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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1907)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, AFRTL lG, 1907.
BRIEF an NEWS.
Tew tare Wtw rood. riothln for
men and women, hat a, shoes, furuiter.
carpets, drsperles. stoves. Cs,'h or eredlt.
Union Outfitting Oo, Ull-lT-lt rarnam.
'ok TroeVa Katrisratkro- r w in
railroad circles has figured It out that tha
only states which tm recently visited by
killing fmata were the states which had
pasaed tha t-eent p"'nnT fare law.
Orlat Arrairaad Lee Orter. former
clerk of police court, was arraigned before
Judga Crawford In poll" court Monday
morning on five Instances of embeulament
while In office and the hearing) act for
Bafo of ghrtnets Preparations are
belnc made for the eerlmonial work and
banquet of tha Bhrlnere at tha Auditorium
Friday night, riatee will be laid tor 600
around the banquet board, which wlU be
inread on tha Auditorium stage.
Vj rases! of Bator X. a Ilea The funeral
T of Ilobert 1. Allen, who died Friday eren-
Inp used 74 years, was held from hla lata
r, .i-.-e. iZ1 Pratt street, Sunday after
noon at 2 o'clock under tha ausploea of
Crook Poet, Grand Army of tha Republic.
BmaUsox La Csmaty Jail Ida Wooda, a
colored woman, waa taken from the county
jail Monday morning Buffering from a fully
developed caaa of smallpox. Bhe waa
taken to tha peat hauee for treatment and
tha womtn'i section of tha jail waa thor
1 ' ougly fumigated and aprayed wit a gxrm
deetroyer. Thla la tha aeoond oaaa of
smallpoa that baa developed In tha county
Jail la tha last two or three weeka.
1 Blioottng Btrda nai Step H. C. Fear-
eon, deputy game warden, authorises the
( notice that shooting must atop at Cut-Off
, lake. The ahootlng eaasoa In Nebraska haa
long since cloadd and tha shooting season
under the Iowa laws closes Monday, April
IS. "Henceforward no shooting of birds
of any kind will be permitted at Cut-Off
' lake," aays Mr. Pearson, "and no vlola
i tlon of the arder, without regard to tha
character of the birds, will be tolerated."
Ordlaasca fas Tranafeis Aaslstaat City
Attorney ftlne la preparing for Cbvnollman
Bedford an ordinance to regulate tha pass
ing of street cars at transfer points. The
pur pone of this ordlr.soce will make it
possible that street cars well I be held at
points long enough to take on paseengers,
who should be transferred to such car, but
who are frequently left walling. It is al
leged, by street car mtji who hasten on and
leave tha passengers waiting for the next
Crelgatoa AdnvlnlstretoTs The special
administrators la tha Crelffhton estate have
filed their final report In probate court
showing approximately 129,000 collected for
tha estate. Tha amount represents prin
cipally commercial paper which has become
due. Tha special administrators, were ap
pointed to take oharge of the affairs de
manding Immediate attention pending the
appointment of the regular administrators.
Tliej hearing on tha report .will be had
Injunction te Save tease William
Monaky, who runs a grain and feed store
at Thlrtoonth and Pacific streets, has se
cured it restraining order from Judge Ken
nedy to prevent Frank Dworak and C. C.
Duggan from tearing down the building In
which his stock is located- He asserts he
holds a lease from them, but In spite of
this fact he ways they are beginning to
tear down the building, and unless re
strained will leave all his property to the
mercy of the elements.
Enforcing Javsnlle Law The juvenile
oourt authorities have begun to enforce the
provisions of the new child labor law pro
hibiting children under 14 yeara from work
ing at certain specified occupations. Chil
dren under that aga brought before tha
Juvenile couit. If It is found they are em
ployed In a prohibited occupation, are
warned they must ,ult.work at onoe. Sev-,
oral boys were notified to quit work at tha
se anion. Moet of them ara am-
messenger boy a.
Location of Vnbllo ronntaln Lewis
Meaa Beaver, secretary of the Katlonal
Humane alliance, will be In Omaha In alut
ten da) a to determine the location of a
beautiful drinking fountain the Alliance
has decided to donate to the city through
tha Douslaa County Humana society. The
fountain Is of polished granite eight feet
and six Inches high and contains one large
drinking, bowl for horses six feet In diame
ter and four smaller basins for dogs. It
la believed a elmllur fountain will be do
nated to South Omaha also.
Article of Incorporation Arti los of
Incorporation havs been filed with the
county clerk by tha following: The Wolf
Supply company, with a capital stock of
tX,uO0, Theodora Wolf and Arch C. Flynn
iaserporatora, to do a general merchandllse
Implement business; tha Barton Print
ing company, by Oeorse I and Luce Har
ton, to publish periodicals and general Job
work, capital stock 110.000; tha tfllsensf
Printing company of South Omaha, by
Wilbur 8. and Alberta Bhnfer, capUal
Xrrer .3 Legal Vaper Judge Troup
Monday morning quashed the In
formation against John 8. BImms,
charged with a statutory offense on the
grounds the Information did hot charge
the same offense under which BImms was
bound over. Ir. The lower court he was
charged with attempted criminal assault,
but by mistake the Information waa drawn
under another section of the stature charg
ing him with criminal assault. Ha waa re-
firm uiiyw i
ii Hatuiday i
w ployed as
mended to Jail and tf new Information will
un nien ngmnsi film.
Ministerial Union Msattag Rev. How
ard Agnew Johnston of New York was
the principal speaker at the ' fnt!ng of
the Omaha Ministerial onion Monday morn
ing, held at the First Congregational
ehnrch im t!ve4 -a!cr!; friijr.lri"". line,
giving an interesting story or his recent
observations In foreign mission fields, from
which he la Just returning. The committee
on evangellcan work submitted a partial report-
and will meet again next Monday
evening, the hour and place of which will
be announced during the present week.
Colonel Taylor on Boas Soil Colonel
Wallace Taylor, who Is returning from tha
Philippines with the body of his wife, left
Ban Francisco Sunday morning and Is ex
pected to arrive In Omaha Tuesday even
ing. Tha members of Company L First
Nebraska, the old Thurston Rifles, have
arranged to go to tha depot in a body.
Tha Overland Limited la due at 8:18 and
tha ax-members of Company L are re
quested to be at the depot when the train
arrives. His brother, Herbert B. Taylor,
arrived yesterday. Members may get full
information by calling the secretary, J. T.
Buchanan, Douglas tlS.
Inquires of fatksr's Death Fred Ma
lony Is In Omaha from Melrose, la., to
look into the circumstances of tha death of
his father, Jamea C. Malony, who died last
Friday In tha Douglas County hospital of
pneumonia. Malony was 88 years of age
and an Irish glass blower. The Melrose
son said the fsther left home a short time
ago without telling of his Intentions. Tha
old man waa removed March 80 from
Bouth Tenth street to tha county hospital.
Tha body la now at tha undertaking estab
lishment of Qrant Leslie. Fred Malony
said ha believed his father had with, him
when he reached Omaha a sum of money
which la bow being looked for. Shortly
prior to his leaving Melrose Mnlony's
daughter-in-law died from injuries sus
tained on tha railroad track.
Bister's Aaalvsrsaxy Observed At Bt.
St. Joseph's hospital Monday morning; at
8:80 o'clock Bister M. Dtonysta's twenty-fifth
anniversary was celebrated. Moroitgnur
Colanerl sang .the solemn high mass and
waa assisted by Rev. Father Smith Glen
son, deacon, and Father lironsgeeet. sub
deacon. Father Sumson was master cf
ceremonies,! while Rev. Father Adolph, O.
S. M-, and Father Jeanrtte were present In
the sanctuary. The sermon preached by
Father McUovem of the cathedral was
beautifully impressive, dealing with the in
fluence of the "Religious Life" on humanity.-
Bister Dtonysla's friends, many of
whom attended tha mass, sent great clus
ters of flowers to ocm memorate her anni
versary, and the chapel was beautifully
decorated with palms and cut -flowers.
Following the ceremony luncheon was
served at the honpttal for those in attendance.
MORE 11ARR1MAN BUILDINGS
Two New hori to Be Addd at Once by
Union ro fio.
OTHlRS ARE EXPECTED 10 COME lATtR
Plans Ara Made tar Rerlaaaatlaa of
Several Blocks of Bottom
Laad Arena the
for an increased acreage. Beets In the
vicinity of Sterling ara being planted, but
ot to any very great extent.
Most of the Stock IS In good condition,
although the range on ths Alliance division
Is not up sufficiently to support the stork.
On tha Sheridan division the sheep and
cattle are In verr good shape. Sheartna
has begun In the Benin country and also
at two or three points on ths main line. It
is claimed there is a heavier wool crop this
year than last
The letting of contracts for the erection
of two additional shop buildings costing
1421,000 and plans for the redemption cf
several blocks of bottom land adjncmit to
tbs shops gives rise to the belief that the
Colon Pacific Is about e enter upon a
campaign of building which will vastly
enlarge Its shop system, already one of
the most extensive.
Contracts for the structural steel work
for two new large building which will
cost about $426,000 have been let by tha
Union Pacific Railroad company to Con
tractpr B. J. Jobst. A car shop of one
story Is to be erected In the yards north
and east of the main buildings at Eighth
and Izard streets and a paint and wheel
shop Is to be built aouth of the new car
The steel work on the new buildings wilt
cost about U50.000 and tha foundations have
been laid for immediate construction. The
car shop will be an L shaped building of i then building up ths harmonics or over-
Haalrtaas Bad tcienttata Asaased at
First Exhibition ot Tel
karaonlasn. Musicians and scientists made up the
larger part of the audience at the first
public exhibition In New Tork of Thsddeus
Cahlll's Invention. the telharmonlum,
through which perfect music is produced
from electrical vibrations. The exhibition
wss given in Telharmonlo hall, and waa
pronounced a decided success.
Frim banks cf dynamos In the basement
came muslo similar, but In some respects
superior, to the tones of the pipe organ,
the French horn, the clarionet, , but this
muslo wss produced without reeds, pipes,
strings or any of tha elements hitherto
employed In the formation of musical
sound. Eliminating all technical considera
tion of tha Invention, It consists simply of
producing by electrical current the exact
number of vibrations required for esch
tone In tha major and minor scales and
' I sad
GRAND OPERAi NEXT WEEK
Bala of Seats Opened This Morn
ins; at tha Aadl
torlnm. Mr. Max Hlrsch, tour manager of the
Metropolitan Opera company of New Torn,
haa been In the city for the last few days
making final arrangements for the coming
of the company at the Auditorium for the
two performances on Monday, April tt.
Omaha people who have neglected placing
their order for Beats found a big crowd
at the Auditorium when the box office
opened at 8 o'clock this morning. The ad
vance sale has been unusually heavy,
showing that the out-of-town people are
taking greut Interest in the engagement
and have secured a good portion of the
best scats. A large crowd Is coming from
Lincoln and no doubt a special train will
be Arranged for, as was done two years
aeo for "Parsifal." All the roads wl'il
make special rates where a party is being
made up, and as. ordera have been filled
for all the larger tpwna In western Iowa
and eastern Nebraska, a large attendance
Is assured from outside of the city. i
REED AND FORCE ARE BUSY
Conaty Assessor anil Fifty Densities
Are Revlslnsr Assessment Rolls
for Hew Tear,
County Assessor Reed Monday morning
said Ms fifty deputies were busy with the
new county personal assessment nnd re
vision of the county rent entnte assessment,
on nil of which will be based the 1!K7
county 'taxes. The assessment books will
go to the county clerk and Board of Equal
isation on the first Monday of June, shortly
Hfter which time the board will .t and
hear complaints. The assesHor began the
work April 1 and will finish 'by the last
Monday of May. The revision of the real
estate assessment consists in adjusting the
valuations so as to Include new buildings
erected isnce last year and to make allow
ance for buildings destroyed b fire or other
cause. Next year, according to law, the
whole real estate assessment will be made
over, tha last valuations having been es
tablished In 1804.
Mr. Reed says he estimates this year's
Increase on tha county real estate assess
ment rolls to be about 16,000,000. Last
year's total waa 8153,000,000.
one story, one wing of which will be ITSxSM
feet and the other wing 150x340 feet.
Tha paint and wheel ahop also will be one
story, 178x302 feet. Both buildings wilt be
erected on pilings, which have been set and
concrete pillars nine feet In height.
Eight hundred and fifty tons of steel will
ba used In the framework for the two
buildings, which will be filled In with brlk
so as to form a brick exterior and a steel
roof will be put on both buildings. Work
will be begun this week on both buildings,
but will not be completed before fall.
The new commissary building In the
L'nlon Pacific yards Is nearlng completion
and the new steel roof Is being put In
place. The building will be finished In
about six weeks. Including tracks and
yard Improvements the new building, which
Is 87x162 feet, will represent an Investment
Plan of Redemption.
The bottom lands In the Vnjon Paclflo
yards, which are about five or six feet
below grade, are to be filled with sand
pumped from the bottom of the river. Two
hundred and fifty thousand cubic yards of
earth or silt will be required to Mil the
low land, which extends from Isard to
Seward streets and from Eighth to Sixth
streets within the yard enclosure, compris
ing an area of several blocks.
A steam dredge haa left Bt Joseph on
Its way up the river to Omaha and It Is
probable the work will be -started early
next week. Pipes will be laid from the
dredge, which will be anchored In the river
near the foot of Isard street, the water and
sand from the bottom will be taken by
means of a centrifugal pump and forced I
through the pipes to the site. The water
and- sand will then be confined by dikee
on the site until the silt has settled, when
the water will be allowed to flow back to
It Is one of the largest fill contracts ever
entered into in recent years west of Chi
cago and will not ba completed before fall.
The novel system cf removing river bot
toms to fill low lands has been used with
great success In many Instances, but It Is
believed this is the first time it has ever
been utilised in Omaha.
The improvements will reclaim aeveral
blocka of low land Inside the L'nlon Pa
cini) yards, Including the famous Murphy's
Hole at the north end of the yards.
SUCCESSOR TP ; CAPTAIN WEBB
r. II. Mills ot Birmingham Takes
Charge of Secret Service
F. H. Mills of Birmingham. Ala., has
been appointed to succeed Captain John
Webb of the secret service bureau with
headquarters . In Omaha. Mr. -Mills took
charge of the office Saturday and Captain
Webh will leave for Ms home in Indiana
during the present week.
Captain Webb has been In charge of the
secret service bureau of the government
In Omnha. Im-luiling the southern Iowa and
Nebraska district, for nearly eight years.
His retirement from the service Is wholly
voluntary, on acoount of hla advancing
years. He was a soldier of the civil war.
having enlisted as a private under Captain
(now GeneraU Charles F. Mandcrson of the
Nineteenth Ohio Volunteer Infantry,
tones which belong with each basic tone.
With alt tha novelty and wonder of the
thing there was Just a touch of magic In
this first performance of the electric mu
sic machine. Strains of Chopin's Second
Nocturne, reproducing the tons of a French
horn, would come first from a chandelier,
then from a large vase of roses, then from
the 'floor beneath one's feet. Men
delssohn's "Spring Song," as If produced
by the pipe organ, came first from a hang
ing basket of ferns, then from a large
horn protruding from the wall and again
from the keyboard, where the player sat.
All this was done simply by the manipula
tion of a switchboard, Just as an operator
would change the connection of a telephone
from one house to another.
In each of the places from which the
music came was a diaphragm similar to
that of tha telephone, and the electrical
vibrations of the dynamos were merely
switched from one place to another where
the telephones were concealed.
Another Interesting exhibition was tha
production of music from an ordinary are
lamp, where nothing could be seen except
the blight gleam of the electric light. This
music waa very soft, but exceedingly
sweet and dreamlike, similar to the muslo
of an orchestra far out on the water on
a summer night.
Even more marvelous than thla waa an
exhibition In which a row of Incandescent
lights glowed brightly, and grew dim Just
as the theme played ran Into the higher or
lower notes. This was done to demonstrate
that the higher notes require more vibra
tions than the lower ones. The selection
taken for that was Mendelssohn's "Spring
Song." When the high notas of the song
were being played the lights would fade
and disappear. When the theme ran down
Into tha lower register they would, gleam
with a light that Illumined the big room,
and again when tha higher notes were
touched tha room became dark.
Eventually It Is the purpose of those who
are perfecting the telharmonlum to trans
mit these musical vibrations or currents
Into theaters, halls and homes. Just as tele
phone messages are sent now. In fact, the
music will-be carried over ordinary tele
phone wires snd may be started In one's
dining room, drawing room or sleeping
room at any hour of the day or night,
merely by opening a swltoh. The volume
may be regulated to suit tha tastes and
mood of, the listener.
Edward Bellamy. In 1RS7, In his "Looking
Backward," outlined this system of trans
mitting music to the homes of a city, but
ha predicted that It would come In the
year 3)00, and even In the flights c fancy
then he did not dream that electricity would
be employed In the actual creation of mu
sic He simply prophesied that ordinary
man-made mur-lc would be transmitted by
telephone wires. New York. Herald.
.Now Look Out for Hhenmatfem.
The grip has been unusually prevalent
during the past winter, s d In many cases
Is likely to be followed by an attack of
muscular rheumatism. This Is the most
common variety of that disease and least
dangerous. There Is no swelling of tha
joints and the pain la not so excruciating
ss In acute or inflammatory rheumatism.
It is sufficiently severe to disable a man,
however, and every movement Increasss
the pain. Keep as qtnet as possible at.d arv-
H. i ply Chamberlain a fain Kalm freely with
BEFORE THE PEOPLE'S BAR
If Ui Wat on Saturdays, Too, Crawford
Would E Lest Easy.
asks ss s
JUDGE HAS GENUINELY ACTIVE DAY
Offenders with Haag-Overa
Satarday Are tstflt tor
Regalar Datlea of the
Had the "lid" been fastened over tha
city and soldered with a powerful solder,
on Saturday as well as Sunday, tha gath
ering before the people's bar Monday
morning would not have been much of
an occasion: Judge Bryce Crawford would
have found It a very tame affair, but as
It was the proceedings were prolonged
far beyond their usual lengt'h by a list
of persons, who usually good and well
behaved citizens had Imbibed unwisely
Saturday, losing all respect for the fea
tures and property of others and them
selves and waking up on the following
morning to peer between Iron bars which
Shut them from the happy world out
side, preventing them from attending
church or the boll game. Verily "the
morning after" Is a sad and nilserabla
epoch In the history of a man's life
when It falla on the Sabbath: hence the
suggestion by Judge Crawford that tha
lid be on Saturdays, too.
Joseph M. Hayes had, as the evidence
sought to show. enlisfeB the aid of
stronger elements than mere "boose" to
help him woo the muse which should
i give him an Idea for somettilng new In
! disorderly conduct. The police said he
had "plred" up on "coke" and morphine
with an effect that was startling In the
extreme to the uninitiated. The full
I force of his allies came upon him near
I the Metropolitan lodging house and he
I went Inside with leaps and bounds and
j yelps that no Comanche Indian ever yet
dreamed could be produced by any person
with only one set of lungs and two legs.
It was pretty hard on Hayes, but at the
time he did not seem to mind It. His
creation was one of those which would be
listed as an extreme and would not he
adopted, except by those long experienced
In the art of doing crsxy things. Ills honor
said ten days In Jail will be none too much
to allow Hayes an opportunity of gsttlng
The next man said his name was William
Austin and. while that waa not his right
name, he could well be pardoned for not
attempting to disclose his true Identity
when arrested, because of the condition
he waa In. He probably knew from ex
perience that any efforts on his part to
Bay "Schneckenberger" would be futile and
might make the desk sergeant angry and
Impatient. So he said Austin.
Austin's disturbance of the peace had
been directed along the lines of pugilistic
efforts, but he fell down on tha matter of
originality when he chose a woman as his
victim. He waa charged with having tried
to clean out a house he had no business
being in and knocking Frankle Edwards
j prone on the floor. He pleaded not guilty,
and as neither tha woman nor the arresting
officer was present, tho case was set for
the following day and Austin went buck
to tha bull pen.
But the .Idea of remaining In custody
another twenty-four hours folt not com
fortable for Austin, and when court was
over he asked to be allowed to tell the
Judge the stain of guilt Iras upon him and
he desired to face tha music. The niuilc
waa the cblnk of a silver dollar and enough
more to pay costa.
Loa Hop and R. F. Ferguson had been
fighting. Tha former runs a restaurant and
the latter Is an old man who works In the
check room at the Millard hotel. Ferguson
sold he had an altercation with the China
man over some change and that two of the
little almond-eyed, fellows had lit on him
and attempted to do him injury, lie re
lated how, la spite of his many years, ha
had taken much of the valor out of his an
tagonists by delivering a blow In tha solar
plexls of each, thus discouraging them
In the end, he said, he sought to com
promise, when the yellow cashier took all
his money, refusing to give him change,
and besides declined to pay 5 cents for the
repair of Ferguson's hat, which had be
come damaged when used tut a weapon.
The leader of the Chinese forces win un
able to U.lkee much Mollcan, but he had an
Interpreter who mude him understand that
he would bo obliged to hand over 85 and
DIAMONDS srreDaar. UtlU and Dodge.
-as as ass gas tssj so a a bh s ss
Diamond M4whlnn? &' tiy&n Co.
Than Any "Staple
AH triples m our marker m
compared with a doIicv in the Mum. I I ;r. tn.r.n
Company. Cotton, wool, wheit, steel to up and down
throuth th years, whila such a policy steadily gains in
value. Stock, bonda, securities rise and faUU hut such a
policy nevefc depreciates it is always worth more as time
gos by. A policy, therefore, in
nt t n i
I should ba nriMxt t
i j K DUI J improving value.
Jt rands for security and solidity; for the satisfaction of the
policy holder and the comfort and care of his beneficiaries.
S.ich a policy in time, becomes beyond price, The man
, of niponsibilinr, th, man of pr-isac. who Lcis such a
policy should got uned with the Mutual Life
. Insurance Company.
Act Is NOW.
policy should got started with the Mutual Life
NX , The Time to Act is NOW.
,b 8ornn ot policis consult asst
X . Dears! agent, or writs direct sa
Nv nJ. Ml l II- t r JJ
Xv , rsk.
served with distinction during the entire
war and became brigade color bearer. He
was formerly chief of police at Canton,
O., and was a close personal friend of
Major William MrKlnley, lute president of
the United States. Captain Webb entered
the secret service of the government about
twenty years ago and has served In al
most all of the Atlantic coast states, com
ing to Omaha from New York. He wns
always regarded as one of the moat m.
clent officers In the service and his retire
ment U generally regretted by alt of his
associates. Including Chief John Wllkle.
Captain Webb will engage In farming In
southern Indian, where he has equipped
a fine farm.
His successor, Mr. Mills, has been In the
secret service ten or more years and comes
to Omaha highly recommended for etU
a thorough massage.
to get quick relief.
and you ara certuln
Bee Want Ads produce results.
Mangum Co., LETTER SOCIALISTS.
Do it Now! Don't Wait
Until It's Too Late!
MRS. SUNDEAN BACK AGAIN
Makes Her Application for Dtvoreo
Second Time Within Oaa
For tho second time In a year Mrs. Cor
delia Bun dean has applied to tha district
court for a divorce from Herman Sundan,
to whom aha waa married three yeara ago.
Last December Judge Troup dismissed her
petition, holding she had not shown suffi
cient grounds for a decree. She la about
60 years c-ld, while her husband la a little
over 40. He aaa erled at the former trial
It waa agreed when they married he was
to look after her property, consisting of a
large number of ranted houses, but aha
contends he will not work and bases her
application on the ground of nonaupport.
Ethel Beck haa applied for a divorce from
Dwlght H. Beck on the grounds of nonaup
port and abusive language. She asks for
the restoration ot her maiden name Ethel
BURLINGTON CROP OUTLOOK
Indications Are for Good Yields and
tho Sail la la Oooa
Tha Burlington aotI md crop report for
tha Wyoming division shows tha wheat
acreage considerably Increased over last
year, the fail wheat In good condition and
tha spring wheat starting nicely. Tha soli
la in fair condition on tha Sheridan division,
but thara baa been no snow or rata tor a
couple of weeks and the aurfaoa Is getting
a little dry, but rain within the next two
weeks will put tha soil In good shape.
Tha wospecu for a largo oat crop on all
divisions ara good. Tho heavy floats have
endangered tha fruit, but tha ks la not
determined, fotato planting on the Sterling
Si vision to bw U progress, wtla InUloalioua
EEP your body clean!
Most people are very neat
and clean In their outward
appearance, but how about tho
Arg yon clean Inside?
And tf not, how can you face the world
with clean thoughts, clear IntelH genre.
a fair. Just, bright mind and g-et your full
share of capacity for work and enjoyment?
Ny25t of exercise, rich over-feeding
and carelessness about stools, ctten leave
the delicate Internal msohanlsm In a
Tha small Intestine is compelled to ab
Sorb the polsan of decsyjng matter Instead
ef wholesome nourishment.
The Bver fets Inactive; the bile doesn't
"work offs the eyes get yellow; the skin
gets dead like putty and pale Ilka dough,
disfigured with boils, plmplesT blackheads
e e e
There's only one solution to the prob
lem: Keep clean Inside all the time. That's
the answer. .
If you can not diet, or keep your mech
anism going by proper exercise, take Cas
carets, the sweat, fragrant, harmless little
vegetable tablets, that "act like exercise"
en your bowels, and gently but powerfully
clean out and disinfect the whole digestive
A Caacaret every night before going to
bed will 'Vork while you sleep" and
make you ''(eal fine In the morning."
If you have been neglecting yourself for
Some time, lake a Cas caret night and morn
ing and break up the "constipated habit"
without acquiring a "calhartlo habit."
Cascarets are sold by all druggists. lOo,
2So and 50c The lOo size trial bos ia a
Mat fit for the vest pocket or lady's purse.
Be sure to get tha genuine with ths
"long-tailed C" en the bos and the letters
"CCC" on each tablet. The are caver
eki In bulk. (M
Patrick Croka had not been far f'om
croaking Saturday afternoon In a ralocn
at Sixteenth and California streets, when
he saw llxards, snakes and all manner of
crawling things on tha walla and offered
to help capture a few specimens. He tried
to climb the walla to get at the eerpenti,
and the patrons of the saloon sve him all
the room he desired. The proprietor sent
for Police Surgeon Arnaut and Arnaut
sent for the patrol wagon. He thought a
bed behind bars the beat place for Croke
and Monday morning Judge Crawford de
cided to extend the prisoner's stay another
John Mulligan drives an express wagon
when he isn't In Jail and when be becamu
Intoxicated Saturday he Imagined himself
on the race track behind a flying steed.
The way he mads that animal go around
In a ring nearly made ths horse dlsty.
'Round and 'round again like Willie in tha
sung went the procession until Patrolmen
Crows and Delehanty caught up and sent
the driver to JalL He paid (6 and costs.
PERSONALITIES OF CARS
Dlsoovery Made by Man Who Rides
on the Sherman Avenae
''Ever notlow tne personality of street
cars?" asked a man In a Bliermaa avenue
car tha other morning.
"Personality of cars?" repeated hla com
"Yes, sir, they have a personality," said
the other. "Now the Twentieth street cars
are crafty, tricky. 111 disposed toward the
passengers, I live on Nineteenth street and
can take either the Twentieth or tha Seven
teenth street car. I preferred to take tha
former at Orst, but I havs gotten over that
They were too tricky to ault ma. Perbapa
they didn't Ilka me, but at any rate I never
went to get a car over there without miss
ing It by a hair. Yes. sir. Just as I'd get
within a half a block I'd suddenly hear the
oar and then whlss past It would go aftylng.
"Sometimes I'd get mad and go over to
ths Sherman avenue line and, do you know,
I'd see tha car coming just a block away
every time I'd appeared oo tha corner. Then
I begun to study this matter. I found that
the Twentieth street cars were laying for
me. Yes, sir, I played a trick on them
and proved It once. I pretended I waa
running to catch a car and just as tt shot
past the corner with a grin on Its face I
turned back whistling toward home. Act
ually that car turned green and broke
down before It got half a block away.
They stopped to maks repairs and I walked
up toward tha car. Juat as I got within
half a block tha thing started up. I ran,
but I couldn't catch tt. I could hear tha
creature laughing as It rolled down tha
street. Since than I have takaa tho Bhea
man avenue car.
"Yea, sir, street care nave parsonailUas.1
SUTERD is the only word that describes
this suit. The fabric ia equsl to that used
in the most expensive parments. It ia cut in
three button half-round stylo, is splendidly
tailored and very stylish. It would be hard to
duplicate this suit under $20. You may have
it in modest grsy over plaids; or dnrk blue
worsteds with dainty pin-point effect in white
not too fancy, just riht for most men. Wo
make this price because we want to sell a large
number of these suits. We would rather have
a small profit on five hundred suits than a
large one on one hundred. It's better for ua
and saves you about $5.00 on this suit. Regu
lar sizes 34 to 44 inch chest measure. Wo can
fit extra stout or extra
slim men, you cannot find
a better bargain for . . .
iiiaowi ua v v v ansa
- ORDER BY NUMBER ' "
Cm Lot P-I4ne , i
Dmh Blue. Lot P-1409 I his is only one ot our many bargaina
Samples mf goods sent on request.
rKZmm:i, ' ' i 111,., a-s :t ; --j
virile story of
a lighter of
the right sort
It is a delightful
love story as well,
with a very real
j BOOKSTORES Jjj
Ft Ksm J Vbil D. BorUs
llltrpd ia, lull eol br
N. C. Wy. PubUwd by
A. C. McCluis & Co. Chicsso
OF THE THREE BARS
in Sale by Ttio Bennett Company
W, IS. ROSE FIRST OF YEAR
hairman Republican ctats Committee "Will
Licoeed iljner Ltepbecicn.
LATTIR SAYS He QU.TS NLXT JANUARY
As J'reseat Colleetor of Hevenaes 'Was
Rewarded bjr Thompson Bo
New Man Is Repaid
"I shall quit tha revenue service next
Januuiy,' sad kJmrr is. fc)lt'ptiemjn.
United Slates revenue collector (or M
braoka. In relcnuce to the report that W.
B. Kmi will be his successor.
The insistent repct.Uon of the correctness
of thla report, together with Mr. Stephen
son's announcement to The Bee that he
would leave the cervloe next January, U
taken as meaning that as t and I equal 1
so this and that equal Mr. Koso stepping
Into this office, which carries about $4,ou0
a year salary, January 1, 1906.
When the atory came from Lincoln that
Mr. Suphensun was about to be aucceeded
by Mr. Roaa, chairman of the republican
state committee, it stimulated the inquiry
of Mr. Stephenson.
Mr. Bteptsenson was appointed to the
office In 1901 as a reward fcr his political
services to D. E. Thompson. The tenure
of the office is Indefinite, belnc at the
pleasure of the appointing power, thcush
the remainder of the official force In the
collector's office hold their poeltlons under
the civil service rt:Ice. InusmUch as Mr.
Stephenson received his appointment aa
the political manner for V. E. Thompson,
Mr. Hose will be similarly rewarded as tha
political manager fcr United States Sans
tor Norrls Brown.
Congratulates Vnele Mm,
"Do I know what truth there Is in tha
rumor from Lincoln that W. It. Boss,,
chairman of the republican state commit
tee, has . boen agreed upon by both tha
Nebraska United States senators for so
polntment as Internal revenue collector?
said Mr. Stepnenson. "I cannot say of my
own knowlediie whether or net the rumor'
is true, ir It Is true. I can congratulate)
the r-venue service upon getting; In Mr. -Rose
a collector who will ably meet every
legitimate requirement that may be placed
upon him. I know of no man In the state
w hom I would prerer to succeed tne In me
office of revenue collector than Will Rosa."
"If Mr. Rose should be selected to suo
ceed yai, when would the appointment
"That I do not know. As for myself, my
business Affairs have been getting Into such
shape as to require my whole time and
attention and I shall quit the revenue
service next January."
Mr, Btet ht'nson's duties aa the private
Tepiesenliitive of L. E. Thompson and tho
Noithweatarn Mutual Life Insurance com
paiiy pruhably will engage his attention
solely after Ms retirement from official Ufa.
F. 8. Watts, cashier of the First National
bank sC At:Julxm, la.. Is spending a few
days in Omaha as tha guest of hla father,
R. J. Watts of 323 North Thirty-seventh
street. lie was the truest at lunuheon Mon
day at the Commercial club of F, P. Wead.
Is to love children, and no
home can be completely
happy without tliem, yet the
ordeal through which the ex
pectant mother must pass usually is
so full of suffering, danger and fear,
that she looks forward to the critical)
;hour with apprehension and dreadL
Mother' Friend, by its penetrating and soothing properties,
allays nausea, nervousness, and all unpleasant feelings, and
so prepares the system tor the
ordeal that she passes through
the event safely and with but
little suffering, as numbers
have testified and said, "it is
worth its weight in gold." $1.00 per
bottle of druggists. Book containing
valuable information mailed free.
IMt C2A0rtLD BlUlUIOa CO., tUlsuU, waV
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