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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1907)
THE OMAUA DAILY HEE: THURSDAY. MAliflt 7. lfW.
I Wzen the Hair Falls
Stop it!, , And why. not? t Fall
ing hair is a disease, a regular
germ disease; and
Avers Hair Viqor
: J NEW IMPROVED FORMULA J
quickly and completely destroys
these germs. The hair stops
falling out, grows more rapidly,
and dandruff .disappears. An
entirely new preparation.
The New Kind
Does not change the color of the hair
J. C. AYER CO., Manufacturing Chemists, Lowell. Man.
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
Wrioeiday Put Down by Errinc in Sm
fateeory with Friday.
IUSY SALESDAY FORJUDGE CRAWFORD
Beginning with the Veteraa Jinn
Carroll the 'Squire Dole Oat
Justice to Larue
Thre Isn't much In a name, but the un
fortunates who found themselves heralded
before the ' bar In the people's court
Wednesday morning are apt In the future
to look with superstitious misgivings on
any day called by that name. It may have
been that the transgressors had alnned In
excusably; It may have been the unpleas
antness of the weather; It may have been
that his honor selected the wrong side of
his couch on arising In the morning, or It
may have been one of a great many other
things, but nearly all of those who emerged
hopefully from the "bull pen" to relate
their tales of woe "retraced their steps
from whence they came" with a dejected !
look on their faces. Some said "stung
again" and others wiped the tears from
their eyes, depending upon how often Jhey
had bsen there before. Justice was relentless.
ping out of the door when my overcoat
caught in it. I turned around to push It
open again with my knee and run my knee
right through the glass. That s how It hap
"Then what did you do?"
"I run," was the frank admlselon.
"A dollar and coats will settle the dam
age, I guess."
An open faced and smiling man emerged,
Prosecutor Daniels rattled oft something
and the prisoner looked about him, hon
esty and frankness written on his coun
tenance. He paid no attention to the law
yer until he heard himself addressed:
"Guilty or not guilty?"
"I was drunk."
In his mind there was no use In beating
about the bush. He had done wrong, knew
It and expected punishment. He hadn't
heard what he was charged with and didn't
want to waste any time asking questloni
The prosecutor threw down a paper he
held, the Judge murmured, "one and," and
the prisoner walked over to pay for his
fun, the smile still refusing to come off.
"You are charged with being drunk and
disturbing the peace. What do you pleadT"
asked the prosecutor of P. Brennan.
"Well, I guess it must be so or I wouldn't
His contribution was $5, plus the expense.
TROUP CONTINUES COAL CASE
Overrules Motion of tefenia to Etop Tra
. ,0a Techioal Foiut
INDICTMENT FAULTY, EUT IFFECTIV
Oae Coasl Is Knaekea Wat, liat KlwM
Others Stand as Alleln
the C'omailsstoa of a
rptt'd tils propniiltlnn to B.riNiTijkiny him trt
Ojnnha. She said he told her hrn that he
tnakVs two or three trips a wwk from Kan
sas' City, to kwp the Omaha markrt siip
pllM, bring pHld a certain price "per head'
from the proprietors of the places accepting
the slils. .
wns plrked up by the officers at
t'nlon , station when about to return to
KanaHB Cll. He denied he was sctlvely
engnged as a procurer and suggested that
he be given an opportunity to get out of
town, assuring -the Judge he would take
advantage of It promptly and lastingly.
The Judge, however, decided to enforce a
continuation of his stay in Omaha for
HUNDRED INSTEAD OF FIFTY
Committee oa John A. Crelarhtoa Mon
wraeat Assorlatloa Bauble
Judge Troup sustained the objection nf
the defense In the coal men's cass yesterday
so far as It referred to count No. 1 of the
Indictment, which he considered entirely bad
because It alleged no act done by the d?
fendants In restraint of trade. He over
ruled the objection of the defense regarding I
I L a a, , . VTV' The advisory committee appointed to se
ceeded accordingly. . ' . , . ,., rommlttee
In giving his opinion Judge Troup said: ; wnltltMt. the John A. Crelghton Munu
"It Is a rule In this court that when One , . .... . ., hA wednes-
ll.l ,hVaB"tdnUP? .. B,.Ven' n,.,l,tl!,.n day afternoon, with Captain Palmer prertd-
holdlng unless It appear, utrf, I la. Aft" ' ""tUnT the
and wrongful. I am strongly Inclined to t0 m' advisory committee Into the
thiv thi. , I. -,,-K ., ,i,, ,K ! general committee. It was deemed best Dy
those having the matter In charge to in
crease' the number of the committee to or
ganize the association from fifty to 100 In J
order to make It thoroughly representative
of all Interest of our city. The committee
has decided to call for popular subscriptions
toward the erection of a suitable memorial.
The names of the committee of 100 follow:
K. C. Barton,
T. J. O'ltrlen,
John F. Coad,
J. K. O'Hern,
C. 1. Ueaton,
W. D. MeHugh,
H. E. Palmer,
C. J. Smyth,
B. W. Slmeral,
T. J. Mahoney,
C. H. Wilhelm,
I. F. Carpenter,
H. W. Yates,
O. D. Kipllnger,
Charles H. I'lckens,
John S. Brady,
A. L. Mohler,
G. W. Holdrege,
J. O. Fhllllppl,
O. W. Unlnger,
R. 8. Wilcox,
J. E. Baum,
Pr. H. U Akin,
T. C. Byrne,
W. T. CanHda.
! Robert Cowell,
H. A. Cudahy,
Fred H. Davis,
J. J. Derlght.
Bev. M. P. Dowllng,
W. M. Glass.
P. C Heafey,
Mayor J. C DahlmanF. A. Nash,
A soda fountain, clerk is a good boan to
have for the girl who likes the concoc
tions over the marble, and Oscar Flick
- , found favor in the eyes of certain fair
James Carroll was recognised a. a fa- onM bCBUM , worh, , , Btable
miliar and frequent visitor. Tuesday he was driving about the city
"You here agalnT" and Judge Crawford I wlth M, Je,lca a, Pn,Up. in a carriage
acowled darkly. 'from the Windsor stables, his place of
"Ter honor. I was Jest going to get out J employment, and Wednesday morning he
of town. I had me ticket bought whan ,
.the cop pinched me. That's the God's
truth, Jedge, I was Jest going to get out of
. "Your honor, this fellow was trying to
ell "phoney Jewelry on the street," testi
fied the officer, "and he was drunk."
- "I was Jest showing a ring to a particu
lar friend of mine and I didn't have a
But it waa no use.
"Thirty days, and next time get out
"I caught this fellow running across a
racant lot at 4 o'clock this morning at
Ninth and Dodge streets . and took him
back to the street where a woman said he
had kicked in the glass In her dcor. He Is
charged with being drunk and disturbing
So explained Officer Murphy regarding
Mr. Murphy of Dennlson, la., who was
next. Things looked dark for Murphy No.
2. when the Judge asked him what ha had
"Well, you see, your honor, I was step-
charge of 'drunk' and reckless : driving."
"Guilty or not guilty t"
- The evidence showed the pair had started
out decently enough, but attempted to
keep ahead of the automobiles after they
had tasted of something Flick had In his
pocket. By the time the police Interfered
they were imitating the chariot race from
'Flick looked sheepish and as though le
wished he wasn't there, while he admitted
a goodly portion of what was charged was
probably true. ' The girl was given her
freedom, but Flick had to pa $10 and coats
"I tried to get him to go to his hotel and
go to bed, telling him he was making a
fool of himself, but he went back and
started another fuss," accused Sergeant
Cook against O. E. Yancy.
The prisoner was said to have disturbed
the peace of the saloon at 1517 Farnsra
street by threatening to fight, after he had
thlr.k this Is no such case and that the
holding of Judge Sutton in the morion to
quash the indictment In the former coal
case holds here. This Indictment is not
in the best logical form. It would be a
bold Judge who would pronounce lta
model. That It could be greatly Improved
by a redraft I am convinced.
"The case before us, however, has a
noticeable feature which takes It out of the
ruling of the federal courts . on cases ap
parently similar. While the federal statute
does not define absolutely what a trust Is,
our legislature has undertaken to state
Just what a trust Is In this state. This i. A. Benson.
t .... f v .v. 1 I. .., v. 4 il. 1 f aitv llfrnntein
null. mien b, n 111117 lb may uui uti lit iiiv ..'."r. " '
best form, contains valid and definite j prtjUurrkloy.
cnarges vi wnai are me megai acts com
plained of. ' "
"The question at issue here being but
little touched on in precedent. It behooves '
us to approach it coolly and dispassionately.
It must not be tried by rant and storm, nor
yet by indifference."
Argument Lasts Long;.
The argument In the coal case on the
motion of the defendant, James A. Sunder
land, to have the case dismissed because
the Indictment does not allege a crime waa
completed Wednesday morning after 11
o'clock. Judge Troup adjourned court then
until 1:30 In the afternoon to give him time
to consider the matter, and rendered his
decision upon reconvening court.
It was largely a technical point on which
the defense sought to have the case dis
missed. W. J. Connell argued ttpon the
point that the Indictment names the agree
ment entered Into at the time of the for
mation of the coal exchange as being the
crime. This agreement, he pointed out, was
made and signed by the members of the
exchange more than three years ago and
therefore la barred by the statute of
He further contended that an agreement
to do a thing is not absolute and pointed
out that no overt act on the part of the
coal men Is alleged.
In an examination of the constitution and
bylaws of the coal exchange, Mr. Connell
found" further ground for technical ob
jections. Soliciting Is prohibited. ,
"Soliciting for what?" demanded Mr.
Connell. "Is it prohibited to solicit a man
to take a'drtnk, or what does this mean?
When the Indictment state that this
organization prohibited soliciting for coal,
It Is a pure Inference, for there la no suc.i '
statement In the constitution or by-laws." ' "
uni.riiic.iv ii imc v ' The plan outlined last Tuesday to mem
Mr. Connell bemoaned the fact that the , ; '
v.- . . ..-,. mi-- 1 fce ber of tho Re1 EsUt exchange by E. A
' . .
J l-l I J ll'l l l " -
O. M. Hitchcock,
D. J. O'Donahoe,
Carl Relter, -W.
W. A. SmUh,
John Kerns, -Tom
Hoe.tor, ' "
F. J. Moriarty,"
E. F. Folda,
John 1j. McCague,
Dr. George 1j. Miller,
Thomas A. Fry,
Dr. A. W. Riley,
H. T. Clarke, sr.,
George A. Hoagland,
Thos. A. Creigh,
W. 8. Jardlne,
F. W. Judson,
H. J. Penfold,
Gen. C. F. Manderson,
W. C, Bullard.
Rev. M. J. O'Connor, Ed P. Peck,
W. U Yetter,
U. K. Yost,
F. P. Kirkendall,
B. K. Bruce,
A. T. Austin,
A. L. Reed,
George H. Kelly,
Z. T. Undsey,
John L. Webster,
C. F. McGrew.
Rev. T. J. Mackay,
O. W. Wattles,
J. H. Millard,
W. A. Paxton,
P. E. Her.
Vlrtor Rose water,
A. C. Smith,
H. A. Thompson,
C. F. Weller,
George F. West,
The committee of 100 will meet and or
ganise on Monday, March 18, at 7:30 p. m.,
at the Elks rooms, Fifteenth and Farnam
BENSON PLAN NOT APPROVED
Scheme of ArcL'teet Contest on Plans
for Model 'Cottage Falls of
battered down and that the county would
be put to great expense and much time
would be consumed.
HOT DEBATE OVER MERGER
Real Estate Mea Favor Annexation,
bat Not Placing- Exchange
D. C. Patterson precipitated a warm de
bate in bringing to the attention of the
Real Estate exchange Wednesday the pend
ing legislation for the annexation of South
Omaha. Mr. Patterson said statistics would
prove that a great rise In values of real
estate was exi-nenced" In other cities
that had been annexed and that the smaller
city was benefited the most.
It was moved that the exchange advo
cate the annexation bf South Orraha, but
of Bad Breath-
a quantity of unusual and artificial courage.
He had no extenuating circumstances to
offer and was required to add ft and costs
to the original amount paid for the courage.
' "Tryiug to be a bold desperado, were
youT'. ' '
"No, sir" (meekly and hushed).
"Going to hold up somebody?"
"No. sir" (more so).
Foul Odor of Indigestion. Smoking, J '' W' J.ncob"' YMjr yun- wa mo"t
Eating or Drlnklns Mtonnerl at readr to bre "Jown was told he
- " I tillrl anna ra hlmaal ho v. .. I s .
With Stuart a Charcoal Lozenges. : ,, , , ' cost
vijii t.uiivieu weapons.
paid the bartender much of his money for i the proposition to place th exchange on
Trial raekage To Frors X en Trt. ,
Bilious breathers, onlpn eaters. Indiges
tion victims, cabbage consumers, smokers,
drinkers and those with gas on the stom
ach are In a class all by themselves, dis
tinguished by a powerful bad breath.
. They all. breathe, and as they breathe,
they . whii put odor which makes those
standing near, turn, their heads awsy In
disgust. The pitiable part of It Is thar these
victims do not realise what a sickening
thing a bad. offensive breath Is to others.
Charcoal Ja a , wonderful absorber of
gases and odors. It absorbs 100 times Its
own volume of gas. '
Stuart's .Charcoal Losenges will put a
top to your bad,- offensive breath, and to
your belchings, . whatever the cause or
source, because the- charcoal quickly ab
sorbs all noxious,, unnatural odors and
asea. . ,
.If you suffer from Indigestion and belch
gas ss a result. Stuart's Charcoal Loz
enges will absorb all the gas and make
gob stop belching. '
If on getting up In the morning you have
such a bad, bilious breath, thst yru can
almost smell it yourself, Stuart's 'Charcoal
losenges will get rid of It for you qu'ckly.
If you have been smoking cr chewing, or
have beenr eating cnlons or other ojorous
things, Stuart's .Charcoal Lozenges wlU
make your breath pure and sweet.
Charcoal la also the bvst laxative known.
Tou can take a boxful and no harm will
result. It is a wonderfully eaay result: or.
And then, too. It filters your blood every
particle of poison and impurltr in your
blood la destroyed, and you begin to no
tice the difference in your face first thing,
your clear complexion.
- Stuart's Charcoal Losenges are made
from pure willow charcoal, and Just a lit
tle honey ts put In to make them pa'a
table, and not too sweet.
They will work wonders In your atomarn,
and rnaka you feoi line aad. fresh. Tour
blood and breath will be purified. Tou will
fevl clean Inside;
We want to , prove all this to you,
LAW BLOCKS JAIL ADDITION
Opinion by Magaey Obstructs Plans
of Coaaty Board to Kn
The plan of the county commissioners to
build extensive additions to the county Jail
has received a rude Jolt In an opinion
given the commlsslorTers Wednesday by
Deputy County Attorney Magney. The
commissioners have been in consultation
vvlth Architect John Latenser and were
zolng to remodel the Interior and probably
ulld an addition to the southwest of the
Then one of the commissioners looked
into the law and It was found new build
ings could be erected by the eounty only
te the amount of 11,609 without a vote of
.he people. The county attorney was asked
for an opinion and Mr. Magney gave it.
It Is to the effect the law applies to addi
tions built to a structure as well as to new
tnd separate buildings, ' '
The plans of the commissioners were to
remove the Jailor's quarters from the pres
ent structure 'and use the room thus ob
tained for additional wards and cells. This
can be done, as the law makes no prohibi
tion regarding repairs. The addition to be
built to the southwest, however, cannot be
erected unless It costs less than $1,600. Just
what will be done will probably be decided
at the regular meeting Saturday.
RODGERS DOUBTS THE STORY
Believes Reports of Another Flyrl a
Amon the ladlaaa la With
Colonel Alexander r.odgers, commanding
the Sixth V'nlt.d States cavalry at Fort
Meade, was a visitor at army headquarters
Wednesday morning enroute from Fort
Crook to his station at Fort Meada. ' I
1. knew ot.no trouhlA nr nmuru,.. I A . v. i -
.f. r - ' - mr ' . v uuvuir
record as being In favor of annexation met
with resistance, and It was finally decided
to appoint a committee for the purpose of
gathering statistics bearing out the con
tentions of Mr. Patterson. President Bost
wlck appointed as members of such com
mittee D. C. Patterson, W. H. Russell,
George G. Wallace and W. T. Graham.
William A. Stull spoke at length on leg
islation now pending at Lincoln providing
that the owner of property upon which a
mortgage has been placed shall pay taxes
on the property and mortgage as one piece,
and not pay taxes on the total value of the
property, as at present, with the mortgagee
being required to pay taxes on his mort
gage as well, which Is equal' to the pay
ment of taxes on one and one-half times
the actual value of the property.
The measure was endorsed by , the ex
pointed to promote the legislation as fur
as possible by legitimate method on the
part of the exchange. F. H. Wvad, John
F. Flack and C. F. Harrison were ap
pointed to serve In this capacity.
ADVANCE AGENT OF SHAME
Procarer Caught la His Traffic and
Detained 'la Omaha for.
Arrested by Detectives Mitchell and Sulli
van as a suspicious character and taken
before Judge Crawford in police court
Wednesday morning Joseph Riggs qf Kan
sas City was shown by the evidence of a
young woman from the Missouri city to be
in the business of procuring young women
for Immoral houses In Omaha. The witness
said she met Rlggs in Kansas City and ac-
Benson for a contest among architects for
the submission of plans for a model cot
tage, did not meet with hearty approval
from the members of the exchange at their
meeting at the Commercial club Wednes
day gfternoon. Mr. Benson explained his
views on the subject and thought three
purses of 150 each should be offered by the
exchange for the best plan for a four, five
and six-room cottage. When requested to
subscribe to a fund for the purpose,
responses to the extent of a little less
than 1100 were received, and the matter
was passed until the t.ext weekly meeting.
A report was received by the exchange
from Lew Sholea, chairman of the long
term lease committee. In which Mr. Sholea
detailed the operation of two successful
leases of this character In Omaha, one for
property near Fifteenth and Farnam streets
and the other for the lot upon which part
of the new Brandets building Is now being
erected. Mr. Sholes gave it as his opinion
that leases from fifty to ninety-nine years
were of great utility and recommended
their adoption In Omaha so far as practi
cable. The report was received with great
Dr. Slmonea, who formerly resided In
Omaha and who was passing through the
city on his way to his horns In Idaho, was
the guest of the club and delivered a
short address. In which he remarked at
the great growth shown In Omaha since
his departure for the west several years
ago and congratulated the members of the
exchange on their part In the material
prosperity and advancement of the city.
Announcements of tho Theaters,
At the Orpheum the regular midweek
popular price matinee will be given this
afternoon. The bill on has been almost
unanimously pronounced the best of the
season by press and public. The Fadette
woman's orchestra is a strong card and
as a matinee attraction has no equal on
the vaudeville stage. The house has been
packed at every performance this week
snd large numbers of people have been
turned away and the advance sale Indi
cates many will not find It possible to
secure seats at any of the regular per
formances and to accommodate as much
of this oversow patronage as possible an
extra matinee will be given tomorrow, Fri
The following building permits have been
issued: M. F. Martin. Twenty-fourth and
Uard, 4.0u0 brick flat; M. F. Martin, tl.OuO
repairs at 80 Dodge and Wt 8outh Thir
teenth: T. H. Welrlch Fixture company.
Twenty-fourth and Hamilton, K.tuO alterations.
' ' 1 ,.&. . V, 1 ' . T 1 1
Just send for a free sample today. Then f " -ncampea near
after -you get It and us. It, y will Ilk. 1 Za' ' th Pt''
them so well that you w U to your "J0"!. T- ,nc
druggist snd ,e, a c bo. of these Stuart s " -J m. '
v i .. v v iw arouuaiess.
Bend us your name and address today
and we will at ones send you by mall a
sample package free. Address P. A. Stuart
Oa M Biuart Bldg.. Marshall, Mick,
and. In any event, unwarrantedly exaggerated."
IX 11 d
AND VTllE BEST."
BOTTLED IN BOND
Now la the tlma to m,k, ,
known through The Bee Want Ad Page. J OOdf Qrtl .C9 liY.
Look for the word "RYE" In red on label.
Riley Dro, Co Om&ha
lite motel way to "d teFe"
If you want to talk in a hurry ,
you don't write,
you use a telephone.
If you want to get somewhere quick
you don't walk
you ride in an automobile or take a street car.
If you want to write fast
you don't use pen and ink,
you use a typewriter.
If you want help of any kind,
If you want a position,
If you want to sell out,
If you want to get into business,
If you want to get out of business,
If you want to sell some old thing,
If you want to rent a room,
If you want to sell a horse,
If you want to sell a farm,
If you want to sell chickens,
If you want to buy, sell, rent, hire, swap or
Use a three line want-ad
in The Omaha Daily Bee
Why three lines?
- ....... . . .
Because three lines will give you a chance to say
enough to make people understand what you
want, or what you are offering. If you cut down to
save words, you fail to interest people. Tell them
fully and plainly. '
Why in The Bee?
Because people rely on The Bee; they rely on Bee
advertisers, too. Nobody pays much attention to
papers filled with sensational news manufactured
without regard to truth or decency; they have confix
dence in The Bee and confidence in Bee advertisers.
Because, too, The Bee goes to more homes in
Omaha South Omaha, Council Bluffs and the towns
in Nebraska, Iowa and the Black Hills than any other
paper. A clean paper is admitted to all the homes:
the mechanic is as particular what his daughter
reads as the banker; he knows, too, that The Bee
has been on the side of right regardless of class, and
The Bee is the worklngman's paper. The influence
of a strong paper is not for sale, yet you get the ben
efit of part of this influence, each time you advertise.
Because The Bee gives its patrons more for less
cost than any other paper. .
A three line want-ad
One time Three times Seven times
10c 25c 45c
Every drug store is a Bee want-a 1 branch office
or Phone Douglas 238, if you cannot call at
THE BEE OFFICE
17th and Farnam "The want-ad corner"
Within everybody's rtichreachti everybody.
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