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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1906)
THE- OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY. JAXUAKY 00. 190G.
FONTANELLES BIND BY (Mil
Exact Political Mortgage of Any Candi
date Accepting Their Bapport
VICTIM MUST SIGN PUDGE BtFORl TAKING
After Takla He Mast Rriln HIm.
self to IHrtatlea of llah
aa4 llaad Urrr the
Difficulties encountered " by Die Fonta
nelle club In (truing desirable mm to ac
cept Its endorsements for municipal offices
are explained In the extraordinary article!
which applicants are required to sign. The
pledges requited bear out atl th charges
made to the effect that the club is nothing !
more or less than an Iron-clad political j
pachine, designed solely to help ita con
trollers Into office and to gain a monopoly
of salaries paid by the county and etty
rovtrnmanL To be a Fontanelle. candi
date the applicant must promise four
things: , '
To be an active member of the club.
To advocate the propoganda of the or
To preler club members in the distribu
tion -of patronage.
To have no nnancial dealing) in the cam
I 1 1: n except tnrough ttia club.
The I ut requirement Is the most signifi
cant of the lot. It means that all funds
of the respective candidates on the slate
must be centralised with the executive
committee of the etub. to be disbursed as
this body commends. . The patronage pk-dg
is so plainly worded as to arouse a ques
tion If It does not violate the corrupt
prattlers act. The whole document is a
liberal revelation In the true genius of the
organisation. As printed below It is an
exact copy of what was handed to a coun
clltT.anle candidate by R. Beecher Howell, a
member of the executive committee, who
informed the recipient that the club would
tiol consider his candidacy until he Had
affixed tiia name. This candidate declined.
li re it is in .full.
The Fontanelle club is an organisation
having for Us object the advancement of
the material interests of the city .of
Omaha, Douglas county and the state of
Nebraska,' through the election to office of
capable, clean ni''n and the adoption of
rurp economic fxilicles us may tend to
stimulate public and private enterprise and
eliminate every form of unnecessary taxa
tion, both direct and Indirect.
In carrying out its purposes t Is the
aim of the Fonlanelle club to accord every
citizen, upon reniet. a due consideration
of his candidacy for any office to which he
may expire; at the same time the organisa
tion recognise, other things being equal,
that the honorable ambition of ita own
membeis must be first considered.
The beneflis of organization cannot be
enjoyed unless the individual thereof sac
rifices certain riirhts to Independent ac
tion for the compensating advantage of
united action, and so It is In the case of
the Fontanelle cl ih; the advantage which
a candidate derives from the organisation's
support Implies reciprocal duties to the or
1 ganlxatlon on the part of the candidate
before election, and upon the part of the
official after election. These duties in
clude: " .
First loyalty, to and active assistance
In the maintenance, and upbuilding of the
tfecond An- enthusiastic support of the
policies of the organisation.
Third A recognition of the right of mem
bers of the organisation to first considera
tion In tbe distribution of patronage.
The governing body of the Fontanelle
club is the Hoard of Governors, composed
of one member from each election pre
cinct of Iouglas county, the executive du
ties -being -rformed hr a committee of
nine members. It is the collective Judg
ment of these two bodies that dictate the
endorsements -of candidates and outlines
the policies of the organisation, and each
representative of the club. whether an
officer of the organisation or an endorsed
candidate thereof, is in duty bound to be
Mr. , you have applied to the
Fontanelle club for endorsement as a can
didate for the office of and it is
therefore the duty of the executive com
mittee, before favorably considering your
application, to learn If. in view of the
prxcedlng statement respecting the objects
and methods of the organization, you are
desirous of affiliating with the Fontanelle
club and. further, if you still desire to
act as representative of the organisation
as a candidate for office To this end
we take the liberty of asking the following
First If you are not now. will you be
come a regular member of the Fontanelle
club and assist In maintaining and up
tmiiAln the nrranlxatlon?
Second Will you. as a candidate, and. if
elected, as an omciai. loyany ana enino
siastlcallv support the policies of the Fon
tanelle club, with this one reservation,
vis: so long as such policies do not con
flict with your conscientious scruplesT
Third If elected, will you recognise the
rfehi nt th members of the Fontanelle
club, as recommended by the legally con
stituted authorllly, to first consideration in
the distribution of patronage?
Fourth Will you agree not to accept, be
(nr. ,r ftr nomination and election, di
rectly or Indirectly, any contribution
toward your campaign expenses by any
person or corporation T
' More sorrow for J he Order of the Demo
cratic Bone of Patriotic Palms. Ed P,
Smith gives out that his campaign for the
mayoralty nomination will be brief but
vigorous. He was asked the other day
when he expected to perfect an organisa
tion and go into the business of sand
' baggine; votes and he replied unemotion-
for more than
I the standard
for making the lock
stitch, will hereafter be
sold by the
SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO.
The Wheeler & Wilson Mfg. Co. will continue to
make these machines as heretofore, the change simply
effecting greater economy in the cost of selling, a
saving which will prove to be of material benefit to
purchasers, who will now be enabled to select at
-scillating, Rotary or
Prices to Suit All Purses.
Manx Styles of Cabinet WorK.
Needles for All MaKes of Machines.
MACHINES RENTED, 50LD, EXCHANGED.
Singer Sewing Machine Co-
1514 DOUGLAS ST&EET
Nebraska Cycle Co.
lilK tivd Uiray Strut. Omilu. Htfcrtaiim
s!ly that it would probably not v for a
considerable time. No active work means
no distribution of the lubricating coin. The
boys with the patriotic palms are still
waiting for the Iahlman barrel to be
tapped and have almost given up hopes
from the Smith quarter.
The newest candidate for city clerk to
be talked about Is Harry Welch, the well
known professions! base ball player and
all around athlete. Welrh has played cen
fer field for e Omaha Western league
team for two seasons. He was graduated
by Creighton university and is In his last
year in Creighton Medical. His friends
say he is willing to run. Meanwhile Pan
Butler and Mike O'Connor have dropned
back In the contest for the nomination and
may not enter the real race at all.
City Clerk Kl bourn at noon received from
the printer's SCO filing blanks for candidates
wishing to go before the people at the muni
cipal primaries At 3 o'clock eight aspirants
had filed for councllmanlc positions and
ne for city clerk. Tbe city clerk announced
that he would double the order for the
forms. Tbe early candidates all filed for
republican nominations. Bam K. Oreenleaf
was the man after the city clerkship who
checked in. "Buck" Taalor checked In as a
councllmanlc candidate from the Third
ward last week. The others were for coun
cllmen from the-following wards: Charles
V. Thomas, Seventh; Jacob M. Counsman.
Fifth; E. D. Evans. Incumbent, Sixth;
Richard Burnette, Tenth; Charles J, Kar
bach. Tenth: J. F. Behm, Tenth; lr. H. A.
Later in the day Isaac 8. Hum-all filed
his name as a councllmanlc candidate from
the First ward. It has been known for
some time the old ex-councllman has
threatened such a thing, but no one took
him seriously. Frank Norton put in a
similar application In hopes of representing
the Third ward and Turner Taylor filed
for the republican nomination for building
Dssgtn of a
Cold aa Haw Aval
More fatalities have their origin in or
result from a cold than from any other
cause. This fact alone should make people
more careful as there is no danger whatever
from a cold when It Is properly treated In
the beginning. Fur many years Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy haa been recognised
as the most prompt and effectual medicine
In use for this disease. It acts on nature's
plan, loosens the cough, relieves the lungs,
opens the secretions and aids nature In re
storing the system to a healthy condition.
Aaaaaarrmeats of tbe Theaters.
In "The Berio-Comic GW Israel Zang
will has provided a new figure In . comedy.
It Is altogthef an original conceit and Is
worked out in a way that Is both plausible
and delicious from a comedy point of view.
While employed as a nurse girl during the
day, the heroine finds time to engage as
a music hall singer at night, and eventually
abandons the nursery for the stage. The
comedy clement arises from this dual ex
istence, and the pertinacity of a manager
who figures all the way through the action
of the play. The company, headed by
Nellie Beaumont and Richard Carroll, wtll
present this delightful comedy at the Boyd
theater on Thursday, Friday and Saturday
evenl-.gs of the present week, with a
matinee on Saturday.
Rosemary," as presented by the Wood
ward Stock company at . the Burwood
theater. Is a hit. It has won for the com
pany . new r ... . met,
local public, and is sure to draw as greafl
attendance; as any play that has been of
fered this season. The regular profes
sional matinee will be given this after
One Faro for Ifco Roaaa Trie.
Via Chicago Great Western railway ' to
points within 150 miles. ' Tickets on sale
every Saturday and Sunday to April 1, 1901
Good rtnrntng the following Monday. Law
rates to other points on sale every Friday.
For full Information apply to H. H.
Churcbia G. A., 1612 Farnam St,
Cheap rates to tbe Automobile Show In
Chicago via Illinois Central. Fast train
leavea Omaha p. m , arrives Chicago 7:30
a m. Dining car service. Tlckeu IV
WATCHES Frenxer, 3th and Dodge Sta
Harry U. Davta undertaker. Tel. 124
Bhrlver Bruenlng, dentists. 4S Barker big,
Merritt'a Phar., IS & Doug. Open an night.
Charles K. Johannes Is critically 111 with
appendicitis at his home at North For
8. V. Cole of the Cole-McKay Undertak
ing company returned from Hastings yes
terday after having attended the funeral
of I'nion Pacific Conductor Klls;ore, who
died a few days ago at Ht. Joseph's hoo-
Punllllon bv beina thrown from the ton of
a caboose, so it was reported. K 11 gore's
funeral was under Masonic auspices and
type of ro
No Bobbin; No Shuttle.
LIGHT BIDS ARE TOO IIICD
Council Thui Decidn aad Will Aik for Ke
advertisement of Proposal.
PRINTING C0NTA.RCTS MUST AWAIT
Kethlaa Will Be Dane Jest ow
stare tslos Firms Are Kajolaeri
from l.oeklaa After Thele
The city council In general committee ses
sion Monday afjemoon decided to readver
tise for Mds for lighting the outlying dis
tricts, considering the price submitted for
gasoline lamps, 12 a yesr.Hoo high. Speci
fications will be prepared with a view to
obtaining proposals for Incandescent light
ing as well as gas and gasoline.
The printing contract matter came up
again, but was not settled. Attorney Con
hell, representing the Typographical union,
said as long as the Injunction forbidding
the strikin nrinters from dolna many
P things was In force, he had advised them
to take no part In the controversy before
the council. Matyy members of the Union
were present, but In view of the Injunction
had nothing to say. Mr. Connell said that
under the terms of the Injunction the union
printing firms were barred from entering
Into the competition. The council agreed to
take no decisive action either in rejecting
the bids or awarding the contract until op
portunity Is given for the modification of
the injunction and a hearing to both sides.
Prlatlaa Bids to mailt.
President Zlmman and Councilman Dyball
were In favor of rejecting the bids and
calling for new ones, but were satisfied with
the altitude of their colleagues not to take
action when the tabulated figures are sub
mitted at the council meeting tonight. v
After the session officers of the printers'
unlon'and Tom Klopp of the firm of Klopp
4c Bartlett company had a wordy alterca
tion in the hall. In which one of the officers
declared he could prove the firm's bill for
printing and binding 5ft) foples of the dry
ordinances Is at least too high. This
Mr. Klopp denied with heat.
Room for Javealle Coar.
The city council has agreed to grant the
officers of the Juvenile court the use of a
second small room on the fourth floor of
the city hall. The additional office was re
quested In order to secure privacy In con
ferring with persons regarding testimony
and with a view of protecting young girls
necessarily present from hearing some of
the tales of Immorality that have to be re
hearsed. CHRISTIAN IX IS DEAD
(Continued from First Page.)
as a great shock to her, as apparently
there had been no previous intimation of
Sympathy from Washlaataa.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3. By direction of
the president Secretary. Root today sent a
cablegram to the American minister at
Copenhagen for transmission to the Danish
government expressing the deepest sympa
thy of this country at the demise of King
Mssrslsg la St. Petrnbarg.
BT. PETERSBURG. Jan. 2S.-The imperial
... .. . . , . . '
court, which was emerging -from the deep
lethargy into which it had been plunged
since the outbreak of the war, was thrown
into mourning today by the death of King
Christian. The emperor had again been
participating In formal functions, which had
been entirely suspended during the acute
period, of the International troubles. His
majesty was to have, given a dinner Janu
ary SI. to the chiefs of mission, to which
Ambassador Meyer had been invited, but
this function will undoubtedly be canceled.
KICi DID GOOD FOR TBE WORLD
Promoted Peaee h- Secaria latrr
marrylaa; of Royal Hoa.es.
City Electrician Waldemar Michaelsen,
a native of Denmark, said:
King Christian aas called the grand
father of Europe. With the aid of his
wife, the late Queen Louise, a very eapi
able woman, he succeeded in intermarrying
many of the royal bouses of Europe. This
feat was perhaps his greatest triumph,
for it has been an ' Important factor in
maintaining the peace of the continent.
ilia services In this respect to the world
are far greater than appears ' at first
"Denmark for years has been the vaca
tion ground of many of the ruling heads
of European nations. They went to this
peaceful Utile country, feeling that its
domestic tranquillity offered a refuge from
constant danrers and menaces that
threatened them at home. The children and
grandchildren and their wives and hus
bands used to visit King Christian about
every two years. On these occasions the
royal box at the royal or state theaters
was enlarged to take in an entire tier of
boxes. Prominent in the parties who oc
cupied them together were tbe king and
queen of Denmark, the emperor and em
press of Russia, the king and queen of
Greece, the prince and princess of Wales,
now the king and queen of England, and
the duke and duchess of Cumberland. I
have never seen a more impressive. sight
ef the kind. The men wore resplendent
uniforms and the women Jewels without
number. The theater always was crowded
to the capacity at such times, but the.
prices were never raised so much as a
"Tbe relief and pleasure that some of
these crowned heads took in going to Den
mark can be realised by the abandon with
whiih they applied themselves to a child
Ish game of tag in the parks of Ftedens-
burg castle, meaning the castle of peace,
near Copenhagen. 1 saw the royal per
sonages I have mentioned doing just that
thing and apparently enjoying h to the
"King Christian was much loved and
respited by his subjects. Hz wsa not
considered by them a brilliant man. but
oue of solid, substantial virtues. He ruled
close to the wishes of his people and had
the ability to pick cabinets in harmony
with the majority as expressed in the
houses of 'parliament. His reign was a
long, peaceful and prosperous one and his
private life was unsullied by scandals.
"Personally 1 think the world has lost
a gTeat and good man in King Christian
I doubt if any king of modern times had
so warm a place in the hearts of his sub
jects. While on state occasions he drove
In magnificent eu.uippages, he much pre
ferred to walk alone in the streets, at
tired as a simple gentleman. This was a
common practice with hiin. Ha Invariably
tipped his hat to whoever aaluted bim.
and the smallest and mesne t urchin
never failed to receive recognition if be
salvtef his sovereign.
"As a resident of Copenliagen I saw the
king many times, the last instance being
during my visit there - about three years
ago. I remember seeing the king: coming
in off the sea f row aoaao baihbuj piaoe,
running up to a cartage. Jumping in with
the celerity and speed of a trained gym
nast la full bloom of youth, aad driving
away. He aas a Bna figure ef a man
physically and his aaaamlnceat physique la
Striking In his deacendaata
The sorrow ef the people of Denmark
ever King Christian e a. Ill tin he gen
AT THE PLAY ROUSES.
The Us4 of at the Herd.
William Norris and company ln'"The I-anrt
of Nod." a musical fnnlatie in a rro.gu
and two acts; under direction of F. U.
Whitney. Tlie principals:
The Man In the Moon William Norris
April Fool Knox Wilson
Honnle Alicp Itnvev
The Chorus Girl 1-lla Shaw
The Welch Rnrehlt Fred Heudmnrk
The Jack of Hearts Florence Snow
King of Hearts Hamilton Coleman
tueen of Hearts ... Hculah Montrose
The Reflection Kthel Dover
Rory Bory Alice Kmllie Hoff
The Sandman George Fox
Weatherman George McKlssock
Knock-Out Drops J. C. Mendell
Telephone Man louls Lytle
All that was said commendatory of "The
land of Nod" on the occasion nf its recent
former visit to Omsha is hereby endorsed,
wth the further statement that a second
review of the various sorts of amusement
afforded by this conglomeration of wit,
humor, nonsense, foolery and music simply
serves to confirm the opinion that it Is
worth while, at least so long as It is being
offered by the very Clever people having it
in hand now. One hesitates after seeing It
to begin to praise, for the choice of starting
places Is among such a large field of
favorites. , '
William Norris Is a delightfully droll fel
low and makes all sorts nf fun without re
sorting to mere monkeyshlnes or buffoonery
and half sings, halt declaims his songs in a
most pleasing way. Supported by Knox
Wilson and Fred Headmark hs gets a lot
of genuine fun out of the material afforded.
Knox Wilson's saxaphoue solo is none the
less popular for having been heard over
and over again, as was attested last night
by the numerous recalls he received.
Alice and Ethel Dovey are upholding the
name they have made famous, and Mr.
Norris takes much delight in keeping It
coupled with Plattsmouth. Alice Iovey Is
charming an Bonnie and Ethel serves most
acceptably ns the Reflection. Miss Shaw Is
a genuine delight as the chorus girl, and
Miae HiifT Is laughable as the grotesque
Rory Bory Alice. .
The real sipging part of the piece is In the
care of Miss Snow, who charms with voice
and person, and easily wins the applause of
the audience. But the whole affair would '
be tame and unsatisfying without the
chorus. It Is not the' most numerous body
of men and women ever seen on the stage,
but each Individual Is a worker, and a
bunch of high-steppers, led by the Mad
cape. Is a strong feature. If a merrier,
madder, more devilishly mischievous quar
tet than these same Madcaps ever danced
across the stage, it has not been In Omaha.
From each face beams out an impish smita
that speaks of latent mischief and fun,
while each curly head is wagged with a
promise of laughter and romping Jest. And
how Jhey do cai-ry on. Each movement Is
of grace and agile strength, and as they
swing their supple bodies In rhythm, all the
while performing gymnastic exercises that
call for an .unusual exhibition nf well
trained muscular power, they are bubbling
over with laughter. And all the rest of
the party seems to be tryln" to keep up
with the Madcaps. Verily, the only thing
drowsy about "The Land of Nod" Is Its
name. Even the Sand Man Is a vigorous old
- The audience last night was not as many
as could have been comfortably located In
the theater, but It was warmlv enthusiastic
and was well entertained. "The Land of
Nod" will be givejy this evening and
Wednesday evening and at a matinee on
LITTLE FOR POLICE BOARD
Aanaal He port of f'blef of Polfre
Doaabae Filed, bat o Acted oa
- .. . , r Iktwil
The regular meeting of-the Board of Fire
and Police Commissioners last night was
of short duration, there being little business
to be disposed of. The only matter of im
portance was the annual report of Chief
of Police Donahue. It was a lengthy docu
ment, and for that reason was not read to
the members, bat was taken away by somo
of them after adjournment to be looked
over at leisure.
A druggist's permit was Issued to J. H.
Mercnunt, 101 Howard street, and a liquor
license to Henry Rohlff, ljCT-9 Capitol ave
nue. AT LEAST TWO GOT DRINK
Coaple of Women I.aad Load
l.l.sor Despite the I. Id
That tbe lid worked loose to some ex-
tent In Omaha Sunday was evidenced from
the court records, which showed that one
woman came from Council Bluffs to Omaha
and picking up considerable or the elixir
of life and a stranger found herself minus
about 1130 worUi of diamonds when she
awoke In an east Farnam street hotel
Monday morning. The other woman ac
cumulated such a quantity going to a
funeral she had to be taken out of the
Workaaaa lajared by Fall.
In attempting to make way for a work
man with a wheelbarrow. M. K. Hjrk. 415
South Kieventh street. stened backward
Into the elevator shaft of the new W. 8.
Hillis building on Tenth street, where he
waa employed, at i:S o'clock yesterday aft
ernoon. He fell from the second floor and
struck a ladder which lay across the open
ing of the shaft on the first floor, breaking
it and receiving several brulaes. and then
continued his downward plunse to the base
ment. I tie police were notlned and Utirk
taken to the station in the patrol wagon.
nere rviiice surgeon Moramun found
bruises about the chest, back and head, but
nothing serious. After having the wounds
attended to ty was taken to his home In
Luc it ago'1-
feaaervisloa of la.araare.
B. If. Rohison. president of the Bankers
Reserve Ijfe company, is in Ht. Louts at
tending a conference of executive officers
of life insurance companies. It is prob
able a iiertnaiient orgunixation will be af
fected at Si. Louis. Tlie most interesting
topic of discuaKten at the meeting probably
will be the mooted question of federal su-v-rviM.r..
Tli- Uriw-a.M-. wiii pnce d iroin
8i. Ivouis to Chicago, where another insur
ance meeting l to be held February 1. a I
which the governors, attorneys general,
auditors and insui.ixe supeiintendents are
expected to voice their w iitiuienis on fed
eral supervision and other features of the
present insurance ditcusioii.
Winnie Giant is suing James P. Grant for
divon-e. alleging he hits become an Intuitu il
drunkard. They were iinrrkd at Lincoln
in October. IK.
Patrick J. King, police judge of South
Omaha, has brought suit agxlnxt John and
Bridget Hurk-y to colW-ct Ji. He alleges
that on Hurley's aolh itation he jutld a fine
imposed ou the mother. Kri'lK-l. of tlie
amount named. Tlie ietitlon dH-s not say
if Judge King imposed the fine hiuiiH-lf and
then loaned the money to pay it.
Pioperty bolder, and otlw-r. Interested In
the locality known a. Shcclcylowii will
meet Thursday evening ol this we. k al
South Twenty-ninth street-to form an
improvein.nt club. The rittaens in 8he..ley
tnwn believe there ar. a nuuit-r of long
felt wants in that section and are going
to organise for improvements.
- SQ3Tir3 STROP
as hase esoj vy SluliMS of Hnsher. tar Shots
etatdraa oaiia iwuu u rtfi. Tw.
It tMM a aaiMl. auriMS ta. nu au.rt
lItl4ltl caram A oaTTLX.
LINDSEY, FRIEND OF BOYS
reoTtr'i Holed Judge of Juvenile Court
CHIEF SPEAKEK AT CHURCH CUB DINNER
How to Reach a Hoy'a Heart aad
Vow to Keep lllm from Rrlasi
a t rlmlaal Made
Judge Hen B. Undsey of the Juvenile
court of Denver talked on "The Juvenile
Court" last night at the Paxton hotel he
fore l.irt member of the Nebraska Church
club at the club's annual banquet. Judge
Lindsey was the guest of the evening.
His talk wss maln!y of methods us.-d in
dealing with boys In the court at Ienvei.
and he told how the court sought to Instill
h"pe, confidence, pride and love of fair
dealing in tbe youthful heart, and how the
boys were made to feel that the court
was with them and not against them, ss
they seemed to think was always the case
with the criminal courts. They were made
to feel that they were young men. to know
that they were to be given a chance to
prove that they were men. and to realise
that the court had Just as much confidence
In their manhood as though they had
never, been delinquent.
Boys May Be Traatrd.
8uh trestment almost never failed of
the result desired, said Judge LJndsey. It
had incplred silt h a f.-eling of pride In the
boys that they could be trusted to go
alone to a pUee of detention. Out of i.Mi
boys Judge Ijndsey had sent to detention
homes or reformatories In the last live
years, all of whom had been sent without
an officer, only one ran away, and he re
turned to court the next morning to say
that he lx lleved he lojld get there if lie
took a fresh st:irl and acre sent by an
other road. The train which carried htm
had run past his home In the outskirts of
Denver, the place where he played with
"the kids." and he could not reslxt the
temptstlon to Jump off. The second time
he tried he reached his destination. An
other boy the Judge told of whom he hud
sentenced to two years In the penitentiary.
This boy was sent alone to the prison, :.V
miles away, and the chief of police of
Denver made a bet of W that he would
run away. The next day the chief of po
lice telephoned the penitentiary to see if
he had won his bet. The warden at the
prison telephoned bark: "The boy is
washed and dressed and In line." The little
fellow had ridden 25 miles on the train,
had walked two miles to the prison, and had
literally forced his way into the peniten
tiary, for the armed guards who walked
tbe wall flourished their rifles and would
not let him until he had made a long ex
planation, which they could scarcely credit.
Criminal Court, and Boys.
In rvg.ird to the criminal courts, Judge
"The state has no right to correct these
erring children unless the slate is prepared
to correct Ihein. And yet It does, with dire
results. ,'Lie, sneak, cheat, steal all you
can, but don't gel caught,' is taught by
i very police Judge In the country under the
"I talked to a boy who committed a burg
lary, was chased by detectives through ten
states, killed two policemen in trying to
ehid tl.cm and who cost the state of Mis
souri (0,0)0. He said to me with hate flush
ing in his eye. 'I'm even with Missouri. I
killed two of her policemen. O. but the
state of Missouri tied a millstone around
its neck when it neglected that boy.
"With the criminal court it Is leniency on
the one hand or brutality on the other.
Neither avails. Seventy-five per cent of the
boys treated with brutality return before
five years under criminal charges; So per
etnt of those treated with leniency return
reformed. The Juvenile court comes be
tween the two extremes and establishes a
system of efficiency. Love without Justice
is sentiment and weakness, but there Is no
Justice without love. And there is no love
in the criminal court.
Basic lollaeaees Keaehed.
"We are making progress when we begin
to get at the causes of delinquency," Judge
Lindsey said further. "We are getting
away from the mistaken idea that It is only
necessary to deal with the child. Nowa
days in Nebraska and Colorado, and Ne
braska has the best Juvenile law in tbe
country, the man who sends a boy to a sa
loon, the man who let the boy In, the parent
who allows the delinquency are criminals
under the law and can be sent to Jail. The
father who thinks more of his business
than he does of his boy, the mother who
thinks more of her pink teas, cards and so-
I ,.lely t,sn of her child, the careless cltisen
ho comes In contact with the child, all
may be reached under the law."
Judge lJudsey classed delinquent bovs
i under ftve heads, mischievous boys, victims
nf .,lden temptation, victims of carelet.s
parents, victims of general bad environ
ment and victims of runabout fever.
At the end of Judge Undsey's remarks
the club voted ftS for the Newsboy's home,
which Mogy said Was in such a crowded
When they are ail gone
you will want some.
of your friends,
thing to show what we have in Omaha, you will
regret not having laid aside some copies of the New
Year's Edition of The Bee Bird's-Eye View of Omaha.
We can still supply you with additional
The Bee Publishing Co.,
MR. D. M. HAMMOND.
Is the best cure for Indigestion, dyppepsis.
stomach trouble. It Is sn absoli:
builds up the nerve tissues, tones
forces. It makes digestion perfect :ind enables yon to get from the food ou I eat the
nourishment it contains. It is Invsliiable for overworked men. "".Urate m'
sirklv children It sirenslhens the jstem. Is a rromoter of good health and
longevity, makes the old young and keeps
Duffy's Tute Malt Whiskey contains no
fusel oil and Is the only whiskey recog
nised by the Government as a medicine.
This is a guarantee.
CU TIOX Thorp t but one Huf
fy' Pure Mali W lii-key. Nol.l in nealwl
Nit t lex only: never in hulk. InMst
on liaving the genuine and refuse In
jurious sulthtiluton and' imitation,
which art rlirap only In nnnw. ljook
for the "Old rh-iiiit" trado-mark on
f hp label and bo sure the aval over the
rork Is unbroken. Druggi!" and
irrocer. or direct. fl.OO a bottle.
IKK-tor's advice and medical booklet
free. Huffy Malt Whiskey Company,
KocheMer, X. V.
I eaa 1
OMAHA . .
lnily Through Tourist Sleeper to Los Angeles via Denver, with
daylight ride via the Rio Grande Route through Scenic Colorado and
Salt Lake City, thence the Salt Lake Route; Tuesdays and Saturdays
personal ly conducted.
Daily Through Tourist Sleepers to California via Denver, thence
the Rio Grande Route through Scenic Colorado and Salt Lake City;
Southern Pacific beyond Ogden. Thursdays and Fridays personally
Two Daily Train to the XortliweM From Omaha at 4:10 p. m.
and at 11:10 p. m. Chair Cars, Dining Cars, Standard and Tourist
Sleepers via Billings, Montana, to Butte, Helena, Spokane, Seattle,
Folders and descriptive matter, rates, berths, all Information of
1302 FARXA.M KT
condition that new and larger
would have to be secured.
Day la Omaha.
Judge Lindsey reached Omaha at 3:33
o'clock In the afternoon. He was met by
Mogy Bernstein, Mrs. lraper 6mlth, A. 8.
McWhorter and T, L. Klngwalt and the
party went to visit the detention home. At
6 o'clock Judge Lindsey talked to the news
boys. The room was full of little fellows
and they listened with eager ear to what
the judge bad to say. applnuding vocifer
ously whenever he said anything that es
pecially met their approval.
Judge Lindsey get cljise to the hearts of
the boys when be talks to them. His speech
Is simple, almost boyish, yet without alang.
except as he quotes the boys, and entirely
without a trace of puironage or that air of
superiority which every boy resents. The
little fellows at the Newsboys' home for
got it was a judge addressing them, forgot
it was a man, forgot the crowd of visitors
in the room. The only thing they knew
when you want
10 cents per copy, or if you wish us to mail
will send them postpaid," at 15 cents per copy.
do it before the last
Mr. D. M. Hammond, of Wheel
ing, W. Va., a Victim of Dys
pepsia and Indigestion for
Years, Could Not Eat a Meal
' Without ( Suffering Severe
Pains. He Is, Today, Healthy
and Strong, Thanks to Duf
fy's Pure Malt Whiskey, and
to Use His Own Words, "To
day I Am Well and Strong
and I Can Now Enjoy My
He writes: "I feel It my duty to thsnk
rcu for the good Duffy's Pure Wait
Wtilskev has done me 1 was sfrllote1
with dyspepsia and Indigestion for year,
never eating a meal without suffer'ne
after It. About i years aeo a friend of
mire advised me to try Duffy's. I boucht
a bottle and commenced tsklng a little
of It after each meal. Today I am well
and strong, and 1 can now enjoy my
e.inlnc v. nervousness ana every lorm r
iutelv mire gentle and Invigorating stimulant and tonh-.
es tin the heart, gives power to the brain, strength and
line.s to the blood. It brings Into action all the vltsl
the young strong.
ONE WAY SETTLERS' RATES
FAR WEST AND NORTHWEST
Daily February 15 to April 7, 1906.
I California I Butte I
ranclsco I I
I Maleaa I
Angeles I V I
Ktc. j District
was this here was a kindred spirit, that
knew the boy's heart, that felt and thought
as they did, that was in i sympathy with
their lives, "Do you do that here, boys?"
and one big yes went up. "Would you do
that, boys?" and there was f chorus or
noes. Every' sentence brought a response in
the expression of their faces ' and every
question brought a vocal answer from fifty
Judge Lindwy left at 11:15 for St. I.oui.i.
where he will deliver an address tonight.
Merchant Tailors' National t-eotecttve as.
toclation at Cambridge Springs, Pa. Re
duced rates via Krie R. R. Jan. St to Feb.
10. Beautiful souvenir free on application
to J. A. Dolan. T. P. A. Erie R. R.. Railway
Cheap rates to the Automobile Show In
Chicago via Illinois Central. Fast train
leavea Omaha p. m., arrives Chicago T:3J
a. m. Dining car serVlce. Tickets lf;
to send one
of them are
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