Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 09, 1906, Page 9, Image 9

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Charity Ball at the Exchange the Premier
fecial Even. or ibe Beaton.
cnvrnrssehtld A ttalsoerger and Sw
(nine frapur Talked of, bat
Jfn Degnlte Information
la Obtainable.
The I rent thing before the mind of
South Omaha people last night was the
rharlty hull at the exchange building. The
entire floor of the largo dining room n
utilised for dancing. Ae noon a the lunrh
hour . was over yeaterday the women In
teracted in the hospital association took
matter In hand. Thr spent moat of the
afternoon, in preparing the decoration.
There consisted of long loops of bunting
and tissue overhead' and along the side
of th room and alternated with them
were a hundred or more of red cross pen
nant. Thee" pennant were while, each
bearing the familiar red cross near the
bait. Then from every available, place
were: hung variou pattern of Japanese
lantern. About the raised platform which
wti occupied by the orchestra a large
rumor of palm were grouped. This was
along the north wall of the building. Opposite-
this was the department set apart
fo '.refreshment.' '
The crowd began to gather between the
hour of arid a In the evenlns nd con
Untied to nwt'J until nearly lo o'clock. A
a result th'e hall wa filled to overflowing
by th time of the opening grand march
This began promptly at 9 p. in. and It was
jxirtlclnnted In by several hundred of the
best people of the city.
Almost every prominent family in town
had its representatives. Everybody caught
the spirit of good feeling as the ticket
we're passed to the doorkeepers. In each
dance the floor was occupied to Its capacity
ami the people eager to participate were
still' standing abdut the walls. The open
ing march and quadrille were equally well
enjoyed. Number 8 and It of the pro
gram, besldf the opening, were the only
diversion from the "round dances." so-
called:' No. 8 was the lanciers and No. 14
. aa another regular quadrille. No. 5, the
walta, ."Oxford," and No. 11 the "Chicago
Glide," and No. 13, the "Berlin," were espc
dallr enjoyed, by the dancers. The or
chestra- frequently encored and four
extra dances were given.
The effort of the committees which have
been planning the entertainment for so
many - week received many hearty com
mendatlon from every Ide. The officer
of.tha South Omaha Hospital association
were ' ex-ofUcio helpers among the guests
last night and mado themselves almost
omnipresent. The proceeds of the cigar
stand In the Exchange lobby as well as
the refreshment sold inside were turned
to the credit of the association. The ball
closed at too late an hour to get the status
of the finance, but there I no doubt of
there being a large margin of profit.
V - Talk Sew Parking- riant.
No' one about the South Omaha yard
nor among the real estate men was to be
foond yesterday who knew about the ru
mored' proposition of the Schwarzschtld &
Hulaberger company of Chicago locating a
, branch packing establishment at this point
Though many of them thought that It was
nof without the pale of possibility, end
that' such a company would be most wel
come both to the yard's company and
the: people of the city, few were found
who held out a definite belief In the matter
HI known, however, that a representative
of the'tbiTsJiy'Wr'in the -city- about a
month ago trying to make arrangements
,wth one of the local butchers to do some
killing for the company to supply the local
market. It was desired to have this market
kill' fifty bead or more dally which might
be distributed at once from this point and
save a shipment from Chicago or other
Union Paelga.
Leave. Arrive.
Overland Limited a, : am a 1:11 am
The China and Japan
vmt Mail ..a 4:15 em a 5:19 em
Colo.- & Calif. Ex a 4:16 pm a :0 am
California at Ore. i.x..a 4:U pm a 5:10 pm
Los Angeles Limited. ...all:30 im al0:46 pm
Fast Mail il:Bnm a 3:10 pm
Colorado Special a 7:4fi am a 7:44 am
North Platte Local a 9:10 am a 4:M pm
Beatrice Local b 1:16 pm b 2:00 pm
Cnleago, Rack Island reelne.
rttlram Limited a 1:3 am a T:10 am
Chicago Express ....... a !: am a l:ti pm
Chloago Express,':!K am a 4:30 pm
De Mom ex Express. .. .a 4:W pm bll:Mara
Chicago Fast express.. a :tv pm a i:i pm
Rocky Mountain Ltd.. a 7:30 am a 1:15 am
Colorado Express a 1:80 pm a 4:66 pm
Oklahoma tk Texas Ex. a 4:40 pm at! :0S pm
Chicago t Hortnwestern.
St. Paul Daylight a T-.S0 am 10:00 pm
Chicago Daylight ......a t:U am 11:60 pm
Chicago Limited a 1:38 pin :U am
Carroll Local a :SL pm 1:60 am
St. Paul Fast Mall a 1: 31 pm T:fl am
Cloux C & St. P. Local. b 3:50 pm :3o am
Fast Mail 1:10 pm
Chicago Kxprs a 5:1 pm a 7:50 am
Norfolk ft Monsatee....a 7:40 am 10:36 am
Lincoln l Long P!ne... 7:40 am 10.36 m
. Casper A Wyoming e 2:o pm :15 pm
L"dwod & Lincoln.. a 1:mi pm 6:16 pm
Hastings at Moion d i:m pm
Chicago Local ....all:) am
Chicago Limited all:00 pm
Ckteaeo Great Western,
6:16 di
3:4S pm
U:iS am
Lav. Arrive.
,..a 6 Sc pm n 7:1 am
...a 7:43 am a t:M pm
.. .a 5:00 pm a!0 SO am
...a6:uta:o tliUpn
St. Paul ft Minn.
- tft. Paul c Minn.
Chlcasc Limited
CHWago Lxpres ..,
Wabash, ;
lit. Louis Express,
lit. Louis Lorbl
Council Bluffs) .
6:31pm a 1:4 am
.a 1:15 am alO'SOpm
St;rberry l-oeal (from
Council Blulf) ....b 6:00 pm bll:Sftam
Chleaso, Milwaukee at. Panl.
Shlcsgo A Colo. Spec l..a 7:56 am a 7:33 am
uUfnrnia A Or. Kx...a 6:4n oin a 2:10 pm
Overland Limited a : pm a t:iW am
Marlon A- Cedur R. Lo..b 6.43 am bll.uo pm
Illinois Central.
Chicago Lxprc.s ...... a 6 V am a ti pm
AMM"- LtmilAd a :e pm a 7:30 am
Miou. at. faul Ex..b S: JU am o r,in
Minn. A Ht. Paui Ltd..a 6:30 im a 7:a am
Missouri I'aeiae.
Ht. Louis Exjiiey ...... .a 9:00 am a(:Mni
K. C. to H. L. Express, .all :i pm a 6:UU pm
arllaatou. ,
. ,, . Leave. Arrive.
Denver & California.... a 4.10 pm a 1:30 nm
Black Hills aU:10 pm a I. to pni
Noitnw'st fc-xir-ss ....ail 10 mil a A pis
Nebraska Local a l oo am a 7:40 pm
Nebraska Express a 8:10 am
Unco) iv Local 6:06 am
Lincoln Fast Mall h 2:15 pm U:J m
Ft. Crook A Plattam'h.b 2:t0 pm al(i:2C am
tiellevue ft Plttsiu'h..a 7:5u pm b 6:60 am
Denver Limited a 7:10 am
Bellevu ft Pacifio Juno.. a I Si) am
Bellevu ft 1'acins June.. 1:10 am
Chicago Special
a 7: J am
;tica0 Express ...
Chicago Flyer
lea a Local
6u Loulf Express..
K. C. ft at- Joseph..
K. C. 4 St. Joseph.,
K C. e It Joseph...
..a 4 iv pm a I 66 pm
...a 6 pm a 7:25 ..r.
...a I :li am alOfJ pm
...a44ipm a 11 :30 am
...elOiipm attain
..a 6:16 am a 6:10 pm
...a . 44 pm
Mtssonrl Paelga.
Nebrsska Local, via Leave. Arrive.
. jt rnv. .
r bl sopm birstsm
aai. Mlnnonnolia ft
weeping wwr
Chioaaa, at.
' Dntana,
' Twin rnty Passenger :3 am t it pm
ious Cltr Passenger.... 2:00 pm all:2tam
Oakland. Local 6:4 pm a t ie am
Kuieraoo Local ........ ... 1:46 am 00 pm
a Datly. . Daily' enrept Snadav. 4 rall j
exoept Saturday, e Sunday only, a Datly eg.
cpt Moodaj.
point. It Is likely that tne company will
In the near future erect a small cold stor-
ge such as the packing companies al
ready have In Omaha. But there Is no evi
dence In South Omaha to warrant the belief
n any immediate plan which will affect
his city.
The Swift. Morris & Fairbanks com
pany ha taken tlie preliminary steps
oward erecting a plant on the old Tom
Ryan property which has been In the
possession of the company for the paat
ve year. This lies just south of the
present Swift plant. It is raid that this
will be a tannery and soap factory and
will also be for the tnsnufaeture of cer
tain grades of canned meats for the export
rade. The first thing necessary will be to
secure the promise of the railroads to
build a spur track for the accommodation
of the locality. It may be that with the
opening of the spring construction will
be begun, but this is not positively af-
rmed. No definite announcement of plans
can be expected from tne pacKing com
panies while the Investigations are lit
progress in Chicago.
Work an Hamiaesi riant.
C. P. Monahan and O. V. Christlansoa
of Chicago are In the city looking after the
Interests of the National Packing com
pany, and more especially to talk over the
plans of the company with respect to the
Hammond plant.. Few people are aware
of the extent of the renovations being
effected there. They now have most of the
gTound cluSied west of the plant, which
wu formerly occupied by a serlea of yards
and a few of the smaller building. It Is
n this) place that the new power plant In
all probability will be erected. Space for
a great building has been cleared there
und It It Is true that the prlolpal plant of
the National company Is to b- transferred
from Chlcugo to South Omaha. It will call
for a powerful plant. The work has been
progressing rapidly and the buildings have
been stripped of the unround timbers for
the greater part and the work of recon
struction csn begin on a large scale. For
this work the first consignment of new
timber has arrived. Before the week Is
out there will be great piles of timbers
ricked up on the ground. Knough Is on the
way to fill all the available snace on the
side next .o the O street viaduct.
ew Feed In a- Ranch,
Lehmer Erothere, rattle feeders, have re
cently bought forty acres of land in the
vicinity of Seymour lake for the location
of their new cattle feeding operations.
They bought the property belonging to Dr.
stiller. They have sent out four carloads
of lumber fop the yarding and buildings !
and are vacating their former location at ,
rorij-iuuiiu ng vi nircu. ix-uil-i ,
ers have their principal ranches in Dundy
county and they bring consignments of
stock here for feeding to hsve them near
the local markets.
School Board Rays Property.
The Board of Education, contrary to ex
pectatlons, took up the matter of the
school site at Its meeting Wednesday night.
It derided to purchase the site at the
southwest corner of Sixteenth and II
streets as the location for the new school.
It was bought for 21,400, and comprises
lots 1, 2. 2, 143. The land lies a little above
grade. The board will have enough avail
able funds to order the plans drawn for
the new building, but there will not be
enough to begin the building until after
the next levy. This will not be available
until the first of August. It Is hoped after
that to get the building completed before
the time of the opening of the school in the
Rlle-y Fined for BltlnsT Bar.
Fred Riley, a colored man, who bit Atvln
William's ear off In a fight in the Cudahy
Packing company's boiler room last Sat
urday evening, was fined 1100 end coats
yesterday;- Williams is the chief fireman
for the Cudahy company and he ordered
Riley to let a certain Are alone, saying that
somebody els would attend to it. , For
some reason this angered Riley, who Is
said to have struck Williams. . After this
a fight occurred. In the course of which
Riley got hold of Williams' right ear and
began tearing and biting. He severed It
almost completely from the head.
Special Election of Officers. '
The following ar the Judge and clerk
of election In th various ward and pre
cincts at the coming special election:
First Ward First precinct: Frank Fits
slmmons, John McMillan, George W. Home,
Judges; J. J. Breen, J. V. Miller, clerks.
Second precinct: E. Q. Busson, John F.
Schults, J. B. Smith, judges; John Banter,
Charles F. Mann, clerks.
Second Ward First Dreclnct: H. C. Mil-
ler. Qua Olson, clerks: J. Curtain, James
Pivonka, J. L. Barta, judges. Second pre
cinct: P. Delaney, John Murray, B. Duens
bler, judges; P. J. Llnahan, Burton Rice,
Third Ward First precinct: Andrew Mc
Onlre. Steve Carroll. C. W. Knight. Judge;
Mike Barrett, Robert Benson, clerks. Sec
ond precinct: . Ed Hanley H. F. Ryan.
Ivor Thomas. Judges; Frank Good. George
Byrne, clerks.
Fourth Ward First precinct: Thomas
Sullivan, M. Hughes, S. A. Furguson,
Judges; James Cunnlnghnm, John A. Nel
son, clerks. Second precinct: M.-J. Cor
coran, George Dunseombe, T. C. Erwln,
Judges; William Murphy.x C. M. Sanford,
Fifth Ward First precinct: George Ra
worth, Oeorpe flkow, John Elliott, judges;
H. C. Murphy, clerk. Second precinct;
Peter Ijrnaah. Tom Broderlck, Otto Wurm
bach, Juilpes; Peter Peterson, Frank Ko
blela. clerks.
Sixth Ward First precinct: Charles
Furnlund, George C. Hnskins. W. S. Bailey,
Juctres; John E. lAUghlln, Daniel C. Kobb,
clerks. Second precinct: J. O. Cushing,
M. J. Rawlev. F. F. Schmidt. Judges; A.
Delanny, Charle E. Fay. clerks.
!Harlo City Gossip.
The Northeast Improvement club wUl
hold sn election Tuesday night.
R. O. Waters of Grand Isiund Is visiting
friends In the city. He was' once in the
nen' business here.
George T. Douthty was fined $3 and cosis
for Intoxication and petit larceny. Frank
Stephens got 61 and cr-sis for being drunk.
R. L. Wheeler will deliver Ills lecture on
Ahiahum Lincoln before the Voting Men's
Christian association Sunday afternoon at
4 p. m.
J. S. Thomas and wife of Lexington were
visiting In the city yesterday. '1 ney have
Just returned from a trip through the Urit
isli Isles.
Phil Kearney post No. 2 of- the Grand
Army of the Kepubllc and a'o tits member
of tlie ticiiot coips will meet Saturday
nlKht In hi esion In the hall over the
South Omaha National bank.
Large delegations from' the Irish so
cieties of Houtu omsha went to tne clly
last night to attend tne lecture of Douglas
Hde. There was much enthusiasm ex-.
firessed on the road home after tne meet
PostoMiro Clerk to Uo Promoted rant
from Waaalantea to
This City.
Charles L. McGlll. th clerk in the money
erder division of the Omaha postofflca, who
has been ordered before sn examining board
for promotion to th position of
Inspector. Is regarded as one of th moat
enVtent of the Omaha postofflce force and
Ms selection for the position of Inspector Is
in rt-cognltlon of his special qualifications
along this line. Mr. M'Gill was traosfttred
from Washington to th Omaha postnfflce
about four years ago. The date of bis ex
amination has not yet bwn fixed, and It Is
not known at thl time who will be ap
pointed to succeed him In th Omaha office.
DIAMONDS Frenaer. ltn and Donga,
Judge and Mrs. C. T. Reave of rail
Cltv. Neb., are at the Htr Grand, having
arrived yesterday, (
Dr. !ws, rrefessor of tlreek at the l"ni
versitv of Kebratka. will lecture an "A
Trip Through CJrei-e" at the Boar r4 KUu
catiun room in the city ball FitUiy uiglit.
The Boston Olobe relates an amusing
sequel to the recent decision of the su
preme court of New Brunswick that a
woman could not be admitted to the bsr
even though sh- passed the examination.
The statute . provides, that any "person"
with certain qualifications shall be ad
mitted, but the supreme court held that a
won, an Is not n person within the meaning
of the law. "Shortly after this remarkable
decision," says the Olobe. "a sharp-eyed
representative of the sex saw In that fe
clslon a loophole to escape when arraigned
before the judge of the 81. John's police
court on a minor offense. She contended
that only 'persons' were subject to the
penalty and pointed out that under the
ruling of the supremo court women do not
come In that category. She declared that
she was determined to stand on her rights.
The claim wa so novel that the judge re
leased her, but announced that his decision
was not to be taken a a precedent."
Editor Frank Kennedy of the Western
Laborer announced before the social science
department of the Woman's club thl week
that in his opinion men made their chief
mistake in not admitting women more gen
erally a their helpers In th struggle of
the trade unions. He saw, through the
women, the fullest possibilities of th union
label, as the women do most of th buying.
He concluded by saying: "Th woman who
keeps the home going, the children dressed
presentably and in school and meet all th
other domands Incidental to her position on
the average man's salary. Is, In my opin
ion, the greatest financier of th age." Mr.
Kennedy expressed his Intention of adding
the cut of the Consumers' league label to
the list of union labels now being published
In the Western Laborer that union men and
women may become familiar with It and
help Its cause as well as their own.
There Is every reason why women should
be Interested In the agitation for puro
food legislation so general Just at present.
Iowa women are especially Interested In
view of the pure food bill to com before
their state legislature this winter, and
Mrs. J. C. Cory, chairman of the house
hold economics committee of the Iowa
Federation of Women's club ha sent out
the following reasons for the consideration
of club women:
1. Because statistics tell us that 75 tier
cent of all the money spent. 1 spent by
or for women. As a purchasing agent
nnsminiifd. deleterious iooos may not
with safety be put on the market in Iowa;
ana ml in money ne urmaa m
bring its true equivalent in purity, strength
and nutrition.
2. Bersuso P5 per cent of all f od eaten
is prepared by women. In a woman's
hands lies the safe keeping of the health
of the family. It Is her duty to us only
thore foods wmrn sue Knows to ne pun
and tu nosKtss the requisite nutritive , GarnM. .Beatrice; Robert Hyland .Winner;
values: the range of variety In food would ' " ' '
be grestly Increased could the house. I Martin Hoff, Wlsner: Mathew B. Hogan,
keeper be assured that, under state super- ! Hubbard; A. B. Hull. L'lsea; J. W. Het
yislon. the package, canned and prepared j r,cfc McCool Junction; W. II. Jackson.
were reasonably pure and contained only
sucn suDsiances as ineir inoeis ntaien
and not some Inferior and deleterious com
pound. 2. Because a pur food law well en
forced would result In a saving of time
to women. The hours spent. In - home
preparation of foods, purchased as nearly
natural products as possible, might be
saved If women could with safety substi
tute foods prepared In factory, packing
house or bakery. Our grocers would than
realise an Increase In their trade.
,4. Because these easy, sure methods of
preserving food by the help of chemicals
are gradually creeping Into the home
preservation of frnlls. vegetables, pickle,
etc., which has hitherto depended on good
quality of material and upon absolute
cleanliness, sterilization and car. A phy
sician who is also a housekeeper, used a
powder, wnirn nas,ieen extensively sold
in Iowa, In putting up some rorn.- Upon
opening her oens recently she found her
corn "beaumuliy emnaimea." but unilt
for food.
o. Because
women have studied
chemlsiry of foods and principles of nu
trition; They know that digestion is largely
a fermentative- process and most of tho
chemical preservative are used to arrest
fermentation. Whatever stops fermenta
tion In the csn arrests it In the human
nmciiine ana maigesuon ronows.
. Because it is the poor who suffer.
The hiaheet grades of food are less llabli
to be adulterated. People of i.-eans have
rh'of". Vrera
sary as a labor-saver. It is the poor
dweller In the tenement who is attacked
aTJ"-" r.Umtlrum"n,,of C,"',ip
food and whose families are often eoin-
relied to live on prepared foods because
both parents are at work all day aw-ty
Nat?onal Assmcl'atlon 'of 'BtaIePDalryf and
r ooa ijepanment states tnat 4o&.io Infants
died In th year !M from adulterated
food. Womeu are the babies' natural
protector. Let them then push this pure
food movement not only for their own
benefit, but -for the help of those weaker
Lad Goes to Kearney Reformatory
VTItnoot Officer, as He ald
He Weald.
Probation Officer Bernstein is meeting
,ui. success, m senaing oennquent
boys to the Kearney reformatory on their
honor rther than In the custody of an
officer Thursday morning Mr. Bernstein
im iron tne .uperin-
tendent of the Kearney Institution that
John Olarln reached there, making the
fourth boy recently sent with hi own
commitment. Tuesday Harry Dey.pp. a
-ye.r old Xhronlc truant, wa. forwarded
on his own promise to get off the train
V. !ch?r:,7"nd mMt the 'u,er",An(,n,
The Kearney superintendent has re
ported that the moral effect on the boys
sent up under th circumstance mentioned
Is more than might be expected. It gives
them a feeling of pride which has a whole
some effect.
Mr. Bernstein explained he would not
take the risk of sending all boys alona committee of the last legislature, will ap
Judge Lindsay of th Denver Juvenile pear before th Woman's Club March I to
court has tried this plan of sending boys
alone and ha met with signal success.
8am Kate a Barling-ton In Fight
In Federal Conrt to
Evade Tax.
Judge Munger handed down a memoranda
opinion In the case of th Union Pacific
Railroad company, complainant, against
Robert O. Fink, treasurer of Douglas
county, and others, In which th assess
ment of the State Board of Equalisation is
upheld snd the application of the complain
ants for an injunction to restrain the col
lection of th taxea assessed against th
railroad company for 1904 and 190f. by exe
cution or dint less warrant, la dismissed.
The opinion is very brief, and Is as fol
lows: This case is substantially like th caa
of the Chicago, Burlington Jb Quinvy Rail,
way company against F. C. Babcoek. treas
urer of Adams county, et al. heretofore
decided, and finding and Judgment is for
th respondents, dismissing complainant'
bill for want of equity.
The ca against th city of Omaha on
the supplemental bill Is passed for further
MuelcJa i concert and ball, WO musician
In orchestra, next Monday at Auditorium.
Admission M cents.
Fir Handred Men at Work.
Swift and Company is putting Me meg te
work rutting Ice at Cut-Off lake. The ic
Is SMld'Co b from seven snd one-half te
elift-t Ijjrlies thick, and as more eold
cathr la promised, a greater tbioko 1
i - J ..
counted on. At both regular places on
th lake where ie l cut the men wi.l
Present One Be t natlfae
tnry In Some of tk Minor
"Have you heard the news?" asked th
Careful Observer of the Oldest Inhabitant
ThursOay mntning. ' alien the first men
tioned philosopher and fresh air dvorat
read a local weather bureau card announc
ing another cold wave. (
"Read the latest news What do you
mean? I read all the morning papers, met
all my neighbors, telephoned our minister
and dropped In at the Hoard of Trade. I
even saw Pspa Dill Rnurke about hi new
shortstop and scanned the police blotter.
Are we going to have an earthquake or
Workhouse?" responded the Oldest Inhabi
tant, hi eye gleaming with Inqulsltlvenee
and bis hands covered with a pair of new
glove his wife crocheted for him.
"Well, William, you had better get your
glasses on and have a took." rejoined th
Careful Observer, handing his companion
the weather bureau card.
"Shucks, If that weather department don't
seem anxious to start something. 'COLD
WAVB TONIGHTf Well, I'm blessed.
What do you think of that?" Oldest In
"I think that Bre r Welsh should finish
the Job he la oa. - He brought a cold wavs
here a week or so ago, and can you tell
me what he wants lo do with another cold
wave while we have thl one? This Is cold
enough for tropical Nebrarkee. My wife's
folks down east were thinking about mov
ing out her and starting a. feed store on
th strength of what I wrote them of our
salubrious weather. And unless I can get
the papers to suppress the new I'm afraid
It la all off with my wife people. Curse
the luck, anyway." Careful Observer.
"Let' go over and see the weather man
and try to have him rescind hi order," r
plied the Oldest Inhabitant.
They saw Mr. Welsh, but that official
sured hi callers the cold wave will com
and that no kicks go.
Additional ranel for refit Mat Kntn
moned for Adjourned Term
of Federal Conrt.
An additional pauel.of fifteen petit Jurors
has been selected for the present ad
lotirned November term of the federal
Th " ! wade
necessary by the pressure of work in both
courts where Jury trials r being held.
Omaha I represented on the new panel hy
A. JT. Austin, president of th American
Hand Sewed Shoe company. The new
panel la full consists of th following:
A. T. Austin. Omaha; Ellas N. Brings,
Bancroft; Joseph Eyers. Memphis; William
Burchard: Louis Lesleur. Paptlllon; George
Lewis, Winsld C. W. Bobbin. Lyons;
Henry Slemerlng. Berada; Wll!l.m Wurta,
The new punel is ordered to report Mon
tis y, February 12, at a. m. ;
of Colored ' Mwn Who Finds
Cianrs and filves Then.
t to Police.
. X , ' i .
Henry Jaeksun. -a nesro llviuur at 07
South. Tenth stre'er-fynHeve' virtue Is its!
Am-n rem-airl Sjf '.iji'flritAn'a via rt liila il-
i . . . .h i . k..
I t,le w" ta tui " QJl t0 th VoUc e box
1 of cigars he found Wednesday evening at I
the city dumn. Tie, fact that several of;
the police offlolalf established a close con-
nectlon between tlia. quality of the cigars
and the place where tlieyr were found did
not prejudice their -minds regarding Jack
son's honest, as the colored man. in th
most Innocent manner, told Captain Dunn
h. ,,,, t.n nf ih. !.... ,4
I : . . . . -..v.
', would stake his reputation a a tester of
cigars that the boa he found contained
c,r" of ? thoir:? brand- Howover
when Peek Sergeant Havey began to smoke
one of the cigars the priioners started to
talk of :u treatment at th hand of
i .... .... .
Ul aches.
Contest Made .taratast Validity on
Uroands Tn Connellmen
Were Xot Kntlflrd.
Testimony and sr"guments Involving th
validity of special taxes In Improvement
districts No. 7t and 70 were heard
Wednesday by Judge Troup In the scav
enger tax milt. These district are On
Jones street snd it (s asserted by property
owners that th ordinance for paving
them were passed at a special meeting of
th council April WOO. from which two
members of that body were sbsent. While
th courts have field that uch ordinance
may b. pll,A at pec,a, meetings. It 1 th
contention of the property owner that
notlc. muiit wrrd on each member of
,h. council in rdee' that ' h. mnv .tt..M
th. meetln. if he desires. It la asserted
that nolle, wa not serv.d on the two
member who were absent and that thl
invalidates the asses.ment.
Chairman of Meant Jadlclary Corn
mlttee Will Address the
Omalia Woman's Clua. .
8enatur Charle' II. Kppersun of Pair
Meld, chairman of the senate judiciary
discuss the revision cf the decedent law
bill presented by - th club women and
killed in the last legislature. Senator Ep
person comes upon, Invitation of th
woman' property right committee of th
Omaha Won sn's Club, of which Mrs.
George Ttiden I chairman, and which In
tend to present a new bill to the next
To key Heights Will Bo Kama of New
Tract Oooaod at Thirty-sixth
and Grass.
To meet th remarkable demand for low
priced lot for terns building A. P. Tukey
It Son have decided to open a new addi
tion In the north part of the city te be
known aa Tukey Heights. The tract fronts
on Thirty-sixth street and Grand avenue
and will have a frontage on th proposed
rout of th new northweit boulevard.
It comprise about fifteen acre and will
tnak about sixty lot. The land Ilea very
high and command a fin view in every
direction for mile. .
tnrtllns; fcTiess
Is dally advsnced of th curative powere
of ,Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption. Coughs and Colds. 0o and H.
For al t) Sherman McConaell Drug
t. Faal'a Chorea In Thloaao.
CHICAGO, Feb. I.SI. Paul Methodist
Episcopal church. Ashland avenu snd Har
rison tr.t, ass drotioy.4 toulght by He.
This perfectly natural change
tn a woman's life Is too often ac
companied by painful, distressing
symptoms due to female troubles
and slight Irregularities In her deli
cate organism.
The woman who passes this
change without the development of
tumors, cancers, or chronic Invalid
Ism enters a new field of happiness
and usefulness In the domestic cir
cle and In social activity. Her phy
sical system should receive the
necessary assistance at this critical
ly(liaE.Pinlihamj5 Vegetable Compound
Is exactly suited to woman's needs at this time. It strengthens and !
cures all derangements of the female organism. It overcomes the hot
flashes and dizzy fainting spells, and all other distressing symptoms.
I Wtvs ii Bed for Three Weeks
Dear Mrs. Pinrham: I suffered a peat deal durlnf Change of Life. For
' eleven weeka I had hemorrhares and II made me so weak I was In bed for three weeke.
I began taking Lydla E. Plnkham'a Vegetable Compound, although It was against
my doctor'a will and I had te hide It. I took it regularly until I had taken five bottles,
and It brought me out all right, a perfectly strong, well woman. Any one can tell how
healthy I am by looking at my picture, and any one can write to me or my daughter
about our wonderful cures,
Mrs. F. M. Mushrush. East Chicago, Ind.
The vhole secret of safety at this time of life is thorough preparation before the . ;
change begins. Fortify the system with a course of Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable
Compound. This wonderful medicine has carried thousands of women through this
danger period. ;
No such helpful advice to women who are sick can be had anywhere as will be
received tft by addressing Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn, Mass. Mrs. Plnkham is daughter-in-law
of Lydia E. Pinkham, and for twenty-five years under her direction, and since her
decease, she has been advising sick women free of charge.
Lydia E Pinkliam's
u-'.i l.jniaaoi
The fire started In the r9Jenieiit from an
overheated furnace. Less, 6ia,X.
Donlln, McGrnw nnd Bennett Accused
. Creating; Disturbance on
Train In rw York.
ALBANY. N. Y., Feb. 8. Michael J. Dun
lin, centerrield of the New York National
Base Bull club; Walter Bennett, a Southern i
league pitcher, and John J. McQraw, an
other professional tase bail player, all mem
bers of an Indoor base ball teuni enroute to
begin a series of games at Troy, were ar
rested here on the arrival of their train this
afternoon. They are charged with disorderly
conduct on the truin. Donlln Is charged also
with drawing a loaded revolver on a porter.
According to the story of the porter, the
party began drinking soon after the train
left Grind Central station, their conduct
bucame annoying to other passengers and
they were repeatedly cautioned by the con
ductor and truin crew. The warnings proved
ineffectual, and finally, the porter alleges,
Donlln drew a pistol and pointed It at him,
throwing the other passengers In the car
Into a panic. Home of the more prudent
members of the party took the weapon from
Donlln. At Potighkeepsie the conductor
telegraphed to Albany and when the train
arrived her Donlln, Bennett and McQraw
were pointed out as the chief offender. A
sensation followed the discovery of the
Identity of the prisoners and a crowd fol
lowed them to the polic station. The other
members of the party at once began earnest
efforts to secure their release. Member of
the legislature from New York City used
their Influence in aid of this endeavor. .
Other member of the New York Base
Ball club on the train were Sucond Base
man William Gilbert and Third Baseman
Arthur Devlin. Only the three men ar
rested are accused by the railroad officials.
Says 0. K." on Ward Letter Doe
Jtot Look Like Colonel
NEW YORK, Feb. $.-Edwln B. Hay, a
handwriting expert, wa the first witness
today in the trial of Colonel W. D. Mann
editor of Town Topics, on a charge of per
jury. Th witne was called by the
prosecution. He wa questioned about the
character "O. K." "W. D. M.," which It
I alleged Colonel Mann wrote on a letter
from Count Reginald Ward.
Answering questions put by Martin W.
Littleton, Colonel Mann' counsel, aa tn
th "O. K.." the witness said: "It ha
no resemblance whatever to the other
pieces of handwriting sdmitted to b speci
men of Colonel Mann's handwriting."
Mr. Hay's tostlmony on cross-examination
wa more favorable to Colonel Mann than
was his direct evidence yesterday. Today
he said the "K" of the "O K" resembled
a letter "K" In a specimen of Colonel
Mann's writing, but he mas not willing ta
wr that they were written by th aame
After examining a number of cancelled
checka bearing the admitted signature of
Colonel Mann Mr. Hay said there wa no
resemblance lietween thore writings and
th disputed endorsement on the Count
Ward letter, because the latter endorse
ment was a monstrosity written hurriedly
and the check endorsements were written
most carefully.
Th cross examination of th witness
Hay occupied th afternoon, th question
ing following closely the line laid down
during th morning.
Federnl Conrt rases.
Th trial of th IJO.noo damag cas of
Dr. Charles Rosewater against ' the Illi
nois Central Railroad company for personal
injuries at in crossing or tnat road In
this city near Pierce and Thirteenth streets
oeron on us tnira day before Judge Car
land In th United State circuit court
Thursday morning. Th cas Is likely to
Occupy the remainder of the week.
Th cas of th I'nlted States against
David St. Cyr. a Winnebago Indian, was
called for trial In the I'nlted Stctea dis
trict court before Judge Muntrer Thursday
afternoon. SI. Cyr is iiiiwi Indlctiaen
lor lb alleged theft of lb land aliuinit
i i. i i m9 . .Hii ,
Change tpM
Vegetable Compound Cures
records of the Winnebago Indiana from the
office of the Winnebago asency while S
Cyr was a clerk at the agency. Several
Indian witnesses have been summoned in
the case.
Likely to Come I p for Consideration
In the Meant Seit
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES. Ia., Feb. 8.-(Speclal.) Th
pure food bill, considered one of the most
important measures of this session, wa re
ported out of the senate agricultural com
mittee today and referred to the appropria
tions committee because of the fact that it
bear an appropriation. The appropriation
committee met later In the afternoon and
voted the bill out for passage, and It will
go on the calendar at once. The bill will be
reached In It regular order, which will
probably be some time early next week.
The committee on railroad will take up
the Turner and Hughes anti-pass bills to
morrow In commltee. Both bills are now
printed and both Senator Turner and Sena
tor Hughe will be heard on their meas
ures. The Hughes bill prohibit giving
passes to delegate to political convention
and officials and the Turner Mil prohibits
giving passes to any One except employes
and a few others.
At the closing session of th Corn Belt'
Meat Producers association last night the
following officers were elected for the com
ing year:
President A. L. Ainee, Buckingham.
Vice President Charles W. Maher. Fort
Secretary H. C. Wallace. Des Molnea
Treasurer Charles (loot! now. Ijik
Director First district, J. H. Hughe,
Mount Pleasant;. Second, E. P. Uaird, Iowa
We Cure
Men for
private, ehronle and pelvic disease, who ar treating with quack special'
lets and Inexperienced physicians without receiving any benefit, w hava. da
clded to make a special offer to charge only en-baif of our regular fee for cur
ing tboae who ar now undergoing treatment lawhr and ar dissatisfied,
provided that you come to us befor March 8, lse. For Instance, If you are
afflictad with lthr Hydrocele. Stricture or Nervou Dactln. our charg for
urlng either of which without any complication 1 2O0, w will guarantee to
cure you for and accept th moacy Invany way yu wish to pay. W will
also eur Contagious Blood Poison for $11 V, which is Just half our regular f.
Th liberal offer I mad to anabl tho to be cursd who her apnt thtlr
money In doctoring without relief and te show th many who have treatad with
dosens of physicians without bsnstlt that w bav U only methods that pro
duce a ltfdong cur.
Our met buds are np-toUto and are) Indorsed by the highest meo
leal authorities of Europe and America, Hciic) eur euccee tn Uvo
treatment of nien'i disease. Kemember, our specialty la limited to
the) diseases of Mi:X. god MEN ONLY.
PRIVATE DISEASES Newly contracted and chronic eases cured. All
burning, itching and Inflammation stopped In 24 hours; cures effected In T days
We rover tho entire field of private) and ehronle, deep-seated, com
plicated diseases. ' j
l leers, btrlrturo. Hydrocele. Varicocele. Blood Poison, fJhronle
Discharges, fckln Diseases, Piles and Fistula, Prostatic Disease,
Kerro-Vital Debility, Kidney and Bladder Disease.
North weal Corner 18th and Farnani.
u. u
d Not .Batlstig V
Where Others Fall
City: Third, George A. Bateman, Waterloo:
Fourth, J. P, Sheehan. 0age; Fifth. J.
Ward Wilson. Traer: Sixth, John Ooodfol-low.-
Garner; Seventh, T. A. Thornburg.
Linden; Eighth. Jerome Smith. Coming;
Ninth. Hamilton Wilcox, Grlswold; Tenth.
Joseph Thompson. Jefferson, and Eleventh,
A. Syke. Ida county.
Arrested on Charge of Taking; Goods
. from tho Mall.
SHENANDOAH. Is.. Feb. 8. (Special.)
Charles Rennack of thl place was at
tested yesterday at Essex on the charge
of tampering with the mall and taken to
Council Bluffs, where he was held under
bond of tooo for his sppearanoe at th next
term of th federal court.
Rennack is a man of reputation, having
been conceded to be tho chamnlon eorn
husker of the country. About' on year
ago lie was appointed mail carrier tn this
city. Some time ago several barbers In
the city wre expecting aome pocketbook.
which did not arrive, and on writing the
firms which were to swl them they dis
covered the firms had receipts for th
books, which wcr sent by registered mail.
Rennack was asked to resign ss a mail
carrier, which he did and Immediately an
nounced his candidacy for sheriff, and since
has been busily at work furthering his
Interests and he was at Essex on that
mission when arrested -on the charge of
taking the pocketbook from the mall and
filling out the receipt for th registered
BaUdla Permits.
The city ha Issued building permits ta
William F. Fowler for a $1,500 frame dwell
ing at Thirtieth and Laird street snd to
Charles Keindorff for a I2.&00 frame dwell
ing at U South Twenty-ninth atreet.
Until March 3d
We Will Treat Any Single Uncomplicated
Eatrauc on '18th Streo.