Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 26, 1907, Page 4, Image 4

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Indoor nd out. pipe amoking- i becoming u popular here as St has atwari
been In England. Thi ii largely due to the increasing popularity of the
largest telling brand of diced cut tobacco in the world,
It dVlljrhtful frsrrtnce plrsxrt nil. Fmrrs Inn, and coc with no wast, and Is rjy
to handle, Currd by a scent prorrs known to in only. Pocket alia, tin box. 10c
Note; The name " V alterson " on tubacco stands iur quality.
Crdinmct Eemlatins: Sale of Liouir
Beoommended for FsBgsre by Council.
Mayor Dahlmaa'i Plan of Converting
Market Hoaae Into I'obllo
Datha Laea aa Aajalnut
The city council, meeting yesterday after
noon aa a committee of the whole, voted
to recommena for passage thla evening an
ordinance Introduced by Councilman Han
sen to regulate the Bale of Intoxicating
llquora In drug stores. In substance this
ordinance requires that druggists receive
a physician's prescription every time liquor
Is sold tor medicinal purposes and a pro
hibition la placed on the display of llquora
by druggists and the drinking of liquors
In drug stores.
Notwithstanding this ordinance was re
commended by the committee of the whole
by a vote of ( to 4, It Is not believed the
measure will be passed this evening, as It
takes seven votes to pass an ordinance
and It ia understood that six members of
the council are opposed to the prescription
clause In the ordinance.
Councilman Ztrnman's drug store ordi
nance which did not contain the prescrip
tion clause was laid on the table. During
the discussion Councilman Elsasser said he
knew of a drug store were elghty-threo
bottles of liquor were sold In one day.
Mr. Fridge's ordinance requiring the
street railway company to sell six tickets
for 26 cents was voted down by the com
mittee. Ice Dealers Make Fla-tit.
Judge Baxter appeared before the com
mittee as attorney for the South Omaha
Ice and Coal company and to secure
an amendment to a recent ordinance
requiring that Ice dealers take out a license
for each wagon at a cost of $10 per wagon.
The judge thought 110 excessive and the
committee concurred In that opinion by
Intention was to regulate the Ice traffic
rather than to make these licenses a
revenue-bearing matter. Judge Baxter said
ma cumpany no representea wouia nave
about sixty wagons In service when the Ice
business was good.
Dahlman ia Turned Down.
Mayor Dahlman presented his plan to
make a public bath house of the old market
house on Capitol avenue. The councllmen.
however, believed such a scheme not prac
ticable and voted to recommend for passage
a pending ordinance to advertise the mar
ket house for sale, the buyer to remove the
building forever from the sight of the
. councllmen.
The committee gave favorable expression
on ordinances making the market master
Inspector of fruits, vegetables and food
products; adding to duties of veterinarian
Inspection of dairies and creating the office
of Inspector of meats, hotels and restau-
, rants.
Councilman Brucker offered for considera
tion of the committee a resolution asking
- Ice companies other than those now operat
ing In Omaha to bid on prices of Ice to be
furnished, the city and general public for
the current season, but Mr. Brucker's
resolution was not seriously taken, on the
grounds that It was not within the province
of a city council to intercede on behalf of
the general public In the matter of Ice
' ft
Good? Well I
guess yes 1
Didn't you ever taste
dood old
Bottlea in Bor.ji
Its flavor is surpassingly
fine its purity is never
It is the came good old
whiskey it has always
"Since 1857"
A. Cackechelmer & Bros.
UutilUrt riUbarga,Fa, Sinc4 J65if
"t(? lucky sirr?
prices. Mr. Brucker Intimated that the
present prices of Ice In Omaha were not
as low aa they should be.
City Electrician Michaelsen called the
council's attention to tho fact that, accord
ing to tho best estimate that can be made
at this time, the lighting fund will be
overdrawn If a halt Is not called on the
establishment of new arc and gas lamps.
Mr. Michaelsen said that the 822 electric
and 1,225 gas lamps now In service will
exhauHt the fund, considering the gus
lamps at IL'S each, which price Is now In
litigation, and figuring the electric light and
gas royalties at $2,0u0 ouch more than that
received lust year.
The proposed amendment to the sign ordi
nance wag not taken up aa was expected.
Municipal Contests Tarn More on Men
Than on l'oltrlea.
ATLANTIC, Ia., March 26. 8peclal Tele
gram.) The city election wag quiet with no
Issue at stake but the popularity of the men.
There was no opposition to S. W. W.
Straight for mayor, James Q. Whitney fot
treasurer, or Tom Whltmore for solicitor.
Other results weic three candidates for
assessor, George W. Tow ne, 249; Frank
Herbert, 3U0; A. M. Petite, 117; councllmen.
George F. I-mif. First ward, no opposition;
K. W. Luke 108, D. W. Smart 71 H. A.
Dicker 19 In Second wurd, R. C. Taylor 141,
J. W. Cuykendall 90 in Third ward, Dr.
Graham 11B, B. E. Marquis 108 In Fourth
CllESTON, la,, March 2G. (Special Tele
gram.) The results of the election In this
city yesterday was a tie vote betwoen the
republican and democratic nominees for
mayor, the latest reports giving Willis C.
Brooks and Thomas Maxwell the same
number of . votes. Six democratic older
men and four republicans and the city at
torney Is a democrat. A close and exciting
contest is expected between the candidates
for mayor.
MASON CITY, I a., March 25.-J. H. Mo
Conlogue, democrat, was elected mayor to
day by BOO majority. McConlogue was nom
inated on a social reform platform.
LOGAN, Ia., March 25.-(Spedal Tele
Rrum.) Logan electa J. M. Albertson, Oscar
Coffey, A. J. Miller and F. D. Stearns coun
cllmen. .
JEFFERSON, Ia., March 26. (Special
Telegram.) Charles E. Marquis was elected
mayor of Jefferson today over James A.
Henderson and Dan W. Mugan by a vote
of more than both the lower candidates.
The election was hotly contested and a big
vote was polled,- the Issues being rather
between men than otherwise. Lyon was
elected assessor over Flack, C E. White
city treasurer without opposition, also S.
J. Smyera for solicitor. MeClurar was
elected alderman In Third over two com
petitors, J. I. Potter in Second and W. O.
Qrisler In the First ward.
MISSOURI VALLEY. Ia,, Maroh 25.-
(Speclal Telegram.) Election results here
are: Mayor, W. II. Wlthrow. democrat
majority 38; treasurer, D. A. Kellotrg, re
publican, majority 63; assessor, A. N.
Fountain, republican, majority S3; council
men. First ward, George W. Williams,
democrat, majority S9; Second ward. T. M.
GUmore. democrat, majority 7; Third ward,
O. A. Culver, democrat, majority 66.
09KALOOSA, Ia., March 25. William
Crlckett, democrat, today waa elected
mayor by a plurality of 200 votes. C. C.
Orvls, republican, was elected city attor
ney. The Civic league entered the cam
paign with a third ticket and disorganized
the republicans.
Patient at Yaablon Asrlnm Meeta
Horrible Voluntary Death.
YANKTON, 8. D., March 26 (Special
Telgram.) William Williams, formerly
barber at Volin, a trusty patient at the
State Hospital for the Insane here, com
mitted suicide by Jumping into the fly
wheel of the engine in the power house.
He was mangled to death immediately.
IltirllriKton Surveyors Itnay.
CASPER, Wyo., March 25. (Special.)
Surveying parties for the Burlington rail
road are' again working In various sections
of the state and the prospect for a new
line through Casper during the present
year Is considered good. A party now in
the field between Douglas and Guernsey
and another west of Casper lends color
to the report that the Burlington will ex
tend Its North Platte river line west from
Guernsey to Worland, passing through
Douglos, Casper and Thermopolls. The
large amount of business gained by the
Northwestern from its Casper-Lander ex
tension last year and the rapid develop
ment of this part of the state is attract
ing attention of capital In many Industrial
lines and the railroads are after their share
of the benefits.
Antlltora Comlna- to Convention.
PIERRE. 8. D.. March 25.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Several county auditors arrived
thla afternoon and say that the attendance
at the meeting this year will be almost
as great as for any former year, regard
less of the refusal of the legislature to
make an appropriation for the expenses
of the meeting. They take the position
that the law requiring them to meet has
not been repealed, and the next legislative
seaslon will have to meet the expenses of
the meetlnga required by law. If the last
session refused to take such action.
Soldiers Fluht Fire All Maht.
BTCRG1S. S.'D.. March 26. (Special Tel
egrain.) Through the good work of the
troops from Fort Meade, the timber fire
on the military reaerve south of Sturgis
is under control thla morning, after a hard
night's fighting. It burned over 00 acres,
doing great damage to trees, also to cord-
wood. The fire la aupposed to have
started frum a woodchoppera' camp fire.
An enormous amount of underbrush and
tree tops furnished fuel for the flames.
Elgin Hatter Market.
ELGIN. 111.. March 2S.-Bl'TTER-F1rm
today uu1 uochauatd from last k at
per ltv The total output fur lh victk a as
All Men Hers Spend Host of Day at Vintoa
Park ia Practice.
Reroadi Shows that Omaha Haa
Straaa; Aggregation for Its
Fla-ht (or Western
Leaga Plaa.
With that portion of hts coming cham
pions that had arrived, your Pa went out
to Vinton park Monday morning bright
and early and began the season's work.
The grass was turning green and the sky
blue, the breese waa softly blowing and
the boys steaming, Impatient to get up
against the bits. It was a stirring sight,
almost thrilling. Pa looked Ilk the old
woman In the shoe and each of his boys
like a pennant Itself. Omaha never looked
so good at the beginning of a season.
Every day, morning and afternoon, up to
the time play begins Pa and his boys will
be out at the big lot training.
Here are the batting averages of this
year's team made last season in their re
spective leagues;
Q. AB. R. H. PC.
Welch 1IS0 3 102 190 .J43
Dohvn 119 439 66 141 .til
Autrey, Webb City 96 3!U 68 10 .276
Autrey, Omaha. 61 219 81 68 .811
White, Webb City 1S8 619 63 166 .210
Kendor 69 262 66 76 . 290
Belden, Springfield, O.. 93 8f3 41 82 .9i0
Austin, Dayton, 0 143 672 76 146 .206
(tiding US 411 49 93 .IJ6
Francks. Oakland, Cal..l75 BOO 69 125 . 2
I'ry, Dallas 91 327 84 69 .211
Sanders 87 119 11 25 .210
McNeeley 62 156 14 29 .186
Thompson 17 84 1 6 .176
Flajnres Look Good.
These figures afford some rich food for
thought and consideration. There, for In
stance, Is Autrey batting only .276 In the
Western association and .311 In the West
ern league; better In fast company than
with the minors. White, In the same league
where Autrey hits .276, bats .299. Does
this signify that White will make a corre
sponding gain In the faster company? If
so he will be even more welcome than is
now expected, and everybody anticipates
good results from the little fellow. He
was the star at short for three successive
seasons In the Western association, and
while may play second Instead of short
for Omaha, he Is expected to continue his
stellar work. Autrey's finish In Omaha
last season was remarkable and satisfac
tory to a degree.
Now, right at the outset, let the Knock
ers' club hold a meeting and decide on its
attitude toward Joe Dolan, only let Its
action be guided by common sense and
facts of record. The record, which Is no
kinder to Dolan than any otfier man In
the business, shows htm to have finished
the season at .821, twenty-one points above
the "great batter" line. As to his fielding,
he led the Western league first basemen.
And Joe says he Is In finer form today
than at the beginning of any season for
four or five years. The chances are tho
old fellow will be there to bat In many
and many a needed run this season as hs
was last.
Buck Franck's record does not show him
a slugger, but he did not have the best
of luck at the bat last season. He Is a
timely hitter and a better one than .225.
On the coast he had a much longer season
than they have here, playing In 175 games.
Welch, doubtless, will bat better and field
better this season than ever, for the simple
reason that he Is a better ball player than
he ever was, and with a finish of .343 at
the bat he wasn't so worse' last year, eh,
Cull? Bender, Belden and Austin have
fair averages and will go to strengthen
the aggregate this season. Johnny Bender
Is in perfect trim and he will be a much
faster man because of his experience of
last year. All told, it looks Ilka ready
money, the bunch that your Papa is hand'
ing out.
Word was received last night from Aut.
rey. After reaching Fort Crook, be thought
of something he hadn't inspected further
down the river and so he went back to look
It over. He expects to reach Omaha
Wednesday morning If he has no bad luck.
Malacca, Wins Spring? Handicap from
Favorite by a Keck.
WASHINGTON. March 26. Malacca's
victory in ttie eighth running of the first
Bennlng spring handicap was easily tho
feature of the opening of the eastern racing
season today. The race which waa worth
about $2,uu0 to the winner, was fought out
by thirteen startere. It waa the chief event
of a good card which. In conjunction with
ideal weather and good track conditions,
attracted a la rue and fashionable crowd
to the Bennlng track. In the stake
Graziallo waa a hot favorite with Jockey
Walter Miller up. Urazlallo got away well,
with Tickle, Okenlte and Malacca cloaely
bunched. The horses maintained their post
tlons until the turn Into the stretch, when
tho favorite seemed to weaken. Malacca,
ridden admirably, rushed Into the lead, but
under the whip Graslallo responded gamely.
It was too late, however, and Malacca got
the decision by a neck, Sllckaway easily
taklna- third. Jockey Miller began hie aea
son In the east by riding the winners of
the first two races, bummary:
First race, six furlonva: Anna May won,
Lord Boanerges second, Quadrille third.
Time: 1:17.
Second race, Arlington purse, four fur-
longa: Blllle Hums won. Hen uoie second,
LhIm third. Time: 0:61t.
Third race, seven furlongs: Lally won.
Turbulence second. Old Colony third. Time:
Fourth race, first Bennlng spring handi
cap, six furlongs: Malacca won, Graziallo
second, 811ckaway third. Time: 1:1CH-
Fifth race. stceDlechaae. about two miles:
Dultian won. Pioneer second. Locked Out
third. Time: 4:16,
Sixth race, mile and forty yards: Reld-
moore won, Kurtptaes second, ueipruo
third. Time: 1:46H-
Statement Made In Fort Dode, Where
Bachelors Are Fined.
FORT DODGE. In.. March 26. (Special
lelecram.) Frank Gotch, the champion
wreetler, In an Interview tonight, denied
the story emanating from St. Ixuls that
ha h mads a contract of marriage with
Ida Emerson, the actress and divorced wife
of Joe Howard.
Barker Is Checker Champion.
BOSTON, March 26. Charles E. Barker of
Ti-,.t,,n aur-et-Hsfullv defended his title as
national checker champion tonight in the
final game wltn August j. nenner, aiao oi
this city. Barker receives the first prize.
Beel Throws Itooney.
rillfAnn March 25. Fred Beel of Wis
cousin won hU wrestling match with John
Rooney of Chicago in siraigm tana loiugui.
Will be sold this Spring Seaaon?
No Doubt
Your Hat Dealer has the Blanks
for your Guess and sells the
Lanpher Hat
' - ' -
in iuisciTTHE tm m&
, "Standard or iiaiuiue
Sold Everywhere
Beel was fully forty pounds lighter than
hie opponent. He had little trouble of dla
poslng of the local man. Beel took the first
fall In 20:15 with a crotch hold and ham
merlock. It took Beel but five mlnutea to
secure the second fall, using a reversed
Proapect that Bowline; Tournament
Will Be Open Several Days.
ST. LOUia Mo.. March 26. (Special Tele
gram.) There Is a prtapect that the m-
ivlduai championship of the American
Bowling club tournament may not be de
cided for another week. The 624 score
hlch R, F. Malak of St. Paul and Mar-
hall Levy of Indianapolis both lay claim
to looks like the winner and if it la nut
beaten with the conclusion of the tourna-
lent on Wednesday the tie men will have
to lie brought buck to St. 1ouis from their I
homes to settle tho leadership. The rules
of the American Bowling club In the mat
ter of tlee for titles is that the tie men
hall roll a match on the tournament al
leys to decide which hall claim the title.
a there will be no way of telling whether
the M4 score will be beaten before Wednes
day night, the men cannot be sent !r
ntll the close of the tournament ana as
In their match must be rolled in the hall
the expense will be heavy as it will cost
something like $l,u00 a day to keep the
place open and In order. Tills matter of
tie and the possibility oi a ueciaing game
ill not disturb the standings and prizes
of the bowlers in the money under second
the program Degun toaay witn iwo-nieu
team bowling.
The five highest scores made Dy uie nrst
flight of two-men teams resulted;
Frank Hhr and Adland. Chicago 1.084
a A. Murray and George Dltt, Chicago 1,062
8. L. Ollnully, K. D. Baldwin, St. Louts l.8
W. Laumnn, G. McGowan, St. Louis.
O. Nordstrom, C A. uosaan, est, r-aui i,wt
The five highest scores made by the sec
ond flight of two-men teams resulted:
H. J. Clarke, A. Wengler, Chicago l.lnS
O B. Leonard, A. Karlicek, Clilcago l,w
Wv. Laidlow, O. Boeder, KanBaa City 1,071
. Brayshow, D. Thette, feoria i.w
. Hollin, F. Tabler, Chicago l.Out
The five highest scores made by the third
flight of two-men teams resulted:
XV. 8. Fleuner, J. Blouln, Chicago 1,116
G. Stell, It. Rolfe, Chicago l.oM
E. George, B. Budinger, Chicago l,oo
Dlnse. W. Meyers, Chicago i.uit
F. 8. Mackey, F. Grill, Chicago DM
The five highest scores made by tlio
fourth and final flight of two-men teams
. A. Poppelbaum and F. Blaul,
Chicago 1075
C. Kern and A. E. Hull, Bellevue, Ky. 4
C. Ernat and H. E. Claua. St. Louie.... 924
J. W. Moore and P. Brandenburger,
St. Loula 917
H. Omuberg and J. S. Beck, Chicago... 889
Individual bowling followed.
Five highest scores made by the first
flight of lndlvlduul bowlers:
E. T. NlcholBon, St. Louis 6f!9
F. Hehr, Chicago 634
Johnson, tit. Jxjuib
E. Kelaker. St. Louis 46
8. A. Murray, Chicago 42
Five highest scores in the second flight:
. McGowan, St. Louis 670
. Hllderbrandt. Chicago 6I1
H. Banne, St. Louis 645
W. Lauman, St. Louis 622
. Hollin, Chicago o-i
Five highest scores in the third flight:
L. Everhardt. Kansas City 666
N. Adland, Chicago 632
G. Vandertelnk, St, Paui wi
H. J. Clark, Chicago
A. Wengler, Chicago DAI
Five high scores In the fourth flight:
F. J. Witter. St. Louis 672
F. O. Tablor, Chicago E:
R. A. Bacon, St. Louis 632
E. Bluul, Chicago b
G. Gerhauser, St. Loula 523
The five high men in the fifth aquad
B. Budinger, Chicago 673
W. 8. Fleuner, Chicago ",J
R. Rolfe, Chicago k
F. F.lnse, Chicago M8
Q. Steele, Chicago Ml
Five high men In sixth flight:
M. Van Llew. Joliet. Ill B
W. Hartman, St. Louis 53a
William Koasmuasen, Oshkosh, Wis 62
Helmurlths, Washington. U. t; e-t
Rooney, Chicago on
Five high men in seventh nignt:
P. W. Darling, St. Louis 672
1 P. Brasch. St. Loula 617
Hawthorne, Chicago
H. I Ermlnger, St. Louis...... 4:2
C. Rossmuasen, Oehkosh, Wla 4.1
Ftv hleh men In eighth flight:
William Helnu. St. Loula 610
8. Hangert, St. Loula Bit
C. F. Helots. St. Louis 4M
R. P. Hlxaon. Bt.uouis y"
L. Obert, Bt. Louis
Five high scoses made by the first squad
of five-men teams:
Wright and Abba, Detroit..
Band s Diamonds, Cleveland 2.M4
All-Btars No. 2, Detroit 2.433
Haairera. Loulsvl'.le. Ky H417
Independents, Detroit ,3.c3
The second flight of twelve flve-men
teams concluded tonight's schedule. Fol
lowing are the five nign scores:
The Barry, Chicago 2,708
A. B. C, Detroit i.wi
Cadillac, Detroit
Cohen's Cutters, Cleveland 2.5-"7
Herculean, Detroit 2.4J7
Th. rioM Tons won two out of three
games from the Daily News last night on
the Metroiolltan alleys. C. Prlmeau waa
the only one of the two teams to reach the
6o0 mark, while Mahoney had high single
game with 2ul. Tonight the FalatufTa
against Black Huts. Score:
1, I. 8 Total.
13K 1(6 174 47
PUJ ItiO 1S8 ' 611
160 IU 173 447
157 lti2 144 43
133 164 201 iM
741 7U6 KM) ,2,416
1, 2. S Tctal.
1M lt,' 144 4.6
146 ' 145 146 435
157 Hi 135 444
ISO li 149 449
lUi 145 158 4o6
5 6 6 IS
MS 764 736 2.SU3
Prlmeau, H
iTlmeau, C
Jenkins ...
Totals a
Basket Ilall at David City.
DAVID CITY. Neb., March 25. Special.)
Schuyler High school girls and David Cay
girl- played a basket ball game, David City
winning. 18 to 7. The (i.-huyler boys' team
won, Si to . Hoth games were well played
and a large crowd witnessed them.
Negroes Confess Harder.
BT LOCIS, Mo.,'' March 25-In the
criminal court today William Robinson and
perry Smith, two negroes, plraded guilty
to the charge of having murdered John
H M. Oahorn, a liveryman, last Decem
ber and were aenienced to ninety-nine
years In the penitentiary. Aocoramg to the
confeaalon of Smith the two entered tie
born a Uvcry barn at night and told in
born they were going to kill and rob him.
He selaed a rasor to defend himself, but
a brwokori down and hta throat cut and
Bkull crushed with a hatchet. The negroea
secured H.
Now la the time to make your wanta
known through The Want Ad pa.
labbi Cahn Addrwse Social 8citnce De
partment on Parental Eeipoosibilitj.
Matron of Detention , Horn Telia of
Omaha's Experience and Saagrsta
Some Remedies that May
Be Applied.
Rabbi Cohn was the speaker before the
social science department of the Woman's
club Monday afternoon, giving his paper
on "Parental Responsibility to the Home,"
originally presented before the conference
of charities and corrections held recently
In Omaha. The membership of the de
partment was supplemented by a goodly
attendance of others Interested in the
paper, which attracted much attention when
first given, making the meeting one of tho
largest of the year. A general discussion
followed the paper, Mrs. H. H. Heller, su
perintendent of the Detention home, be
ing the first speaker. Mrs. Heller said
that the presence of 98 per cent of the
children coming to the detention home
through the Juvenile court Is the result of
Incompetent or Insufficient homes. She
expressed the opinion that society should
prevent the formntlon of some homes and
that a stop should be made to subnormal
girls rearing families. She urged that
wherever possible cases of Juvenile delin
quency should be settled without bringing
them into the Juvenile court, suggesting
that the church society and a little neigh
borly goodness might prove helpful agencies
to thla end. Mrs. Heller said at present
more little children are in the home as a
result of Incompetent parents than the
larger, more difficult children ordinarily
expected to be found in such an Institu
tion. "We must prop up the family, she
said, "and Impress upon these weaker
parents their responsibility and then help
them carry It out, for while we are having
our theories, they are having the children."
The necessity of religious training In the
home and some of the objections to religious
teaching In the schools were also discussed
and attention was called to the fact that
whllo many parents are giving their aid
to the lower level of society, they are neg
lecting their own.
Officers ne-elected.
At the business meeting following the
program all the former officers were re
elected to serve another year: Mrs.
Draper Smith, chairman; Mrs. Ida V.
Tllden, representative on the directory;
Mrs. W. M. Alderson, assistant leader,
and Mrs. Nannie E. White, secretary. The
noxt and lost meeting of the department
of the year will bo held at Crelghton In
stitute, when Miss Hotter of New York,
chairman of the national organization for
the promotion of games among children,
will be the speaker. Miss Hotter will
speak under the auspices of the Civic
Improvement league, and provision will
be made so that the teachers of the city
tray hear hor, she being one of the fore
most klndergartners of the country.
Men" Teachers In Revolt.
The Association of Men Teachers and
Principals of New York has recently been
formed, including about 700 members, or
about one-third of the, men teachers of
New York City, and representing all
branches of the teaching force. Tho ob
ject of this organization Is to protest
against and prevent If possible the grant
ing of equal pay for men and women
teachers. Resolutions were adopted con
demning the liberal attitude of ; two of
the New York. papers, and a storm pf
hisses greeted the mention of the names
of Senator McCarren and Assemblyman
Conklln, who Introduced equal pay bills
In their respective branches of the legis
lature. A resolution was passed opposing
the McCarren-Conklln bill on the ground
that It sought to bring about a radical
departure In the educational, social and
economic policy of New York by estab
lishing a wage law not recognised in the
administration of any other department
of the state or municipal government. Th
meeting finally adjourned In the nldst of
an uproarious protest agalnat a certain
speaker taking the floor.
Basis of Agreement Between Journey
men and Masters Joat
The following Is a copy of the agree
ment entered into between the Journeymen
Plumbers' and Fitters' union and the
Omaha Master Plumbers' association In
the settlement of the recent lockout:
The mnstervplumbers shall have the right
and privilege of employing all the helpers
his business may require, one apprentice to
bo employed In each shop where two men
are employed on an average In the year
and one to each five thereafter.
Our st.ops shall be open shops. We shall
have the right to employ nonunion and
union men.
There shall not be any strike, sympathetic
strike or lockout.
No workman shall be discharged because
of any demand made by any union.
The wages shall be fi per day, previous
contracts to be exempted.
This agreement Is to be In force one year
from date of acceptance.
Chairman Of Presa Committee Omaha .Mas
ter Plumbers' Association.
' A. C. KUGEL.
Chairman of Press Committee Journey
men Plumoera' and Fittera' Union.
Prisoner Attempts Salelde.
LEAD, 8.' D., March 25. (Special Tele
gram.) W. H. Olnay. an insurance man
awaiting the September term of court In
the Deadwood Jail on a charge of forgery
on the Lead bank, attempted suicide by
hanging himself with a towel this after
noon. The prisoners gave the alarm and
the man was placed under guard.
rhlcawa Mar et Water Power.
JOLIET, III., March 25. Judge Marshall,
In the circuit court, today denied a motion
to dlHinlsa the condemnation petition filed
by the aanltary district of Chicago against
the Economy Light and Power company of
Joliet. This involves possession ot va
water power rights below Jollet.
"Waiter, be sure and bring me
Cook's Imperial; I have known
that champagne for years and
can depend on its uniformity
of quality--it equals the best
vintages of the. Old World."
St-rzrJ Everywktrt
BELOW any ether
or on t'wf of trrmt until yon hare received our complete Fe Ca
lognea tllutrating and dracrihins; every kind of r, ich-ersilt and low-amde
bicrrlra, old patterns and Utrt modela, and loam of our remarkable I.ttT
PM H''" T"J ""v!-rfv! -tp erT-re rde pnamhle by Belling Imm fu-tnry
direct to rl.ler with no mi.Mlemen's profit.
HT BttlP Oft A PPftO VM L atAm a erni lfns1, Tay the Freight and
allow 10 lhj free 1 rial and tnk other liberal tcrv.i which no othrr
bnute In the world will do. You will learn everything and get aaach valu
able iulortnation by simply writing oi a postal.
A W need a Kldmm Afrmnt iq every town and can offer an opportunity
t make money to suitable
S SWJO per pau. j .O U
Wa Will Sell gfjl i
You a Sarrwlo .1
i OH ka.S
Pa for Only ii out the air
Result of IS Years experience In tir
- . . w lsvriBi'r i a.
making. No dantfe-r from THORNS, CAC
Serious punctures, like Intentional knife cuts, can
be rulcanired like any other tire.
Twt Hundred Tkousans pair now In actual US. Over
Sevsntj-flit Thousand pairs sold last ysar.
JmORIPTIOHl Made la all elrea. It is lively and ey riding, very durable and lined Inalde
ih a ipecUl quality of rubber, which never becomea porou and which clones up mU punctures
wunoui iimwiui m ir w ykiv. vtm huhuii, v, m , irvra aaiiBuea customer atatlng
that their tire have only been pumped uponceor twice in a whole season. They weigh no more thao
an ordinary ure, tne puncture miuuni quauura
prepared fa rnic on the tread. That ' Holding Baca"
or aoft roan ia overcome by the patent "Basket weave" tread which prevent all air from being
aaueeted out between the tire and the road thus overcoming all auction. The regular nrire of ih,
tires U 50 per pair, but for advertising purpoaea we are making a special factory price to the ri.ler
of only S.8o per pair. . All orders ahipped aame day letter i received, we ahip C.d.D. on approval.
You do not pay cent until you hire examined
We will allowaeaahdlaoonnt of $ per cent (thereby making the price Si. SO per pair) if you send
FULL CA8II Willi UHUItg and enclose thla advertisement. We will also send on nickel
plated braia hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal
puncture cloaers to be used ia case of intentional knife cutaor heavy gashes). Tire to be returned
at Ol'K expense If for any reason they are not satisfactory on examination.
We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us I a safe aa in a bank. Ask year fostmaater.
Banker. Kxpreaa or Freight Agent or the Editor of this paper about ua. If you order a pair of
these tire, you will find that they will ride easier, run taster, wear better, last longer and look
finer than any tire yon have ever used or seen at any price. We know that you will be so well pleased
that when you want a bicycle vou will give u your order. We want you to send as a small trial
order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer.
COASTEftt3flASCESf eve'rythfn taeicTCle"mefi!reed?yVt
price charged by dealers and repair men. Write for our big SUJfDK Y catalogue.
nn IV SIT- llirr hut write us a postal today. DO NUT THINK OF BCYIWO
UU fftf WW AIM bicycle or a pair of tire from anyone until you know the new and
wonderful offers wt are making. It only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it MOW,
Maryland's Purest
Iff pr. .
1 I
The difference between success and fail
ure In life Is due In nine out of ten cases
to lack of physical manhood. You can t
be half a man physically and a whole man
otherwise. A chain Is no stronger than
Its weakest link.
We do not quota mlaleadlng prices In
onr announcements. We make no tnla
leadlng statements or decapMve, unbael
neeellk propositions. We our men at the
lowest charges possible for skiUfnl and
snooessfal services. W believe ta fair
dealing and honeat methods.
We treat men only and cure promptly,
safely and thorouKhly lHtOXCHITIS,
and all Special Diseases and their complications
Call and Oe Examined Freo or Write.
OFFICE HOI ItS 8 A. M. to 8 P. M. SUNDAYS 10 to 1 ONLY.
1303 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Established In Omaha, Nebraska.
-37 ftmnhn
The Illinois Central
Trains leave Union Station:
8:30 P. M., Daily.
8:00 A. M., Daily except Sunday.
CHEAP SETTLER'S RATES To points in North Da
kota, Minnesota and the Canadian Northwest, each
Tuesday during March and April.
and 3rd Tuesdays to same points.
Tickets and information at City Ticket Office, 1402 Far
nam St., Omaha.
District Passenger Agent
71' nT---u j'lW aLaB' "
to fa
.i. m.'l'l a I'-i'r'-'-
to write fne or big FHKK llfClll.R ratalorue
showing the mot eortiplfte Pre of htrh era-le
HH'H I.K. TI KM ami SI KhKIRilu f RWK.4
tnanafacturer or dealer in the world.
young men who apply at once.
Notice the thick rubber tread)
A and puncture strips "B
and !,' also Hra atrip "IP
to prevent rlra cutting. This
tire will outlast any other
make KOFT. LLASTIO and
uuing qualitiea being given by aeveral lavera of thin
"Holding Back" aensation commonly felt when riding
patent "Basket weave" tread which prevent all air f
uring givrn Dy aeverai layera oi
sensation commonly felt when riding; on etnh
the road thus overcoming all auction. The regular prii
tlaing purpoaea we are making a special factory price t
hlDDed aame day letter ia received. We shin con on
and tound thera atrirtly as represented.
The Roxbury Dfctating Ca
Baltimore. Md.
Henry Rohlff (Wholesale Liqror Dealer)
?6lh & LeiTcnwortb Sts Omaha. Neb.
naii hi iii.ini niwTsaiamiiij m.mmmmmimKMl
... . . ;
I ' ' 1 I) ;
T-t , - ll
the Reliable
Specialists of the
. 1. .. Ill uauaffla
tn MinnPiinnlK
ivy iiA.Jivvaa v
FOR 56.00
Ey the Old Reliable Cr. Searles & Searles
established in Omaha for 26 years. Tne many thou,
sands of caae cured by us makes us the most prl-
oud Bpeclallete In the Weal. In all dikeaaaa and dls
roars of men. We know just what will oure you
and cur quickly.
a examination and consultation. Writ for
c 6 wptom blank for noma treatment.
119 S. U Car. 1413 b Oou.lii Sts.. Oii.lea