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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1907)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY 1KK: MAY 12, 1907.
'FRISCO CARS ARE RUNNING
Electric Power to the Amount of
Telephone Douglas 618 Reaches All Departments
Two Lints In Fartisl Operation Dnriac tha
SpeciaJ Sale White Goods Monday
' i i -
7500 11. P. is Used in Omaha
Among the users are some of tho
most successful business men men
THOUSAND PASSENGERS ARE CARRIED
White India Linon Sale
60 pieces 10c India Linon, Mon
day, be yard.
35 j.l.vfa IS? India Mnon, Hon
dar, 8'C yard.
DO pieces :0c India Mnon, Mon
day. 12 Vic yard.
SO pieces 2 r.r? India Llnon, Mon
day, 13r y'iird. "
Sal 40-Inch Whits lwm
10 r'."p" l10 40-liwh Lawns,
Mondny, c yard.
10 rleoes, "-lnch Lawn,
Miday. Ulc yard. . .
The Very Newest and Smartest Ideas in
Dress Goods-and Silks to be Included in
"-the Great May Clearing Sale.
: 8."3c ItondMinic Ilroche Xovcltv, now 2."5c Yd.
4G-in.. four Tret'? colors, a fabric that 1b good every
day In hc year In the fine crisp taffeta finish.
i;2r, All .Wool Novelty, now 2.V yd 4 4-ln., very
stylish, nont novelty, In the new shade of tan only.
OOc Grey Chwkt-d rnniuua, now I Oc Yd. The
standard, substantial dress stuff, four pretty pat
0."c All Wool Albatross, now lc 'd.- You con
tell they are extra values the moment you seo
them. Very fine, soft and clinging, navy and brown.
Great Value in Fine Imported Black Dress
, Goods Monday, $1.75 All Silk and Wool
Poplin, 46 in. 49c a yd. "
Que of the season's handsomest fabrics, deep, rich
black, soft and clinging, not a large quantity left.
Better come eurly. Main Floor.
Special May Clearing Sale of Pretty Silks
7.V 'Xoclty Silks new l!)c Yd. Cream ground,
here and there dainty colored figures, hello, rose,
plnjt, new blue, etc., In pretty Dresden pattern, 19c
. 7Bc and Sl.OO Novelty Dre Silks,' now 20c und
1 8 Bo, Yd. Nothing prettier for the neat little Jumper
suHs than thesa silks. Fine line of choice colors
, $1.35 Beautiful 26-in. Black Swi33 Taffeta"
Monday 93c yd.
A handsome high grade drefa taffeta. It cannot
, bo sold regularly for less than $1.35. Flno tex
ture, deep, rich black, Monday's special price, OSs
, yard- Main Floor.
Millinery That is Different
From that of other store i, .MfTorcnt
In ntyle. workmannh.i and prt:-i Oar
Millinery business hr.s neon won.
Won by service giving. No other
Omaha Ftnre Is no Hiithoi Itntive nj to
stylos. Whrn Thompson. Holdcn &
Co. M.y (i style is right. It Is.
Our prices are always fair. We do uot
fo.il you with odd fictitious prlci-s or
' ecliom-s or devices. Kach liut'a prke
Is bated on the actual cost of pro
, ductlon. There Is nne chuoslng now
irom our stock of stylish Millinery,
jjnl tit moderate prices,
Bargain Square in Basement
Remnants of 15c Woven ...Iadras,
per yard. Be
i. Remnants of liHe plain colored
. real Manchester Chainbrayn at Eo yu. .
; : Colored Wash Materials,"
( Fa vor!tis of fashion. See-them, i.,
I ' 'LliiRerie Tissues, liio.
I . rJtfypilun Tissues, 0i
Tlssiif do Nilo, 80c.
Irish Dimities, 2f.o.
Tissue Voile, 30o.
WATER BALLAST FOR SHIPS
TonifhoTomen'i f trike Inter.Vres er!om!j
with LujineM in Few York.
3CME VESSELS TAKE OLD CARGOES BACK
Crisis of Strike Ui . Gotham Is Ex
pected with Arrlyal of Larae
Xsnbtt of Liners on
VEW TORK, Tay ll.-Wlth half a doien
big ocean passenger steamcra achoduled
to sail today and twenty-eight others duo
to , arrive today and tomorrow, the crisis
in tho situation growing out of tho strike
of. tho ,'loncshoremen appear to be at
Borne of the steamers sailing today will
go ut. with part pf their Incoming; cargo
rUll in their holds, others will carry great
qinnt'tles of ccal to weigh them down to
th sailing line, still others will have noth
ing more thnn water ballast. All the
sttamers will have full cabins.
A jrroup of men who had become restlvs
as a rsult of the struggle descended upon
a fans cf strike breakers nt work on tho
ItaMan lino pier ,ot the foot of West
Thirty-fourth street today. The reserves
from a ne.irliy police station, who were
hurriedly' summoned, had their handa full
before the, flsht was settled. Ote of the
strikers .was Wadly beaten and a number
These Shoes for Style and Comfort
Ciicapesl Because They Wear Longest
Ever)- boy and every girl deserves these shoes, just as this
busy store deserves all the boy and girl shoe trade and
many people believe we've already won more than our share
Good service does it honest shoes, carefully
fitted. "We want your next shoe purchase, not
so much for the smull profit it will bring but
because every pair sold is our very best adver
tisement. , i
BOYS SIIOKS GIRLS SHOES
Sizes 2i to 6 .$2.50 to $3.50 Sizes 2 to 6 .$2.50 to $3.50
Sizes 13 to 2 . .$2.00 to $3.00 Sizes 11 y2 to 2 $2.00 to $3.00
Write for catalogue, it tells about nearly a hundred lines of
boys', girls' and childrens' shoes, forty seven styles are
Sale White Dotted Swiss
15 rilofp 10r White Ixitted
Swiss, Monday, be yard.
50 pieces :ic White Potted
Hwlr. Monday, 19c yard.
Sal White rraok Ltwm foe
Oradnatioa Drtim and
All R0i! 4S-lncl French Lawns in
thin sale 35e yard.
All Ofif 4H-lni h French Lawns In
tills sale 4o yard.
All 75c 48-lnoli French Lawns In
this pale t,c yard.
All $1 18-Inch French Lawna, In
this nale 79c yard.
Sale White Panama Suiting!
All ISc Panama Suitings In this sale 10c
Sheer Linen Plaid Walstlnjrs
All 75c White Hheer Plaid Walstlngs In
this sale 60c yard.
"Tapering Waist" R & O
are smooth and evon In fit faultless.
They "stay put" no "riding", tut more
than that R. & G. Tapering WalHt inuuels
are the only ready-to-wear corsets mnde
to confer, the fashionable defined waist
line. All the new spring styles In all
Widths. The style Illustrated Is V i In
batiste, $3.00. Every pair guaranteed.
The Genuine Indian Hsad Fleiched
Shrunk Mudlln, known to he Win best ma
terials for white wash suits, 30-ln. wide,
liie a yard.
45 Inches wide, 20c per yard. Wo do not
' Monday, Special Sale of Lace Curtains
That our Curtain Fale ads are not merely talk Is demonstrated every
day by the many (shoppers that ninke the rounds of the different stores
and always corao bi"k here to do their buying. We do not expect you to
buy your ruriains of us unless we can convince you that our stales ure
beet end our prices the lowest.
Rufilrd Swiss Curlnlns, 2V; yards Ions. 38 Inches wide, with 4'-lnch
plnln ruflics, flaln Swiss with l!ntt"nber; insertion, a good curt at' at our
roRulnr price, J1.30 Fpeclil Sale Frlca, 20o a Talr.
Htiffie.i Swiss Curtalnn, 2i yards Ions;, 40 Inches wide, with 4H-lnch
plain rufile, figured Swiss center, regular 90c Curtain Speoial Sal Fries,
e&e a Fair.
Other opeclal prices on rufll"d Swiss Curtains aro 19c, 2Dc, 43c, C8e,
fl.te, tl.28, Jl 48 a pair.
We don t want you to think tr.st wo make low prices on Ruffled Swiss
. Curtains alone. Get our Special Prices on the following eorts before gofns
. . Nottingham, Cluoys, Battenbertrs. Arabians, Brussels Net, Scotch Net,
. PsMe Xet, Scrim Curtnina, Colored Swiss, Madras Curtains and all Curtain
Materials. Curtain nods at Cc Each. West Basement.
Howard, Cor. 16th St.
of others were hurt. No arrests were
Irrimedlstely after. quiet was restored, all
but six of the strike breakers quit work.
Sticks and stones flew thick In the fight
between a dozen strike breakers and a
hundred strn-.ln3 'longshoremen at the foot
of West Twenty-fourth atreet. Two of
the strike breakers were Injured. Tho
police arrived on the scene In the height
of the battle , and had to use their night
sticks freely before they could quell the
disturbance. The uniforms of several po
licemen were torn and their caps were
knocked off In the tight. The street was
finally cleared and .the strikers Aispcrfled.
Tha Italians went on with their work
with policemen standing guard over them.
SCOTTISH HOME RULE
(Continued from First Page.)
than the action of the trawler itself In
fishing on that day.
While the minister was alternately threat
ening the cruiser's men In English and tho
Islanders In Quelle the ofllcers learned that
this particular trawler was a great favorite
with the Islanders, Inasmuch as the rap
tain was not only very good to the Island
ers, but carried their malls to and from
the mainland, and had arranged on the fol
lowing day when he was to return to Aber-
I deon to give a passage to a woman of the
Island who was desirous of proceeding there
to obtain medical advice. Meonwliile the
minister continued Inciting the people, de-
j daring that if the trawler was permitted
Sale Persian awns.
All 25o Persian Uwna In this
sale 19c yard.
All 30c Persian Lawna In this
sale 20c yard.
All 35c Persian Lawna In this
sale 25c yard.
All 40c Persian Lawna in thta
sale 29e yard
All 50c Persian Lawns In this
sale 35c yard.
SaU Whits Plaid and Checked
All 30c Plaid Dimities In thla
sale 23c yard.
Open Saturday Evenings
- E - '07.
to be arrested this woman's blood would
be on their heads, ' and that the Minna
might arrest every other trawler on the
sc. but thi3 one, which ho again repeated
not only fished within the limit with their
pevmlssion, but had their blessing.
I'ltlmntely he prevailed upon a boatload
of Islanders to accompany htm on board
the trawler to prevent Its arrest. The lal
anders by this time had become rather good
naturcd over the 6ltuitlon. However tho
clergyman was obliged to make an un
looked for Journey to the main land In the
boat or swim to the shore, and he elected
to make the trip. On the main land he
must wait a month for a steimer.
CARLISTS NOT HAPPY
(Continued from First Page.)
Spanish police arrest a man of the rank
and ftle, n.11 that he can possibly do 1b to be
tray the name of his Immediate lender.
The Isadora furthermore do not know each
other. Each leader knows only the imn
In the inner circle from whom he receives
his Instructions. All, therefore, that can
be betrayed Is a small s?ctlon f the or
ganization. Every Carllst swears to pro
vide himself with a rifle nnd ammunition
and to keep them concealed. He la fur
ther bound to take the field on the first
slirnal from Don Carlos.
This whole organization was the work
of a Bpanlnh marquis, for many year the
trusted confidante of Don Carloa. The
younger members of tho party, however,
soon became dissatisfied with him, as they
thought that he was not ent-rprlslng
enough. Two yea re ago at a meeting of
the leaders of the leaders held In Paris at
the Grand hotel he was deposed and re
placed by a committee of three, two of
whom are In France nnd one In Spain
Old Lender Uuar.
It Is Interesting to note that this par
ticular marquis Is at the present time in
Spain and la supposed to be watching the
drift of events, though of his quarrel with
other members of the Carllat organisation
and of his actual deposition there Is not
the slightest doubt. Hut he Is supposed to
be acting under the personal direction of
Don Carlos himself.
Jit the prerent moment there are IdO.OOO
stands of arm In the possession of the
Carllst party in Spain.; But what, it will
be asked, are the chances of an Insurrec
tion. That la a difficult problem to answer,
even at best, since it Is difficult even for
the Spaniards to understand (he mysteries
of Spanish politics, but this much It la
safe to say, the Instant a signal. Is given
loo.OOO men will respond to the call, armed
and ready for the fray. The whole of the
Basque provinces and nine-tenths of the
province of Catalonia may he said to be
for Don Carlos, first, last and all the time.
In every hut- of every ptasant . In those
sections the portrait of the pretender Is
hanging and the owner has the rifle and
the cartridges carefully' concealed In some
spot which can be. reached Jn a few min
utes. The only uniform which they possess
is the colored "beret,"' the graceful head
dress of the Basque. . F.aeh'fif the four
districts into which for Carllst purposes
Spain la divided has a different color the
four being red, bin?, white and green.
Of the fidelity 'of tho Cajrlbtta to their
leader there can be no doubt. It Is curious
that there should be even now lWi.000 men
In Spain ready to take tha field and die
for a a. a wLcai they bave never aoea.
Sale Embroidered White
All BOe Embroidered Swisses In
this sale 39c yard.
All 75c Embroidered Swisses In
this sale 6 Re yard.
All 85c Embroidered Swisses In
this sale Oct yard.
All $1 Embroidered Swisses In
this sale 76c yard.
Special Mala ton Cloth
All 12 Vic Long Cloth In thla
ale 8 Vic yard.
Special Sale of Fancy Linens in our
Economy Basement, Monday.
Kit-cial Bale llurk Towels
1 case 10c huck towela, each, Be.
Special Sale II. B. Scarfs
25 doi. 60c H. S. Scarfs, Ue 18x50, each 15c.
10 doz. 25c H. S. Scarfs, size 18x36, each, 10c.
Special Sale Hcnalssajice Doilies
50 doa. 25c Renaissance Dollies, size 12x12.
each, 10c. . '
Speclnl Sale Fine Renaissance Scarfs
$2.75 Scarfs, size 20x54, Monday, $1.89 each.
$2.25 Scarfs, size 20x54, Monday, $1.39 each.
$2.60 Round Center Plecea, size 36x36, Monday
A Sale of Dress Trimmings Monday
At a busy trimming department like our's, there
la always an accumulation of remnants which njust
be disposed of. .
For Monday' Special Selling we have gathered
a choice assortment of remnants of novelties In
lace appliques, colored drebs braids, appliques and
Persian bands, all to go on sale Monday morning at
8 o'clock, at prices much under regular.
Also a special lot black silk Chantllly galloons,
from four to nine Inches wide, regular 75c, $1.00
and $1.60 qualities, In this sale, at, per yard, 50-
Children's Spring Coats,
Ouc of Our Successful Specialties
We have many exclusive Btyles In wool cloaks
for the little folks, In white and colors, ages one
to six years, $4.00 to $10.00 each. White pique
and linen coats, ages 1 to 6, $1.00 to $4.60
each. We will be pleased to show you these coats
In our Children's Wear Department.
Summer Negligee House
Gowns and Long Kimonos
We are now showing all the
pretty new things In dainty house
gowns, charming new styles at
$1.35, $1.65, $1.75 and $2.00.
The svuiimer tailor made wash
suits are here, beautiful creations
at $6.50 up to $18.50.
Hundreds of pretty shirt waist
suits, in plain white and fancy
materials, pretty Princess dresses.
Come and see them Monday.
Suit and Coat Sale Monday
, ,.A11 the i lovely Tailor Made Suits,
regularly Isold at 4t.00t Monday S2b.
All the 430 Suits, Monday Sju. '
All the fS Suits, Mon.lay 11.00.
All tho Separate Spring Coats, rsg
ultirly sold at $6.60, Monday 83.75.
Every garment new ami ot tho
highest class made.
- i i I, nj-i.rLnnjTruT.
Don Jahne, iron of the pretender, a week
ago made a. journey through Spain and,
though he ai recognised on several oc
casions, he recrossed to the French frontier
without the French government belnc
aware of his mission.
FALLS CITY TAKES FinST PLACE
Schools from Five Clttea Meet In
Athlctle Content at Anbnrn.
AUBURN, Neb . May 11. (Special Tele
gram.) A field meet cf southwestern Ne
braska schools was ' held at this place to
day. The following Schools being repre
sented: Pawnee City, Humboldt, Falls I
City, Nebraska City and Auburn. Follow-1
Ing are the events:1 j
Ono hundred-yard dash, won by Perdue'
City, Nebraska City second, Humboldt!
mira. Time: ii seconds.
Four hundred forty-yard run, won hy
Perdue of Pawnee City, Humboldt second,
Falls City third. ' Time: 69 seconds. '
Running broad lump, won br Shnfer of
Auburn, Pawnee City second. Falls City ,
wiuu. iBinucc, cm itwi inrnw. l nis
Jump broke the state record In a running
Mile run, won by Youder of Falls City,
Nebraska City second. Pawnee City third.
Time: bM. This time broke the record
for a mile run of southeastern Nebraska.
High Jump, Auburn and Falls City tied
for first place and Pawnee City and
Humboldt tied for second place. Distance:
6 feet i inches.
Shot put, won. by Perdue of Pawnee
City. Falls City second, and third. Dis
tance: 3 feet 6H Inches.
Two hundred twenty-yard dash, won by
F. Templln of Nebraska City, Pawnee City
second, Humboldt third. Time: 24
Eight hundred eighty-yard run. first and
second won by Yonder and Fa 1 loon of
Falls City, Nebraska City third. Time:
2:16. This also Is a record for thla dls-taneevj-un.
Pole vault. Nebraska Citv n1 Pnun.
City tied for first place; F. Templln and
raumasiers, Auciurn, ana Falls City tied
for second place Height: 10 feet 1 Inch.
This la also reported to be a record In a
Half mile relay, won by Falls City,
Humboldt second. Pawnee City third
The places were awarded as follows:
Falls City, first with SS points; Pawnee
C ty. second .with 27 points; Nebraska
City, third, with 1 points; Auhorn, fourth
with Wt points, and Humboldt, fifth, with
points. The meeting was well attended
a large delegation coming from each town.
The weather was fine and the records a
credit to the meeting.
Yale Defeats Prlaeeton.
PRINCETON. N. J., May ll.-Wlth the
standing In points tied at 48 nnd the pole
vauit to be decided, Irav f Yale cleared
the bar at 11 feet 3 Inches, hunting tut
Vezin of pilnceton and winning the annual
ale-Princeton track meet here thla after
noon for Yule by a score of 54 point to 60.
It was the most closely contested meet be
tween the two colleges In years.
Colletce Dane Dall Games
At Chicago Indiana university, IS; North
western university, 0.
At Ifhsir Cornell. 1: Harvard, 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, 4; Yale, 1
At I-iwrence, Kan. Kansas, 17; Ar
kansas, i. ' .j;
Slnax Falls Wins Mlah School Meet.
YANKTON, 3. D.. May 11. (Special Tel
etrram.) SIouk Falls today won the high
school meet with a score of To. Oth'r
sores wre: Vermilion. 23; Yankton, U;
Howard, 13; Alexandria, 3.
I'alvrraltr of Chlrasto Wins.
CHICAGO. May II The Unrvers ty of
Chicago I. .lay dVfrated the 1'ruvrrWty of
I!)lrv4s In the annual Intercollegiate tennis
meet, 4 to I
Fartae Defeats Ohio.
I AFAYUTTH Ind., May 11.-Purdue de
feated Ohio, til to 5-i, In a IrjLCk and Held
meet here today.
Noer Is tbe time to make your wnt
know through The Bee Want Ad page.
Pell Saceeed la PreTeatlnft Serlo
Oathrraks, hat Rrleha Aro Throws
from Tops Of Dallriinaa 4j1ot
eraor Gllletto In City.
BAN FRANCISCO. May ll.-For the first
time since the commencement of the street
car strike a week ago the United Railroads
today operated cars for passenger traffic.
During the late hours of the forenoon and
until 6 o'clock In the evening about 1,000
men and women were carried. Only two of
twenty lines composing tho system were
operated the Sutter and Eddy street lines.
Ten cara were run with ten minutes head
way from the car barn at Turk and Fill
more street, east on Turk street to the
Intersection of market and Eddy, west on
Eddy to Devlserdo, east on Devlserdo, west
on Turk and thence to Fillmore.
The Sutter line cars were run out Oak
to Btanlon, on Stanlon to Page, on Page
to Devlserdo, on, Devlserdo to 8utter, on
Sutter to Market and back again over the
same route. One hundred and twenty-five
nonunion motormen and conductora manned
these twenty-five cara.
About 600 police, a few of them mounted,
guarded the streets over which the cars
wore run. Acts of violence occurred at
various points during the flay and hoot
and Jeers were mlnaled with cheers and i
shouts of approval, but no serious out
breaks featured the actual attempt to re
sume operation of the cara. Nevertheless,
the officials of the United Railroads ex
pressed no elation at the day's results.
They say that If 600 policemen are required
to make possible the carrying of passengers
In twenty-five cara over two miles, they
have no hope that the WO officers com
posing the force will be able to safeguard
450 cara on twenty lines 200 miles In length.
Governor Gillette In City.
One of the most Important happenings of
the day was the arrival In the afternoon
of Governor Glllett, who came from Loa
Angeles to personally Investigate the strike
situation and determine whether the calling
out of the militia Is required. The governor,
soon after his arrival, held a conference
In the ferry building with Mayor Bchmlta,
Adjutant Generaal Leuck, General Robert
Wanowski, commanding tha Seventh regi
ment. National Guard, and a number of
prominent clttsens. Signed statements were
received by Governor Glllett from President
Calhoun cf the United Railroads, and Pres
ident Cornelius of the Carmen's union, set
ting forth the respective sides of the con
troversy. Subsequently the governor and
Mr. Calhoun had a private conference,
which lasted over an hour.
Governor Glllett himself witnessed one' of
the day's acts of violence when union work
men on a building at Kearney and Sutter
streets bombarded the pasnengr-fllled cars
with stones and . bricks hurled from a
height of eight and ten stories.
The United Railroads announce that It
has now In Its employment and quartered
under Its car barns enough men to operate
a majority of the lines In the city, and
that more men are being steadily engaged.
Program for Today.
Tomorrow's program Is to start the run
ning of cars at 10 o'clock over the same
lines operated today, with the exception
of that on Sutter atreet. Tbe cars will be
pushed out further Into the Richmond dis
trict. It was apparent that Friday night's ac
tion of the labor council In Issuing to all
anion 'men and their friends an official re
quest to avoid the forming of crowds and
to refrain from acts of vtolence had an ef
fect today on the temper of thousands of
men who thronged the streets. It Is likely
that more cars will be operated tomorrow
than were on the streets today. It Is un
derstood that the same police plan will be
affordc-thnt Is to say, Sffl unmounted offi
cers will be stationed along the routes and
a few mounted men will be on guard at
the most important street corners. There
will be no police escort on the cars.
FARMERS TO TRY HAYWOOD
Sheriff Hod (tin Summons Hnadred
Veniremen from Country to
Serve on J pry.
BOISE1, Idaho, May TT.-Bherlff "Shad"
Hodgln and seven of his deputies continued
today to serve the farmers of Ada county
with notices to appear In Boise next Mon
day afternoon at 2 o'clock to be examined
as to possible Jurors In the case of Wil
liam D. Haywood, secretary and treasurer
of the Western Federation of Miners, who
Is on trial for complicity In the death of
former Governor Steunenfterg. Altogether
100 men will be In attendance Monday aft
ernoon for Jury duty. It Is the opinion of
both prosecution and defense that twelve
men will surely be qualified from thla
special panel. Witnesses for the prose
cution have been notified to be In court
next Friday morning. Thla indicates .the
belief that tho trial pnnel will have been
sworn In by that time.
An Interesting development of the case
today was the service of a subpocnae by
the prosecution on acting Secretary Kerwln
of the Western Federation of Miners. Mr.
Kerwln had been In the city several days
consulting with the prisoners with regard
to union affairs and the approaching meet
ing of the federation In Denver on June
10. Mr. Kerwln stated that he expected
he might be called as a witness for tho
defense, If the prosecution, developed any
point upon which his testimony was needed.
The attorneys for the state decided today
to summon Kerwln as one of their wit
nesses. The federation officials had
started bnck to Denver, however, before
the subpocnae reached him. The subpocnae
was telegraphed ahead and served at a
point near the Idaho line. Kerwln. It Is
said, expressed his willingness to return
whenever desired. His business relations
with the prisoner, he also announced, would
require his presence In Boise from time to
BAN JOSR. Cal., May II. George W.
Moyer. a brother of Charles H. Moyer, the
Imprisoned president of the Western Feder
ation of Miners. Is living here with his
family and states emphntlcally that his
brother was never In prison at Jollot,
At th time It Is alleged he was In the
Illinois penitentiary he was mining In the
Black Hills, according to his brother's
The snre way to get weU
aad a. mil well
who do not guess, but who know exactly
what power should cost.
Does your power cost you more than it
Right now is the time to buy your bioyclo. We are prepared
to show you the best line of wheels in the city. If you want
the best value for your money look at our
Now 1907 Racyclo
The basis of every argument we put forward for this wheel la
Its satisfactory service. It aavea Btrengrth first and money afterwards,
tor every part of It Is accurate and the material la It the best the
market affords. It has the moat expensive machined bearings, equip
ment and finish. It is always ready for use and a stranfer to the
repair shop. Come in before you buy, examine the Racycle, and we'll
leave It to your Judgment.
A full line of Boys Wheels. Second-hand Wheels from 110 up.
1622 Capitol Ave.
LETTERS FROM BEE READERS
Jndre Crawford Differs With and Ames
With Mayor on JaiL
CONDITIONS ARE BAD AT TOWN LOCKUP
Need of a Workhouse oa Modera Llaee
Is Set Oat by the Magistrate '
la Commenting on
f . Conditions.
Mayor Jlta and the Jails.
OMAHA, May 11. To the Editor of The
Bee: The news thift our amusing mayor
Is ubout to investigate the city jail" la in
deed refreshing. If he were even fairly
Well 'Informed the Investigation at this
time would be unnecessary. Everyone and
every organization which takes an Interest
In our criminal classes and their better
ment has long recognized that our jails,
both city and county, are Inadequate, both
In size and appointment, and utterly un
fitted for any work of reformation or cor
rection. The newspapers have "featured" our jails;
the Woman's club has protested long and
loud and to good purpose; the humane so
ciety, the city missions, In fact every hu
manitarian Impulse in the city has di
rected effort against conditions In our jails
which all admit are as bad as cramped
and unsanitary jails cn be. When the
mayor and his purty arrive that much In
vestigated Institution will groan like Caesar
of old: "Et tu Brute!"
But If the Investigation planned by the
mayor will add new recruits to the move
ment to provide Omaha with an up-to-date
workhouse a substantial good will be ac
complished. Aid to a good, cause Is still
aid even If It conies from bad humor, be
cause the mayor's practice of granting par
dons without Investigation or Information
has been criticized by the public press.
It Is true, although It may not have
come to the mayor's attention that The
Bee, the Woman's club, the. humane so
ciety and, Indeed, my humble self, have
long been urging the erection and equip
ment of a modern workhouse. A work
house modeled upon the Cleveland plan or
after the Kansas City Institution. A place
having proper sanitation, large grounds,
a variety of employment, removed, from,
the atmosphere of crime and debauchery
In which depravity and moral defect flour
ish. A workhouse costing Indeed a sub
stantial sum In the first instance, but prac
tically self-supporting thereafter. A plaoe
to which both county and city prisoners
van be committed and to which with slight
alteration of the statutes the prisoners of
surrounding counties and towns might be
committed on terms which would yield
revenue to the Institution. A place where
fallen men and women shall be commit
ted, not for "five days, sufficient to meet
the ends of justice," but for periods suffi
ciently long that In a measure at least hab
its of sobriety anoNlndustry shall displace
habitual crime. Displace habits, tenden
cies, defects with which the unfortunate
has no power to cope; but which are a
constant menace and burden upon the com
munity. It was only because the city's legal limit
of bond Issue for 1S0 had been reached that
a proposal to vote bonds for a workhouse
was not submitted lat year. An ordinance
which I prepared for the purpose lust year
la waiting to be Introduced In the council.
Will the mayor favor Its passage? Will
he lend his Influence to a vote to authorial
the Issuance of such bonds? That will be
welcome assistance. Very many citizens
have talked to me on the subject I am ;
sure the time Is ripe for this much needed
advance In the municipal growth of our
I notice that the mayor does no agree
with the pollce Judge about fines and sen
tences. Perhaps we view these matters
from different standpoints. Certainly I am
doing my best In a position made particu
larly difficult by Jail conditions.
A Trlbnte to William F. Allen.
OMAHA. May 11 To the Editor of The
Bee: In the hearts and upon the faces of
s me ni'-n, there Is written In unmistak
able accents, the imprint of nr.blltly. Wil
liam P. Allen, who died Sunday. May I.
waa one of these. Twenty-flye years, the
larger part of his active burliness life, had
been spent In Omaha; and although within
the last twelve months, many, who la life
had earned the honor and the love of our
fellow tUlKU, have guoe to their - last,
Oar engineering department will make a oom
plste and thorough test of yonr plant without
charge aaft show you what you eaa save.
Omaha Electric Light & Power Co.
Tl. Douj. 1062 y. M. C. A. Dldg.
rest. It may with truth be said, tha loss of
none has brought more heartfelt sorrow
and a deeper sense of personal bereave
ment, than has the death of this noble,
courageous and lovable man.
Too often ta It that gentility, that cour
tesies of the heart, that affability of true
politeness, which Instinctively ennoble the
recipient, and for him brightens and
broaden life's horizon that these are tal
ents acquired, rather that virtues Inborn.
With William P. Allen, these virtues bios,
somed with sweet fragrance from the
heart, and so modestly and unblddlngly aa
do the flowers of May.
' The qualities which mark everywhere
the good citizen business probity, upright
dealings. Integrity and conscience, were hlg
In full measure, and they made for him an
honorable and Successful business career.
With these, and blended Inseparably with
these, he carried Into his dally life, a love
and unfailing kindness which Impressed It
self orl the hearts of all, and was an In
spiration to those with whom business ac
tivities or social enjoyment brought him In
He waa, above all, a modest man, ' and
few will ever know the kindly acts that
many ever will with tears remember. He
was a lovable man, and many there be In
this populous city and In our clvio associa
tions, who will miss his friendly hand
clasp. Refined and cultivated In his Ideals,
his greatest pleasures were to place about
his fireside and around the circle of hla
friends, the books and pictures, the music
and the art, wnlch should enkindle the best
and purest feelings of friends and home
the home, where for a time, he has left
his companion of thirty-three years, sh3
who can cherish this consoling thought:
that as she looks back upon the years that
have gone, she still sees her "from whose
kind- maternal side she sprung,' and as she
looks Into the years to come, can gather
the consolation which springs from mother
hood twice blessed.
In flno, Mr. Allen was one of those men
whose lives ennoble human nature. To
meet him and to be greeted by him, wus
to meet a gentleman In Its true sense, a
Peace to the Just man's memory let It
Greener with years let the light
Stream on his deeds of love, that shunned
Of all but Heaven.
A. C. WAKELET.
Montreal Abbatolr. .. .
MONTREAL, Quebec, May 1L The Unlou
Abhattolr company's plant, the largest
abbattolr In the city, waa destroyed by fire
tui nig'11- uuBB iw.iaaj, insured.
You can't dig up-anything old
around thla establishment.
Only bright, freeh, Just-from-the-loom
Spring and Bummer Suit
ings greet you here. Only enough
for one, suit of many of them.
America's best vies with the proud
est products of English and
Scotch looms. .
Pressy browns rub elbows with
smart grays and mixtures, galore
dot the stock.
Eovn tha ejtjxrt flaw-picker will
find no fault with this showing.
It's the proudust we have ever
Suits to order, $25 to 830-
Phone Doug. 1s. 04-JOe S. lth St.
Near 8. W. for. ISth and Parnam t)t.
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