Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1908, EDITORIAL SECTION, Page 13, Image 13

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Bool Print It,
BUmonds, Bdholan, Jnrtln.
Sadolph l aweseda, wll Aeeoaataat.
""""i 11? N. 1, Douglas shoe. II 10.
Bonrks for Quality cigars, 111 s. nth
aUaehart, photographer, llth at rarnam.
. J. J. rooter, dentist. Continent! Bik.
aqrUteble rife Policies sight drafts at
Maturity. H. D. Neely, mininr, Omaha.
leetrloal Wiring and Repairs Burges
Sraaden company, lilt Howard street.
Fo rwraaoe hot wave trakluUti
beating aaa Omaha, Stove Repair Works.
110 Douglas. Ball TL Doug. Sto, Ind.
Keep Tou Money and Talaasles In a
afe deposit box In the American Safe De
posit vault In the Bee building, which Is
absolutely Burglar and fireproof. Boxes
rent for only 4 a year, or 11 for. three
Upper Bum Express Company O. W.
Butts haa aecured Judgment In county
court for S20T agalnat the Adama Express
company to cover damage on a shipment
of strawberries to the Black Hills. The
train waa delayed by a waihout during the
aprlng flooda, but Judge Leslie held the
company should have known the condition
of the traok and ahould hare refuaed to
acoept the berries.
Big Damage Bolt Again Union Paolf lo
A jury waa empanelled In United States
court room No. 2 Friday morning to try
the case of Guitar Heden against the
Union Pacific Railroad company for 150,000
damages. The case la being tried before
Judge T. C. Munger, Heden wag an em
ploys of the Union Pacific company and
the Injuries complained of were received a
year ago through hla being squeesed
through a four-Inch spice between a round'
house and switch engine at Council Bluffs,
whereby he sustained injuries that have
since made hlra a permanent cripple.
Jung snogged ey Vu Ha Tine
Slugged by a man he had fined in hla ca
pacity aa Justice of the peaoe, C. K. Byars,
editor Of the Valley Enterprise, came to
Omaha Friday and filed a complaint
against Art Meyers, charging assault and
battery. Meyers was before Byars sev
eral days ago on a misdemeanor charge
and Byars fined him $3. Thursday Byars
went to the automobile races at Waterloo
nd, he asserts, Meyers, who had threat
ened htm before. Jumped onto him and dis
figured his countenance with his fists,
When Byars appeared In county court to
file the charge his head was bandaged,
Battle Between Barnes Adelaide
Straight Leg Bush, a Ponca Indian, has
brought suit In the United States circuit
court against the United States, Me-gthae-
da-we Mitchell, Arthur Mitchell Me-gre
tain Harlan, Daisy Mitchell Walker, Jesse
Cox, Mary Solomon, Amelia Dixon and
Ruth Dixon, Ponca Indians, to recover her
Inheritance rights in certain allotments of
land on the Ponca reservation. Her pet I
tlon alleges that she Is being defrauded of
her rights, interest and a participation In
the rentals of an allotment of which she
Is the rightful heir of her ancestor, Te
Oethe-way-goose-turk, or something equally
unpronounceable and unspellable.
And the Oat Came Saok Liu Lung,
Chinaman who Jumped his ball of tVA in
December last, was located In lio k
Springs, Wyo., a few days ago, brought
back to Omaha and lodged In the Douglas
county jail Thursday n'.ght by the immi
gration authorities. Liu Lung kept the
United States comm'asloner and United
Elates courts fairly busy a year or two ago
in tie. ei mining his eligibility for deporta
tion under the Chinese exclusion laws.
.After several hearings and trials an order
was secured for his depoAatloa and hi
attorneys appealed the o se. Liu Lung was
released on 1600 bond pending the appeal
and ha promptly therewith tkli ped out.
The case went agalnat him In the circuit
court of appeals and so Liu Lung will have
to hie himself back to the dominions of
Queen Ann.
Coroner's Jury Yerdict Tormal Death
resulting from accidentally falling from
a scaffolding on which he was work
ing was the verdict of the coroner's jury
at the inqueet held Friday morning on the
death of Thomaa Williams, the aged
painter who was killed Thursday morning
by falling from a scaffold while, painting
a house at 1611 Lothrop stseet A post
mortem examination of the body was held
by Coroner's Physician Lavender and dls
losed Injuries of an unusual nature, which
resulted In the aged painter's death. .Three
ribs on the left aide and five on the -right
- ride were fractured, the concussion of the
tall ripped the pericardium sao three
Inches and the right ventrical of the heart
two Inches, an almost unheard of Injury In
any case) where a person falls under a dis
tance of feet. Williams fell but twelve
At the Theaters
Paid la Fall" at tho Beyd.
"Paid In Full." a drama of contemporane
ous life. In four arts, by Euene Walter;
under dlrecHuu of Messrs. Sagenhala 4
Kempen. The cast:
Joseph Brooks, collector of the Latin
American Steamship company
Quy Bates Post
Emma Brooks, his wife Clara Plnndlck
James Smith, superintendent of dorkacn
Miller, Stewart & Beaton
415-1117 So. 16th St.
The Vulcan Odorless
A Heater
A sudden drop In
the temperature may
make It highly de
sirable to have, on
hand, some means of
(heating, that may
be instantly resorted
The success of the
Yuleaa Heater Is
due to the mixture
of air and gas, there
by reducing the coat
or operation.
The Vnloaa Oder
less "heata the floor.
Ksatsr. like cut.
with -fL of -rubber
tube for 3.60
' i '7-
la reflected In every garment
made by Nlcoll.
We employ only the most skillful
Cutters and Tailors that high wage
can attract. There is not a man la our
employ who la not a SPECIALIST In
his particular Una of work.
Should we fall in any of the details
that are necessary towards produc
ing satisfactory garments in fabric,
rittlng or tailoring you'll not be
asked to accept same.
Have you noted the new weares and
colorings this season? They're most
well as price.
tempting In styl
Tnossrt 56 to SI 2
Sold $25 to $50
09-11 ftoutf) l&tfc 1U
of the Latin-American
company Oeorse Backus
Captain Williams, president of the
lAMn-Ameriran Steamship company,
formerly a South Pacific trader
Scott Cooper
Mrs. Harris, mother of Kmma arui
widow of Captain Williams' late as
sociate In business. .Florence Robinson
Beth Harris, her daughter Marlon Berg
Sato, the Japanese valet rf Captain
Williams George Belden
Again. M'tls true, 'tis pity, and. pity 'tis
'tis true." Such men as Joe Brooks do ex
ist; happily they do rot .abound. Never
theiess, and spineless, weak enough to com
mit a crime and not bold enough to face It;
selfish enough to sacrifice anything and
anybody, and obtuse enough to think their
Incompetency Is "hard luck." Ibsen
touched on the type In "A Doll's House,"
and Clyde Fitch has presented It once or
twice, as In "The Climbers" and "Her Own
Way," but It remarried for Eugene Walter
to show. the Joe Brooks sort of man In Its
nakedness. And he has done It unspar
ingly. Two other types of mankind are
showrn each In strong contrast with the
other, and of the sort that really redeem
the world and Us people from the blight
that would soon fall upoD It If the Brooka
type predominated. And we all believe In
women like Mrs. Brooks, and are also con
vinced that Mr, Walter, In his Inexperience,
has taken his mother-in-law from a comic
supplement. Ditto the young Miss Harris.
The story of "Paid In Full" is very
brief. Joe Brooks Is the poorly pa d col
lector for a big steamship company. He
has asked for an Increase in pay, and has
been refused. He lives with his wife In
cheap apartments In Harlem, where they
endure the hardships of poverty, she with
good cheer because she loves her husband
and believes In him, he with constant
grumbling and discontent, which Is en
hanced by the nagging of his wl,e's mother.
Jlmsey Smith, superintendent for tho
steamship company, silently adores tan
wife, and keeps up a brave show of friend
ship for ths husband In hope of helping
him. Captain Williams, president of tho
company, Is a hard man of business, who
has fought his nay up from the foiecaatlo
of a California coasting sclioon, r, but he
knows men, and women, too. Brooks steals
to ploce out his salary, and Is caught. He
seeks to secure Immunity by suggesting
to his wife that she go to the rooms of
Captain Williams alone at night, telling
that whatever happens will only be known
to the three. She goes, only to find that
the captain Is not the ruffian he has gen
erally boon thought, and returns to her
husband with a receipt In full for his
defalcation, but disillusionized. Tne listener I
to ths tale Is privileged to project It
through the divorce court to a happy mar
riage between Mrs. Brooks and Jlmsey
Smith If he so desires. That ultimate re
sult Is hinted at with something like direct
It is In the telling that the tale derives
Its Interest. It Is human In most of Its
aspects; exagera.ed, as talcs general. y
are, for the purpose of more clearly es
tablishing the point Intended, but withal
drawn boldly and filled In deftly. It Is
ep.sod!c, rather than dramatic, yet Its
epUodis follow, logically and with some
thing like continuity. Devoid of psycho
logical depth, Its appeal comes from Its
human apect. It shows how a weak and
unworthy man hurrlte foiward to his own
destruction, while a woman of merit Is
freed from his Incumbrance, and each is
left to a destiny deserved
Whatever subtlety his literature may
lack, Mr. Walter makea up In his stage
craft. As with "The Wolf." the first of hla
plays to be seen here, the story Is projected
against a carefully prepared background.
The first act takes place. In a little four
room Harlem flat; the second In the tawdry
apartments of ths Brookses In a more
pretentious family hotel i the third In the
quarters of Captain Williams, where the
walla are decorated with the wheel of the
first 'schooner he commanded, and lighted
by the sidelights, 'red and green, of the
same vessel, and wherein the captain dis
plays trophies picked up during his South
Pacific wanderings. Hers' he tells the tales
of the women he has bought, and of one
who died of overfeeding; the others he
took more care of, putting them on diet.
Here also he receives Mrs. Brooks, come to
plead for her husband's liberty, but firmly
standing for her own good name, and here
he showa her that a man may be even
all he haa been said to be, and yet respect
a good woman. It was not a weakness on
the part of the gruff old seaman, but merely
the tribute that men of strength have al
ways paid to pure womanhood. The last
act occurs In the Brooks' roomsa In the
hotel. Here the .culprit nervously paces,
waiting the return of the woman he sent
out to pay his debt. She comes back and
hands hlra the paper that clears him; his
selfish Joy bursts forth, and then he de
mands to know the price she paid, under
taking to stand on his rights as a hus
band. Here is where the woman really
asaerts herself, and quietly and earnestly,
and with withering force, she shows him
how far he measures below the real stan
dard of a man. Thla is really the strong
est scene of the whole play. The third act
Is conceived with melodramatic force, but
It lacks the Intensity of ths closing scene
of the fourth set. Then the play rlntra
true to dramatic conceptions, and for a
rew moments it Is really great
The company that Is playing tne piece at
the Boyd la a thoroughly oompetent one.
Guy Bates Post, pleasantly remembered for
his excellent comedy work in "The Heir of
the Hoorah," has the part of Joe Brooks,
and gives it without sparing any of U
petty meanness. It Is a careful study of
a weak, selfish, contemptible cur, and is
done perfectly. Mr. Backus is presenting
a fine picture of the quiet and unobstruslve
but sterling Smith, and Mr. Copper rolls
and growls about the atage aa if be were
really walking the tossing deck of a pitch
ing schooner and goading a desperate crew
to Its work. Once or twice In the third act
he flashes out for an Instant another aide
of the old captain, and then gets back into
his shell. Miss Blandiuk la splendid as
Mrs. Brooks, carrying the tense scene of
the last act with great effect. Her denun
elation of her worthless husband Is done
with excellent Judgment and effect. Ths
others In the company are good.
The Boyd theater was well filled last
night by an audience that accorded warm
applause to the work of the actors.
expressed its cordial SDDroval of
j sentiments uttered during the course of the
Dlav. It is oulte iDDlrant that "tl
Full" is as much of a success In Omaha
as It bas been elsewhere. The engagement
lasts till after Saturday night, with
matinee on Saturday, and lovers of the
modern drama, and of tales of life In the
raw, are recommended to see It.
Another Week of "The Devil
he Devil' has been so successful at
the Bur wood thla week that it has been
determined to ouotluue It for another week.
This Is quite a novelty for Omaha, and yet
Take A Look At
Omaha's Greatest
Hat Section
Do you realize that complete
lines of the seven greatest hat
makers in the world are on dis
play in our headgear section?
There never has been an exhibit
like it in the west.
Nobby Clothes for Young
Men and Boys
Crofutt & Knapp Hats
In $3.00 Hats we lead the town; stop
and see our great display of CIIOKIT
& KNAPP hate commonlr ()Q
sold by fine hatters at
3.60 our price
And over 40 different shapes to
select from.
Stetson's we have In 104 different
shapes and every one a new style this
fall a great many styles they con
fine to heavy consumers for this
territory Its naturally the "Nebraska"
that can show you Stetson X50
styles that no one else has.
flnr nrli PB urn 112 rinwn to ... .
r - -
And don't forgot our famous "AS BURY
HAT" It's a world beater hasn't
been equalled as yet 50
always me B&uie price
Good quality is really the most important part in
our men '8 and young men's clothing.
Regardless of tho labor and care used in the mak
ing, the style and appearance can never bo found where
inferior material is used.
Everyone of our nobby, stylish Buits is the result
of the best material and skilled
labor combining to give the
most handsome appearance and ar
tistic effect of any ready-to-wear
clothing on tho market.
Our immense stock contains
nothing but high-grade clothing
in all the new Fall Fashions, and
patterns, and the real new shades of elephant gray, brown, olive
and green. We have your size and control a number of exclusive
patterns that will please you at the above prices.
Boys' Knickerbocker Suits
Sizes 6 to 16 Years
You can put your boy in one of these well made knicker
bocker suits, and be sure it will hold its style and color until worn
out. Made of strictly all wool bluo serge, cheviots, cassimeres and
guaranteed corduroy, coats double breasted, pants knickerbocker,
all seams reinforced, strongly lined and trimmed. We should really
sell these at $3.00, but our immense buying facilities enable us to
make you a price of
The Famous
"Staley" Under
wear for Men
"Nebraska Special"
Men's Shoe
For Saturday's careful buyers we have one of
the best shoe values we have ever exhibited.
Our Men's Box Calf, Lace and Blucher style,
Goodyear Welt Shoes and the natty Oun Metal
Shoe either Lace or Button style will easily
outclass cny offering yet made In Omaha.
All the real new, snappy styles, and ,
graceful models are always found
here first, and we are selling them
Saturday at
. Up-to-date Shoes
For Women
The new Napoleon high cut blucher
lace in tan Russia and gun metal calf are
very populax and very stylish.
We also show in this line a superior vici
lace and blucher shoe and a gun metal
button walking shoe; shoes that ap- 9V f
peal to women who want style and 4kUU
wear. Sold by others at $3.50 and $4, U
we offer them at the popular price of
We have an extensive showing of
this celebrated underwear at popular
prices, and In all sizes and colors.
Men's heavy weight, natural grey, wool
underwear; will give you more com
fort and better service than
any dollar garment ever
made, just
Men's extra fine quality, Australian
ool, perfecUy combed yarn, "Staley
make." An excellent garmeut for
warmth and service, much en
better than the dollar gar- 1
tnontfl trxT " '"
Men's superior heavy weight under
wear, made especially for people who
require very unusual warmth, or
anyone exposed to very Intense cold.
These are very exceptional tOO
far the price
Men's extra fine, medium weight,
"Staley Make" underwear, In the
catural or tinted colors, made fro;n
the very finest and softest Australian
We are justly proud of our buyer's
judgment In securing such a high
class, absolutely perfect and attrac
tive garment for people who want the
best at a reasonable
price. These are
I I s-. , 'I
Agency for
ths management feels encouraged to maka
the experiment of the two-week run. The
company Is maintaining Its splendid work,
and those who have seen the play are warm
In their praises of Mr. Ingraham and Miss
In at the Finish" at the Kraar
Another of Lincoln J. Carter s vigoratlng
melodramns, "In at the Finish," is play
ing at the Krug for the remainder of the
week, and from Its first presentation last
evening one would judge that it will win
Its place with other favorites of Krug pat
rons I nOmaha before the present engage-
snont cloaca. One of the main attractions
of the piece is the scenic effects, the freight
train In motion and the gruesome cave
scene being the most thrilling of the seven
Regular patrons of the theater were
pleased and surprised to recognize Lotta
Emmons and Harry Farr-um. formerly of
the Burwood. Stock company, aa two mem
bers of the company presenting the newest
of the Carter dramas. The other members
of the cast alfo received applause or hisses
from th audience In recognition of their
fforts In the praiseworthy or villain parts.
Several musical numbers are Introduced
during the course of the play's presenta
tion, "Base Ball," as sung by Kleanora
Harris, with a clever pantomime game by
the singing duo and George F. Hart, win
nlng rounds of laughter and applause. Al
though the story of the play occasions
many heart touching scenes, the comedy I
nd music neatly counterbalance the mains practically unaisiurnea
Police Officiali to Be Sent Out After
the Missing: Registration Books.
Historical Society Preparing- to Ob
serve Twenty-Third Anniversary
of the Organisation of the
City Government.
Police officers are to be sent after the
registration books this afternoon In the four
missing precincts of the city. The super
visors of registration In four out of the
twelve precincts of South Omaha have
made no effort to return the books to the
city clerk since last Tuesday's registration.
Xt Is necessary for the city clerk to have
the registration books as early as possible
so that the vote may be tabulated and the
names listed for the use of the chairmen of
the central committees of the parties.
Profiting by the experience of past years,
the city clerk will not delay longer for the
registrars or supervisors to return these
books. Judging from the seven precincts
already received the estimate of 1,200 is
j about correct for the second day's reglstra
! lion Th halance between the Dartiea re'
pathos, making the whole a well rounded
The abduction of the hero's betrothed on
the day before the wedding was to be sol
emnized, her rescue from the caboose of a
freight train by her lover's friend, who fol
lows on the front of a fast locomotive, and
the final annihilation) of the villain's band
In their underground rendevoua, are some
of the more lively Incldenta-Jeplctod.
i'he people are paying up early this year
andMt Is evident that the small property
owners are aa prosperous as ever.
Maarlc City Ooaalp.
Jetter's Quid Top Weer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone MO. i.
COAL! Try Howland's celebrated Bllver
Creek. Office, 4M N. 24th Bt. .Tel. South J.
Mrs. J. D. Courtney and mother left for
a trip to New Oileuns and the south last
Mrs. O. F. Copper and Mrs. T. C'. Bron
son have returned from a trip to Denver
and Manltou
Heyman & Berry, sellers of "Quality"
meats; 2tth and E, telephone 390; Mill and
A, telephone 117.
The Bouth Omaha High rchool foot ball
team will play tun annual Saturday after
noon at Duffy's park.
George Barclay of Mount Pleasant, la.,
has bvrn the ucst of his brother, William
Barclay during the week.
The friends of the Christian church are
Invited to attend the harvest vupper given
at the tabernacle this evening.
Government land drawing. October S to
17, at Dalian, S. IX Have your registration
papers made out by Gall Hamlll of Dulls.
Mrs. J. W. Shumway of Kansas City re
turned with and is the guest of Mrs. H. B.
Kleharty, who has been visiting In Kansas
The following births were reported yes
terday; Charles Eberl, 310 North Nir.s
teemn. a boy; Charles D. Williamson, 203
B, a boy.
Mrs. Andrew Wilson of Menlo, la., re
turned home Friday afternoon after a
short vialt with her sister, Mrs. George P.
Dealers In Flowers Set Movement on
Foot for Exhibition Next
A move has been made by the florists of
Omaha looking toward a flower show In
Omaha In 1909. At a meeting of the florists
Thursday night at the city hall the Omaha
Florists' club elected officers and discussed
the proposition of a flower show In Omaha.
Officers elected for the year were: L. Hen
derson, president; G. 8wohoda, vice presi
dent; J. H. Hadklnson, treasurer, .and P. B.
Floth, A. Hooge and O. Herman, trustees.
There was a strong sentiment among the
members to start at once to prepare for a
large flower show In Omaha next year and
to that end nearly all the members will
attend the show of the Society of Ameri
can Florists to be held at Chicago Novem
ber t to 14. They will go with the express
Idea of gaining ( pointers for a big show In
Married Mas
nd Girl
Come to
That Thomaa R. Walters and Evelyn
Jackson, the elopers for whom the Dixon.
authorities are searching, reached
A Shooting- Scrape
with both parties wounded, demands Buck
len's Arnica S&lve. Heals wounds, sores,
burns or Injuries. 26c. Beaton Drug Co.
By using the various departments it Ths
Bee Want Ad Pages you get the best re
sults at the least expense.
Church societies, fraternal or
ganizations, clubs, trades unions
and lodges will find it convenient
to have their surplus funds In a
savings account , subject to the
control of two or more officers.
Savings accounts receive 4 in
terest, payable semi-annually in
April and October ot each year.
Information In regard to the con
ditions of such accounts will be
promptly furnished.
Oldest, Largest and Strongest Hav
ings Bank la Nebraska.
City Savings Bank
10th and DougUs kits.
In one precinct the work of the Reglstra.
tlon board was so Incomplete that It was
sent back with orders to post up the books
and present them In a fair condition.
The city clerk hopes by this evening to
be able to make an accurate report.
Anniversary of the City.
October !6, 190S, marks the anni
versary of the organisation of Bouth
Omaha as a city of the third class. It
Is anticipated that the Pioneer Hlatorlcal
society of South Omaha will get together
and fittingly celebrate the twenty-second
year of Bouth Omaha's uninterrupted
prosperity. The first village board waa
called to order and presided over by .
P. Savage. Daniel O Connell acted aa sec
retary to the board. C. M. Hunt, W. G.
Sloane, I. Breyton and F. S. Bllter were
the members ot the board. They held
their offices by the appointment of the
county commissioners. The first act of
the new city council on permanent or
ganisation was to pass an ordinance gov
erning Die sale of liquors In Bouth Omaha.
It is said ot that first council that no oni
could be found on the night of organise'
tlon to act as secretary until C. M. Hunt
made a special trip to Indian hill and per
suaded Dan O'Connell to come over and
act temporarily. Now the office Is one
of the coveted political offices of the
city government. Many pioneers of Bouth
Omaha will recall those days with com
fortlng and bright recollection. Bouth
Omaha had none of those hard struggles
for existence, for there was a great rsv
son for the rapid and steady growth of
the city, with none of the upe and downs
which pull the ordinary country village
through so many changes.
City Treasurer's Report.
Ths slty treaaursr made Ills monthly
report yesterday, which showed balances
on hand amounting to about f 171,000. Ths
report covers the month of September.
The expenditures for the regular city ex
pens reached a little more than SIS, 000,
while the expense of the flrat month of
the year was fully tSO.000, because so
many bills were carried over from ths
previous administration oa aoeount of a
depleted treasury.
Since the first of October, according to
ths lty treaaursr, the collection of t
uader. ths new levy fca fcsea proaUslaf.
' Judge James F. Callanan left yesterday m..
a T 1 1 ) .. - a T un.ll. V. - 1. I 1
away Judge P. C. Caldwell Will conduct the h Indicated by some evidence Just
polloo court. secured by Bherlff Bralley andr an officer
The services of the Christian church will from Dixon who is here working on the
be held in the Young Men's Christian as
sociation building at Twenty-third and M
streets beginning Sunday.
The funeral of Frank Donahue will be
fid Saturday morning from the residence.
2f10 I. street, to Bt. Agnes' church. The In
terment will be in Bt. Alary s cemeiory.
Wanted, to rent, a modern or T-room
house; must be In good condition and con.
venlent to car. Please state location and
rent. Address Bee office, South Omaha.
Chris and Carl Wilklning were arrested
last night for an alleged assault on Dlcsie
Bensberry. They are said to have beaten
the woman severely. The case will be
heard this morning.
Fred Fero received word yesterday morn
ing that his half brother, Albert l John
son, died In Ban Atonlo, Tex. Tlie body
will be bn light to fcouih Omaha for burial.
The parents live at Panama, Neb.
The residence of James W. Smith, T1S
North Tw-nty-second street, was entered
bv a buralar Wednesday night. When he
awoke Mr. Smith found his pants In the
front yard and H which had been In the
pockets taken. The house was entered
throuvh a window which had been pried
Through an error, the date of the Dlxl
Jubilee Singers was given as last nlKht;
but th correct date Is this evening. I lea
ets will be reserved at the Young Men's
Chirsllan association.
case. A brakeman on the Burlington train
on which they left Sterling, III., was found
at Council Bluffs, and he says a couple
resembling the description of the two got
off tha train in Omaha. Bo far the search
Report Policeman Had Shot n Man Re
mits front Effort to Stop
n Fnalllve.
Following the circulation of a story thst
Patrolman John Corrlgan had shot a man
near Thirty-first and Marty streets late
Wednesday night, and then had assisted
the man away without reporting the matter
to the police station. It develops that ac
cording to Officer Corrlgan's statement of
ths case, he only fired a snot into the air
to stop an Intoxicated man who merely
ran from him In fright when the policeman
stepped up to a street car where ths con
ductor was said to have been having some
slight trouble with the refractory paaaen.
ger. Many resident of the neighborhood
where the Incident occurred thought the of
fleer bad been derelict In the performance
of bis duty, but It appears that be only
sent a tipsy man home Instead of arresting
him tor drunkenness and disorderly coo
duet. -
has been In vain. The officers have scoured
the city, but no trace of either of thera
has been found.
Walters 1 a married man about 40 years'
old and la wanted on a harge of wife
desertion. Miss Jackson la 17 Vflin oM
but U said to look no mure than 15.
Convict's Wfe sle. aOOB Keeper
Who Sold Illin Drink on Day
"I Crime. .
Laying the responsibility for her hus
band's crime that he was drunk, Mrs. Mary
Mike haa begun suit In district court
against H. H. King, a Bauth Omaha saloon
keeper, Theodore Hamm Brewing company
and the John Gund Brewing company, for
SIO.OGO. Ed. Hike, her husband, Is now serv
ing a two year term In the penitentiary
for robbing the store of A. Wright at Belle
vue. Mrs. Hike says before he committed
the crime he drank a large quantity of beer
furnished him by King and that he would
not have entered the store If he had not
been drunk.
In addition to this specific Instance she
says he became generally debauched by
visiting the saloon of King, going home
"rarely and contributing little to the sup
port of herself and their three children.
The day of the burglary she says King
sent Hike a case of beer and after drinking
it .he broke Into the store and stole a
quantity of tobacco.
First German Free Bv
Twelflh and Dorcas streets. Services at
10:80 snd 7:30 p. m. Conducted with sermons
by F. H. W. Bruechert. pastor. Bible
Sabbath school at 2:90 p. m. Expository
Bible study on Psalms 141. Wednesday at S
p. m. Everybody welcome. II. A. B.
Bruechert. Church Clerk.
V'1" w
How to Tell
a Good Collar
The main thing
is to get a stout
hand:madc col
lar as against a
Corliss-Coon Collars
Hand Made 2 for 25c
Merit your 6tatcd preference by their Individuality and last
ing style tho result' of superior hand-workmanship.
utner two - tor - a qu a rte r
collars are partly or
almost wholly machine
The difference is quite ap
parent and easily de
monstrated. Keep tab and scs 19
Zm ' rCSV
"Ham manu trip to (As launjrg'