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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1906)
TITE OMAHA DAILY BKE: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER ;. 2.1. W06.
LAWYERS WANT NEW LAWS
1 Ine Slim Firimcess
Ladies Fell Slippers aid Juliets "ft Cp
On Sale Tomorrow UJfa
'tat 8 Aisociatioa Has Several f uiiestioDi
to Make U the Lawmakers.
EPIDEMIC OF ISL US I RIAL LEGISLATION
1,200 Samples anil reserve stock purchased at " oil"
From the Western Kelt Shoe Co. we purchased 1,200 pairs of samples and their reserve
stock at "one-half off." 60c ond the dollar, for the most seasonable and staple stock on
the market. Every level-headed woman w ill appreciate this great saving. The "Julleta"
are fur trimmed. The slippers are all perfect and nicely made and shaped.
President Calkins Cannot See Renaon
for Agitation for Change of Toll
rles that Have Drought
Driven abroad by the muck
rakers, Pike (of the auburn
hair) climbs a wall to see
some A-rabs perform and
finds a real,sure-enough
princess, a pippin, it
of the Bessemer, Penn
sylvania, Pike family
(fortune made in steel
common, but preferred
that way) that M robbed
the orphans, walked
on the humble working-girl
and gave the
double-cross to the
don't mind his saylug so
:the kind that "-would
block the traffic if she
walked, up Fifth Avenue."
The rest of it happens in
America because the ad
vertising pages prove that
American breakfast foods
add a pound a day to a
Get This WeeR't
"slender, but not the
same width all the way
up and down" who
lives in a land where
fatness is a dowry and
where "a woman
weighing two hundred
pounds is only two
thirds as beautiful as
one weighing three
' EWENENG POST '
5c the copy
91.50 the year, by subscription
TH CURFIS PUBLISHING COMPANY, PHILADELPin
UAL 1KUM 1KIAL MUNDAi
ombina ' Pilg to ' 1 our Postponement
X . .. Until First of Kew Tear.
1DGE SUTTON 00. UlES THE MOTION
. r. stout Freseuta Petition Asking
tX-Ur AwtH R, tv Hull '
; Chanploa Counsel
: f"r lefeuse.
The trial of the criminal case against the
embers of the alleged Coal tmet will be
in Monday morning before Judge Sutton
'i criminal court room No. J. Thursday
Hernoon Judge Button overrule;! a motion
led by the-coal dealers asking for a poet
mement of the trial and ordered them
1 be ready for trial Monday morning-.
J. F Stout appeared for the dealers and
M that the rase be delayed until after
(0 alose ot tne Richarda and Comatook
631 In federal court, aa R. a. Hall, one of
te attorneys for the coal dealers, is en
tgd In that case. Aa that trial will last
tr at least s(x weeks It would throw the
oal trust case over until after January 1.
urty-seven of the coal men declared In
irir affidavit that only Mr. Hall of all the
.wyers employed In the case could prep
ay represent them and they asked the
ise be put over until he Is able to appear.
tdge Sutton roled that Mr. Hall's pres
lee was not imperative and that the case
lould ' o on- He gave the defendants
utll Friday morning to file a demurrer
nd if 6ns Is filed it will be argued Monday
la ruling on the motion Judge Button re
rred to the fact the answer ot the coal
talers in the equity case declares the
lan of the jOohl exchange was indorsed
f County Attorney-elect English and for
lis reason he thought the cases should
tried this year and before Mr. English
ikes possession of the county attorney's
nines. I was a cowpuncher
:or eighteen years."
INDIANS TRAVEL SLOWLY
rtea Take Their Time Coins to Fort
Monde Because Ponies Are
The main body of the Tte Indtsns under
escort of a detachment of the Sixth United
Platen cavalry was -expected to arrive at
Port Meade Thursday. The party left Belie
Pourche November 19 and has proceeded at
a slow stage on account of the exhausted
condition oft the ponies of the Indians.
Many of the ponies have succumbed to the
rigors of the march. '
It is quite probable a considerable part
of 'the Indians will be left somewhere mid
way between Belle Fourche and Fort
Meade and let go Into camp until their
ponies can recuperate. A suitable guard
will be left with them.
In the meanwhile the Indians are being
fed by the Army department as destitute
cltlsens. The question of furnishing them
with clothing suitable to the rigors of the
prevailing cold season must necessarily
be left with the Indian bureau. The army
Is not permitted to furnish them clothing
or other qunrtnrmaater supplies.
General Orcely was with the command
escorting the Indians when last heard from,
and Is supervising the removal of the In
dians to Port Meade.
Jine. His smiling countenance was .n.ssod
.or a few days, but Wednesday niirht h
ass recognized and arrested by IVlmtlves
Mnlnney and McDonald, who believe he is
Implicated in a case 'of betlt larceny
Bridges will, no doubt, be given a cordial
tccciUorj when next arraigned before the
CLERKS PLEAD NOT GUILTY
Druggists Arrested for Selling? Whisky
iar Will Stand for
' . . "Hearing; '.' ' '..
The ecventb annual, convention of the
Nebraska Site Bar association, which
convened at Edward Crelghton Institute at
1 p. m., has several proposed legislative
enactments which promise to be thoroughly
threshed out. Among these Is the demand
for a larger supreme court, Increased pay
to Its members and action on some sort of
child labor law that will guarantee mutual
satisfaction to the employer and employe
without Ignoring the common Interests of
society and humanity.
Ralph W. Breckenrldge, past president.
was scheduled to Introduce the president
of the association, E. C. Calkins of Kear
ney, who makes his annual address on the
subject, "The Sufficiency of the Common
Just now we are threatened with an
epidemic ot industrial legislation," said
Mr. Calkins. "Why, after a decade ot un
precedented material prosperity there
should arise such opposition to the system
under which It baa flourished and such an
Unsatlable desire to overhaul the agencies
which have augmented the earnings of
both labor and capital to a degree never
before experienced in a like period, would
be an interesting study. This I cannot pur
sue further thau to suggest that a man
like his porcine prototype Is most likely
to overturn the trough when he has had
his All. Whatever the Reason is it Is hero.
and the energies of coming legislatures will
be absorbed In meeting this demand. It Is
to be hoped that whatever is done, and no
matter how much the Individual may lie
protected, that his right to protect him
self by an appeal to the courts will not
be destroyed or impaired; but, on the
contrary, that it will be strengthened and
assured and the obstructions to lis exer
cise which have arisen under novel Indus
trial conditions may, so far as possible;
Other Questions Coming I p.
Among other questions which may come
before the association Is that of Increasing
the required education of those beginning
to r.ead law to four years, the regular high
school course. - Hitherto a student was
allowed to begin reading law after throe
years of preliminary education.
Not as large an attendance is expected
this year as at previous meetings, because
of the fact that many ot the courts through
out the state are In session and the lawyers.
consequently, busy. The meeting was set
for this time because it was the only time
at which F. W. Lehman of Bt. Louis, the
arlnctpul speaker, could be secured. Mr.
Lehman's address, "The Lawyer In Amer
ican History," will be delivered Friday aft
ernoon. It will be of a popular nature and
the public Is Invited to hear it.
It. O. Moorhead. A. O. Ellick and W. J.
Coad are the local committee In charge of
the banquet, which will be given Friday
evening at the Omaha club,.
Officers of the association will be elected
Friday afternoon. .The present officers are:
E. C. Calkins, Kearney, president; Roscoe
Pound, Lincoln, Secretary, and A. G. Ellick,
Omaha, treasurer. , The executive commit
tee la composed of John B. Dryden of Kear
ney, Judge H. J. Kelllgar of Auburn and
P. A. Brogan of Omaha. One member of
this committee is to be elected In place of
Judge Kelllgar, whoso term expires.
The biggest Saving you have
ever made on this class
of Merchandise, values are
l-VM7l and 2?, choice
I ASSIAL ADtmrS OP PRESIDENT
SECOND TRIAL OF
Ma Charged with Holding; f Street
Cnr Men Again Paces
For the second time James McGrath was
placed on trial Thursday afternoon In
Chief Donahue's whisky brigade, consist
ing of Officers Waters and Russell, was
detailed Wednesday afternoon to arrest the
clerks in. the drug stores who sold them
whisky last Sunday In violation of the
Slocumb law. The city prosecutor had pre
viously filed "John Doe" warrants In the
cases and the efforts of the officers resulted
in Judge Crawford's being greeted Thurs
day morning1 by a galaxy of knights of the
pestle and mortar.
After the reading of the warrants to the
clerks who are reported to have deviated
from their line of duty so grievously as to
sell whisky, and very bad whisky at that.
so It Is reported, on the Sabbath day with
out the presentation of a prescription, pleas
of not guilty were entered on behalf of the
defendants and the caaea were net for trial
Those who fell victims to the wiles of
Chief Donahue and his
were: A. Merrltt of the Millard hotel
charmacy, Robert Se .songood of the Howel.
M'GRATH l tru company, O. W. Moore. Whlttaker s
drug store, firteentn ana uougiss streets;
C. SX Lundstrom, with J. H. Merchant,
Sixteenth and Howard streets; G. W. Ed'
warda of Bennett's drug department; I
Llss of Sherman At McConnell; W. Knoth,
with E. T. Yates, Twenty-fourth and Bin
ney streets; O. W. Bpafard, with John
Hoist. 624 South Sixteenth street; M. P.
E. C. Calkins Talks on Sufficiency of
President E. Cv Calkins of Kearney, on
"The Sufficiency , of the Common Law,"
said In part:
The law of Individual development de
mands freedom for the exercise of indi
vidual faculties. The slave, the . conv.ct,
the adult under perpetual tutelage, never
develop strength of character. There must
be an opportunity to do HI in order that
the strength to do well may be acnulred.
If it be true that, the character of society
depends upon the character ef the units
of which it is composed, then the law of
social development equally demands In
dividual liberty. For this the common law
hu stood, the most democratic of all sys
tems of . Jurisprudence, representing the
fundamental idea of giving to the citizen
an opportunity to protee himself, and op
power of eminent domain, are not safe In
the hands of our state courts is an un
warranted and unjust Imputation upon the
character of thn. state courts which snouiu
be resented by the Judiciary arui bar 01
thin and other states until public opinion
shall compel removal of this stl.ino by ap
propriate congressional legislation. That
such a change would mitigate much of the
prejudice stiatnst those corporations no one
who remembers the course of legislation
upon the subject In reference to national
banks can doubt. That the Intense feeling
which existed sgainxt these corporations
when they had the privilege of resorting
to the federal courts has almost entirely
disappeared since they were relegated to
the state courts must be conceded; and no
one will, I think, contend that the bunks
have suffered by the change.
There are other abuses which tend to
Increase the Inequality between the liti
gant and corporations the employment of
Physicians by railroad companies, ostensi
bly to attend to the Injuries of employes
and passengers, but really to furnish evi
dence for the employer; the hiring of skilled
claim agents by railroads and Insurance
companies to coax, wheedle or bu.ldose
witnesses and to take in writing and often
upon oath exparte statements, naturally
colored and unfair, with which to threaten
and cajole, should be subject of legislative
These and many other matters which tend
to hamper the natural efficiency of our
courts should have the attention of the
bar, and should be the subject of wise and
proper legislation which should always keep
In view tne mainienante ot ui ...num...
prlnclplca of the common law. We need no
more boards or commissions, inspectors or
officials to protect is. We need only open,
impartial and accessible courts In which to
i.mim'i nn rsel ven. There is a mass of minor
abuses which always threaten the admin
istration of justice, our courts constantly
tend to become more expensive; offloes are
created not because they are necessary, but
to make places, and tees are nxea tor necen
sary offices with a view to make the places
profitable. I do flot . propose to enumerate
thejiA evils or suKKevi rrmcuiro m .n-.n.
In my opinion the welfare of our country
il.nni m nnon the maintenance of the vital
principles of the common law. It Is not
the least virtue of that system of Juris
prudence that under it the bar has been a
wise and patriotic agency, powerful in the
legislative as well as Judicial departments
and the natural defense of individual and
consfllutlonal liberty. No other body Is In
a condition to know so well that the con
duct of people Is not changed by law ex
cept as their characters are modified, and
that laws should be Judged, not by the
nature of the conduct they enjoin, but for
the effect they are likely to have upon the
character or tne inaiviouai.
SECOND TIME IN FOUR YEARS
Dr. Torrey Seldom Glvea Way Daring
His Missions to Another
for the Might.
estate of Fred Etter, late postmaster at
South Omaha, has been filed In county
court by his three sons, Oscar M. of Cam
bridge, III., Ixiu T. and Fred S. Etter. The
estate Is purely personal and Is estimated
In the petition to be worm l.3H. it is
understood Mr. Ft'er before his death
transferred his real estate to his heirs.
LITERATURE FOR BOHEMIANS
Miss Charlotte Templrton of Lincoln
Consults John Roslcky ns to
Selection of Books.
Miss Charlotte Templeton of Lincoln, sec
retary of the Nebraska Traveling Library
commission, spent Thursday In Omaha con
ferring with John Roslcky of the National
Printing company regarding the selection
of Bohemian books that the commission
contemplates putting Into circulation among
tlje Bohemians of Nebraska.
The extent of this proposed collection can
Hot be definitely estimated until after the
commission receives its appropriation for
the coming bieunium, but it Is the plan to
have it include general Bohemian literature.
Mr. Rosicky has offered to assist in the
selection and bring the books to this coun
try. He estimates that there are fully 5O.PO0
Bohemian residents In Nebraska, of whom
fully 20,000 are natives of Bohemia.
Miss Templeton also is Interested In mak
ing tip a traveling library on domestic
science to consist of ten or twelve books.
This Is being done at the Instance of Miss
Rosa Bouton, at the head of the domestic
science depnrtmont of the University of
Nebraska, who wishes the books circulated
among the women's auxiliaries to the
Farmers' Institute and other organisations
of women seeking such works. To begin
with, about six boxes of twelve books will
be put In circulation, these to be added to
as the demand Increases. Miss Templeton
Is making the selections now. The com
mission has decided to ask an appropria
tion of - f 10.000 of the legislature for the
next two years' work Instead ot W.O0O, The
present appropriation Is 16,00.
Ing from diphtheria, attended a children's
party a few days before she died.
PRIVATE WILL NOT PLEAD
Colored Warrior Avensrd of Theft
Declines to Talk Without
Two overcoats were stolen Wednesday
afternoon from the office of the Raolno
Sattley riow company on South Tenth
street, and Charles Williams, colored, of
1313 Davenport street, was arrested on the
charge of being Implicated In the theft.
Williams was examined Thursday morning; '
by Chief of Detectives Savage, who asked
him If ha wished to plead guilty to the
charge. Williams replied, much to the
amusement of Chief Savage:
"I ain't gone to plead guilty or say
nuffln" else 'till I see my commander."
When asked In what battalion ha was
serving and who was his commander-in-chief,
"Bob Johnson Is my commander and t
done got to see him first."
Mr. Johnson is a colored resident of the
Third ward, who sometimes has displayed
considerable pernicious activity la politics.
In view of the fact that Rev. W. &.
Jacoby la to speak to his old associates
Friday evening, A. Bheldrlck, who has fol
lowed Dr. Toney through Europo and
America as representative of the London
and New York Christian Heralds, says:
"Dr. Toney does not often relinquish his
place for other preachers. This is entirely
exceptional. I suppose it Is to give Mr.
1 1 4 L J iw V uiiiiB?.,, hiiu Mil- , n , or, nnmrtiin tv to re
posed to the theory ot his being chaperoned , " "l" ,. .... ':,.i n.nr.
by some governmental agency. True It is 1 ceive boou hhuub.i r
that some are strong and some are weak ! and curious to relate, J only remember one
and that power ever lends to aggression. in.tance during the whole of the four years y , '
f?e ?' i!?i"Ln.b."Vu'hJ- i hnClowrn. this mission, and that n h
w - J w ss,v. i 1 111.-3 .urj Lfi j . . ., . Ciller MB UU n if ii uni u nn iiiua in
wmssy experts clpies or the common law and break down excopuon was niaua to -" hcalth commissioner to stamp out dlph-
i-uiioi.tuiiiiiMu luaicuif, uiiucicncu ujr tuts . ton, njngiana, wnere lie imu jui vvmw hAr,rt
umcago on a nouuay wip.
"It Is a matter of wonderment to many
how Dr. Torrey keeps up his strength. He
CONNELL LACKS , EVIDENCE
Health Commissioner Thinks So Com
plaint Will Be Plied Agrolnst
' Christina Science Healer.
Health Commissioner Connell does not be
lieve he has sufficient grounds on which
to base A complaint against Mrs. Al-Frlddle
Dc Long. Christian Sclenco hralcr, for fail
ure to report a case of diphtheria at the
homo of E. J. Chissell, 202 South Twenty
fifth street. The probabilities are no com
plaint will be filed In the police court. Dr.
Connell said the claim that Mrs. De Long
did rot know a case of diphtheria existed
might preclude establishing a case of neg
lect to report the case to the health department.
Dr. Connell, however, believes the pub-
e case will serve to put other
their guard and thus help the
NO CHARGE FOR EXTRA RIDE
Trip to and From Bellevne and
Fort Crook for One
At noon Thursday the first cars of the
Bellevue Interjrbsn line were run over the
tracks of the Omaha k Council Bluffs
Street Railway company as for aa O street
in South Omaha.-. The company agrees to
haul passengers to and from Fort Crook
and Bellevue to O street without an extra
charge. When this proposition was sub
mitted to the city council of South Omaha
that body took no action and the mer
chants of South Omaha became thoroughly
aroused.'. A -movement was put on foot
for all the merchants to meet and march
in a body to tha meeting of the city. conn.-..
ell that that body might have an Idee, of
the way the city stood on the question.
The rumor, however, got cut that the eltjr
council was going to grant the privilege
asked, to the Interurban company so the
action of the merchants was found un
fact that In those countries where the most
laws are made for the guidance and pro
tection of the weak their condition is the
most abject. They ask for special laws
It was reported Thursday morning that
the Chissell child, which died Tuesday even-
for special classes that limit tiie scone of n.in .ith tremenrinua enerav and I once
onfd,& him say In the Royal Albert hall.
those principles which human exporlence ! t-onaon. mat ne naa ueen wmum
has found to be the only safeguard of the I tlnuously alt around the world for three
weak against the aggressions of the strong. ' years, never missed a meeting and weighed
way"." fed.0and"mu.t aVaT fa" Is thai , Pounds heavier than he did when he left
ALL SESSIONS IN FORENOON
Sander School I nlen Will Attend,
Torrey Mission la Latter
Part of Day
Many delegates to the third annual con
ference of the western section of the Amer
ican Sunday School union have arrived for
the convention, which opened Thursday
morning at the Hotel Dellone, tne session
to last until Monday. All the sessions will
be held In the forenoons to give the dele
gates an opportunity to visit the Torrey
mission at the Auditorium In the afternoon
and evening. The conference was held last
year at Minneapolis and the year before at
Chicago. Delegates from most of the west,
ern states are expected at the Conference.
!ALF CHANGESHIS VOCATION
letter Causes Cowboy to Break Arm
nd He Turns from Ranch
to ' Mine.
O. V. Berken of Lost Springs, Wyo.. Is In
tnaha. for the first time In twenty-two
ears. He came In with several carloads
'V have quit the ranch business." he
lid, "and It was a calf that rorced me
ut of It. I was driving the calves of
iy herd Ma a corral by themselvrs and
its' calf I couldn't gat In, so I thought I
(onhi use my saddle rope. Yes. that's a
aisa'-or lariat" In tenderfodt language.
.' call them saddle ropes., . Well, the
round was slippery and the calf ran back
fter I had roped ' It and the . result wae
, nat.I broke my arm.-
"I' Jiung around . Cheyenne for a long
!rhe and got Interested lu a mine. Now
fa have struck a vein of the best coal In
Vromlng. It measured four feet eight
Mbes a short time ugo and now It is five
est-slx inches: W-haul It with iraetlon
rigtnea six miles i.o the railroad, but we
it going Xn build a sidetrack soon. We
mv a sawmill there and enough timber
o n ake ties and mlue props for a Uoxen
criminal court on the charge of holding tip , McClung. With S. H. Farnsworth, 2115 Cum-
snd robmng a street car on W street in .
Bouth Omaha June a. It Is charged he and a
companion boarded one of the cars near
the terminus and when it was between
Tnlrty-flfth and Thirty-sixth streets, held
j up the conductor and motorman and took
M iroill III- - lurii.'ar. nuuiBia wa tried
Ing street; J. H. Schmidt, proprietor of the
store at Twenty-fourth and Cuming streets;
K. L. Patrick, proprietor at 1602 North
Twenty-fourth street; Mrs. O. II. Myers,
wife ot the proprietor at 3002 North Twenty-fourth
street; C. E. Lathrop, Twenty-
fourth and Hamilton streets; J. B. Cain,
last summer, but the Jury disagreed. He Walton pharmacy. Twentieth , and Grace
was one. of the five men who came near
escaping from the county Jail about
A Methodist Minister Recommends
Chamberlain's Conch Remedy.
edy In our home for seven years, and It has
always proved to be a reliable remedy. We
have found that It would do more than th
manufacturers claim for it. It is especially
good for croup and whooping cough.
RF.V. JAMBS A. LEWIS,
Pastor Mllara, Minn., M. E. Church.
Very Low Rates Tuesday.
Evtry Tuesday, balance of the year, the
Chicago Great Western railroad will sell
homescekers' tickets to Minnesota, North
Dakota and Canadian northwest at about
halt rate; to other territory first and third
Tuesdays. Write W. G. Davidson. C. P. tt
T. A., 1512 Farnam street. State number in
party and when going.
streets; A. B. Hlnterlong, with Joe Bell,
Blxteenth and Nicholas streeU, and J. W.
Bell, proprietor of the Bell Drug company,
121 Farnam street.
Mangum A Co.. LBTTER SPECIALISTS.
And th Cat Came Back.
Several days osro W. R. p.ridgea. Twenty
fourth and Franklin streets, was dlst haired
In police court by Judge Crawford after
he lutd faithfully promised to deprive
Omaha of his select company for all time to
HERMAN KOUNTZE'S FUNERAL
Body Arrives Friday Morning and
Will Be Laid at Rest Satur
Relatives of Herman Kountxe, who died
suddenly Wednesday evening at WatKtn
Glen, N. T., have been advised that the
body will arrive In Omaha about 8 a. m.
Friday over the Burlington railroad and
will be accompanied by the widow of Mr.
Kountxe and Augustus F. Kountxe, a son,
of New Tork City.
The funeral will be held Saturday at t
p. m. at Trinity cathedral, with brief serv
ices. The ceremonies will e simple, at the
desire of Mr. Kountxe expressed many
times during bis life. Although be was a
i member of
I and a founder of the first commandery of
Knights Templar In Nebraska, none of these
lodges will officially participate In the fu
neral services. Tbe Interment will be pri
vate and at Forest Lawn cemetery.
all government agencies are controlled by
tne poweriui. ' ine mnerent fallacy of pro
tectlng the weak of special laws and aov
m m i . n I u 1 iitiinr'liii la t l.u i lav. arjt. ... . A . :
- " ..-... . ... m, v ,nui3
and executed bv the strnnir unit that An J-.
making such laws as we are considering
the protection of the weak is confided to
the Identical power by which he Is men
aced. Just now we are threatened with an
epidemlo of Industrial legislation. Why,
after a decade of unprecedented maleriul
prosperity, there should arise euch opponf-
tlon to the system under which it has
nourished, and such an unsatlabla desire
to overhaul the agencies which have aug- . mid-day talks to men, which I see,
menled the earnings of both labor and i-. . nmlTW.emint h Is a-ntna-capital
to a degree never before expert- 1 ,n nounement- ne n
enced In a like period, would be an inteiebt-- at Omaha
"Well, I was once asked by one London
editor as to how Dr. Torrey compared with
L. Moody, during the doctor's great
Edinburgh mission. I Interviewed the secre
tary and his reply was that he considered
he was even more effectual than Mr. Moody,
as now the higher criticism has brought
more Infidelity hi to the church and that Dr.
Torrey, he did not think, had any equal
In dealing wl5.l1 Infidels. I consider he shines
no where aa much as when delivering his
These are a real treat and It Is
Ing study. This I cannot pursue further
than to suggest that a man, like Ills p.ircine
prototype, is most likely to overturn the
trough when be has had his fill. Whatever
the reason is. it la here; and the energies
of corning legislatures will be absorbed in
meeting this demand. It Is to be hoped
that whatever Is done, and no matter how
much the Individual may be protected, that
his right to protect himself by an appeal to
the courts will not be destroyed or im
paired: but on the contrary that it will be
strengthened and assured, and the obstruc
tiona to Its exercise whiih have ariun
I under novel Industrial conditions may, so
tar as possioie, ds removed.
The fact that these corporations have In
variably removed every case they could to
the distant, - expensive and Inaccessible
fedeial court furnishes, at Uie same time,
a condemnation of the law which adds this
to their many other advantages, and a
vindication of the eharaetar . of nnr atati.
courta Not that the federal courts are I
more, nor lees, susceptible to the Influences
of power than those of the stste; but they
are costly and to the bulk of the litigants
or tne state, remote, inconvenient
No article of furniture contributes
more to domestic happiness than
Globe-Wernicke "Elastic" desk
and bookcase combination. Easily
recognized by their superior finish
and mechanical construction.
roa SAXS by
Orchard & niiiie.ui tarpet
414-15-18 So. 1 6th St.
man- -Vatarnal nrnnlullotil i ot tne siate. r-nune, inconvenient ana
many rraternal organixationa ( BtrJln(fe Th(,y fa, to fll tnB requlr).me,lt.
that courts shnu'rt - of the people and
for the people, and they are by them con
sidered as corporation courta and will be
so considered so long as corporations are
permitted to select them for the trial of
That corporations doinar business in this
state, enjoying the privileges of cltlsens,
and exercising, in some case at least, the
almost Impossible for a skeptic to listen to
these without becoming a convert to the
belief In the Bible. I have known people
to become so full of enthusiasm thry will
procure many copies of these lectures, en
titled, The Bible and Christ.' and send to
their skeptical friends to all parts of the
world, believing that by reading them they
will become converted. Next to these of
Importance. I place his wonderful after
noon addresses on such subjects: 'How to
Pray," 'The Baptism of the Holy Spirit,'
etc., and hta greatest evangelistic sermon I
consider to be that entitled 'Heroes and
Cowards,' which he usually gives on a Bun-
day evening during the mission. I have
seen strong men, prize fighters, break down
and weep like children under this sermon.
One Sunday evening at Liverpool, after this
sermon was preached, I witnessed 460 men
go forward and take Christ,"
to Bivzkfjst f
Iii-ar" I OU
' V a.
a particle el
There Is not a particle of o(,ium or other
narcotic la Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
and never has been since It was firjt offered
to the public It la as safe a medicine for a
child as for an adult. This remedy Is fa
mous for Its cures of colds and crbup, and
can always be depended upon.
Births and Deaths.
The following birth and deaths were re
ported to the Hoard of Health during the
twenty-four hours ending Thursday noon:
Hlrthait. S. HnggM, duf Ni.rlh TnetuWh,
giri; C Hormh'ti, Mtti South Thirteenth,
Il ul, Percy Newman, iM Ism, boy;
l'ertram lu-lrrifa, vti Vinton, jrirl.
lvtUi lauilne Jones. lou olko, 1 month;
Henry Woodiosr Bl. river, Lake, iu;
Frank Schrothner. litS South Fourteenth,
l-mnnth; August TovJi-nlinurt. 69 North
I t t . . f o il n. So.
If your teeth are sensitive, and
f you are particular suppose you
Investigate these modern palnlcea
methods cf mine.
Painlcaanssa Cleanliness Re
lability Moderate Prlcesj are tha
leading fcaturea of my practice.
Fillings and Crowns, fl.Ou and S3
DR. FICKES, DENTIST
Phone Oouglaa 537. 33S Baa Bid,.
HUSTON GETS HIS LIBERTY
Produces Evidence to Show Accusers
Wanted County attorney to act
as Collection Agenry.
Because of Insufficient evidence the case
against W. A. Huston of Tracy, Wis., who
was arrested last week by Captain Hase
on tha charge of embessllng $71 from Huso
Melcblor, Sit South Fourteenth street, was
dismissed by Judge Crawford aftsr a hear
ing, which lasted until late Wednesday
afternoon. Huston was formerly employed
by Melchior as a traveling salesman and
was accused of falling to account for his
receipts, but Melchior condoned the of
fense and did not make a demand for tbe
money until after Huston had left his em
ploy. It appeared that the criminal
charges were brought in an ffort to make
a collection agency of the county at
wife ae Administratrix.
A iietition for the sppolntment of Mis
Floviiia a,nter aa sdiuiui.traUi vf the
coaxing to set you out
of bed after you once eat
Sanitaa Toasted Corn Flakes for your
breakfast lust the mere thought of this
delicious food makes you hungry. The eating of it
fives you strength, enersrv and vitality. A foooT you will
thoroughly enjoy at any meal all the year 'round, because it can
be used in so many different ways. Try it tomorrow
rqornini with cream, milk or trim juice.
A Urge package for ten cents
At your Grocer's
TeuteJ Cera Flake Ce.
-t r t" T"".
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