a rapid rate
and that most of the large disbuisement
will be made by tonight. About Mi.wo will
be paid out. The current debt will then
be reduced to practically nothing. This Is
a state of affairs almost new to the city.
From all present Indications l.OnO people
will attend tne musiooie at tne lilan acnuol
building tonight. Over nO tickets have been
sold in advance and there la nttie doubt
that a ooiuiervative estimate of Hud tlcaets
at the doors will not be too great. It Is
the same In most r its features as was
presented at the Lyrio theater in Omaha
to such a crowded house. There have
There have
been some auditions to tnat presentations ,
An "olden times" party will be given at
the home of J. N. Beavers, 42i Norm
Twenty-second street, r'riuay evening,
January II. under tne auspices of the tip
worm ieeue of the First Methodist Epis
copal cnurcn. Members and frleuda of
the league are tailing an unusual interest
In this tunction ana indications point to
an evening or rare tun. uia-lasnionea
costumes will be worn, old-fasnioned sungs
, ana recitations will be given and old-taan-
loned refreshments will oe served. Friends
of tne league may secure tickets by apply
ing to members
Peremptory Order Issaed by Jadge
Muttoa Ftxlac Time of
the Hearlag.
On the claim that City Attorney Breen
had put into his answer matters that re
quired testimony to contravene In order to
go to the supreme court, Elmer Thomas
Thursday afternoon secured from Judge
Sutton a peremptory order setting the sa
loon appeal cases for trial Friday morn
ing at t.46.
Mr. Breen at once noted an objection
and put formally on record an exception to
the order of the court, on the ground that
the case should take its regular order on
tha issue Joined by the alternative .writ
and the answer thereto.
Mr. Thomas, when the court called the
hearing on the alternative writ, said the
testimony of Charles Potter, stenographer
In the saloon cases before the Board of
Fire and Police Commissioners, would be
necessary to disprove certain things set
up In the answer of the board, as to time
required and the cost of preparing the
transcripts. He Insisted that to.&Oo, as given
In the answer, was an absurdly large
amount and made the statement the whole
cost would not exceed fl.OOO.
Mr. Breen retorted that his estimate of
expense and of time required was based
on the statement of Mr. Potter.
"I know nothing of these things myself,"
suid Mr. Breen. "My information is from
Mr. Potter himself."
The court said he would grant a reasou
able time for tho appearance of Mr. Potter,
who is In Kansas city, and named Friday
morning. At that time testimony will be
taken on the part l relator in rebuttal of
the board's answer.
la Desperate ftrralta
are many, who could be cured by Lr. King's
Nsw Discovery for Consumption, tuc and
1100 For sale t Sherman A MoConneJ
Drug Co.
l I I b Hi n nn n i r
afestinf Held to Eidom tin Democratic
Httioiial Committeeman for Mayor
Mr. Dahluiaa as H tanaet Coaiaslt
Himself oa the Proposal I mil
II Has Conferred with
At a meeting held at the I'axtonVednes
day afternoon by a representative gather
ing of democratic workers it.wss deckled
to place the name of James C. Dahlman
before the voters for consideration as a
candidate for mayor of Omaha.
It was given out by the prime movers In
the springing of the Dahlman boom that
representatives from every ward In the
city were present at the meeting and agreed
unanimously on the democtatlc national
committeeman from Nebraska. George
Rogers, A. L. Rowltscr and D. J. O'Brien
were named as a committee to wait on Mr.
Dahlman. acquaint him with the action of
the meeting and urge him to make tha
One of the men who attended the meet
ing said: "The democrats of Omaha will in
a short time be called upon to name its
candidate for mayor at the coming spring
election. We believe our party should
nominate a man of honesty. Integrity and
ability, who has the confidence of not only
the democrats, but citltens generally. We
believe that James C. Dahlman, national
committeeman from Nebraska, Is a man
who possesses all these qualities."
Resolution Calling Dahlmaa.
Following is the resolution passed by the
meeting held Thursday afternoon:
Resolved, That James C. Dnhlman be and
Is hereby declared the unanimous choice of
this meeting, consisting of representations
from eveiy ward In the city, for the office
of mayor, and that a committee of three
be appointed by the chair to request Mr.
Dahlman to allow his name to ba placed
upon the primary ballot as a candidate for
that Important office.
When seen Wednesday evening Mr. Dahl
man said: "I have but Just heard of the
setion of the meeting this arternoon. The
committee appointed has not yet walled
on me. I'ntll they do there Is nothing I
care lo say."
The newest candidate proponed by the
democrats rather left the Impression that
he is not an unwilling Barkis.
Braalngr Resolatloa Sot Aeted oa by
t'onnty Board Because KTn
aard Is Absent.
Owing to the absence of Commissioner
Kennard, the Board of Count?" Commis
sioners has deferred action until Saturday
on the letting of contracts and the rate
of pay for feeding county prisoners. Com
missioner Solomon also reported he thought
at that time the committee of the whole
would be ready to report on the number
of clerks to be allowed the different de
partments. Charles L. Thomas was named as a mem
ber of the Soldiers' Relief commission for
a term of three years. In succession to M.
J. Feenan, term expired. Custer post peti
tioned for the appointment.
On request of Dr. Summers, In charge of
the medical staff at the county hospital.
Dr. A. C. Stokes was appointed to the
position of assistant surgeon at the in
stitution. - George Anthes presented a claim for
$350, balance of $1,000 for work done In
investigating taxes overpaid by Douglas
county to the Stat of Nebraska. Referred,
James J. Casey applied for appointment
as constable in Dundee precinct and Adam
Stengleln for the position of Justice of the
peace In Waterloo precinct.
Henry C. Akin and others, on behalf of
the Omaha ft Southwestern railroad, en- '
tered protests against the granting of any
saloon licenses for locations within five
rnlles of grading camps to be established
long said road's rlght-or-way. citing the
statute against the granting of any such
licenses. Referred.
Commissioner Solomon announced that
the members of the board will on Thurs
day morning visit the road between Doug
las and Sarpy counties, near Sarpy City,
to ascertain the need for grading and prob
able cost of same.
Coareatlaa Meeta Sunday to Deride
. oa Site aa Betweea Three
Now la View.
Notices have n Issued that a rpcclul
meeting of the -ngTegatlon of Temple
Israel will be held in the Hamey street
tenmle Sunday afternoon, January tt. at
j j.jq look, to consider the selection and
purchase of three building altes for the
new temp'j -ha le to be erected. These
three sites are ft follows: Northwest cor
ner of Twenty-ninth and Jackson streets,
75x114 feet In slxe, facing Twenty-ninth.
Thirtieth and Jackcon streets; southwest
corner Twenty-sixth and Harney atrveta.
92x100 feet, facing east and north; north
west corner Twenty-seventh and Jackson
streets, 80x14$ feet, facing east and south.
It is the intention of the congr;t(a'.lon
to build a temple coating aoout f,000.
which will be a credit to the Hebrew fo'th
and the city. Half of the money Is as
sured and If a site can be determined upon
and bought it is probable that plans will
be ordered and construction started before
the end -of the year.
Baptist Ceaeral Mlssloaary la Uolag
to Callforala, to Bo gaeaeeded
by Rev. C. J. Poae.
Rev. C. W. Brinstad of Omaha, general
missionary of the Baptists for Nebraska,
haa resigned to take up similar work In
California and Nevada. He enters upon his
new work February 1. He haa done a re
markable work in Nebraska during the six
tears he has been here. Rev. C. J. P"i.
the very successful pastor of the First Bap
tist church of Oraud Island, becomes bis
successor for the balance of the year and
In all probability permanently.
At ooa Parade Mea 1 ho
Othera Arc Seat from
- ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Jan. 11. At noon to
day, when the full brigade of midshipmen
were paraded for the regular dinner forma
tion. Midshipmen Peterson, Barto, Mar
ton! and W. XV. Foster of the first claaa
and Trenmor ofTtii. Jr., of tha third claaa
were publicly dismissed from the United
States navy for hosing plebes, or fourth
class men.
The order of the secretary of the uavy
waa a short one and In each case waa ad
dressed personally to tha midshipman di
rectly concerned.
J. A. Hamilton, president of the nrt
Western Granite company, has gone to f
atoinsa, i a., to aiiana to lass Marble and
uranue jjeeiers coavaauoa.
The Way Keassare" at the Bay.
Andrew Mack and company In "The War
to Kenmare." a romantic Irish drama in
four acts, by Edward K. Rose; under
direction of Rich t Harris. The cast:
Dan Alagiilre Andrew Mack
Clement Falrley Edwin Brand'.
Roy Donald W. J. Townshond
Barl of Kenmare George W. Deyu
Hentley Harden Albert And-iits
Mnron Ousts, vtis Hergogengarten
John Robertwn
Martin Keen K. J. MeCormack
Con O Nell W illiam J. Rutler
Mulkenan HoRan Kddie Hereon
Patrick O'Hhale T. E. Jackson
McShane Philip Lord
Jerry H. Constance
Rose Donald Josephine IxveU
Miss Honoria Mainny ...Annie Macs Berlin
Moire Doolin Mae Htevensnn
John rhlllp Lord
Sure, 'twas a sociable welcome they gave
Andy Mack at the Boyd theater last nljrht.
Dlvil a wan of m there but were his
friends, and all so glad to see him hack to
this country again, after stravagatlng away
to Australia and beyant. And it's the fine
lad he Is. too. No wan deserves a warn-,
welcome better nor him.
And with his Dan Maguire and his bit of
a song and his broth of a brogue did he
charm more hearts than that of Rose
Donald. It was all In the play, but he has
the winning way about lilm, and his smile
Is as bright as his heart is light, and his
laughter Is but a cause for mirth, while his
songs steal Into the hearts of the hesrre
with something of the jc-y of the singer
who sings for the pure love of singing. It
would bo a waste of time and Ink to under
take to analyse Mr. Mack's playing or his
play. He is simply a fine, manly, lovable
Irish lad. with a frank, open nature and
not a bit of meanness In his makeup, and
with his skin fairly cracking with devil
ment; Everybody wts glad when the vil
lain got his fahin' In the end,, and Dan got
the girl he loved and. the earldom of Ken
mare by way of a make-weight. It's some
thing of a tribute to the art of the star
that his auditors hang on his every word
and action, and follow his fortunes through
the four acts of the play with keen Inter
est, despite the fnct that the denouement
is as plain as the beginning. And his sing
ing Is but a part of his humor. It Is tender
and pure and sweet, those strains of Irish
melody that have been and are aa much a
part of the Emerald Isle as the brogue it
self. Along with Mr. Mack Is a company of ex
cellent players. Mr. Brandt makes Clement
Falrley quite a convincing rascal, and Mr.
McCormnck's Martin Keen Is good even If
It Is conventional. Mr. Herron is a fine bit
of . an Irishman who has never left the old
sod and who has thereby missed a chance
of 'wedding one of Its fairest daughters.
Tho German of Mr. Robertson's is undoubt
edly his own, and he Is not likely to be dis
turbed in possession of it. It Is too In
volved to be copied by one not gifted with
Infinite patience, and Germans enually serv
iceable for comedy purposes are more easily
Jonephlne Lovett Is a Rose Donald worthy
of Dan Magulre's devotion and utmost ef
fort, while M4 Berlin is a splpndld Aunt
Honoria. Mae Stevenson wins much sym
pathy for Moira Doolin.
"The Way to Kenmare" will be repeated
this evening.
l.lkely to Ret Motor Car Shops, as
Harrlniaa Has Affectlon
f or City.
- "Omaha took a step Jn, the right direction
when that committee was appointed by the
Commercial club to wait on Mr. Harriinrn
In' relation to the bullWi "bf the new shops
j for the construction of motor cars," sild :i
prominent railroad . . official Wednesday
morning. "That enterpftse haa no connec
tion with the I'nion Pacific nor any of the
Harriman lines, but is strictly . a private
enterprise of Mr. Harrtman's, who has seen
the vast possibilities of the motor cars
which are being perfected by W. R. Me-
Keen, Jr., superintendent of motive power
and machinery for the I'nion Pacific.
"Omaha tins a warm place in Mr. Harrl
man's affection and he undoubtedly will
listen well to the arguments advanced by
the Omaha delegation: In building such
shops It might be more practical to have
them nearer the base of supplies for such
an enterprise, hut undoubtedly there will
be a substation and Omaha should be able
to secure that If not the primary works.
Mr. Harriman Is considerably Interested In
Omaha, aa he demonstrated on his two
recent visits. On his way to Japan he
stopped long enough to. make a tour of the
I'nion Pacific car shops and to see his In
terests In this city, and On his last visit lie
stopped long enough on his record run
across the continent to look over thor
oughly the Istest motor car which had been
run up from the shops to the Union station
for his inspection. He even held the fast
train long enough to arise from his berth
and dress, so great was his interest In the
Alleged to Hare lortaasjed Stork of
Goods Which He Haa Sat
Paid For.
K. V. Morrison, formerly of Ogalalia,
Neb., was arrested yestredar by Detectives
Davis and Mitchell upon advices received
front the . authorities at - Ogalalia and
locked up at the police station. The In
formation upon which Morrison was ar
jested states that some time ago be
opened a Jewelry store at OgaloJla and
mortgaged - the stock to local parties, al
though he had npt yet paid for it. It la
further charged that he then filled a grip
with the choicest part of the stock and
left town, stopping at Grand Island. Col
umbus. Fremont, Omaha and Sioux City,
disposing of some of the goods at each
place. He returned to Omaha yesterday
and waa arrested. Morrison said that the
mortgage he gave was fully secured by
A Year's E-itertaiiment
C "Enclosed find on
dollar for my renewal
to your wonderful
magazine. I could write
long about what I value
from month to month, but I
thinic the fact that eaah No
vember I send along my
dollar for another year's
entertainment and instruc
tion is proof of the kind you
like, that 1 do like your
magazine and above all
others I take, 'save perhaps
one other. We have nine In
all. .
AU new tand. 10, tl.O a year
McClure's Magazine
. 4t-l East jM'Btreet New York
of a
property of his father's, and that the
goods he sold were paid for and his own
to sell. A part of the stock was secured
in Omaha.
Panne Clothlag; to Co to Theater and
Is Pinched Before Time for
the shovr.
A mud desire on the part of William John
sin, colored, of South Omaha, to be the gny
Lothario and go the limit in dissipation
for at least one day, is said to have led
him. Into trouble with the police yesterday.
I'pop the request of the South Omalia police
he waa located and arrested at $ o'clock
last night In this city, the Information
stating Hint he was wanted for petit lar
ceny. When searched Johnson was found to he
minus coat or vest, there being nothing be
tween his dirty shirt and limp, ragged mac
kintosh. Instead, a pawn ticket was found
In a pocket, and Johnxon explained that he
had met two women of color, and Invited
them to accompany him to the theater for
the evening. They accepted, and then
Johnson looked around for the means to
secure reals, for he had no money. What
he had when he came to Omaha was gone.
But he is, a resourceful African and he was
bound that the women should go to the
show, if It required him to take his coat
from his back, literally of course. In this
case It proved to be literally, for Johnson
went to a pawnbroker, where It m-as found
that the only things of value on his person
that he could possibly do without and still
appear on the street mere his coat and vest.
These brought $2. sufficient to secure throe
60-ccnt seats and lenve a small remainder
for candy for the fair ones. He would have
to cover his bare sleeves under the mackin
tosh throughout the play, but what of that?
That would not deter him from having a
good time with the girls. But it was not to
be. While the dusky maids waited and
waited for their coatless gallant, he was
being piloted to the city Jail, and was soon
behind the bars.
It was a sad plight in which he found
himself, as he told of the proposed theater
party and of the disappointed girls, who
would think all sorts of mean things about
him for not showing up. Johns n was taken
to South Omaha during the evening, and
perhaps lie will be able to square himself
after awhile.
Frederick 8. Rare, Succeed Ins Tucker
oa Arlsaaa Beach, Educated
la This City.
Frederick S Nave, whose appointment a
associate Justice of the supreme court of
Arliona to succeed Judge E. A. Tucker of
Richardson county, Nebraska, Is a former
Omaha man. His father waa at one time
chaplain at Fort Crook and Mr. Nave, Jr..
was educated in the public school here,
being graduated from the high school In
1890. From her he went to the Ohio Wei-
leyan university, and after receiving his
legal education took up the practice of law
In Chicago. There he remained for a few
years, when he went to Arlsons, primarily
for the benefit of his health, which was not
the best. He was appointed a member of
the state codifying commission, and then
was appointed United State district attor
ney, serving In this latter office two years.
He has a wife and one child, having mar
ried in Arisona. Judge Nave and Dr.
Henry Aiken were close friends. His
Omaha friends are delighted with his ap
One af the Oldest Soldiers la t ailed
States Dies Sear Uain.
LEMAR8. Ia.. Jan. 17. Special.) James
D. Nuttall died at his home nine mile
west of town, aged fc He bur the dis
tinction of being one of the oldest. If not
th oldest, soldier In the United Slates.
He was born in Burnley, England, March
1", 18J4. and when 16 year went with hi
father to New York. When he wa 1 ha
enlisted in Company A, Second Light ar
tillery, and helped quell the Dorr rebellion.
After leaving the army ha went to Cali
fornia In ' and spent sixteen years In
th gold field. Later he wa In business
iu Philadelphia and then came west to
Illinois and Iowa, finally locating in Le
mar in IVi. He waa twice married and
leave a wife and en daughter.
Seaatora Alllsoa a ad Dolllvar.
WA8HINOTON. Jan. 17.-Th long-standing
controversy over th wording of th
inscription on the monument erected in
th Shiloh battlefield park in memory of
th Iowa state troop waa revived today
at th War department when Secretary
Taft gave a bearing on the subject to Sec
retary Shaw and Senator Allison and
DolUver of low. Tb point of dispute re
late wholly to th time In which Iowa
troop fought In th battle ui Slilloh.
Soda Cracker
You have heard that tome foods furnish fat,
other foods make muscle, and still others are
tissue building and heat foiminjj.
You know that most foods have one or more
of these elements, but do you know that no
food contains them all in such properly balanced
proportions as a good soda cracker 7
The United States Government report shows
that soda crackers contain less water, are richer
in the muscle and fat elements, and have a much
higher per cent of the tissue building and heat
forming properties than any article of food made
from flour.
That is why Uneeda DlSCUlt should
form an important part of every meal. They
represent the superlative of the soda cracker, all
their goodness and nourishment being brought
from the oven to you in a package that is proof
against air, moisture and dust the price being
too small to mention.
Carlson Set Right.
KSSEX. Ia.. Jan. 1. To the F-ditor of
The Bee: The statement In The Bee to
day thst I was a candidate for reappoint
ment as postmaster at Essex Is erroneous.
Having held the pnsitlon during the past
eight years. I felt thHt I had received a
liberal share of the political hoimr and
therefore 1 made a positive announcement
several months ago that I would not he i
candidate for reappointment. Please make
proper correction.
Pleads for l-and Fearers.
OMAHA. Jan. 1. To the Editor of The
Bee: There are few people who would
not resist the charge of being "Knockers."
This Is an unpleasant charucterlxatlnn ai:d
carries with It unfavorable Implication.
To be a knocker in this world Is to be
something that lends nothing to popu
larity and little to self satisfaction. To
be a knocker Is usually to be a dog in the
manger and is at best the lowest type of
Iconocutsm. And yet we have knockers in
Omaha, people totally unmindful of the
fact that they . have taken to themselves
this character.
I refer to thone continually poking at
the cattle men of our state, who hive
unfortunately become entangled in the
land fencing controversies with the gov
ernment. That the men who are connected with
the cattle Industry have been the pioneers
of Nebraska and the western country Is
well known; that these same men are
yet today interested in all that tends to
the good of Nebraska and Omaha, la under
stood; that,. In contemplating her future,
Omaha looks earnestly to the cattle Inter
ests Is undisputed; that the splendid stock
yards Interests at South Omaha Is entirely
dependent upon them speaks for Itself,
and yet when these same cattle men are
, confronted with a situation that means
expense and trouble to them that mrty
prove the entire blotting out of their busi
Dr. E. C. Scott won th support of intelligent woman when bs originated his fanton
prescription, because they ar pur madicin and ar free from all element that produe
drug habits and leave bad after effect.
E-LIM-I-NO overcomes Weakness and Depression without using alcohol, whUky,
wine, or strichmn stimulants. K-llm-l-no act by cleaning poisonous wast product fosa
th blood and thus restores the circulation.
E-LIM-I-NETS Cure Chronlo Constipation without th continued use of physic
They are a delight to all thus afflicted.
E-LIM-I-NA-TUM 8tops Pain and ReHevoe Soreness without th us of opium,
morphine, cocaine, or other narcotic. E-llm-i-na-tum act by dissolving th poison that
srs settling in the joint and tissues and causing pain.
T prove th great superiority of the EHinino Remedies over all other for the ilmnt
named below we will send s marked copy of
Dr. E. C. Scott's New 04-Pag Book Pro
to all sufferer who will place a cross (X) in front of their ailment and send this hi with
their name and address plainly writun. Send no money, ths Book ia fre. Vu get th
medicine of your druggist.
Poor Circulation
Lew Vitality
Catarrh '
8 okly Women
Painful Periods
Change of Life
Drug Habits
Slokly Children
Tho Ellmlno Romodlo
aa will be kept la Try Son whsrs tsrlr won Is ksewa. Wksa tk4 wlik keoi csns saa suelsl
aisetioss aatll yam teal dfinoM as mob. tr rilsila. W ka aSeris sls hiiaiastask Wbe
reailM ssa iihpiw. r kr dms mpom4 w vsi er sot. Uk s a or Iws o Klimloatuis. fas will bs
d?'Jf Si T", r,a"- Yo' ' cm tspsn res witk tks Klli!4U st He su wits iks stsen
M 1.00 sack. It k will sot est ! fui ion ws wtli mu tat Street, snsai. hwih ( wkt
ness, a business to which we all In comY
tnon look for so much, we have cltlsens
who take the time to say and do those
things regarding existing trouble which
mark them as knocker. Indeed.
Therefore, I WTlte to ask would It not
be better to speak a kindly word for these
men and. Inasmuch as they ask for ne
maudlin sympathy, at least "give them a
show for their white alley"?
The cattle men hare been our fellow
citizens and business associates for years,
worthy of our confidence and esteem, and
I for one at this time believe we can
sfford to refrain from those word and
attitudes that may add to their burdens
or make their way bard. A. L. W.
First I'aaer Water
I not more surprising that tha eulck.
pleasant curative effect of Dr. King' New
Life Pill. 25c; guaranteed. For sal by
Sherman McCosnell Drug Co.
DIAMONDS. Frenser, ISth and Dodge.'
Dresses Being; Prepared for Miss
Roosevelt Are Seat for
Her laaveetloa.
NEW YORK, Jan. 17. Quite a number of
the gowns for Mis Alice Roosevelt' wed
ding are being made In Baltimore, accord
ing to a dispatch this morning from that
city.- The wedding gown I to consist of a
heavy white satin brocade, being mad In aa
American silk factory, of a design originated
for the president' daughter. The old lace
belonging to the Lee family of New Eng
land, Miss Roosevelt's mother' family,
will be used In the trimming of the wedding
Testerday several of the gowns'were sent
to Washington for the prospective bride
inspection. Among them is the traveling
dress of pale gray broadciotH- For this
dress an exquisite set of fur is being mad
of silver fox, also a turban of the aame
There I alsp a whit satin evening dret-s.
combined with chiffon and real lace, and
one of palest sea foam green ' orar green
We constantly receive letters like this
"As a constant user of your Extract I can
tatffy to its quality. I am sorry to find that
several times whea I hsve asked for Liebig's,
I hsve had palmed off on ms an inferior erucle
. which had nothing like the flavor of yours. I
shall take ear to order it as Liabig Company's
ia future."
To vold locldenU of this sort custom tWli
- always erdVr our extract a
Extract or Beef
and ie that H has biu signatur a tn ntarffou
Llcbif Company's Extract contains the sstcocs
of mors tact soi bettcf beef &a ttt Ir&fUton.
lisblg's btract of Meat C., Ui It H sates St, Kw Turk.
Kidney Treuble
Stomaoh Trouble
Heart Treuble
Varioose Vein
Aro Host for Emorgonoles
rscsiM ( Sf lea.
These ramarkabl remedies ar based spo the prirwtpl
of kmination instead of the common practice of timulatica
and stupefaction. The Book and th Remadie should be
in erery heme. Write today. Do it now. Address
ELI Ml NO MEDICINE CO., Do Mobsoo, low