Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1908)
Powered by OpenONI
THE OMAHA DAILY KEEi "WEDNESDAY, OCTOBETt 7, 1909.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
mt m i.
Diamonds. Bdaotm, J rural or.
Thomas w. Blaakbara, ttwytr.
Baaolpm r. giroso, TubU AaaV
Bownti, 117 N. It, Douglas shon. II I.
Bouti for Quality clg&ra. lit ft. litis,
llaaharv, photograpfesr, lltb ysrnaia,
r. J. j. roitd, daatlst, Contlnsntal Bis.
kaltabU I4ia Poltolaa, atght drafts a
maturity. M. D. Nlr, snanagar. Omaha.
jUsctrtcaJ Wiring- aa Byspatea Burg
Qrantfcn eotnpany. 1U Howard KrMt
Anothar toor to la TronbJa Furnaa
Robinaon, an Omaha Indian, waa brought
down from tha Omaha Indian reserva
tion by Deputy United States Marshal
john fildes Tuesday morning and lodged
In th Douglas county Jail. Tha charge
agslnst him la for Introducing Intoxicat
ing liquor onto tha reservation. ' Ha la
held In 1500 ball.
To Sell Lota to Kales Tun da To provlda
funds with which to pay 14.000 Indebtedneaa
agalnat tha estate of Judge Redlck has au
thorised Euclid Martin, admlnlatrater of
the estate of Robert Majors to sell eight
lota and part of lota In Omaha and South
Omaha. The estate ta atlll Involved In liti
gation over a fee claimed by F. W. Fitch
for attorney fees and tha case la now In
the supreme court.
John Uaa at Washing-ton BaU Tha ad
dress by former Governor John Llnd of
Minnesota will ba delivered In Washing
ton hall Wednesday evening, tha meet
lng to begin at I o'clock, with leaser lights
to speak first The democrats are making
great preparations for tha reception of
the - prophet' from Governor Johnson's
state and look for a crowded house.
Mayor Dahlman will introduce tha
Twenty Thousand for a Lag To recom
' penae him for tha loaa of a )g, Antonio
Noclta la trying to secure a verdict for
$30,000 agalnat the Omaha Y Council Bluffs
Street Railawy company In Judge Day's
court.. k Noclta worked for the street rail
way Company and while boarding a con
struction train on the morning of Septem
ber 13, with an umbrella In one band
and dinner Ducket In tha other, he fell
under the wheels, one leg being severed.
Hat Cost riftees Dollar While as
sisting an unidentified stranger who waa
overcome with an eplleptlo fit Monday
evening, Anton Chada exchanged hats with
the the unfortunate whom he was at
tempting to revive. In the exchange
Chada secured a much better hat than his
own, but unfortunately his actions were
espied by an approaching policeman who
placed Chada under arrest and placed the
epileptic under the police surgeon's care.
Chada was fined (16 and costs In police
Oats Seeree of eparaUom Having es
tablished her right to aue for divorce In
Omaha, Marian Qwendolln Cuppage haa
been granted a decree of separation from
Uranvtlle Vernon Cuppage In Judge
Itedlck's court. The case was tried several
months ago, but Judge Redlck withheld a
decision in order to satisfy himself Mrs.
Cuppage was a bona fide resident of
Omaha. . The evidence wsa satisfactory and
Judge Redlck has granted the decree. Mrs.
Cuppage charges nonsupport and extreme
Korwood Apartments Sold Samuel Man
delson of Nebraska City ha bought the
Norwood apartment house at 1322, 1323 and
3126 Harney street of Lena Kahn for I18.000.
The sals was made through Haatlnga &
Hoyden and Mr. Mandelaon announces that
he expects to make Omaha his permanent
residence and considers Omaha property
the best kind of an Investment The apart
ments bought by the Nebraska Cltyan Is
next to the Kenwood apartment recently
old by the same firm to P. H. Diehl of
LcMara. Ia., who moved a large chemical
company to Omaha and invested considera
te money In Omaha real estats.
Women latterrsjpt Political Speaker.
A well-jressed woman Interrupted a polit
ical speaker recently by continually
toughing. If sha had taken Foley' Honey
nnd Tar It would have cured her cough
quickly and expelled the cold from her
fyntem. The genuine Foley' Honey and
Tar contains no opiates and Is In a yellow
package. Refuse substitute. Sold by all
Adwrtlse In The Bee, tha paper that goes
Into the homes of the best people.
Martin Meyer, general manager of the
Meyer Safety Guard company, and the sec
retary and chief engineer of the company
left Saturday for the national street rail
way convention to be held at Atlantic City.
Sheriff K. F. Bralley expects to attend
the national convention of the American
Prison association at Richmond. Va.. from
November 14 to 1. He haa received cred
entials from Governor Sheldon appointing
Mm a delegate from Nebraska to tha con
tention. Chocolate Bonbons
are the most delicious and
the most wholesome of
confections and have the
largest sale of any in the
They are sold in sealed
packages, are always of
the same superfine quality
and always the best
The Walter M. Lowney Co.
Coosa, Cheeelata, Chscelata Beabesa
A delirious noa-lntoxlcating 1 bever
age, prepared of the beat Malt and
Hops. Contain no chemical or pre
servations UeitKhtful In taate and
healthful In effect. Can ba sold at soda
fountains and all places where soft
drinks are served without a United
Statvs Revenue license, because it con
tains leas thaa one-half of 1 per cent
of nlvohiil l.y volume. Tha prutluol uf
AaftsuwlUacb. Try It 04 M
fAME ON EVERY PICC
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Ordinance Read Ordering- Viaduct
Over Tracks at F Street
MOVE TO SECUB.E ANOTHER ONE
Proposal to Open Thirty-Math Street
Esaeotra to Bring a Proooeltloa
to Balld' from tha Bar-ll-atoa
The F street viaduct over the Union Pa
cific tracks at Twenty-ninth street was
the most Important matter passed upon by
the city council In session last night. The
ordinance ordering the Union Pacific rail
road to build the viaduct was given Its first
reading. It is said that the road has long
ago promised this Improvement when It
should legally ba demanded by the city.
There I perhaps no crossing in the city
which needs the Improvement more. It
Is the only street open to the west south
of Vinton street, Omaha, until L street Is
reached. Travel has been delayed by the
cars weighing there and while engaged In
weighing the train men pay little atten
tion to the vehicle waiting.
' An ordinance waa Introduced opening
Thirty-ninth street across the Burlington
tracks. It Is expected with . this action
that the Burlington wilt at once construct
the short viaduct necessary to span it
right of way.
An ordinance was Introduced providing
an Issue of bonds for ths grading of Six
teenth from H to I.
Tha ordinance declaring the necessity of
paving E street from Twenty-fourth to
Twenty-eighth was Introduced. This will
be followed with the bond ordinance and
the contract. The Tmprovement has been
eagerly sought by the residents all summer.
It Is hoped that the street may be Im
proved this fall.
Bonds were authorised for the grading
of J street from Elghteentn to Nineteenth.
The health Inspector reported one case
of contagion, a case of diphtheria In 'Sep
tember. It was mild. He reported vigorous
effort In cleaning up back yards. He an
nounced that he had Inspected, the dairies
doing business In the city aocordlng to law.
Tha sale of 11,950 worth of Improvement
bonds at public auction In the council
chamber was ordered advertised. They pay
the cost of grading J street.
The plat of Home place, a new addition
south of Jefferson street, between Thirty
third and Thirty-sixth, was approved. This
plat Is being promoted by N. P. Podge &
Co. of Omaha.
The claim of Jacob Levy for damages on
account of grading operations was on the
recommendation of the city attorney al
lowed and warrants ordered.
The police judge reported 167 cases in
police court In September. Of these seventy
six were dismissed, twelve given suspended
sentences, nine sentenced to county jail,
thirty-nine to city jail, twenty-six fined,
and one bound over to the district court.
The fines for the month amounted to IMS.
The building Inspector reported that all
the doors and exits of the public buildings
were properly hung and safe with the ex
ception of tha main door to tha South
Omaha public library. Thl swings Inward
instead of outward. ,
Bids were opened for the grading of J
etreet from Eighteenth to Nineteenth and
the contract awarded to William Graff as
the only bidder. Bids were also opened for
the grading of A street from Twenty-third
to Twenty-fourth. Dan Hannon was
awarded the contract.
Board of Education.
The Board of Education met In regular
session last night at the High school build
ing. The president, Ns E. Carter, was 'ab
sent. The session concerned itself largely
with finances. Over 1,000 of claims were
The application of four new teaoher
for whom neceaalty haa arlaen were re
ferred to the chairman of the teachera'
The bids were opened for the site of a
manual training department. It was found
that only two sites were offered. The B.
E. Wllco site at the southeast corner of
Twenty-fourth and J streets was offered
for 2J,M0. The Armburst site at the north
east corner of Twenty-fourth and K streets
was offered for $1!,000. These bids were
referred to the committee of the whole.
Few Democrats Tara Oat.
A much advertised democratlo rally In
South Omaha at Ritchie's hall last night
was atended by eighty-four men by actual
count. Ten of these were candidates and
were there of necessity. E. P. Smith of
Omaha and W. H. Oldham, who nominated
W. J. Bryan at the St Louis convention,
were the principle speskers. flanked by
Jerry Howard, J. P. Kraus and half a
dosen other local candidates. I
Magle Cltr Gossip. f
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
Heyman at Berry, sellers of "quality"
meats. 24th and E, telephone 3&0; 24th and
A, telephone 117.
Mrs. J. A. Hall goes to Lincoln today
to attend the state convention of the De
gree of Honor lodge.
For Rent g-room houae, 2518 O St. ; mod
ern except heat. Call at 1108 No. 25th St.
or Tel. South 1004 after p. m.
Mrs. Elsie Montgomery end M as Ethel
Breen of the South Omaha teaching force
expect to become brides In the nrar future.
John Swltser, Forty-eighth and Har
rison, reported the birth of a daughter
yesterday. Joe Hauck, 2&S South Seven
uenth. has a son.
Coal! Try Howland's celebrated Silver
Creek lump and hut. Office, 43 N. Ilth St.
'Phone South 7.
People holding tickets for the Young
Meu'a Christian association lecture course
can get them reaerved at the association
office. Twenty-third and M streets.
Government land drawing, October to
17, at Dallas, S. D. Have yuur risrlrt ration
papers mads out by (Jail Haml'.l of Dallas.
Frank Dworak and John Biigga re.umed
from O'Nall yeatttrday afternoon. Thajr
reported enormoua crowds rushing tbore
to register tJr the Tripp county landa. ,
We keep our store open Wednesday and1
Saturday evenings from now on. Fandwell,
jeweler, 14 N street.
Ths Ancient Order of United Workmen
sre to give an entertainment and dance
Thursday evening at the temple. The of
ficers of the grand lodge will be present.
Money Quick and confidential service.
Call and get our terms. Fidelity Chattel
Ltmn 'Company. 404 North Twenty-fourth.
N. R. Bryaon and W. C. Lambert are
tied In the South Omaha Country club
croquet tournament. Bach haa played
twenty-one gamea and loat five. Each has
two more game a to play.
Our coal le the beat and It Is clean, the
prices are right and you get 2.001 pounds
to tha ton. Our drivers are careful and our
aim la to pleaae. For prompt service call
2311 i, St., or phone south "1 or south U7.
Nebraska Artificial Stone and Coal Co.
It Is reported that Captain John Swan
son, the recluse of the Burlington banks,
so-called, at Forty-fifth and P atieeta. died
In his hovel late last night. He has lived
there with his dogs for many years. He
le said at one time to have been a soldier
In tii Crimean war.
James Hastings, assistant cashier of the
IJva Stock National bank, waa married a
week ago to Miss Whtlemarsh of Omaha.
He and his bride returned from their wed
ding tour a day or two ago. Haatlnga
returned to hla duties In the bank yester
day for the firat time.
John E. Falteia. a'legpd to have been an
accomplice of Harry Summera in tha rob
bery of the Creaaey shoe store, has been
arrested at St. Joseph. It la alleged Fal
tris. who formerly worked for Creaaey,
furnlahed Summera with the Information
which It waa hoptd would permit hi:n to
secure the cash from the safe.
of tha stomach, llvjer torpor, lame back
and weak kidneys are overcome by Elec
tric Bitters. Guaranteed. 60o. Beaton
REAL THING IN SKYSCRAPERS
Iter-eat Com pa tat loaa ' Add to the
tatar of 'Moant Kvereat, Al
ready Wlthoot a Rival.
It ha been proved by the Geological
Survey of India that Mount Everest Is stilt
higher than 29.002 feet, the result of the
computations of 1S49 and I960, which for
over half, a century have been accepted
aa making Everest the highest known
summit. The mountain la at least 139 feet
higher than those computations made it.
Before mentioning how thl ha been ascer
tained It may be well to answer a query
that has doubtless arisen In many mind
and was recently referred to by an English
writer who said It was ridiculous to give
the height of Mount Everest as 29,002 feet
because the determination of the hajght of
peaks Is liable to errors of different kinds,
and to give the elevation, at exactly 29.002
feet Implies a degree of accuracy In the
value of the height assigned to the moun
tain that has not been attained. He thought
It would be better to say that Mount Ever
est Is about 29,000 feet high.
The fact Is that the value of 29,002 feet
was not obtained from any one station of
observation. Six trigonometrical values of
the height were deduced In 1949 and x 1850
from six station far to the south of the
mountain. The mean of these six value
I 29,002 feet. Owing to the objection of
the Nepalese government, Mount Everest
cannot ba approached by surveyor from
tha ld ef India nearer than eighty mile
from the mountain, and the oDservatlon
above mentioned were therefor carried out
under great difficulties.
But at last It ha been shown con
clusively that Mount Everest Is higher
thaa the well known value given to it- Be
tween 1S81 and 1902 a series of six addi
tional observations from five different sta
tions waa obtained. All but one of these
stations are nearer to the mountain than
those from which the six determinations
of height were made In 1319 and 1850, and
the north aa well a the south side of
Everest haa been Included in these obser
vations. The geological survey of India na lust
corrected these results for probable errors
due to refraction and has found that all
hese later value of the height of the
mountain are from 1S2 to 149 feet higher
than the long accepted 29,002 feet. The
mean of these six values Is 29,141 feet
The survey In the report It has Just is
sued says that the height. 29.141 feet. Is
still probably too small, as It haa yet to be
corrected for the effect of deviations of
gravity. But though It I a mora trust
worthy result than 30,001 feet, the latter
value will be retained for the present In
maps and publications of the survey.
There are other problem of refraction to
be solved and other uncertainties to be
eliminated and it would be a mistaken
policy to Introduce new values at every
step of the investigation which Is yet to
ba made. No change of the figures will be
made In the publication of the survey
until thoroughly satisfactory scientific
computations make It possible to give ,
determination of the height of the moun
tain that may be accepted as final.
The report adds that there Is little prob
ability now of discovering a higher peak
than Mount Everest. Some geographer
have held that peak higher than thi
mountain were standing behind It to the
north, but when Major Ryder crosaed Tibet
along ths Brahmaputra In 1904, he passed
eighty miles ni"lh of Mount Everett and
found no peak approaching It In height.
For more than half a century since the dis
covery of this summit the mountains of
Asia have been continually explored1' but
no second peak of 29,000 feet ha been
found. New York Sun.
SCHOOL SYSTEM ' INDICTED
V. I,. Haller Call Attention to Some
Poluta oa Which Ho Assort
F. L. Haller, general manager of the
Linlnger Implement company put the public
school system on trial at the Y. M. C. A.
last Evening and brought In himself a ver
dict of guilty. There were four counts to his
Indictmont: "Graduates." he said, "cannot
write a plain, legible hand, and they cannot
pell even the small vocabulary required
In business correspondence,, they cannot
add, subtract, multiply and divide correctly,
and they are lacking In methodical appli
cation to detail.
"Business men who have bean paying big
taxes for a long time for the schools are
now almost universally asking why ao
poorly trained a product I sent them.
They are aaklng why we have to take
boys, poor aa they are, and send them to
commercial schools or Y, M. C. A.' to
learn elementary branches?"
Mr. Haller' was the principal address
at the Inaugural night of the educational
work of the year at the association. An
audlenoe of 200 young men faced him, and
with him on the platform were Educational
Director Miller of the association and
eighteen prominent technical, professional
and business men who constitute the fac
ulty of the extensive courses which the
association is offering.
President Gtlmore of the association
first read a short but carefully prepared
paper relating to the advantages of night
school work. He was followed by Dr. J. P.
Lord, who also spoke briefly, as a repre
sentative of the educational committee of
the Y. M. C. A. Several of tha Instructors
were heard and Mr. Miller gave a general
outline of the courses offered.
Mr. Holier, who declared himself a pub
11s school man, from kindergarten to and
through a state university, assertsd him
self a not unkindly crltlo of the public
schools, but said that he thought the
charges he made were Incontrovertible. He
attributed the failure of the schools from
a business man's standpoint to the fact
that they were dealgned to lead up to the
university to which only 2 per cent of all
"It I pitiable In the extreme," he said,
"that mother and father should some
times deny themselves all luxuries and
even the necessities of lire to send their
boys' through high school In the hope that
they will be better prepared for business
He declared, however, that sign were
rife of a general change In thl regard and
that the grade of high school curricula
would soon be modified for the better.
DIPHTHERIA SAVES WITNESS
Qaarantlaea Haa la goat Right Back
Homo hy tho District
After listing Thomas Fgan of South
Omaha Into court on a bench warrant be
cauae he failed to show up as a juror,
Judge 8ears hastily and emphatically or
dered him to go fight back home when ho
did appear Tuesday.
"Sure, and I'm quarantined for diph
theria and I had to break quarantine to
anawer yer summons," announced Mr.
Egan In a broad Irish brogue as he en
tered the judge' private office.
"Well, you go right back Into quaran
tine,' advised Judge Sears with mora than
his usual alacrity.
A few minutes later Egan was found
arguing with a clerk In the district clerk'
office. District Clerk Smith, who had
heard his conversation with Judge Bears,
told him to go horns at once.
"Pure and I will when I get my pay,"
raid Egan. He waa given his credit aud
l.u-i;U back to Buu:ii Omaha
THREE MGUT SCHOOLS OPEN
Sessions Commence Monday on Order
of the Board of Education,.
TEACHERS ASSIGNED TO WORK
Twelfth Warder Wsat Lothrop
School Aaaes Moved to Sit North
of Port Street, aad Request
Will Bo lavoatlarated.
Three night schools for the public will
open In Omaha on Monday night. In con
formlty with a resolution Introduced by
Dr. Vance and adopted by the Board o(
Education last evening. The night schools
will be open Monday, Turnday, Wednesday
and Thursday evenings of each week ftrm
7:90 until 9:30 o'clock.
Last year night schools were conducted In
the Comenlus and Kellom schools, while
this year the Leavenworth school has been
added. Miss Louise Adams will be the
principal of the night school at Comenlus.
Miss Alta Peacock at the Kelrom school and
Miss Cebella Schaller at the Leavenworth
school. The following teachers on the un
assigned roll will be engaged In the night
work: Lucretla Bradley, Eolla Nichols,
Helen Thompson, Ollle Rtchey, Ellen Thorn-
gate, Elisabeth R. Parke, Mlna Doyle
Carrie Jloberteon, Fannie Myers, Minnie
Esplln. Josephine Carroll, Emma Edling,
George Sterna, F. H. Beadle, W. II. New
man and Alice Coulter.
A delegation from the Twelfth Ward Im
provement club appeared before the board
and asked that the annexes at the Lothrop
school be moved to a site north of Fort
street and between Twenty-fourth and Thir
tieth streets so as to accommodate some
400 small children who now walk to the
Monmouth Park school. The school district
own a site on Brown street, but the club
wished the annexes to be 'located farther
north. Tha matter was referred to the
building and property committee and
Leaner Waats to Know,
J. R. Lehmer presented a communication
to the board asking for an explanation of
tha purchase of twelve fire extinguishers
of a foreign firm for 116 each when he had
offered extinguishers of the same character
and approved by the underwriters for 19
each. W. H. Christie, who was authorised
by the board to make the purchase, stated.)
tnat ne was appnseq Dy tne tocai lire De
partment that the 'extinguishers he bought
were of a good make and therefore h
bought them. The submission of a number
of bid by local firm of extinguisher at
prices ranging from M to 29 caused the
board to consider rescinding the purchase
of the Christie consignment, but as the ex
tinguishers had already been shipped It
was decided that tha order could not be
Mr. Lehmer, however, succeeded In
getting the board to undertake to get hi
money for the furnishing of material to
the new Vinton school. The board has
been holding back some 17,000 of the con
tract price due W. J. Gray & Co. of Min
neapolis, the general contractors, until
the firm should pay local firm which
furnished material. ' This the Oray com
pany has aa yet failed to do. Upon peti
tion of Mr. Lehmef the board decided to
forward to Gray A Co., a warrant for
23S8 upon the furnishing to It by Mr.
Lehmer of a receipt from the Minneapolis
firm showing that it had paid Mr. Lehmer.
Secretary Burgess read a list of credits
on the proposed Omaha View school where
by a saving of $10,0 will . be made by
making som alteration Jn the original
plana. The original tfjmt wa for $D3,C0O.
The board adjourned Jfi pjeet on Wednes
day night to ope for the addltldni
to the high school- 'A- the same meeting
the board will decide whether to have the
names of candidates for membership on
the board placed on ths voting machines
at the general election or whether' they
shall be elected by the' use of ballots and
the Australian booth system. It la op
tional with the board.
The board decided to pay judges at the
recent primary election $2 each for their
day' work, the 12 paid by the county and
the 92 paid by the city totaling the usual
$6 for the servioe.
BOYS' CLASSES AT Y. M. a A.
Blblo Study of Both Senior aad
Jaalor Members Commoacea
Bible classes for the older boy of the
Young Men' Christian association will be
gin October IS, and the classes for the
younger junior members are planned to be
gin October 20. The ten teachers for these
classes will meet with E. P. Denlson, tho
boys' work director,' this evening at the
association cafe, where dinner will bo
served and plan for the coming season's
work talked over.
On the day the older boys' classes meet
for the first time there will be a busy pro
gram during the evening. At 6 o'clock the
regular Bible class supper will be served
to the members of the various classes, after
which the teachers will take charge of the
lad for thirty minute. Then a half hour
of humorous reading sun entertainment will
follow, a stereoptlcon lecture will come next
and to close the evening a number of poli
tical speeches will be Tnada by members of
the Boys' Political club.
During the day of the opening of the
Bible classes and the speech-making all
the boys who wish to participate in the
voting for presidential candidates in No
vember will be given a chance to register,
just as their fathers do.
On Sunday, October 18, W. M. Davidson,
superintendent of the city schools, will ad
dress the boys' meeting In the afternoon
on "Abraham Lincoln," which subject Mr.
Davidson haa already demonstrated he la
fully able to discuss In a masterly manner.
MENDELSSOHN CHOIR FORMED
New M astral Organisation Iader tho
Dlrectloa of Thomas J,
Sixty vocalists assembled at the reclt
room In Crelahton Institute last evening
for the first meeting of the Mendelasohn
choir which has been Initiated by Mr.
Thomas J. Kelly. . A number of others
have signified their intention of joining at
The trgantxatlon Is not to be a club but a
choir and the members have begun at once
Commendation or condemnation of your
goods may depend upon the character of
your printed matter
A. I Root. Ucarawratad. 1210-1212 Howard Street. Osuia
paying their own way, both for hall rental
and mualc. Mr. Kelly, who will ba the
unsalaried director of the choir, believes
that the plan of formation will make for
success , and avoid the rocks on which
many musical cluba have been shipwrecked.
POLICE, CALLED TO EXPLAIN
On the Carpet for Permitting the
Reopealaat t Some of ' the
Following the discovery that many of
the made-over buildings n the red light
district were opened and operated for
some time during September before th
fact came to the notice of Police Cap
tarns Mostyn and Dunn, who closed th
questionable houses and made about
forty arrests as soon aa they heard of
their occupation by women of Ill-repute,
the Board of Fire and Police Commis
sioner at It meeting Monday evening
decided to make a full lnvesttgstion of
the case and place the blame -for th
tardy action of the police, If It ba found
that any blame exists.
"Somebody Is clearly to blame," said
Commissioner Robert Cowell, "but
whether the responsible person b patrol
man, sergeant or' captain is not clear."
Statements by Captains Mostyn and
Dunn and Sergeant Slgwart, Samuelson,
Cook, Vanou and Hayes were read to the
board, and a latter from Chief Donahue
to the captain wa alo preeented .to
how that order for the closing of all
"crib" and reconstructed "crib" were
Issued by th chief on Instruction from
In order to straighten ouf tha matter
and bava It fully explained, tha board at
next Monday evening; session will have
all patrolmen and police officer who are
connected withy the matter appear before
On orders of the board for the Inspection
of the theaters of the city. Fire Chief
Salter, Assistant Simpson and City Elec
trician Mlchaelson reported their find
ing after examining the various play
house and moving picture theater with
reapect to their compliance with city
fir ordinance. The Boyd, Orpheum,
Krug and Burwood theater were found
to have satisfactory exits, wiring, gas
light, boiler room and so forth, and to
be In good condition as regard cleanli
ness.' All the moving picture houses,
except the Favorite, at 1809 Vinton
street, were reported aa being In satis
factory condition also. Tha statement cf
th Inspector aald that with the Im
provement proposed by th manager of
tha Favorite, that theater would alio b
complying with tha requirement, and the
matter of ordering tha place closed until
th suggested changes were mad was
laid over on week to give the manager
time to meet tha necessary oondltlon.'
In the case of Charlea M. Stegeman,
who 1 charged with falsely answering
questions put to him when he was being
examined for the police service recently,
the board decided to sustain the charges
and dismiss the man from the force,
after he had tVlce failed to appear and
stand trial, and had also admitted the
truth of the charges. HI resignation
filed recently wa not accepted.
Chief of Police Donahue reported that
in response to a request from tha chief
of police of Kansas City, Detective Henry
Heltfeld of the Omaha police department
had been sent to th Missouri city to
assist In th detection of criminal and
auspicious characters during carnival
being held at Kansas City thi week.
Th chief action was approved, auch
loaning of men for carnival and fair
being customary among tha metropolitan
With th conent of the board. Chief
Donahue will give a number of policemen
permission to be absent from duty for
twoday . at different time, In order
that they may register for tha South
Dakota land drawings.
The following leave of absence were
granted: C. M. Chapman, ten day an
nual leave with pay; J. a. Hell, ten day
annual leave with pay; J. F.'Burn. ten
days annual leave with pay; R. Flynn.
five days balance annual leave with pay;
A. N. Glover and J. T. Murphy, ten and
five days, respectively, without pay; to
firemen, Assistant Chief John W, Simp
eon, five days with pay; Captain John
Coyle; three days without pay; C. W.
Graves. six days without pay;
Patrick McElIlgott. Michael Heman and
Nels Johnson, three days each without pay.
Walter Bernhardt was appointed to the
reserve list of the fire department.
. As a license board tha commissioners
voted to extsnd the time one mora week
in the Theodore Johnson license revocation
case. This case has been before the board
tor a renearing ever since last Msy.
Taking a Nap Under Water.
As showing how much at home m.n
may be today under water. I mv r.i--
an amusing story. Some months ago, while
me great Datlleshlp Dreadnought was at
Malta, one of the seamen divers went down
to clear Its propeller from
that had become entangled; and he failed
to come up. It chanced that the rest of ths
battleship's divers were ashore, and grave
concern was felt on the Ironclad for the
missing worker. Signals by telephone and
lifeline were sent below, without avail.- In
tne launch above, the throb, throh of th.
air pumps's cylinders went on; but the at-
icnuanis tooaea at one another In dismay,
feaerlng some strange tragedy deep down In
tnose neaving green seas.
The worst was feared when anmsi Hit
brushes and other tools came floatlnsr to
the surface; and thereupon the navigating
lieutenant sent ashore an urgent messags
for one of the other divers. The man m.
on board, dressed Immediately, and went
oeiow, only to come up full of Indignation.
"Why. that fellow's been asleep all this
time!" he said, wrathfully. It was true.
i ne man naa just had his lunch, and find
ing the work much leaa serious th
thought, he finished it In a few rvlnutes and
men sat comrortauiy on one of the giant
blades of the Dreadnought' propellor and
went to sleep, with Inquisitive fishes
swarming around him. attracted by the
daszllng searchlight on his breast! The of
ficers were so amused at the occurrence
tnat no punishment wss Inflicted on the
laiy one. 8t. Nicholas.
One-third cup butter, one-naif cup sugar,
one-third cup milk, two eggs, one and a
half cups flour, one-half teaspoon salt, one
cup finely chopped peanut, one and a half
teaspoons baking powder, one teaspoon
lemon juice. Drop by spoonfuls on greased
pans. Bake about ten minutes In quick
I jj?t jjp- .
Ona of the neweat, classiest fall
bats ever shown, especially capti
vating In rough rider tan and
oyster grey. This Is but one of
our unequalled variety of bril
liant fall fashions. The Yankee
Prince style Is offered
In our famous Rutland
make, at 4e'tr'
Omaha's Leading Clothiers
y .. x
Nine times out of ten the women arethe money savers'
of the family. Men mean . ell enough, but they haven't the
knack of making one dollar do the work of two, and of laying
the other dollar away for future emergencies. , . ...
We have large numbers of accounts of women, some of
which are family accounts, and some of which are individual
.accounts of women. Our banking hours and location are a
source of convenience for women.
4 PER CE.VT INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS. ' "
Oldest, Largest and Strongest Savings Bank. In Nebraska.
City Sayings Bank
Sixteenth and Douglas Street.
iiLv '-'v: - a-
-I' v,'? . .
4t .. " V: VJ'i--..v
IS YOUR E10SE
"IM DOMESTIC, BUSINESS, SOCIAL Oil PROFES
SIONAL LIFE, IMPROVED PERSONAL APPEAR.
ANCE HAS BECOME A MODERN DAT NECESSITY,"
prominent feature of
!!0 LOST TIME
IIow often we fall to appreciate our own facial defects and yet In
stantly notice them la others.
Every man and every woman owe It to himself or herself to look
as well as possible.
Harmony of features Is as essential to good looks as is harmony of
notes to a chord of music, and often this harmony is ruined by an ugly
Hose or feature sometimes the defect being very slight. v
, A conspicuous vr Irregular note, lip or ear is to the face like a mis
placed note in a chord of music.
Consultation is free either personally or by letter.
DR. CLEIVIEIMT CO. '
228 W. Fifth St.
2d floor, Suit 10.
DES MOINES, IA.
m 'i i hi 'in ih Hum
The Etee.for Mil
One of the smartest hats' of the
season; wear it as you choose,
creased, telescoped; or dented;
colors are brown, tan; pearl and
the new green. Contrast trimmed
as shown In our Tl tT rm
mHE " fab-
H rlcs used
L i at..
construct i on
make them . shapely
until the last,
in easy Veach
" Tht Mwm'f new '
tit models ihould b
on salt in your City. ,
If not, we'll tell you
uhnt to aft a in them
and will also for
ward you ontoour '
folie$ of styles i '
you II send us your
local dealer s nam. .
A nose the most
S09 S. 15 th, Cor. Douglas.
2d floor, Suite 218.
the Sporting News