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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1907)
TTIE OMAHA DAILY DEE: TUESDAY. MARCH , 5, 1907.
AFFAIRS ATJOUTfl OMAHA
eeral School Tssehers Eefus to Elun
TRIMARY ELECTION DAY TOMORROW
Vimt mt the Clerks i Judffee
Boy's m Cut OS? by Train
SUNDAY AT THE THEATERS
Vtuleville Bill at tie Crpheum ii Eren
Above tie Standard.
FADtTTES FINE MUSICAL ORGANIZATION
Danish lullaby. Miss Nielsen also gae
several recitations In the Danish language
and assisted by her accompanist, Mr.
Willumsen, gave one act from an old
Danish melodrama entitled, "Lying Face."
Miss Nielsen proved .herself a linguist of
no mean ability, rendering selections in
French, English, Swedish and Danish lan
guages with equal facility.
LETTERS FROM BEE READERS
Dr. Killer Comments on Keport ef Brjai-
MUCH MORE THAN OF ORDINARY INTEREST
Referring to Coafloratlon at Property
to Secaro Oovernment Ownership
Ho Says Blood Would Run
la Rivera First.
OFFICER , SHOT BY OWN GUN
Patrolman Troby Strnna-ely Wonnded
While Aldlnc Mm with
A Tevas Steer" Does Well at the
Birnood, aad Barney Ollmore
Pleases at Krss, with Ilath
Cravea at BIJoa.
3 S1 -:
i i r
U 3 W
It now develop! that several of the
' South Omaha school teachers absolutely
Trrudra to sign mo petition 01 trie ami
,; annexationists whlchvwss Insistently pre
sented to all the South Omaha pedagogues
.t when they drew their pay checka for the
kjf month of ' February. While It la charged
Vtoy none of the teachers that they were
commanded to sign the paper by which
I they pledged thomuelvea to go to Lincoln
i to lobby against annexation, atlH it waa
. made plain that to refuse to sign would
, mark such a one- for special displeasure,
which means much to a person employed
in the school. There Is no doubt that the
young women felt it was policy to sign the
, paper, net because they feared any radical
' action from the board, but that they might
. keep the good will of a large class of ontl
annexationlsts. One young woman who re
. fused to sign was called up by telephone
, by her friends all that afternoon and they
usually asked how she dared to refuse to
sign. Bhe said that If her position de
' pended In any way on her signing that
paper she was willing to give it up at
once. Thia action of the city officials, for
It was they who presented the petition,
has been the cause of several men desert
, ing that side and allying themselves for
.'Greater Omaha. If It were possible to
name these young women or the frlenda
' who on their account Incensed, without
' still further bringing displeasure upon
. them from the antl-annrxatlonlsto, their
names would be quoted. They can be pro
" duced at the right time.
Primary Election Tomorrow.
Everything, is now in readiness for the
' primary election tomorrow. A great many
voters will be obliged to visit the office of
the city clerk to secure their vote If they
" are already "registered or to swear In their
vote if they are not. If a vote must be
aworn In It Is required that such a party
hall bring with him two men who own
'property in the precinct and who have re
' aided In the city for one year. These two
- men are required to vouch for the quaj
.' Ideations of . the party who wishes to cast
Sua vote. ,
1 . The namea of the Judges and clerks of
lection are aa follows: -'
First Ward First precinct: George W.
' Howe, F. FltZHlmmona, James Grace,
: Judges; J. J. lireen, James Chesek, clerks.
Pecond precinct: Ed Burson, Thomas
' Thompson, James 1. Jones, Judges; Al
i Keenan, John F. Shultx, clerks.
Second Ward First precinct: John
Zolonilrek, Mike Goldpn, "J. J. Tooney,
' Judges: J. M. Toblnjt, Burton Rice, clerks.
' Second ' precinct : YA Iaitner, Hhil Cun
' ningham, A. Huglewlcs, Judges; J. L
' Jtarta. Gus Oleson, clerks. i
Third Ward First precinct: Morgan
Williams. M. J. Callahan, Bteve M olnr,
' Judges; R. P. RasmusMen, James Prahos,
clerks. Second precinct: George Byrnes,
Ivor Thomas, EM Harlon, , Judges; F. H.
Fourth Ward First precinct: Thomas
conaon, John ("ufr, James Murpny, judges;
John O'Neill, Francis McLaughlin, clerks.
, Becond precinct: P. A. Burke. 8. A. Fergu-
?on,. J.. J. pailey, Judges; , Fred Off erman,
1m Sullivan, clerks.
Fifth Ward First precinct: Pat Brod
yrlck. Peter Ienagh, Kd Glllln, Judges; Otto
Wormbach, Ed Peterson, clerks. Second
reclnct: Thomas I O'Connor, L. V.
Williams, L. W. Casey. Judges; George
JBkow, Samuel Gosney, clerks.
Sixth Ward First precinct: Charles
Fernland, A- P. Purkes, John Carlson,
, ludges: G. Hasklns. S. Blllyen. clerks.
t . Pecond precinct: Fred Field. M. J. Rowley.
fVnmfi Pivonka. Judgea; P. A. Barrett,
t Harry Get rout, clerks. . ,
- Statement by Ir. Bents.
Dr. William C. Bents, one of the repub-'
llcan candidates for the Board of Educa
tion, desires to make the following state
ment of his position and attitude, that It
may be clearly understood by the 8outh
I wish it to be thoroughly understood
that I am absolutely unpledged, untram
nieled and i nbound to any set of political
promoters, or to any who plan how best
to advance their own personal Interest
rather than the public good they may be
stow. I am a candidate for clean city gov
ernment. I promise and pledge myself to
that which will make for the best Interest
of the school system, at the same time en
deavoring to conserve the bent Interests of
the taxpayers and patrons of the schools.
I seek to avoid all personal antagonisms
and enmity, giving to all concerned fair
nd equal consideration, extending special
favor to none. Standing on this declara
tion, I solicit the support of the voters of
the city, and on this basis will endeavor to
carry out the trust they repose In me to
the best of my ability.
Boy's Leo- Cat OS.
Charles Shaefer, a boy of 12 years, liv
ing at 1601 Washington street, lost his right
leg yesterday in a railroad accident. He
and a nrother a year or two older were
playing on the Union Padflo tracks and
when the local freight came along they
I . ' 1- ... TB W - Oft,
i'VST - ,xf
Good? Well I
Didn't you ever taste
; "SottUa In Bond" .
Its flavor is surpassingly
fine its purity is never
It is the same good old
whiskey .it has always
" A. Caclttnhelsner & Bros.
DUMUrs rtUramLfa. Sine !
ATI t i
tried to steal a ride. The younger boy
lost his balance and fell under the wheels.
One set of truck passed over his right
leg between the knee and the ankle, sever
ing It completely. He was otherwise
bruised and shaken. The ambulance was
called and he was taken to the South
Omah hospital. Dr. A. H. Koenlg attended
his Injury. He is the son of Mrs. Mary
Shaefer and one of a family of four. The
mother Is -a widow. Unless complications
set In only the loss of the limb will re
sult, Itrfoaed to Itrpatr Building-.
Mai Rypins was arrested Saturday by the
order of the city building Inspector, Ed
Trapp, for alleged violation of the city
ordinance In refusing to make the proper
repairs to his building at 2B04 N street. Tho
building inspector condemned the build
ing at the same time that he condemned
the buildings on the corner. Rypins de
clared that he would not repair the build
ing. Ho has insisted that the building in
spector tried to hold him up for 125. The
Inspector explained that he had told Ryp1
Ins that the 'cost of the repairs would be
about $23, but that he had no Intention of
holding up anybody.
In Ion Kvanajellstle Services.
The evangelistic services now In prog
ress under the direction of Dean A. C. Peck
of Denver were a pronounced success last
night. The entire available seating capac
ity of the Ancient Order of United Work
men temple was occupied. The choirs of
the different churches were represented on
the rostrum and the Young Men's Chris
tian association quartet, under the direc
tion of C. E. Campbell, rendered special
music. The sermon of the evening was
from the raising of the serpent In the wild
erness. Dean Peck pictured In vivid terms
the sting and poisonous effect of sin on the
human heart. At the elose of the meeting
twelve persons confessed conversion. Sev
eral more expressed their Interest In the
Maa-le City Gossip.
The city council will meet this evening
In regular session. ..
letter's Gold Top Beer delivered to all
parts of the city. Telephone No. 8.
J. J. Ryan goes west this week to look
after his mining Interests.
ti. A.- Coulter Is reported recovering
from a long and severe illness.
The funeral of Peter Hansen took place
from the Methodist church yesterday aft
ernoon. Mrs. L. 8. Eads has not yet 'recovered
sufficiently to be out. She has been 111
for two weeks.
Mrs. R. O. Hnskina 1010 North Twenty
fifth, Is to entertain a company of young
people at tea Tuesday evening.
Mrs. J. J. Wler and son arrived in the
city from T.os Angeles, Cal., where they
have been for some time on a visit.
Mr. and Mrs. James Houston entertained
a number of friends last Saturday even
ing In honor of their daughter, Iaabelle.
Dan Stannls waa arrested yesterday on
the charge of stealing coal from the union
Pacific. Oltlcer George Lewis made the
Captain P. H. Shllend of the detective
force is expected home soon. He has been
in Minnesota and Iowa on his annual
William E. Miller was arrested at the
Instance of Charles Styles, who cliar'd
him with obtaining money under false
Mr. Louie Williams and Miss May Kites
were quietly married In Fremont Saturday.
They will soon return to South Omaha
to make their home.
The Board of Education Is to meet in
regular session tonight. The president
stated that nothing more than routine
business would occupy the board.
RIVALS RESORT TO" PAINT
Omaha and Sonth Omaha Hlrh School
Basket Bailers Smear .
Saturday evening's game of basket ball
between teams of the Omaha and South
Omaha High schools in the gymnasium of
the latter Institution is said to have been
responsible for class rivalry, which became
manifest in color schemes wrought with
bright paint on the front of both high
. The Omaha school authorities were noti
fied Sunday that the high school building
had received a liberal decoration on the
front steps and doors. Superintendent
Davidson viewed the scene and believed he
could read between the lines and discern
suggestions of South Omaha. He drove to
the South Omaha High school and found
the front of that building similarly dec
Monday morning Superintendents David
son of Omaha and McLean of ' South
Omaha and Principals Waterhouse of
Omaha and Graham of South Omaha held
a conference. Later In the morning the
South Omaha superintendent telephoned
Mr. Davidson that a committee of stu
dents of the Bouth Omaha High school
promised to hand the superintendent a list
of the names of the South Omaha class
decorators providing the Omaha superin
tendent would furnish South Omaha a list
of the Omaha class enthusiasts. Negotia
tions were carried on In a diplomatic man.
ner. Superintendent Davidson is hopeful
that before nightfall he will be able to
enter the South Omaha camp with a list
of Omaha names to be exchanged for the
South Omaha list
It is not yet a closed Incident.
PLANS TO ALTER THE JAIL
Proposal to Make Coaaty Prison More
Nearly Adenwate Taken In
A proposition to remoye the living quar
ters of the Jailer from the county Jail and
utilise the space thus given for additional
cells and wards . waa discussed by the
county commissioners in committee meet
ing Monday morning. Architect John
Latenser waa In consultation with the com
mUaloners. It Is also proposed to build a
small addition In the angle of the south
west side of the present building to be used
as a kitchen. The matter will be consid
ered further at the meeting Saturday. If
the proposed changes 'are made the coat
will be between t.U0O and ts.OuO.
If you have anything to trade advertUe
It in the Fur Exchange column of The
live Waitt Ad lumo.
What Is probably the best bill of the
season so far Is being shown at the Or
pheum this week, headed by the Fadette
orchestra, which proved so popular last
season. Its members have the advantage
of having another year of association and
experience with each other, which makes
their work that much nearer perfection.
Aside from the novelty of its being made
up entirely of feminine performers. It has
the distinct merit iof being a musical or
ganisation In every sense of the term. Mme.
Nichols last season demonstrated her ca
pacity with the baton, and her leadership
stin dominates the performance. The mem
bership of the orchestra has not changed.
The numbers played yesterday were such
as exhibit to the nest advantage the capa
bility of the several performers, the most
popular number, probably, being the Von
Buppe "Poet and Peasant" overture. This
is a familiar enough composition, yet it
admits of each section of ' the orchestra
being heard by itself, the motif running
through the score in such way that the
strings, the wood winds and the brasses
are called Into action separately. A de
lightful feature of this number Is that of
the 'cellists, who evoke a smooth, rich
melody from their Instruments. The violins
nre effectively handled, too. The most
showy number was a Spanish Intermexso
by Esplnoza, full of little tonal tricks and
surprises, with much apparently aimless
dash and snap, characteristic of Its na
tionality. The other numbers were a
march, a coon song, a medley of patriotic
airs without ft note of "Dixie" and a de
scriptive piece, "A Day at the Circus,"
which Is very effective In Its way. Mme.
Nichols and her orcheRtra were given a
most enthusiastic greeting, and richly de
served It. People who love music as such
ought to hear the Fadettea.
After the Fadcttes come Dan Burke and
his merry maidens, who dance. Seven
count 'em seven young women sit down on
seven chairs, take off seven fluffy wrappers,
and then in seven well, you know If you're
married, and If you don't yon can see them
hanging up In the store windows remove
fourteen stockings from as many dainty
feet, and set seventy toes to twinkling In
front of the astonished gase of the multi
tude. This isn't all of the turn, not by
a good deal, for Mr. Burke dances with
rare grace, and the girls assist him. It's
a good act. Leonard and Ixiule do some
good head and hand balancing, executing
their tricks with graceful agility, and the
LaMaze brothers contribute a knockabout
acrobatic act that Is a little bit ahead of
anything else In the line. Jlmmle Lucas
does what ha calls "Imitations," but they
are originalities, and very good ones. He
was pumped dry yesterday, and had to
beg off. Fay and Loa Durbyelle won much
applause with their shadow pictures, and
LaVeola was much liked in her dancing
"A Texas Steer" at the Barwood.
"A Texas Steer," that riotous comedy
from the hand of Charles Hoyt, is tho
bill at the Burwood this week and. Judging
from the reception It received last night.
It wll be ccrdially welcomed by the pa
trons of the theater. It la a play that re
quires quick action and lots of It, but Us
presentation by the Woodward Stock com
pany is very satisfactory. Under the di
rection of Mr. Hartford the play runs
through every act with a smoothness that
is the first requisite of a performance of
The play Itself is familiar to the public.
The transplanting of a bunch of cow
punchers from the plains cf Texas to the
national capital not only furnishes comedy
situations galore, but by contrasting the
natural, whole-souled plainsmen from the
district where the congressman comes by
his election honestly secured, by paying
full value for every vote he receives, wlth
the wily lobbyists,' male and female, of
the capital, Hoyt has developed ' a subtle
vein of satire of the political game.
Miss Pettes displayed her talents In an
entirely different role from the one she
had the week before, and as Bossle
Brander, the girl from the short grass coun
try, she Is a delight. She enters into this
breeiy part naturally. Mr. Morrison ' Is
seen In the role of Hon. Maverick Brander,
the new congressman whose entrance into
Washington life makes up the theme of
Miss Marie Hudson Is well cast as the
wife of the new congressman. The sup
port Is up to the standard and among
those who contribute to the general result
are Mr. Echofleld, as Colonel Brasney Gall,
the lobbyist; John Da vies, as Major Tell,
who heads the Texas Investigating com
mittee: Mr. Hartford, as the minister to
Dahomey, and Mr. Todd, as Captain Fair
"A Rocky Road to Dahlia" at Km.
"A Rocky Road to Dublin," presented
yesterday at the Krug theater. Is some
thing of a pleasing entertainment, due to
the efforts of Barney Gllmore and com
panions; but Just why the piece Is called
a "new comedy drama" perhaps Daniel
Hart, the author, may be able to explain.
The production would be strengthened if
Mr. Hart would have omitted his dramatic
Interpolations. Mr.4 Gllmore is what the
program says he is, namely, an Irish actor
with a naturalness that is refreshing, but
the same cannot be said of Author Hart's
mixture of Irish scenes and customs and
modern dramatic speeches.
It is w;th no discourtesy to Mr. Gllmore
and his company to say that what pur
ports to be a plot In "A Rocky Road to
Dublin" is so fragmentary as to make that
part of the piece depressing. Most of the
characters In the play are Irish delinea
tions and are In capable hands. Mr. Gil
more has an ease and grace of manner
that Is born of native wit. John D. Griffin,
aa driver of the finest Jaunting cart in Ire
land, Is pleasing. Miss Shirley, In the role
of Bernadlne Ferguson, is charming.
At the close of the second act Irish
dances are presented in a manner that
harks back to Erin's Isle. Mr. Gllmore
sings several selections during the action.
"Her Fatal Error" ' at the BIJoa.
Miss Ruth Craven and her company
opened what Is booked for a four-night
stay at the Bijou, presenting "Her Fatal
Error." If the attendance Is a criterion,
her fatal error was made In coming to
Omaha. It is hardly fair to her, though,
for she Is a hardworking little woman,
with a melodrama of some merit. It U
not a thriller, but tells, a coherent story
In Its own way. The engagement last till
after Wednesday evening, with another
matinee on Wednesday,
Concert at Washington Hall.
Frau Oda Nielsen of the Royal theater
of Copenhagen, entertained a large audi
ence of Danish extraction at Washington
hall Bunday night. The program was
niade up almost entirely of Scandinavian
and Norwegian folk lore songs, which are
only capable of true appreciation by those
familiar with the history and traditions
of those countries. The numbers which
made the most decided hits with the audl
nce were "Little Pierrot's Ctiniplalnt to
the Moon" and "Little Veggo," au old
Police Officer Alonso L. Troby waa badly
Injured In the right arm by a bullet from
his own revolver shortly before 8 o'clock
Monday morning in the nous at 617 Popple
ton avenue. Troby had gone to the house
to aid in holding a man suffering from vio
lent convulsions and Jt wss while thus en
gaged that the gun was discharged.
The manner In which the officer'! revolver
happened to leave his pocket and be dis
charge Is by no means clear. Persons In
the house af the time stated the gun fell
out of his hip pocket while he was strug
gling with the sick man on the bed and
struck on the side of the bed, or the floor,
with sufficient force to set It off, the bullet
striking Troby. The latter, however, said
the revolver was lying beside him on the
be dafter he was shot, so It could never
have struck any hard substance, and he
was of the opinion the sick man took the
gun from his pocket and pulled the trigger.
A fact to support . the officer's theory is
that the' revolver Is not of a kind to be
fired by a slight Jar.
The bullet was of S8-callber and splintered
the officer's arm Just above the elbow. It
also barely missed Officer McCarthy, who
was with Troby. Troby was hurried to the
Omaha General hospital, where an opera
tion was performed.
The sick man was Eugene Ingman, a
printer, and a brother-in-law of Officer
WO0DW0RTH PUTS IN PLEA
Tells Why He Id Wot Respond to
Snbpoenn Served on
Charles D. Woodworth filed an answer
In the district court Monday to the charge
of contempt of court preferred against him
because of his alleged refusal to respond
to a subpoena served on him in the case of
F. W. Fitch against Euclid Martin. He
says the deputy sheriff called at his office
with a supoena made out to "C. W. Wood
worth;" that he refused to respond to this
because It was not his name; that It wns
late and he went honie while the tffflcer
was telephoning for Instructions; that
some one came to his home that evening
and rang the bell long and persistently,
but that he did net rrfply, being provoked
at the person for making the noise. He
says he received information that Fitch
had closed his case, and, as he had made
arrangements to go to Excelsior Springs,
he went. His stenographer sent him .
newspaper clipping showing that Informa
tion for contempt had been filed against
him and he returned Immediately. He de
clares he had no Intention of evading the
court's orders. ' ,
GOOD GUIDE TO . PRESERVE
Merchants Orsss of Philadelphia In
Special Namher Makes Fine.
The twenty-seventh anniversary number
of The Merchants Guide, published In Phil
adelphia, Is a book well worth keeping.
It consists of more than 100 large pages, Is
printed on fine enamel paper. and has a
handsome cover design. , The book Is
primarily of an advertising nature and ex
ploits the development of the present great
strength and resources of the Quaker City.
It abounds In half-tone illustrations. Per
haps the most Interesting part of the book,
at least to the layman,' la a series of
"comparisons," each comparison being two
large handsome pictures, the first an old
print showing some spot in Philadelphia In
1800 and the second a half-tone showing
the same spot today. Handsome pictures
of some of the historic buildings of Phila
delphia are also shown.
LOAN ON P. E. ILER PROPERTY
Incumbrance of Eighty-Five Thous
and Dollars Spread Ont Over
P. E. Her placed a loan Saturday of $85,
000 on several of his principal Croatia prop
erties, the old Byrne-Hammer building, the
A. D. Jones corner at Twelfth and Jackson
streets, the Folsom lot adjoining the latter,
the southwest corner of Twelfth and How
ard streets and the lot formerly occupied
by the United States Supply company be
tween Eleventh and Twelfth streets on
Harney street. The loan Is to run five
years at the rate of EVs per cent a year and
Is believed to have been placed on . the
properties for the renewal of a prior In
cumbrance. Bee Want Ads for Business Boosters.
NONUNION PLUMBERS COME
Men Are Belnn Brought la to
Help Oat During; tho
According to advertisements In Lincoln
papers, the Master Plumbers' association
of Omaha Is bringing In nonunion plumb
era and fitters to take the place of the men
locked out a week ago. Secretary Kugel
of the Plumbers' and Fitters' union Mon
day morning said some of the men brought
in have been engaged, wlhie others left
after the situation was explained to them.
Nine of the shops, however, are not in
volved In the lockout, these shops hiring
union and nonunion men alike, and are
doing a rush business Just now.
n775Ta a s iMTCOr
r s ill aa w a sm .
Indoors and out, pipe smoking" is becoming' as popular here at it fcas always
been in England. This it largely due to the increasing popularity of the
largest sciling brand of tliccd cut tobacco in the world. ,
LUCKY STRIKE jSSc.
Its dellrhtful Ira in inca ploatrt all. Smokes long, and cooL with no waste, and it Miy
tOBaiuUe, Cured by a secret proreu known lo u only. Pocket slse, Ua hex, 10.
Koutt The aane " Faiursoa " on tobacco stasia let quatun .
Contributions on timely topics are
Invited from resders of The Bee.
Communications should be written
legibly on one side of the paper only
and accompanied by the name and
address of the writer. The name will
not be used If the writer asks thst It
be withheld. Vnused communications
will not be returned. Correspondents
sre advised to limit their letters to 300
. words or they will be subject to being
cut down to that limit st the discretion
of the editor. Publications of views of
correspondents must not be taken to
commit The Bee to their endorsement.
That Post-Prandial Joint Debute.
OMAHA, March . To the Editor of The
Bee: That post-prandial Joint debate be
tween Mr. Bryan and Henry M. Whitney on
government ownership of railroads, as re
ported by The Bee, waa something much
more than interesting. Mr. Whitney la
an owner of one of these railroads, the
Boston Maine, and with the true Yankee
instinct his concern about trie matter was
to have Mr. Bryan give him the assurance
that he would pay him a fair price for his
road and that he would not attempt to
confiscate It Mr. Bryan, with a sense of
his power, kindly assured Mr. Whitney that
he had no intention of confiscating tne
Boston & Maine, or any other trunk line
pf railroad, and Mr. Whitney Immediately
remarked that he saw much good in gov
This Is an astonishing exhibition. Mr.
Bryan says he Is a democrat and believes
It. This, with his msrvelous Intellectual
and moral force as a leader or ptinno
opinion, which la without parallel In modern
times. Is what makes him dangerous, a
democrat only' In name; a federalist of
the Hamlltonlan brand multiplied many
times. In fact, he would place In the handa
of the federal government a power of con
trol over the states through the ownership
of the trunk lines of railroad against which
even Alexander Hamilton would have drawn
his sword. Such a calamity would mean,
and could not fall to mean, the instant
extinction of republican self-government In
the United States. Not less than S.OOO.ooo
votes held as a balance of power In the
various states would be under the direct
control of the president and 1,000,000 more
could be safely added that would be under
his Indirect control, througn Iron and steel
magnates and labor unions. Is there a
white man, or a mulatto, of average Intel
ligence In America who can have a shadow
of a doubt about itT The republic In every
thing except the empty forms, behind which
tyranny and oppression would Instantly
masquerade, would be dead the moment
such' a condition' should come upon us.
Federal satraps would swarm all round the
people In every state, in every municipality,
to dictate and dominate the local gov
ernments, as they recently swarmed Into
a federal court In this very city, to strike
down ' and overawe the real fortress of
personal rights .and liberty by open assault
upon an honest and upright federal Judge,
a loyal and able United States district at
torney and a United States marshal void
of all lnten or act of personal or official
Does ' not Mr. Bryan ' know how can a
man of .his masterful mind fail to know
that given the power, the principle and
measures he openly advocates, would de
stroy self-government In our country In
a dayT -Concede to him patrlotlo motives,
In the same moment must be denied to
him frightful Incapacity to foresee the
fatal consequences of his Own acts upon
the political and personal rights and lib
erties which Thomas Jefferson wrested
from the monarchical centralisation of
federal power, which George Washington
and Alexander Hamilton meant to fasten
upon this nation, by his great triumph In
And now as to Mr. Whitney. He, too.
Is a democrat a good democrat In1 theory
as his famous brother, William C, the
founder of the United States navy was. In
fact, in other tdays. It was he and Daniel
Manning who made the nomination of Mr.
Cleveland to the presidency In 1884, and
It was he and A. P. Gorman who elected
and seated him. The Whltneys are blooded
democrats, but the red corpuscle Is evi
dently giving way to the white In the vlg
oroua veins of Henry. In the Joint debate
neither he - nor Mr. Bryan saw anything
but the commercialism which Is destroy
ing free government In our country
through a plain plot openly avowed and
advocated by President Roosevelt and Sec
retary Root In a certain contingency
which, with the aid of Mr. Harrlman'a
genius and popular clamor, they are doing
their utmost to produce. Mr. Whitney
wanted nothing but fair pay for the Boston
Maine, and Mr. Bryan, with the cool
nonchalance , with which he could tell ten
years ago, as now, how to uplift fifty
centuries of civilisation among 400,000,000 of
the people of China at a single sitting with
"That mighty Instrument of little men." '
Not that Mr. Bryan Is "little" by any
means In point of great and brilliant
talents, but that as a lawgiver he la not
merely unwise, but dangerous.
But the astounding things In the Joint
debate seemed to be the audacity of the
thing.' The Idea of even thinking seriously
of Mr. Bryan, or any other man or any
other million of men, talking about "con
fiscating" billions of private property In
this country! Blood would run In red
rivulets cm a thousand battlefields before
such a crime could be seriously discussed
by any president . or congress for those
days, and the men who should have to
lead In a' cause that even contemplated
The Dainty Shapes that
fit so well the acme
of ladies shoe making
Scores of attractive
new styles iton? to
be had at the stores
of all the good
such an atrocious crime would be drowned
In the Potomao or driven Into the ea by
a great, brave and Ilberty-lovlng nation
of 70.000,000 people who have Anglo-Saxon
blood In their veins. Admit the fact that
literal confiscation was not In the mind
of either gentleman, as I do, partial con
fiscation was In both their minds, and the
audacity and shame of lt all was not the
less apparent when we reflect that dollars
and cents, and not that which is more
pticelss than all the railroads In all the
world, via.: the crown Jewel In the coronet
of the nation of republican self-government.
waa not even mentioned by either.
GEORGE U MILLER.
COUNCIL JUBILEE PROGRAM
Exercises for Celebration at City Hull
of Municipality's Anniversary
Mayor Dahlman and Councllmen Brucker
and Johnson have arranged a program for
the exercises to be given Tuesday evening
In the council chamber, the occasion being
the fiftieth anniversary of tne first council
meeting of Omaha's city government. City
Clerk Butler has sent special Invitations to
all living ex-members of the city govern
ment. All are invited to the exercises,
which will begin at 8 o'clock. The regular
council meeting will be postponed to
.The following program will be rendered:
Music Knights of Columhus Quartet
Address A. Mayor James C. Dahlman
Heading OI Journal
uon B. Butler, city Clerk
"Reminiscences of Omaha's First Civ
Council" J. W. Van Nostrand
Observations on Omaha's Early City
Dr. Georgo L,. Miller, Eleaser Wakeley,
judge u. w. uoane, i. . Hascau,
City oovernment as Been Trom tho
Outside".. W. 1. Canada. W. I. KlerBtead
'Present-Day Problems of City Govern
Jeff W. Bedford, Councilman Twelfth Ward;
Harry B. Zimman, Councilman Third
Ward; M. F. Funkhouaer, Councilman
Song Auld Lang Syne ...The Assembly
REV. G. G. WARE HEARING IS SET
Appeal Will Bo Heard Before Federal
Court on Eighth of
Tier. Ocorgc C. Ware, convicted In the
federal court of Omaha of land frauds,
will have his case heard on appeal before
the United States circuit court of appeals
May 7. The date has finally been set, to
gether with the dates for these hearings:
May 8, Lea Lung On against the United
States; May 20, James 8. Romlne against
John G. Miller & Co., bankruptcy; May 27,
Northwestern State Bank of Hay Springs
against F. Sllberman; Maryland Casualty
Company against the Omaha Electric Llpht
and Power Company; May 28, Union Pa
cific Railroad Company against the Mason
City & Fort Dodge Railroad Company; May
jsjslSPPBWw. tfe WMWHH
r II I""" laT II aaYII HaulU
I i Cts .
HWII1.WIW mum iiwwih.i juhiiumii Wi iiiwiwLiiwmiini mi mm
-iint iinttmniii r,-vi n rm .,. iimiiii.i.iiiivmi aiaaM
Inn P?3n ; f-.t 'C-;-:- : V
If you need special medical attention
you should exercise Judgmertt to the
extent you value your future, happiness
and success In life. Don't make a mis
take at the beginning.
We do not quote misleading prloes la
oar announcements. We make no aais
lsadlng statements or dsceptlve unbusl
nsssUke propositions. We core men at the
. lowest charges possible (or skUlfnl and
successful services. Ws bailers in XaUr
dealing aad honest methods.
We treat men only and cure prompt
ly, safely and thoroughly XKKVOt'S
DERILITV, BIXXJll POISON, 8KIN
DISEASKH, KIDNEY and ItLAUUEIl
DISEASES and all Special Diseases and their complications.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Call and Be Examined Froo or Write.
OFFICE HOURS 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. SUNDAYS 10 to 1 ONLY.
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts.,' Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Established in Omaha. Nebraska.
;i.M S. U
23, Home Street Railway Company against
the City of Lincoln.
MORE HARRIMAN WAR TALK
Architect Paid Off, Auditing Goes to
Chicago and Rest to
While at a conference with a committee
of the county commissioners Monday morn
ing Architect John Latenser said the Union
Paclflo people had concluded their engage
ment with him and had asked him to send
In his bill for services rendered up to date.
It is reported now. that th auditing de
partment will be removed to Chicago and
the room occupied by lt In the present
quarters will be arranged to accommodate
the other departments.
A rumor that gained some currency Is te
tho effect that the headquarters will be
removed to Salt Lake City.
If you have anything to trade advertise
It In the For. Exchange column of Tha
Bee Want Ad page.
AUTHORITY ON LAND CASES
Instructions to Jury of Jnrta-e, Manger
The syllabus of the case and the full In
structions to the Jury of Judge W. H.
Munger In the matter ot the United States
against Bartlett Richards, Will G. Corn
stock, Charles C Jameson and Aqullla
Trlplett appears in the Foderal Reporter
of February 28, and as such will become
a standard authority on land ttlai cases.
Specialists of tha
iUU Jt HAMPAGNp
W irom. the
m vA " Firejuc-'
t V i
; y-: l I
r - - , J 1
10 DAYS' TREATMENT $1.5 0
By the Old Reliable Dr. Sterles & Scarlet
Established In Omaha lor ti years. Tne many tboo '
sands of cases cured by us makes us the most eisrU
ancsd bpeclalists In the Weal. In all dleaM and die.
.Minn nf mn W m bnk. 1 1 1 u k K.I will hum
and cure auickly.
tSm ok m e ami nation and consultation. Writ CM
b turn Uymjjtotu Blank (or borne treatment
Cor. Utk & Ooagln Sts.. CuJi, !)
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