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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1906)
THK OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JANUAKY :., liMX.
IMPROVERS ESJOY SMOKER
fwelf.h Wtrd Club Entertsios !u Mtnj
Guests Bo j ally.
VARIOUS WAYS FOR IMPROVEMENT
probers . Tfll of What We Have
ana What We Oaght to Mare
. n4 Offer Many
WOMAN H CLUB AND CHARITY
A large attendance helped to make the
irioker given by the Federation of Twelfth
Wart Imftrovr-nynt cluba a success In a
Mortal way bint night. .The affair wan held
in ldhwlld hall and wan addressed by Qll
bcK'M. Hitchcock.' John T. IMIIon. Grant
Parsons and J. E. VdnVpiider.
In opening. Prr-sldent A. F. Wilson said
that Much, too little credit In given Omaha
newspapers.fir Ihelr part In Improving the
city. Ho-- announced that Edward Hone
water, 'who' "wan to have addressed the
federation, , 'had' been called to Washing
ton.t and Introduced Mr. . Hltphcoclr.-
Mr.' Mttencwlc contrasted methods of
Nfunjclpal go.vcrtihicnt In Kuropc and the
lllod flutes... "It U, not gn-atly to the
credit of the newspapers that they seek
to increase' th.n-prosperity and (trowth of
cltles.X. said; hi,, "only Insomuch as credit
Is due Intelligence, for only as the cities
g row ran.' tlte newspapers grow. In protect
ing 4 he , neorl : f rom rraft and fraud the
iiewspaprrs. urn only umng ine intelligent
thing In thHr own behulf.
i tester of Heapoaalbllltjr.
"K"ntenhef that money , raised by taxa
tions is a burden.. Uo not overburden your
selves and your nelthbors In demands upon
the public moneys and credits thiit will
lie ha I'd to repay. In the problem of muni
cipal government we In America are mere
Iridium. The titles of the old world are
years ahead of 'us. Our city councils are
iwndliig to much money and we are
letting too boor government. I believe
rlfy' government should be so devised as
la Kxste responsibility Instead of dividing
It. Elect a tii an mayor and for a tlmo in
vest him With autocratic power. No mat
ter what "function of' municipal' govern
ment Is deficient or being neglected, If you
have one man whom you rait hold respon-
Ihle you can cure It. If you elect a mayor
with power to remedy the evils he would
remedy them or you would soon remedy
IjAter On, tyl request, Ir. Hitchcock dis
cussed municipal owqg-rship. He sulci the
luestton had passed the debatable stage
ii nd no doubt remained but that city gov
ernments should own publio utilities.
Mr. Dillon of the Druid Hill Improve
ment club praised local newspupers and
their editors and 'read a speech in which
were panegyrics on the home and citizen
ship in lustrous settings. He urged the
ownership and beautlllcation of homes and
said that Improvement clubs should do
everything pogJblc to foster these Ideas.
Vlaaloi (llnroirnt (labs.
Mf.'l'iirsqns, president of the Central
Park - club, remarked that the mission of
Improvement clubs 1s not only to see thut
h'ttil improvements aro properly distrib
uted, but to- guard.- public funds, and thut
tills point should not bo forgotten.
The "speech of Mr. Van Gilder lt the Pros-
pert Hill club was a very long one, start
ing hIUi. the cpra)ng of the street railway
tur Froseeet Hill -and terminating In the vt
clniiy of the Panama canal. He told in de-
Tlre seriousness with which women are
Interesting themselves In civil service re
form was Indicated at Monday afternoon's
meeting of the Woman's club, which was
attended by one of the largest audiences
of the yesr. The pingram was presented
by the civil service' reform committee, Mrs.
F. H. Cole, rhnirmnn. snd besides the club
membership there were present Mrs. H.
M. Hushnell of Lincoln, president of the.
state federation: Mr. Charles Bollock of
Klalr, vies president for ihe Second dis
trict, and representatives of the several
other clubs of Omaha. Rellevne and Coun
cil Bluffs. A piano solo by Mrs. Samuel
Kati opened the program. In the absence
of Postmaster H. K. Palmer, who was de
tained by Illness, H. C. Akin of the post
office read his address. In substance as fol
lows: Ninety-four years after the Declaration
of Independence the representatives of the
I'nlted States In congress assembled en
acted a law. which can lie found on pge
514. section . of volume 16. I'nlted States
statutes, and roads as follows:
"That the president of the I'nited States
be. and he Is hereby authorised to prescribe
such rules and regulations for the admis
sion of persons into the civil service of the
I'nlted States as will best promote the ef
ficiency thereof, 'snd ascertain the fitness
of each candidate in respect to age, health,
character, knowledge and ability for the
branch of service Into which he seeks to
enter, and for this purpose the president
Is authorised to employ suitable persons to
nouct siren iniiiuris, to presenile tneir
duties and to establish regulstions for the
conduct of jiersons, who may receive ap
pointments In the civil service."
This law did not make It plnirt that party
politics should not w considered in the ex
amination of applicants, ami while it w.is
permissive to a full untramelled entrj- Into
the service, regardless of party loyalty. It
seems to have ben wholly ineffective and
practically a dead letter until January IS,
lsss. when congress enacted a law, the re
sults of which have In another manner
been as far-reaching as the first act that
declared our Independence froni Great Brit
ain. The first act denied allegiance to the
crown; the law of 1871 was the llrst move
toward freeing us from political rule and
service to grafters.
ine'tirst genuine honest move toward
civil service reform was In the act of Jan
uary 1ft, 18X3. In this battle honesty and
truth triumphed. The act passed was a
more comprehensive and effective measure
than ttne one or March a, lsTl. In this act
the applicant for civil service examination
could be a republican, a democrat, a Cath
olic or a Protestant. Politics religion or
color was no bar to his or her admission
to the service. The act was specially i
tended to promote the efficiency of the
service by eliminating politics and rewards
for political service. Tills law when passed
applied to about 6.000 employes, but now
more than SfPO.OnO employes of the govern
ment In nearly every department of service
are Included In the benellts of civil service
-After reviewing the early principles, rules
and their application In the civil service,
Captain Palmer came down to some later
facts and figures:
The application for civil service examina
tlon must show that the applicant is reeu
tarly vouched for. and that he Is entitled
by age, health ami citizenship to be exam
ined for the service ho seeks, his nullle is
then entered uism the proper record, with
the date of his application, and Ids paper is
flaced on tile. When the next examination
s held, at a point which seems convenient
for him, he is notified to be present.
Nowhere on the part of the commission or
Its subordinates is there any favor or dis
advantage allowed by reason of sex. Only
under free, open, competitive examinations
have the worthiest women the opportuni
ties, and the government the protection,
which arise from allowing character and
capacity to win the precedence and place
their due. The need for political Influence
or for Importune solicitation, especially dis
agreeable to women, for securing appoint
ments in me ciussmed service exists uo
is chairman of the state civil service re
form committee Nind of the necessity of
Dr. A. B. Snmrrs spoke of civil service
reform as applied to state Institutions.
He said that there is practically no sueh
thing as civil service reform In the state
Institutions of Nebraska, which lisrlmr
,iXjO inmates; that even In the hospitals
positions are not awarded on account of
merit, but were secured and retained rather
by political Influence. He emphasized the
necessity of competent superintendents,
physicians, teachers and attendants in these
institutions If they are to serve the full
purpose for which they are supported by
taxpayers. He spoke especially of the In
stitution maintained at Mlirord for unfor
tunate girls and of Its scant patronage,
which laid it liable to abandonment. He
commended the law passed by the last leg
islature regulating private hospitals for
such patients and called attention to the
fart that It Is flagrantly violated In Omaha
and ignored by the health commissioner.
He referred to the majority of these lylng-
In hospitals as little short of criminal and
recommended that the club women make it
their business to arouse a sentiment In
Omaha that would bring about an enforce
ment of the state law and send the unfor
tunate girls who are now supporting these
places to the state. Institution, where they
might receive the moral education and care
for the year which constitutes the term,
that In the majority of cases makes them
honest women able to support themselves
and their children.
A vocal solo by Mrs. A. I.. Sheet! con
cluded the program, which was followed by
an Informal tea In the club parlors.
During the business session which pre
ceded the program Mrs. F H. Cole was
elected delegate to represent the club at
the . convention of the Second district, to
be held In Omaha February 12. On tha
occasion Miss Mary McDowell of Chicago
will speak of her work In the settlements
of Chicago. The visiting delegates will lie
entertained by the flve federated clubs of
Omaha and luncheon will be served at noon
at the Commercial club. A proposition
from Dr. Norman Guthrie of the University
of California toslecture before the club
about the middle of February was accepted.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
City Council Wtdei Through Ceisideratte
MORE CANDIDATES lOR CITY OFFICES
Joe 1-nberrV. Who Was shol 1st
Baarfay Slant Row, Haa ha wee
of Reeovery-Tm More
An adjourned session of the city council
was held last night. The petition to grade
F street from Twenty-sixth to the I'nlon
Pacific right-of-way was piesented In Its
amended form and was referred to the city
attorney; as wss also the renewal of the
lease of the city hull building for another
year. The changes In the fire engine house
recommended by the Hoard of Fire and Po
lice Commissioners were In part allowed,
wherein they referred to the plastering of
the closets, but the question of the celling
bring made of steel In place of lumber In
the operator's rjom was referred to the
chairman of .the building committee and
to the architect .with power to act.
The report of the city health officer on
the livestock inssctions for- the month
showed thut he had condemned twenty
two hogs, fifteen cattle and seven sheep
and eighty pounds of spoiled meat. Judge
King reported the trial of 13 onses during
the month, aixty-nlne dismissed, forty-one
sentenced to the city Jail, nine to terms
In the county Jail and eighteen hound over
to the district court. The mayor sus
pended two fines. Fines and ousts for the
month amounted to 1113, o which $48 goes
to the school fund and $B to the general
Ordinances 1444-5-0 were placed on sec
ond reading, after which the rules were
suspended and the ordinances were given
Vhelr final reading and passed. They pro
vide for the establishment of the grade of
well along In years. Arrangements for the'
funeral have not yet lsen announced,
nmnel 4. h. rron.
NORFOLK. Neb., Jan. 2 -(Special
More than aflO miles from home and with
nobody at bis liedside save the trained
nurse ar.d a physician. Samuel J. Barrow, a
Denver drumm-r. who has been on this
territory for twenty years In the Interest
of a Cincinnati clothing bouse, died In it
room at the Pacific hotel here. His wife,
who was raring across the country In nn
attempt to reach her dying husband,
rearhed town Just too lute to see him alive.
During the Isst hours of his life he fought
desperately against the end nnd declared
he would live to see his wife and hablrs
Job K. rierke.
ASHLAND. Neb.. Jan. (Special.
John K. Clarke, an earlK settler of Ash
land and well known throughout esstern
Nebraska, who died yesterday, will be
burled tomorrow, the local chapter of the
Masonic fraternjty conducting the services.
Colonel Clarke, as he was familiarly cnlled.
was born in Huron -county. Ohio. In IStl.
He enlisted In the northern armv at the
outbreak of the civil war. being mustered
Into the Seventh Illinois infantry.
ft. . Acker.
ATLANTIC In.. Jan. 2.-i8pcclal Tele
gram O. S. Acker, aged 6S years, died
at his home neat1 this city at 8:3t yesterday
morning, heart disease beinn the cause ot
his death. He lud been 111 but a' short
time. Mr. Acker Is survived by his wife
and eleven children. Funeral arrangements
are not yet made.
REMCRSF RULESMRS. O'NEILL
la-omaa Whose Hnaband Is Lost with
the alenela Tears Her
Word comes from San Francisco that
Elsie O'Neill, wife of Michael O'NpIII. who
perished in the Valencia disaster, is tearing
her hair and otherwise showing great grief
because of her part In the affair. The
Twenty-fifth from Q to 8: the grade of O j C0"I,lp -llmed Omaha as their home and
ihii now( wie uud io-wmcn no ueiongeu n.ia t iunK(r
hoiured. many. Improvements and la about I On July 1, 1903. there were in the execu
to obtairr )na,hy more. He eulogized Lat ol- I the civil service of the I'nited States 14.J60
i..i uviu i v. jt women, excluding those employed as fourth
IW.t.,. Folk and-others and tmrpooned the class postmasters and In clerical position
railroad' puss evIU gave the corporations a ! In non-free delivery postotflces. of whom the
shot or two and tel'd how the railroads arc ; number Is not known. . On the same date ne
, . , .. , i ' ..... .. total number of employes in the executive
robbing the government in carrying the ; c,vH t, excluding pension examining
ntU. eM'rec f supremo dlssattsfaotldu surgeons, fourth cIhss postmasters and ciii
wrtvrhe -procedure-employed in the effort PlfJ""" Ot non-free delivery postofflces, was
tn.unicrallie the waterworks and stated ' ra"ch'e.1 o? Ve tTsT !"
he believed the oltr is as far away from the whicb their number is known, is' a little
A' number . of active
utnoitg the audience.
SOLOMON'S PATENT ON TRIAL
(maty CoMmliiloirr Invests t'oa
trlvaace to Prevent Street
, Car Accidents.
i ' "
County, Commissioner Emmet G. Solo
mon, la the Inventor of a contrivance for
street cars to prevent people from passing
around the rear of one car and thus
getting in the way of another car. He re
cently, hag received a patent for his in
vention and now learns that one of the
New York crjr( companies has begun ex
periments to tit the efficacy of the new
guard. It is a self-folding contrivance that
m be carried" in very small compass at
the rear of the car when not in use. When
down' and opened 'it will extend several
faet back of the car and be rigid enough
to prevent careless person getting in the
way -if danger. - r
CVT GLASS Frenser, I5tt and Dodge.
Inlveralty Mima Plans.
Thomas R. ' Kimball haa completed the
plans for the musein building at the Univer
sity of Nebraska. Several Omaha contrac
tors have received copies and have been
asked to submit bids. The building will
cost from MO0K) to 160,000.
QUICKLY AT HOME
Why Suffer Agony Any Longer When
Vno. On Get a QoJrk, (Sure Cure
- ,for Your I'ilea by Himply Kcnd--'
' ing Your aiiH and Address.
Trial i Par It a are la aent Absolutely
Free, la Plain Wrapper to Every
. -, Ma Who Writes.
tiuigeotia themselves consider a perma
nent, cure of piles by a surgical operation
asa very , doubtful, ""d resort to it only
sll-i iiiu ,Mtllei4 t,M bv-Cwiii6 depCrstO
from long continued alii and agony. Hut
the operation itself Is every bit as excru
ijating .aii4, pcrve racking as the disease.
' besides,. H Jm hum Hating and .expensive,
and rarely a success. '
The wonderful Pyramid Pile Cure make
an ujH'rtuicm unnecessary. Tou cure your
self wVth. pel feet ease, in your own home,
Jiwl for little expense.
Pyramid IMIe.Cure gives jou Instant re
lief. Ir. immediately heals all sores and
ul.-erv. reduces congestion and Infiamma
t.on ol takes avay all pain. Itching and
Irritation. . Just a little or the treatment
is. .usually sufficient to give a' permanent
cure. . .
Pyramid. Hie Cure Is prepared in the
form of upposltorles so they can be ap
plied directly to the parts without incon
venience, or iuteri iipllng uu work In any
We are sending a trial treatment free
of charge, to every one who sends name
V'd address. We do this t prove what
say aboici this , wonderful remedy is
you ran get a
full, regular-slxod treatment of Pyramid
Pile Cure at your druggist's for 6 cents.
If lie hasn't It. tend us the money and we
111 send yoj the, treatment at once, by
i"Jil, 111 plain sealed package.
Snd lour name and address at once for
tril hf this marvelous quick, sure cure. I
A-1.Ii.-mi VrsiiiM ln IV, lia Py rami J I
Il-il'ting. Uatsliall. Mich.-
more than TV per cent.
ine percentage Of women is low for the
reason that outside of the city of Washing
ton where in all the departments under con
trol of civil service rules, fully 80 per cent
of the work is strictly clerical. In the large
postomces of this country fullv Ho ner cent
of the work must bo dune by men. Men
must carry the mall. A woman could not
carry from eighty to 10U pounds of mall In
a sack strung over her shoulders through
snow, slush or mud, as our carriers have to
do In Omaha. Then we have in the Omahii
postiifflce thirty-two mailing clerks, who J
must lift and empty lame, dirty mailsacks. I
The distributors must do the same and all !
must stand tip to this hard work, which no
woman could do. So out of the 232 clerks,
carriers and subs, we have only twelve
women, less than per cent.
There were In the Postiifflce department,
according to the twenty-first report of the
Civil Service commission for the year end
ing June 30, lit. 5,370 persons not subject to
civil sen-Ice rules. Had I the power, I
would muke them all subject to civil service
rules except the one person at the head of
the department, the postmaster general,
who by virtue of his position Is a member
of the president's cabinet. Of course it
cannot be denied that the president should
have the power of naming his cabinet.
Speaking of the president, reminds me
thut our honored president, Theodore
Roosevelt, was first appointed as a member
of the Civil Service commission May 13. l!l,
and resigned May 5, 1S6. - Its has done more
perhaps than all the oilier officials towards
perfecting the system and educating the
public generally In regard to the uiiestioua
of merit promotions, rather than political
promotions, to positions where the service
la for the people, and la paid for bv tho
people, without regard to any political in
As far lwck as twenty-two years ago the
"It would seem plain that since the sub
ordinates at the poKtuttti-ea and customs offi
ces, to which the rules extend, are no
longer appointed on the basis of a party
teat. coiirlKtency not less than the efficiency
of tlie service forbids the application of
that test-for the sele.-Unn of collectors or
postmasters at such offlcea. Only on that
condition can these offices be taken out of
party politics uud become In. fact, as thev
are In legal purpnai nu-re business agencies
of the government."
I would amend the rather ambiguous
wording of this suggestion to read as fol
lows: "it would seem plain that since the sulior.
dlnales at I ho postofflces and the customs
MEANING OF GAELIC REVIVAL
Nebraska rlsh-Amerlcans Invited to
Help the (nose of an "Irish
Nearly 2,000 tickets placed for sale among
organizations and individuals Interested In
the cause, was the report made last even
ing to the executive committee, which Is
arranging for the lorture of Dr. Douglas
Hyde on "The Gaelic Revival" at the Boyd
February 8. As Omaha is the only city In
the Missouri valley which Dr. Hyde will
visit, it is expected there will lie a large
attendance from out of town. Reports have
been received of delegations being organ
ized in Sioux City, la., and in Lincoln and
In order to give well-to-do liish-Amer-leans
in the state un opportunity to con
tribute to the fund for tho benefit of the
Oaelic league the executive committee hah
addressed a letter to prominent men in
various towns, inviting their co-operation.
In part the letter says:
Dr. Hyde Is In this country for the pur
pose of raising 150.000 for the league. He Is
giving his time and services without re
ceiving II therefor, and refuses absolutely
to take a penny from any of the funds col
lected or from any other source for what
he Is doing In behalf of his countrymen.
The movement In behalf of which he is en
Raged is accomplishing wonders for the
Irish people and is entitled to the hearty
material, support of every man through
whose veins runs a drop of Irish blood.
More than 150.000 are studying the Irish
language today in Ireland; a.OuO of the S.O110.
schools are teaching it. : No one can pro
cure a position In Dublin. Cork or any of
the large cities unless he can pass an ex
amination in the language. The revival Is
uniting the Irish people as they have never
lieen united before. Protestant and Cath
olic, believer nnd nonbellever are working
earnestly In its behalf. Not only has it re
called to vigorous life a dying nationality,
but It has as well created an industrial
spirit among the people that promises great
Minneapolis, Chicago and St. Louis are
the only other points in the Mississippi
valley at which he will speak. We desire to
make as good a showing for Nebraska as
possible. Ths meeting whlcli he will ad
dress here will, we expect, be presided over
by Hishop Scanned. F-very effort is being
made by us to make It a splendid success.
An admission charge will be made, but we
must raise a great deal more money than
will be derived from tho sale of admission
tirVets. Consequently we have appointed a
committee to go amongst our own people
here to raise as large a fund as possible.
We hsve been directed to communicate with
representatives of our race at points out
side of Omaha and ask them to Take lip the
matter in their locality iliid raise as large a
fund as possible and remit to T. P. Red
mond, assistant secretary, care of O'Dona-hoe-Redmond
company, Bennett building.
Omaha, Neb. In pursuance of this in
struction we appeal to yon to undertake
the work In your locality. The amount you
collect will be credited to your place, not to
Omaha, and will be handed to the treasurer
of the Gaelic league as a contribution from
your place. Omaha will get credit only
for what it contributes.
from Thirtieth to Twenty-second, and the
grade of Twenty-eighth from A to Q
The city clerk was authorized to advertise
for bids for the laying of permanent side
walks for Ihe coming year. "Such bids
will be received until February 12 at s
An ordinance was ordered drafted to
regulate the street car service of South
Omaha, especially during the rush hours,
from I to I a. m., and from S to 7 p. 111.
The ordinance will require a two and a
were residing In San Francisco when Mrs.
O'Neill took exception to the cigarette
smoking of her husband and by persistent
nagging because of this habit, forced him
to leave home. Before leaving he gave her
145 In money and bid her good be and left.
He slept all night In a Turkish bath and
the next morning took passage on the
Valencia on Its Ill-fated trip.
FE1ERAL COURT AT LINCOLN
Erisf 8etiou Will Be Held at Capital,
Where Official Hte Gone.
WARE'S PLEA FOR NEW TRIAL HERE FRIDAY
Harry Welsh Analana for Sentence
Believed Lambert Will He
Held to Testify In
Judge Munger. Circuit Court Clerk Tl.um-
mell. .District Court Clerk Hoyt. t'nlted
States Marshal Warner. Deputy Marshals
Sammons and Moore and Assistant District
Attorney lihe have gone to Uiicoln to
open the January term of the federal
courts in that city. As but one case If
liooked for trial, the term of court will be
brief and the court Is expected to return
to Omaha by Wednesday or Thursday.
The most Important matter to com up
for consideration at the Omaha term will
be the hearing of the motion for a new
trial In the Ware case, which will be about
Friday. It Is also possible Harry. Welsh,'
co-consplrator with ileorge Ware,- will be,
sentenced ufldfr his plea of guilty, Welsh
is anxious to know the worst of his case
and begin On his sentence as soon as pos
sible. It Is now- thought at. the federal building
that Frank Lambert tnay not be sentenced
lie also having pleaded guilty to con
spiracyfor several weeks, but that his
bond of $10,009 may lie reduced approxi
mately to 3,0tX. which he rays he can
readily give. 'He will be placed tinder Im
mediate subpoena as a witness In other
illegal land-filing cases in the cattle coun
try before the grand jury that may be
called in special session In March or early
1 There Is considerable speculation as to
the possibility of sentence to be Imposed
upon George G. Ware in the event of Ihe
motion for a new trial being overruled.
The latest United States statutes provide
for a conviction of conspiracy, a maximum
fine Of $10,iO or a maximum Imprisonment
of two years, or fine and Imprisonment
both. No minimum is fixed, but it Is
thought a fine of tl.OCO to 15.0(0 and one
year and one day's Imprisonment may be
bestowed upon Dr. Ware.
ew Ineorporat Inns.
Articles of Incorporation filed with County
Clerk Haverly: Anchor Fence Manufactur
ing company: business, the making of aire
half minute service during these hours ' fencing; capital siock. w.'w; incorpor
j -, n.i ... , 1 ators. Conrad H. Young. F. M. Russell
ami iiiii an, van- wiui-.. , H-lwyn Unhurt y. Hog Cholera Germicide
SPECULATION FROWNED ON
Real Cstate Jobbing; Along; the Boale-
How the Park board Intends to deal with
real estate speculators along the routes of
the new boulevards was outlined by Presi
dent Liniiiger at a meeting ot the com
missioners Monday morning:
"The members of this board will not
permit speculating on the strength' of the
boulevard routes," said he. "If we find
passengers at the foot or the hill at fc.
AH the payrolls fbr the month of January
were allowed. This Includes the lire and .
police departments and the salaries of tho j
city officers and appointees. The item of
the salary of the city engineer was not
Klght Candidates File.
With the opening of the last week of til- j
Ing eight candidates appeared. Most of j
them were from the socialist party, but j
both the other parties wore represented.
John F. Chase, socialist, filed for the office
of city treasurer. He is the only rival yet
in the field against H. L. Howe. J. A. Jacob
son, socialist, filed for city clerk. J. M.
Fitzgerald illed for tax commissioner for
the democrats. J. W. JdcKay. republican.
enters the competition for the council in
the First ward. Duvld . Duncan, socialist,
files in the Third ward as the candidate of
his party. Kd Erickson. republican, and
J. L. Lewis, socialist, illed for councilman
in the Fourth ward. E. Busclier,. socialist,
filed for the vacnncy on the school board.
It la evident there wll' be- a' shortage of
candidates for the oflkc-oi committeemen
for the various preclnrt ? ; 1
Labrcek May Recover.
Joe Labrcek, known about the. ucking j
houses us Joe Roebeck, the man- whose chin I
was shot off Sunday night, is still alive 1
and. according to the istatement of Dr.
Koutsky, he has a chance of recovery. Two
more arrests have been made in connection '
with the shooting. The first was the ar
rest of Mrs. John Tent-gar. Forly-tlilrd and j
N streets, where the shooting took place. I
It Is said that she tirged young Tom Kosiol
to do the shooting after a drunken quarrel ;
with Labecek, or Roebeck. The third ar- ,
rest was that of Anton Kotzur, a butcher. I
who had been aith Lnbecek, and who Is I
said to have fired four or five shots which 1
lodged In the barn at the Tenczar place. 1
Mrs. Tenczar was set at liberty yesterday I
morning after an examlratlon w liii showej j
that she had little to do with the affair. No
complaint has yet been filed against Kozlol.
since the extent of Laliecek's injuries are
It Is likely that the derense will develop
a different story of the shooting. It is de
clared that Labecek and his companions
went to the dance for the purpose of break-Ins-
it un or of whlDning Kozlol. In the first
place they entered the house, where some !
kind of a quarrel took place and an attempt '
was made to get Kozlol out into the yard
and administer the whipping. It la said
the lights were put out and In the darkness !
Kosiol eluded his raptors, who struck htm J
one blow on the head, rutting his scalp. '
While In the dark and fighting it is said'
that Labecek' s companions struck him also
nn the head, mistaking him for Koziol. '
When the Daiiv got out the door it was
locked. Then they tried to get In again, '
when they found their victim had escaped'
them. As a ruse for getting Into the house
again Isibecek went to the window with his
hat off, saying that he would not go away
without it. Those inside the house told him
tils hat was not there ,hey say he then
company; business, making and sel!lng of
medicine for hogs; capital stock. $5,0oo; In
corporators. J. Russell, president: Pet -r
Nelaon. vice president: G. K. Jonte, secretary-treasurer;
J. A. Cavers.
Interest awakened everywhere In the
marveloua cure- of cuts, burns, wounds,
with Hucklen'e Arnica Salve, 25c. For sale
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Wreck In Kentucky.
LoriBVILLE.' K:. Jab'. 'J9. It Is retic-rled
here that passenger trains on the Big Pour
met In collision near Nabb., Ind., today, and
that both engineers and several passengers
i an ordeal rhlch all
women approach with
indescribable fear, for
nothing comparea with
the pain and horror of
child-birth. The thought
of the Buffering an danger in store for her, robs the ejepectant mother
of all pleasant anticipations of the- coming event, ana casts over her
shadow of gloom'which cannot be shaken off.. Thousands of women
have found that the use of Mother' Friend during pregnancy robe
confinement of all pain and danger, and insure safety to life of mother
and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at th
time of their most critical trial. Not only, does Mother's Friend
carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but" its use
gently prepares the system for tho coming event, prevents ''morning
Airkneca." and other dig- .
comfort, of this period. O 0771 T77V7 fTfUPi
Sold by all druggists at UJU list U LTU LumLfiX
fl.OO per DOlllC Pool , ooiaiaona. ' aan.
containing valuable informRtion free. 2I"l0!C"?'7771'
Ihe Bredfield Rejuleor Co.. Atlanta. 6a.
Charles Vnitt had Just told that board
realty owners were starting the specula
tive game on the route of th new north
offices to which the civil service rules eg- ! central boulevard. He owns a lot, part of
mis pracuce is oeing carnea on ine lines or mashed th window, and Kozlol warned,
the driveways will be changed and changed hm to waJ. or he would noot.
In such a way that the speculators aill j per.i.ted tn ,fj lllB to gi In the a in-
101 u., lo ulll up me uoara or anonu .,. nlld Koziol made good his threat and
After you lyive tiled the
nietit. and )uur mtislled.
tend, are no loimer unnolnifd on the huaiu
of H party teal, that consistency not less
than the efficiency of the service for the
best inlereals of the public In general, for
bids he application of the pally tent for
the. selection ot Ihe collectors of postmas
ters at all offices.''
It would probably Ik; considered as pre
sumpllous egotism on my part to suggest
any anii-ndiiients that would be en Improve,
nicni In the mallei of civil service reform
knowing as little as I do of the scheme or
civil service. A fool may sometimes In bis
mind-wandering give birth to an Idea thui
caught by a sirong mind may work won
ders. On this theory I would suggest Wat
an honorably retired soldier. physically
strong, mentally bright, a man of gad
hahlis and good repute. ho for years had
occupied Ihe position of sergeant major f
his regiment, ihe highest rank next to a
commission from the president, who having
served one year in Ihe Civil war and nearlv
forty years In the regular army, t.avlng
been fortunate enough t escape serious
wounds or serious disability, and who under
the prexent law cannot plead that he is
entitled to say. "flve points by reason ,-f
Wounds or disability." ought to be entitled
nevertheless lu ali the credits allowed to
se.. r service. In Is. t where be is seek
ing emiuoviiieni as a watchman at a quar
termaster s depot, he siiouid not be coin,
pvlled lo compel with a class of young
scholarly men tust out of school. Such a
candidate should lw placed at th" he-id of
the list on merit alone. Aguin. in a liit
rlass posiortVe. lor insiai.ee. Oul.iha. lu ie
the total business of the office is close to
Sk.t.ulu anuualiy. the puktmatter, mho un
der his very l.eavy burdensome liocd is
aiade responsible under the past ruling of
the detriment for rvery employe, should
be alluued at least six names to cIiuum
from instead or three name (rom the
eligible list as now required.
Mrs. HuKlinell spoke briefly commending
the aork licit tins been done by Mrs. P.
which may be used for the boulevard, and
said be had delayed making Improvements
upon It until he Knew wuethrr the properly
would be wanted. Others, he slated, were
putting up buildings on lots in the express
hope the boulevard would require the land
used and with the anticipations of nice
profits. Jle was anxious to know the exact
route. . ) ..
Sam Rolhwrll, claiming to represent about
everything in . the way of Improvement
cluba In that part of town, maje a talk fur
the early designatkn,of the eiuict route of
the northwest boulevard. '
Members of the board said the engineer
ing department was now working on the
routes and nothing would be done until a
report Is made from this source. By way
of emphasis President Uninger remarked
the board did not Intend to be hurried In
the matter and expressed a measure of as
tonishment at the benevolent plans of Mr.
The ordinance requiring tree planting oil
streets in a good-sized territory of the
Taelfth ward waa shrived until further ac
tion is takeu by the city authorities toward
plans and specifications.
'11 .1... ., . 1 . .. ... .- . i 'o.hi-! mii
i ... voer v. om.,.. - S '.r ... .o JV- itl, willta weut Bon,
Hoauaa ttrsrk with I'lab.
Viola Lyons, ail North Eighteenth street,
applied at the police station last night for
treatment for a wound over the left eye.
which she aaid she received at the bands of
a man who struck her with a club without
provocation. Miss Lsns aaid she was on
her way home alter, work when the man
suddenly aTMeared before her and deli vet ed
ihr blow, then making bis escape, t-lie did
not lecisjrnise her ass-nuint. Police surgeon
Aioistn! siii-.n-.! and aresseij toe mound.
There was a smashup In the switch yurds
about II a. m. yesterday. It was due to a j
collision lietaeen the HocV Island switch j
ensine No. 12 and n s'.rlnn of refrigerator
cars of the Mllwauke" road which . was j
being rapidly pushed Into the yards. The ,
Milwaukee train Is suid to have had the ;
rlght-of-wav4 but the Rock Island crew1
made an attempt to g"t out of the pocket" i
before the Milwaukee train arrived. They
started to pull over the main puzzle which
governs the entrance to the yards, hoping
to get out 011 one of the unner sidings In j
t'me. but .tust as they were on the puzzle j
the train arrived. The engineer and fireman j
raw It In time to Jump and save their lives.
It was lucky for thm, for all the live steam
in the wrecked engine blew Into the ruined
cab where they had been a moment before.
Two of the heavy refrigerator cars were
disabled. No one of either crew received
We Cure $
Until March 3d
We Will Treat Any Single Uncomplicated
UNDER ABSOLUTE - GUARANTEE
NO PAY UNLESS CURED
OUR SPECIAL OFFER: JT MS b;',ntn
private, chronic and pelvic diseases, who are treating with , quack special,
ists and Inexperienced physicians without receiving any .benefit, we have de
cided to make, a special offer to charge only one-haf of our regular fee for cur
ing those who are now undergoing treatment elsewhere and are dissatisfied,
provided that you come to us before March S. 180. For Instance, if you are
afflicted with either Hydrocele, Stricture or Nervous Decline, our charge for
curing eltlier of which without any complication is K&.0O, we- will guarantee to
cure you for $12.50, and accept the money In any way you wish to pay- We will
also cure Contagious Hlood Poison for $12.50, which is just half our regular fee.
The liberal offer Is made to enable those to be cured who have spent their
money In dortnring without relief and to show the many who have treated with
dozens of physicians without benefit that we have the only methods that pro
duce a llfetong cure. , . ... ... . .
Our methods are up-to-dat ai(1 are indorsed by tho highest men
leal authorities of Kurire and America. Hence our success in the
treat mint of men's disease. Kemenibrr, our ftiMTialtjr I limited to
tht dlM-itKe-s f MUX. and MUX OXLV.
PRIVATE DISK ABES Newly contracted and chronic cases cured. All
burning, itching and inflammation stopped in 24 hours; cures effected In 7 days.
. rover tho rntiro Hold of private and hronk deep-Heated, com
A LIFE-LONG CURE FOR
l' leer. Strict tin-, Hydrocele, Varicocele, Blood Poison, Chronic
Disrharies, Skin Disease. Piles and Fistula, Prostatic Diseases,
Xerro-Yital Debility, Kidney and Illadder Diseases.
.Northwest Corner 13th and Kamam.
Kntrance on 18th Street.
Mrs. rhontas K. Brown.
lil'M BOL.DT. Neb., Jan. .-(8pecUl.
Mrs. Thomas K. Brown, one of the well
known residents of this city, died this
morning at her home in the west part of
the city, after a long illness. She was about
tii years of age fend besides her husband
leaves two grown daughters, Mrs. Mary
marks of Kansas Pity and Mrs. Virgie
Boas of Burlington Junction, Mo. Mr. and
Mrs. Brown are among tho pioneers of this
county, the former having settled here over
fifty years ago, among the very first white
settlers. He took op land and remained
among the Indians, watching the country
develop, to be Joined later by his wife, and
j liiry remained uo the farm until both wet
gggggggaas -- A
THROUGH to HAVANA
Via Illinois Central R, R. to New Orleans
For rates and detailed information regarding sailing
of oteamshipu "Prince Arthur" and "Chalmette", also
for copy of illustrated Cuban Booklet call at 1402 Farnaxn
street, or write ,
District Pasener Agent, Omaha, Neb.
Brahed Scales from Face Like Pow
der Under Physicians Six Months
But Grew Worse Soms Said
Face Would Be Marked for Lift
Now Without a Blemish.
"As I was a guffew with trem
I write to tell you what a great friend
I found in Cuticura Remedies. In
nix month I had '
tried three doctors,
but did not get any
better; It was on
my body and on my
feet go thirk that
I could hardly put
a pin on tn with- -out
' i em a. My fare was
covered, my eyebrows rama out. and
then it got in my eye. I then went to
another dot-tor. He asked me what
I was taking for it. and I told him
CuUrura. He aaid that wag a rery
good thing, but that he though that
my fare would be marked for life. But
Cutirura did its work and my face ia
now ht as'rleer as it ever wag.
"My brother-to-law told me about
the wonderful Cuticura remedies.
1 took his advice and got th Ointment,
Soap, and Resolvent. I washed with
the Cutirura Soap and then applied
the Ointment, and took -Cutteura
Resolvent as directed. In a short
time my face began to get better, and
when I had taken one hottia of
Resolvent 1 could brush the scales
off my face like a powder. When I
had taken four bottles my face waa as
clear as errr.
"I told all my friends about my
remarkable cure. I feel go thankful
I want everybody far and wide to
know what Cuticura can do. It fs a
sure cure for ecsema. (signed) Mrs.
Emma White, 641 Cherner Place,
Camden, N. J., April 25, 1906."
CwRStow Itwntl s4 IsKrss TrMtaml as? enry
imMfvoj rinslMt saranl, tnrm Isfssjr C,
WMllii m CMWI IS Ul. mm, naw
M. Ste. (is m o Oiiw OmhS rUK SH. pm ri
Ml. Bi.rbafr44tU Smalm. atatt. mm mmm Mm
rti flnif S 'ThHS. CsisaaW PrejW., 1
so-Mails aa."Ua Slini
If you're never been south weat tar Okla
homa, Indian Territory or Teaaa there ia
a treat In store for' you. Beside aaGaplne
the wlntery weather here, a trip now na
prove of (ar greater benefit to you. There
are more ana better opportunities for mak
ing money for home building in the south.
west today than anywhere else. You have
only to get on the ground to peove this. -
Rates Cheaper f Kan Ever ,
via Missouri, Kansas
& Texas R'y.
On Ja'nnory M anT Iftta. fr.n.rr
th an Both, most lines will sell both one
way and round trip tickets at exceptionally
low rates. If your nearest railroad agent
cannot give jou. the. rates, write roe far
particulars. . ,
If you're in any way Interested in
the southwest. I'd like to send yoii
my paper, "The turning country. -
" Kansas CTty, af o.
Tickets are eo sale everywhere, te
snd the E via the
over the only double track
railway between the Mis
souri River and Chicago.
This complete service
includes Pullman drawing;
room and private compart-,
ment sleeping cars; parlor
cars, composite observa
tion cars with library and
free reclining chair cars,
standard day coaches and
dining cars (a la carte ser
vice.) Ticket, ine to 1 1 inform. tiss spsli
cation la ticks! oflic
1401 and 1403 Ftrsam St,
II rom A-T J Im-uIm h
ii. head ia a few sours
testes no bad eftar-eSeew
like Quinine fri rations.
rWMUE Ik Mrh a..1l.i
-'"l soi n doi looar trosa roue drug
gist Ass for the Orange Colored box
audi nsa tost the label Mavis
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