Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 03, 1907, Page 7, Image 7

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I shall he giad to meet my friends at
ih People's store. Brantley F-ost.
W. Blackburn, lawyer. movM veeter-
lay Into hla iif office. Faston block! '
aw I tor New soods Clothing for
en and women, hati. shoea. furniture,
carpets, draperies, itovn. Caah or credit, J
t' Outfitting Co.. 1 11 B-17-I Farnam. !
Bqultabl Tag League Victor Ron- j
water addressed the mem beta of the '
Equitable Tax league last evening at their 1
roome, 1417 Farnam afreet
Xotsl Olerka Meat fctoaday The regu-
lr monthly met ting of the Omaha Hotel '
Clerka' annotation will be held In the
Medlar blyck Monday evening.
Orlnlthologlcsl Union The Nebraska .
t,r ntr.ologlcal union will hold annual Held ,
day and election at Weeping Water Satur
day. Train leave Webster afreet station
twice daJly. ,
Delegate to Presbyterian Aaiambly Mr.
Fred Kocher of Omaha of the Oerman i
Treabyterlan church haa been chosen as
one of the four delegate to the general '
l'reahyterlan assembly to be held In Co- '
lumbus, O., May 15.
Adam Crelghton Appraiser James H.
Adam haa been appointed by Judge Leslie
to appraise the estate of the late .lohn A.
Crelghton for the purposes of Inheritance
taxation. He will begin the work of In
voicing the property at once.
Messenger Firm Bell Out H. H. Ver
Mehren, proprietor of the Omaha Meswen
ger and Express company at 1818 Farnam
street, ha aold hi Interest In the business
for i,000 to C. H. Arundel of South Omaha,
who will eonduct It In the future.
Com On, Old Boy Mayor mhlman
Thursday morning recelvtd In his mall a
letter from a Philadelphia widow who
seek a western bachelor or widower be
tween the agec of SO and . The writer
state she la without Incumbrance. Mayor
Dahlman' office hour are from 19 .to 12
and 2 to &.
Oerman Presbyterlaae Will Build At a
recent meeting of the congregation of the
Oerman 1'resbyterlsn church, 816 Nortl
Eighteenth street. It waa decided to raise
the necessary funds to erect a new church
dlfloo. Committee were appointed to take
charge of the matter and the work of rais
Ire funds will begin at once.
Mayor Will lgn Dog B1U Mayor Dahl
man will sign the new dog ordinance
Thursday afternoon. Before Issuing the
proclamation to comply with this orrtl
i...ine he will confer with the city legal de
partment, that the proclamation may be
complete and court-proof. The proclama
tion probably will be issued Friday.
Belial Out for Treasurer I. U Belsel,
cifiputy for the city tax department In the
office of County and City Treasurer Fink,
Thursday morning announced he would be
a candidate for the ofllce of county treas
urer thla fall. Mr. Belsel waa deputy under
the late A. H. Honnlngs and ha been In
'the city treasury department four year's.
Want Kim Declared Bankrupt Certain
petitioning creditors of Jamea A. McAleese,
a dealer In general merchandise at Ben
kleman, have aaked that McAleese be de
clared a bankrupt. The petitioner are F.
Rothschild St Co. of Chicago, Bymns dro
it-ry company of Atchison and Herman'
ii'o. of Lincoln. Their aggregate claims
n-c, J61.
Old Tax Bow at Interest County and
City Treasurer Fink' office la now being
rushed with citizen who wish to rid them
selves of money, In return for which the
treasurer I Issuirg receipt for 1907 city
taxes which became due Wednesday and
i will begin drawing . Interest July 1. The
19oi5 county taxes began drawing Interest
y Wednesday.
Tlrst XfatlT Ambulance A new ambu- .
lance, ald to be the first ever built In
'VgCOmaha, has been Installed at the county
,J hospital. It waa constructed by Andrew
' Murphy A Son at a cost of 170(1. It ha the
'..latest Improved appliance and la believed
, tp be fully aa good a vehicles bought out
side the city. It was constructed under a
contract let by the county board last fall.
February Term About Over The Feb
ruary term of district court will close Sat
. urday and the May term will begin Hon
I day morning. The last Jury panel was ex
'' cuaed last week with the exception Of
those Jurors In actual service, and this
week I being devoted to the hearing of
motions and the routine proceeding at
tending the wlndup of the term. A new
Jury will report Monday,
rowers Is Improving A letter was r
1 celved from Mall Carrier George J. Powers,
, r.ow In Pasteur Institute at Chicago,
' Wednerday, by Fuoerlntendcnt ef Carrier
V. A. Kaliey. In which Mr. Power says
i ho Is Improving. He will have to remain
I at the Institute twenty-one days for treat
ment. Mr. Powera Is the letter carrier
who was so badly bitten by a rabid dog
. while on-duty several days ago.
I Suit to Tore Contract Suit to enforce
an alleged contract for the rale of two
I lots near ' Nineteenth and Pierce streets
was begun in district court Thursday by
( Gertrude D. . McDowell against Samuel
I I. Mancuso. The plaintiff asserts under her
I agreement she was to buy the property for
I S0.2C0 and la ready to fulfil her part of the
. agreement, but tfce defendant refuses to
rell. The lots In controversy are No. 18
and 19 of block 12, Kountse A Ruth's ad
dition. Trom West Joint la aa Auto Mayor
Fied Hunker, democratic flcor leader of
the hcuae cf representatives In the legla-
Ixtur of 1305; Dr. II. Thompscn of West
I'o'jit and A. R. OUson of Wiener came
from West Point to Otniha Wednesday In
on automobile In about seven hours, With
no thought of breaking tlm records. And
when they got her Mr. Olesrn. owner of
th auto In which they came, bought a tiw
machine. In which they returned Thursday
Two Damage Suits pet ar Bfort has
filed suit In district court against the
Omaha A Council Bluffs Street Railway
company for $5,000 for Injuries he says he
received by falling from a car at Sixteenth
and Howard streets while alighting. He
rays the car started suddenly nnl threw
him to the pavement. M it hew Run asks
Judgment for 13.000 agaln't Paxton A Vler-
Maybe Somebody Has
Fooled. You!
People don't get wealthy by
paying the highest price, but
by getting the most for their
money. That is why more rich
people drink ArbuckW Ari
osa than any other coffee.
ARIOSA is the cheapest good
coffee in the world.
AJtJUCKLB BKOaV, Mow Tork Cttjfc
ling Iron Works for an Injured leg caused '
by a heavy beam falling from a truck and
striking Mm.
Stats Medical Society The thirty-ninth
snnunl meeting of the Nebraska State
Medical association will be held In Omaha
May 7-9. It la expected 500 reprecentatlves
of the association will be present Visitors
also will be here from other tales, In
cluding some of the most distinguished
medical practitioners In the country. The
local committee is making arrangements
for the entertainment of the tsltnrs. ono
feature of which will be a theater party.
The association will have Its official head
quarter at the Paxton hotel.
Meetings Olos Friday The evangelis
tic meeting being conducted by A. C.
Oaebeleln of New Tork In St. Mark's
Lutheran church. Twentieth and Burdette
streets, will close with the service Friday
afternoon at : o'clock Instead of with
the Friday evening service. Mr. Gaebeleln
Is compelled to leave on an early train
Friday evening in order to reach a point
In western Canada on the Pacific coast,
where he will conduct meetings next week.
The service last night was the last even
ing service of the series in Omaha.
Checks Ttov Boomerang Ed , Flts
Immon was before- Judge Crawford In
police court Thursday morning, charged
with vagran-y and incidentally several
saloon keepers showed checks which he
had attempted to pas on them for various
sums, which were found to have no value
whatever. He succeeded In securing some
money. It la asserted, but hi efforts were
not productive of much wealth. An array
of checks wa produced which he had
failed In his efforts to cash. Ill was given
a sentence of thirty days In Jail.
Prefers BTls Hlck-nam Hugh H. 8.
Rowan, a barber on Sixteenth street, has
applied to the district court for a change
In hla name from Rowan to Scranton,
by which name he has been known for
the last twenty years. He came to Omaha
at that time with a theatrical troupe and
became stranded here. As he came from
Scranton, Pa., he became known by that
name and has lived under It since. Now
he wants to take out some Insurance, and
in order to secure the legal right to use
the rime Scranton In the policy he wants
the court to change his name.
Installation Bsrrloes Rev. Julius F.
Schwars will be formally Installed aa pas
tor of the German Presbyterian church, 813
North Eighteenth street, Sunday evening.
Those participating In the Installation
services will be Rev. R. M. L. Borden,
D. P., Bellevue, who will propound the
constitutional questions; Rev. Lucas Abels
of Hickman will preach the sermon and
give the charge to the people, and Rev.
Jacob Conzett of Cincinnati, O., will de
liver the charge to the pastor. At tho
morning service Rev. Mr. Conxett will
preach, following ' which the Installation
and ordination of two elders, Chris Kocher
and Godfrey Ulrlch, will take place.
Several Deals la Realty -Lyele I. Ab
bott has sold his row of brick flats on the
Boulevard, near Burdette street, lo TJark
F. Mennen for J13.000 as an Investment.
C. F. Taylor has sold his residence at the
northwest corner of Twenty-sixth avenue
and Douglas street to Braddock H. Dun
ham for 16.000. Deeds have been recorded
transferring the title to the large lot at
the northwest corner of Thirty-eighth and
Cass streets to J. F. Carpenter from Mrs.
Ella J. Rogers for 16.000. Architect J. B.
Mason is drawing plans for a modern
frame cottage for Mrs. Dora Nessler to be
erected this spring on her lot at 3123 Cali
fornia street at a cost of nearly 12,000.
To Organise Oerman Presbyteries Rev.
Julius F. Schwars has Just returned from
Dubuque, la., where he participated In
the dedication of the new German Presby
terian seminary, which cost $105,000. Dr. C.
M. Stefflns, financial secretary of the
church extension board, was Instrumental
In raising the fund, and the seminary was
dedicated wholly free from debt. At this
theological seminary German and Bohem
ian Presbyterian minister will be educa
ted. At the same time was held the Ger
man Ministers' and Elders' convention for
the northwest and it was decided to form
separate German preabyterles. Rev. Mr.
Schwars was appointed chairman of the
committee to form the new presbyteries.
Two Alarms and Small Tires Two fire
alarms following each other closely Just
before noon Thursday brought Into use a
good share of the city's apparatus. The
first was from Seventh and Jackson
streets, where a trifling blase was found
and easily extinguished and the other was
from the home of John Lataon, 634 South
Seventeenth avenue, where the roof caught
fire, probably from a defective chimney,
causing nominal damage.' A false alarm
was answered at Ninth and Leavenworth
streets early In the forenoon and another
false alarm was turned I from the box at
Twenty-ninth and Pacific streets Wednes
day noon. In the latter Instance a school
girl pulled tho box, being "dared" by other
Jean Clus Incorporates The Jean club,
formed by prominent Omaha women for
the purpose of maintaining a home for
aelf-rupportlng young . women, has file J
articles of Incorporation . with the county
clerk. The authorised capital stock is
$6,000, but th club is permitted to begin
business when $500 Is subscribed. Those
who signed the articles are Jean M.
Cudahy, Mary E. Peck, Nannie Page. 8tella
M. Hamilton and Idclla Hamlin Oeorge.
Articles of Incorporation have been filed by
the Comb Ward Transfer and Storage
company of South Omaha. The Incorpo
rators are John M. Ward. Claude R.
Comb nnd Burton E. Wilcox. Th author
ized capital Is $50,000, but authority Is given
to start business when $15,000 Is subscribed.
Sherman CanfleM of Sheridan. Wyo.,
arrived in Omaha Thursday to arrange for
the opening of a new coal office In Omaha.
Dave Rice, an Indian Justice of the peace
from the Winnebago reservation, is In
Omaha on business connected with th fed
erul courts.
Dsn Crorisey of Falrbury, a prominent
banker and former rt presentatlve III the
legislature of 16, waa in Omaha Thuraday
ou business.
Remind of Eie Employers for Eilp Camst
r. misd.
Do Not Feel the Xeeesalty of Accen
ts Whatever Wages Arc
Offered to Tbesa
Just Sow.
"Olrls Wanted Good Wages."
At factories, stores, restaurants, emplcy
ment bureaus all over Omaha, the signs
printed In big letter hang In the most
prominent place. The newspapers carry
advertisements to the same effect and on
the bill boards are posters proclaiming In
letters a yard high that g.rla are wanted.
But the girls coyly refuse employment.
They don't even go to see what are the
wages and the hours. They don't need the
work. Times are so "flush" that father
and brother and husband have good Jobs
at good wages and the glris can afford to
stay at home and take their ease.
Such Is the only explanation at which
the worried employers are able to arrive.
The stringency Is felt most heavily at the
local factories. The M. B. Smith company
could put 260 operators to work today If It
had them.
"We simply cannot get them," said Mrs.
Dobeck, forelady at that establishment.
"A green girl here can start In and make
$3 the first week and In three months sh
ought to be earning st least $10 and some
make as high as $15 a week. They work
nine hours. Even the girls we have now
are of a fluctuating class. Many are from
small country towns. They have relative
In Omaha and havo com in to work a few
weeks and aee the sight. Some come to
me every day and say. 'I have enough
money to pay for my summer clothes now,
so I guess I'll quit and go home. And
home they go. I don't know what we will
ante All Along tho Mae.
Similar stories were told at the factories
of Bryne A Hammer. Kelley ft Heyden and
Albert Cahn. A. C. Scott, acting manager
of the Omaha Tent and Awning company,
declared he had not had enough girls to
run his machines for months. The in
evitable "girls wanted" sign hangs in his
window in three different wordings, but the
girls come not. Employe In thl factory
make from $S to $12 and a few earn a high
George N. Robert, manager of the Bemls
Omaha Bag company, gloomily reviewed
the situation as he finds It.
"For the last eighteen months we have
been without the girl help we need and j
are today about seventy-five girl short. ,
We have had advertisements In the daily
papers and lately I decided to put posters
on the bill boards, thinking that perhaps
there were some girls who do not read the
want columns of the papers. Would you
believe It. not one single application did
the poster bring. It's not a question of ,
wages, but the girls simply do not want the j
work. I can't explnin It. Three years ago j
we would put an nd In the papers cn Sun-
day and on Monday there was a string of j
annllcnnts a block long."
Practically all the factories In the city !
tell the same story. The telephone com- j
pany Is experiencing a shortage of glriv
which threatens a serious handicap In open.
Ing the new station In the north part of
the city.
Never so Bbort.
"Wo have never been so short of girls
before." said President C. E. Yost of the
Bell Telephono company. "We may be
compelled to bring In some operators from
the country towns. We are In need of
forty right now and none are In sight."
Telephone girls work eight hours and
earn from $1S to $36 a month. They have
to be of a particular physical slse. Fat
girls won't do, for they will not fit Into
the little chairs prCvlded for them, and
girls with short arms will not do, for they
can't reach around over the switchboard.
In the department stores there Is also
need of girls. Nearly 3,000 of them are
employed In the department stores of
Omaha. "We are always able to provide
places for good girls at the present time,"
said David Baum of the Bennett company.
Restaurants and hotels are calling ur
gently at .the employment agencies for
waitresses who can earn from $10 to 115.
"The demand for girl stenographers Is
stronger than ever before In Omaha," said
Miss Rhoda Breakey, manager of the
local Smith Premier employment bureau.
"We ar able to fill only about three
fourths of the positions which are open
at present. We need particularly girls who
are neat, conscientious and fairly educa
ted." The demand for girls for general house
work Is so great that many people In the
city have despaired of getting any help
and have settled down to try to get along
without girls. The wages run as high as
$7 a week.
Harry Morrill, clerk at the marriage
license bureau, Is the only man who does
not report a shortage in this line.
"I find that every applicant for a mar
riage license has a girl," says Mr. Morrill
cheerfully. "No, sir, no stringency here."
Tho Price of Peace.
Tho terrible Itching and smarting. Inci
dent to certain skin diseases. Is almost In
stantly allayed by applying Chamberlain
Salve. Price, 28 cents.
Paro staff, bat It Buraa, and Bo Do
Tea Dollars of (talna'a
"Naw, git out with you; what's glttln' In
you. Tbat'a another of Dill Canady's yam a.
He a ths biggest old Joke peddler lo the
state. There ain't a word of truth In it."
This Is ths way Bernard Qulnn, manager
of the bacon department of Cudahy'a pack
ing house, took th statement of Colonel
Canada that moat of tho elk-tooth watch
charms, whoso wearing th president of the
United States denounoet, were celluloid.
Mr. Canada had given utterance to such
sentiment through th column of th
people organ, Th Bee and a such mutual
friend wa telling Mr. Qulnn about It. Mr.
Qulna la an ardent Elk and wear a beauti
ful or did wear It Elk tooth for a watch
charm or fob. Now, Mr. Qulnn I also a
mighty fine, genial man and a son of Erin.
When he get excited, a on thl occasion,
hla nationality asserts Itself.
"What- eating Canady, anyway? Why,
here' thla charm my slater In Boston sent
nis. It's one of th blggeat ever made and
do you think aha'd send me a bogus charm.
Why, that fellow makes tn sick. He'
always saying something foolish In th
papers. What doe h know about Itf
Someone chanoad to auggeat that Colonel
Canada had made a study of th matter
and found a very large number of theaa
elk-too(h token pur celluloid; that he had
personally tested many by simply applying
a lighted match to then.
"He did, did h?" retorted Qulnn. "Well,
now did you hear him say that h had
put a match to my charm? Why, you could
put that tooth In a Aery furnace and It
would come out aa good a ever. It cam
from Boston, It did."
"They don't hav any elk In Boston, do
they?" asked on man.
Naw, they don't, but they hav th beat
of everything ls, and beside my slater
sent me this tooth. Just to show It's the
stuff I II put a match to It."
He did. Now Mr. Qulnn Is wearing a
gold band which used to surround his elk
It cost him $10 to square himself with that
Balldlnar at
la Bell
Twentieth and Haraey
Designed by the
Plans and speclflcstlons are nearly com
pleted and bids will be requested In about
three weeks by Fisher I-nwrle, architects,
for the new central exchange building for
th Independent Telephone company, which
will be built on the lot recently bought
near Twentieth end Harney streets, oc
cupying half of the lot of the public play
The architect were given carte blanche
by Manager Stow, relative to the style and
material. The building alone will cost over
$90,000. Two stories and a high basement
are provided by the architects' plans, the
building to be 50x110 feet with an alley
sixteen feet wide on the east and eleven
feet of air and light space on the west.
The building plans are drawn on the Doric
order with modern French lines.
The front of the new exchange will be
elaborate. There will be two full stories
of dark Roman pressed brick nbove a deep
base of Bedford cut stone and surmounted
by a cornice and balustrade'.
The main entrance will be on the Harney
street side of the building, eighteen feet in
width and approached by a wide flight
of stone stairs. The entrance will be sur
mounted by a pediment beneath artistic
windows and the entire front entrance will
be of cream colored terra cotta. Two Im
mense pilasters, four feet wide and about
twenty-eight feet high, will be placed on
each side of the entrance, which will lead
Into a large vestibule or Inbhy finished In
tiling and marble wainscoting.
The first floor of the building will he
given over to the offices, long distance and
local toll rooms,
while the second floor
will contain the local exchange machinery
and operators. Retiring rooms are provided
and the whole building will be ventilated
by a most complete and modern system of
fan ventilation.
t alon and Oth or Pacific Railroad F m
ployea Are Let In on
the Profits.
Clerks and stenographers and some of
ficials In the I'nlon Pacific and other Har
rlman headquarters In Omaha and other
cities have been uniformly benefited by
advances In salaries. Some three months
ago a general movement began and It has
culminated In the Increase of pay of thou
sands of employes. Wednesday, being the
first of a new month and therefore a pay
day, many hearts were made glad In the
Union Pacific headquarters, when drafts
Indicating substantial raises were parsed
around. The Increases are from 10 to 20
per cent.
"The head of the Harrlman management
recognized the very patent fact that the
cost of living had gone up so much within
the last few years as to be entirely be
yond the scale of salaries," said an of
ficial of the Union Pacific. "The company
found that faithful employes had become
unable to cope with conditions because
expense were so dlsproportlonally out f
plumb with their purchasing power. At th
same time with the enormous Increase
the cont of living, the stagnation of wage
and salaries, the company recognized the
fact, also, that Its earnings, like those of
every other business concern, had Increased
enormously. In a word It became apparent
that this great wave of prosperity sweeping
over the land was benefiting only the em
ployer and so It was decided to let the em
ploye, who helped make the prosperity. In
on the profits."
Hospital Annual Statement Contain
Tributes to Count Crelghton
and Dr. B. F. ('rammer,
The annual report of Cralghton Memorial
(St. Joseph's) hospital has Just been re-
celved from the hands of the printer and,
although a little late, it Is none the less In-
terestinif. The report la for the vear emllr
December SI. It contains half tones and is
printed on glazed paper, which makes It a
desirable souvenir. The neuroh gleal report
shows 373 patients' were handled In that de
partment, the gynaecological repcrt that
1,004 were handled in that department and
the surgical report that 1.537 were cared for
In that department; the orthopedic, luG; the
hophthalmological, 310; the otologlcal, tt3;
the rhlnologlcal, ii; the laryngoliglcal, 72;
the rectal, 131; surgical operations, tu4, and
the X-ray department 27.
Of the 2,400 patients cared for there were:
Baptists, 41; Catholics, 1.15G; Christian, 66;
Congregational, 19; Episcopal, 43; Evangel
ical, g; Greeks, 32; Jewish, 37; Lutherans,
280; Methodists, 140; nonprofessed, 391; Pres
byterians, 69; Protestants, 105, and the bal
ance scattered. During the year 1,524 paid
and 676 were treated free.
The report gives a beautiful tribute to the
late Count J. A. Crelghton. who did so
much for the institution, and also to Dr. B.
F. Crummer, one of the staff physicians
and Instructor In Crelghton Medical college.
Servlres la St. Paul's Church, Llaeola
Saturday, Burial at Wyuka
Arrangements are complete for the funo
ral of W. J. Rablnaon, trainmaster of tho
Burlington, who also served as superin
tendent of the Burlington station In
Omaha. Mr. Robinson died at Lincoln
Tuesday after suffering for some time
with a cancer of the stomach, although
he waa able to be around and had gone
from Omaha to Lincoln the day before.
Mrs. Robinson has come from California
to attend the funeral, which will be held
at St. Paul's church, Lincoln. Sunday
afternoon at I o'clock with interment at
Wyuka cemetery. The pallbearers will be
choaen from the men tn Mr. Robinson's
Omaha office.
Women say there Is nothing to equal
Kirk's Jsp Rose transparent snap for
wsshlng the hair. All druggists and grocers
sU It
More Thaa 0.000 Hlrh Class Ytw
Waists at Far I e Than Vnlae.
Tou should see these elegant new waists
fn the Sixteenth street windows to get an
Idea of their beauty and the big bargains
at which we well sell them Saturday. All
ar new and up-to-date, beautiful trim
mingsnew lingerie effects, short and long
sleeve. It will be the grandest waist sele
that was ever attempted by sny house In
Omaha. Watch for further particulars.
Norfolk. T, April rVWIoTeaaber .1f.
Low round trip ralss via Chicago, Mil
waukee A St Psul Railway. - Season.
sixty day snd fifteen day tickets on sale j
dally at greatly reduced rates. Full Infor
mation regarding rates, routes, etc.. free
An nrHf-tifin IS A Wuak I I
tern agent, ISZi Farnam street. Omaha,
Keo, J
Secretary of Aitociatd Charities Eosi rise
Pisco of Pprintinc.
Ran ner nay la Hotel and
Find ho Is aa Impoater
Instead of Worthy
Two wemen shook hands in front of the
city hnll Wednesday afternoon about 4
o'clock. Thev had met for the flrt tlmv
One Intended the hand clasping to mark
the rani" of their ways, while the other
found that the greeting was but the stsrtr
for a llvelv chnse which lasted over two
hours and whlrh was fraught with ennuxli
melodramatic action to make a Lincoln J.
Carter thriller.
The heroine In the case was Miss Emily
Haaar. as'l.-tant secretary of the Asso
ciated Charities, while the maverick was
Mrs. Schuyler, who waa sentenced thirty
days by Police Judge Crawford Thursday
morning. Miss Hagar played detec'tlve with
considerable skill and ultimate success.
She hung onto her quarry In a chase which
Included a circuitous rout of the business
part of town.
Dr. Jamea S. Goets. In The Bee build
ing. Wednesday afternoon telephoned the
office of the Associated Charities that on
old woman waa soliciting money tor the
avowed purpose of buying transportation
to friends In Missouri. The doctor sug
gested that the charity organization fur
nish the ticket. Miss Hagar responded
In rerson and was on the way with Mrs.
Schuyler to the Associated Charities' office,
when Mrs. Schuyler hesitated on the pro
text she had left a package In a restaurant
and feared the place would close before
train time. As a token of good fulth that
i '" would return to the charltios' office
within the hour Mrs. Schuyler shook thu
hand of Miss Hagar. Then the chase.
Mlsa linear Sees It All.
Miss Hugar, read between the lines and
resolved to stay with Mrs. Schuyler, auj
the assistant secretary's staying qualities
proved to be of a strenuous' character. Mrs.
-1 Schuyler started down Fiirnam street with
Miss Hugar in pursuit. Mlfes Hagur Is a
small woman, but can go some on oc
casion. Mrs. Schuyler coverd Farjiam,
Douglas and DoUga streets, entered several
stores where she made small purchases,
with Miss Hagar In the running all the
time. Seized with a fit of exasperation at
the persistance of Miss Hagar. Mrs.
Schuyler started to run south on Tenth
Btreet- Miss Hagar knows how to run.
The last lap brought the twain up to a
Japanese rooming house at Ninth and
Leavenworth street, where Mrs. Schuyler
entered and was for the time being lost
to view.
Miss Hagar hurried to Union station,
secured the services of a policeman, with
whom she returned to the Japanese rooming
house. The proprietor at first denied the
presence of a woman described as Mrs.
Schuyler, but the officer got the keys and
began trying doors. When Mrs. Schuyler's
door was reached the woman answered
and her daughter came out and fell on the
necks of the policeman and Mlsa Hagar,
begging both not to molest her mother.
The woman was arrested on a charge of
vagrancy and sentenced thirty days by the
hJ! police Judge Thursday morning. It de
ln veloped that the probation officer hid a war
rant for the Schuyler girl, who Is 14 years
of age. The daughter Is now In the De
tention home.
Diamonds Mawhtnney & Ryan Co.
Cabmen Organise, bnf They Say
to Increase Their.
Members-of the Omaha YTaekmnn's asso
ciation, which has Just been Incorporated,
deny that the purpose of the assoclatlrn Is
to lnereap or regulate the price of hack
siajvlce. They say prices will remain the
same as they aro at present and the organ-
,s lormeo lor me purpose oi Keep-
ln ,he ,tTft hnckmpn "together."
'"Th "hJect is to keep the harkmen from
fighting each other more than aniythltiB
else," said Roy Hlshrp, secretary of the
association. "We will not attempt to reg
ulate prices In any way, but will try to
regulnte the street stands to prevent trou
ble among th men."
He said there had been no trouble of any
kind so far, but the organization merely
seeks to secure eo-operatlon amrng the
drivers. Mr. Bishop says all but one or
two of the street hackmen are members of
the assoc'atlnn.
Al Smith of the Paxton stand ts presi
dent. The other Incorporators are: John
Everett, J hn Jl. Carver, Charles R. Boaty.
Fred Field and Joe Sutley. The capital
stock Is 3&00, divided Into shares of (5 each.
Avoid Accident !
When alighting from Street Car use
LEFT HAND on Hand Hold, and Face di
rection Car is Headed.
(Set Jllvttrat'on)
Do not attempt to Get On or Off when Cap it In Motion.
Atatat us in preventing accidents.
Omaha & Council
3 D
lar aizes
fit extra
slim men, you
a better bargaii
Giny l.otP.40(J , .
OmV Blue. Lot P-I4U9 1 his 13
Samples of rol rnl on Tourirt.
"fndi Ont f ticVp'ni Thirteen n rm
b'em fcr Ak-'r-Ben.
Ancient Order
of I'nlted Workmen
Guests at th
Thla First
Will lie
Samson, who writes letters and counts
money for the Board of Governors of the
Knights of Ak-Sar-lien, Thuisday morning
began to distribute little, stick pins bearing
the humeral 13 in yellow figures on a red
square and surrounded by a green Held,
these colors being the official Ak-Sar-Ben
colors. The "thirteen" Is to remind him
who runs that this is the thirteenth year
of Ak-Snr-lien and that the mills of the
gods are about to grind at the den on
North Twentieth street.
The first show and initiation of the sea
son at the den hove been set for Wednes
day evening, May 15, on which occasion
delegates to the Ancient Order of United
Workmen grand lodge meeting In Omaha
will be guests of honor. The regular Mon
day evening Initiations in the den will be
gin on June 3.
Ous Renze nnd his staff of cruclflers have
been busy In the den slnco February 1 on
this season's Initiatory paraphernalia, which
is said to surpass all previous efforts In
.this line. It Is known that Mr. Renzo de
livers the commodities.
Outlook Is Roseate.
Secretary H. J. Penfold Thursday morn
ing declared the outlook was good for a
successful Ak-Sar-' cn season. The Board
of Governo.'s has planned tor two night and
one day parades this fall, which will be
realized If the business men will do their
part on the parade fund, so 'the governors
Mr. Penfold Is chairman of a special
committee which will present "Street of
Paris'' In the Auditorium rrom May 20 to
June 1. With Mr. Penfold on' this commit
tee aro Fred H. Davis, W. S. Jardlne, Fred
Mcts and Will L. Yetter. The show Is now
In Omaha, This attraction will be a series
of booths representing In an artistic man
ner the famous show places of Paris, so It
is announced, Omaha merchants are to use
these booths for display of wares. On the
Auditorium stage a midway show will bs
given. A nominal admission charge Is to
be mads to the Auditorium on this occasion.
Mayor Dahlman was ono of the first to
wear one of the Ak-Sar-Ben "13" pins.
Building Permits.
The following building permits have been
Issued : Hans P. I.yck. 3kM Hamilton. $i,6i0
dwelling: E. J. McAilums, Thirty-fifth and
Woolworth avenue, f,Mj dwelling.
Bluffs St. Ry, Go.
WVK4 - " gyjMMtsaagWl
A Bargain
For ut-of-Iown
CUrERB is the only word tfiat describes
this suit. The fabric is equal to that used
in the most expensive garments. It is cut in
three button half-round style, is splendidly
tailored and very stylish. It would be hard to
duplicate this suit under $20. You may have
it in modest gray over plaids; or dark blue
worsteds with dainty pin-point effect in white
not too fancy, just rifjht for most men. We
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. Ii's better for us
and saves you about $5.00 on this suit. Regu
3 to inch chest measure. W e can
out or extra KIT fi fl
u cannot find K I I "
.in for . . . P 1
" " : -
only one of our many bargains
i aPMsy mmw
. !. jjt
A Stately, Stride
A Stylish Appearance
nnd a walk that shows that your
footwear ts comfortable and that
they make walking easy are all
those who Incase their feet In
Hand Built Orumods
are fashions leaders, the very best
$5.00 and $6.00
DencK Made Onimods
the Business Man's Choice
The $2.50 a $3.50 Onimods
are still the best shoe In the world
at anywhere near the price.
egent 203-
We all hav met pecpl who r contra,
ually kicking. LLf seems a terrible thing
to them. Tbey sel
dom smile. Soma
thing dreadful 1
going to happen,
nothing 1 vr
Just right, and
they worry and
fret and complain
from morning till
Their trouble
seems to b Jus
a bad dtjposillots
but this is soldora
so. In most casos
tiiere Is on tf two
thing th matter
' with them; either
their nerves or their digestion Is respon
sible. Both come from the same thing
stomach trouble. A poor man or woman
whose nerves are tied In knots Is bound to
be mighty poor company. The same thing
Is true If what they eat don't digest pro
perly. No wonder they gruinbla, I don't
blame them.
I have seen Cooper's New Discovery
change tho whole disposition of p.jplu la
a month's time simply by t; ttliig their
stomach In slio, again. Kven the -is-presslon
on their faces was altogether
different. The worried, tired, fretful loa
changed to a peaceful, hap;iy expression,
and the lines of cur disappeared altogeth
er. Many pouple i. il mo about this In let-
. ters. They ae m to think it is a miracle.
It Isn't. It's Just the working
! again.
I Here's a case of this kind: .
"I suffered with my stomach for thrten
! years. Nothing I ate scenu-d to digcxt. I
j also hud chronic constii ation. a:id wa
tired, dull, lrrlthblo an puridcnt ' all
the time. I fuund It difficult to attend to
my duties as traction uf-nt at this pU.e.
I "His different Victois treated me and
all give different opluif.ns.
"I began talcing Cooper's New Discov
ery, and to my surprise It helped me I run
the first. 1 have gained ten pounds In
three week ard am ft-ellug fine. My work
new Is a pleasure, v.1 're before 1 was
ri.dgry." J. It. Hmoe;.. Cicero. Indiana.
We sell the Cooler medicines.
Cor. lalli ami 1'arutuu tSl., Omaha,
, i