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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1909)
HIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15. 1900.
PLAN OF ENTERTAINING JAPS
Detalli Art Being Worked Out for
Pleasure of Orientals.
) THREE MEN TO FIX ITINERARY
Mes la McKmi Motor Car, Vlelt
Work and Union Pacific
Ahopa, Topped Off by Baa-
net U Part of Program.
Treasure rldci In McKeen motor cars,
a 4lnlt to the McKeen works and the
L' H Von Pacific ahopa, topped off with a
b'tqiMt In the evening at the Commercial
cl p, will be aome of the Joya In atore for
the honorary commercial commlasionere
of Japan when they come to Omaha No
The committee on arrangements haa de
cided bn the plans only In general, but as
far aa they are arranged, they Include
theae ' features. The gasoline motor cars
will be used as much as possible In getting
the commissioners around the city.
The Itinerary of the Japanese party haa
been f laced In the hands of a special com
mittee consisting of F. L. Ilaller, C. C.
Kosewater and W. H. Buchols, who are
at work on it now. Tha program will in
clude the features mentioned and the re
mainder will depend on what the members
of the party already have seen when they
reach Omaha. An effort will be made to
show them Industries they have not had
an opportunity to Investigate In other
The banquet will be tn charge of a com
mittee consisting of M. C. Peters, David
Cole and L. E. Sperry. Arrangements for
the women's reception and for their enter
tainment are In the hands of Gould Diets
and P. W. Judson. C. C. Rosewater, F. W.
Judson and Gould Diets have been dele
gated to select the speakers. Other com
mittees will be appointed later.
Commissioner Guild has been designated
as trade expert for Omaha and Nebraska
and was assigned to "meet the party at
fct. iouis and accompany . It to Omaha.
On account of the Interest of the Japa
nese in educational matters,. Chancellor
Avery has been invited to be present aa
a guest. Governor Shallenberger and W.
J. Bryan have both accepted invitations
to be present.
N Reason Wliy
Beggars Should Beg
Plenty of Work ior All if They Will
Apply to the Associated
. r , .Charities. .
Miss Ida Jontx, general secretary of the
Associated Charities, wants the publlo to
understand that there' Is no excuse for
beggars or solicitors to ba bothering people
; at this time. - '
"We have more .work offered than we
, can find workers for," said Miss Jonti,
"and at our Industrial heme we also have
. plenty of work for needy people. Beggars
or people soliciting money should be sent
to us, and not encouraged by our cltlxens
In their unauthorised canvassing, which
may be largely Imposture."
Foley's Honey and Tar. clears tha air
', passages, stops the Irritation in the throat.
soothes the Inflamed, membranes, and the
; most obstinate' cough disappears. Sore
inflamed'" lungsr are healed and strength
i ened. ana tkee oeld Mm expelled- rom the
; system. Refuse any but the genuine In
I the yellow package. Sold by alt druggists.
PRATT SAYS FIGHT ISSTILL ON
, Carmen's Leader Returns from To-
ronto. Aauonnclna; that Men
. : Will Not Civ la.
C O. Pratt, international vice president
' of the street car men's organisation, has
returned, to Oruahn from' his Toronto trip,
' declaring the strike here is still in good
1 running order and not over by any means.
"Absolutely no," he answered when asked
If there was any prospect of the rest of the
men giving in. "The Cleveland men were
out eleven months and at the end of that
time the company took them all back with
the exemption of those who had been gully
of dnstruotlon of property. We still have a
good army of men out and the fight will
go on.' The Company is. still short of men
and it wIJI be Short a year from now unless
a settlement' reached.,
"I presented the case of the strikers' to
the delegates at Toronto and the conven
tion voted -nnAnlmously to Instruct the
executive committee to extend all possible
aid Oraahi men. We will receive
the regular-strike benefits of S a week,
and I presented the caae to the delegatea
with the expectation they would take the
matter up with their local unions and ask
them to vote money' to help In 'the fight.
From the encournglng talk I think we will
ndoubtedly receive more aid."
The first installment of strike benefit
money tfas received in Omaha by wire
Wednesday and was distributed among the
mem J r.j ..
The - many uses of
If you were to use for
each kind of. washing",
cleaning, scouring and
scrubbing, one of the so
called special prepara
tions which are made,
you would have an im
posing aqd expensive
array of cEemicals, wash
ing compounds, cleaning
There is one cleaner
that .can take the place
of them all, and without
the need of, borax, am-
a H ; B -VL
Democracy of Nebraska
Hollowness of the Party's Pretenses to Reform and Sham of the Nonpartisan Judiciary Cry
Exposed Its Record in the Last Legislature an Indication of What May Be Expected.
At the republican banquet at Kearney
last night. William Hayward of Nebraska
City, chairman of the republican state
committee and secretary of the republican
national committee, spoke of the Issues of
the campaign In Nebraska, lie said:
In this campaign e tre again opposed
by the "holier-than-thou" crowd, stand
ing In their usual Pharisaical attitude of
denouncing as wrong everything done or
to be done. This time they are trying to
pry loose a supreme Judgeship or two by
advocating a "non-partisan Judlclnry." It
Is queer that they discovered the awful
evil of a political party nominating Judges
only when the last pop Judge had been
Voted out of fhe supreme court.
This Idea never occurred to these high
minded regulators of public morals, when
they had two out of the three members
of the court, and were struggling so hard
to make It unanimous by electing the
Their definition of a "non-partisan" is
"A republican who can be Induced by
hook or crook to vote the democratic
ticket." A democrat who votes the re
publican ticket Is still a traitor.
In 1907 they had begun to see the neces
sity of a non-partisan court, especially in
republican states, and yet, . when the
Peerless One took a few days off from
the ticket window and made his annual
tall-end campaign across Nebraska, the
World-Herald, in Its Issues of November
I to 6, 1907, reports his meetings and ut
terances. In oposttlon of Judge Reese, aa
"Great Crowds Greet Mr. Bryan Ad
dress of Great Oommoner Conceded to
Have Helped Democrats In Merrick County
Mr. Bryan was in t reduced by R. C.
Smith and prefaced his address with re
marks upon the Judicial campaign, and
commended Loomls, Hollenbeck and
Thomas, the democratlo candidates. He
spoke of the importance of the campaign
as Indicating the strength of publo
opinion, whether It was toward or away
from democratic principles. Mr. Bryan
strongly advised his hearers to vote at
the coming election for Loomls for su
preme Judge and the whole democratic
Whereupon, the World-Herald, speaking
of this Judicial campaign, editorially an
nounces that Mr. Bryan never makes a
political speech that he does not win
votes for the democratic candidates. Thus,
was non-partisanship exemplified by Can
didate Bryan In that Judicial campaign.
The democratic candidates now go forth
urging party loyalty to democrats and non
partisanship to republicans. They cry out
because we have nominated a full ticket
and expect to elect It, and then they trot
out a full ticket, grab the democratic
nomination, filch another party label from
the pops, elect a state committee and go
to it, singing, ."I love my non-partisan
Judiciary, but, oh you democratlo candi
dates." The last democratlo legislature was typi
cal of the kind of nonpartlsanshlp to be
expected from them. This reform body
was fearfully and wonderfully made, from
Stock Yards Ransom to Physical Valuation
OIlls and upright Johnny Miller. It put In
all of Its time Increasing appropria
tions some 1800,000 over the republican
high water r mark, and . creating salaried
office for administrative democrats, 'mili
tary democrats, civil democrats, eccles
iastical democrats,. Judicial democrats,
eelymosynary democrats and osteopathic
democrats, and then, finding there re
mained a handful of democrats unattached
to the publlo crib, having provided for
the hungry democrats, they tried to pass
a law in which business might be com
bined with pleasure, as It were, to pay
$11,000 a year to five thirsty democrats,
who would have been carried on the rolls
as beer Inspecting democrats. The only
feature of this law never questioned was
their ability to furnish official tasters
who would combine efficiency with energy
and promptly attend all calls, whether
night or day.
Of the principal laws passed by this leg
islature, with two exceptions, all have
either been declared unconstitutional by
the courts or are being viciously attacked
In court by such able lawyers as John J.
Sullivan, their leading candidate for su
preme Judge; by William V. Allen, the
only senator they ever succeeded in elect
ing from this state, or by some other
lesser lights of democracy. The two ex
BIG LEAD PLANT TO DOUBLE
Carter Company Will Become Second
Largest in Country.
NEW BUILDING WILL BE ERECTED
Bids for Material for ttrnrtmre to
Coat Seventy Tnoosan Dollars
Will Bo Opened Today at
East Omaha Plant.
The Carter "White Lead company la to
double the else of Its Omaha plant Im
mediately, making It the second largest
plant In the country. The demand for
white lead has gone beyond the supply,
according to the officers of the company
and it will build at once to try to supply
Tha Improvements include the erection of
a new building to cost $70,000. The com
pany Is now asking for bids for material
for this building and they will be opened
this morning at the plant at the east
end of the East Omaha car line, A. J.
Boberg la engineer In charge of construc
tion and Julius Bond Is superintendent of
the plant. L
The capacity of tha present plant is
10,000 tons a year and by the addition
which will be made at once, the company
will be able to turn out 17.000 tons a year.
Eighty men are now employed and the
addition will require the employment of
many more to run the plant to Its capacity.
E. J. Cornish is president of the Carter
White Lead company and Frank Barker
Is manage! of the local plant. They are
In Chicago and Montreal. The Chicago
plant is the largest In the country, having
a capacity of JO, 000 tons annually.
Special Sale Carpets, Rii and Mat
to 8,000 yards of mattings, velvet and
Ingrain Carpets, are squares, and Rugs
used the night of the Ball at the Den.
These goods are not hurt a bit for wear
and will be priced at a fraction of the
regular value. There Is a variety of pat
terns, all to go on Special Sale Monday
Morning, October lath, at I o'clock.
Carpet Department Second Floor.
See Sunday papers for full particulars.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action, advertise It In The
bee Want Ad column
ceptions are the Joint resolution asking'
congress for a clock in the Lincoln postof
flce and their declaration of hostility to
the principle of protection, whereby they
changed at great expense the game laws,
so as to pnt bluejays on the "free list."
It was certainly "amateur night" In
this legislative vaudeville, and long before
It was over every "Cornhusker" from Rulo
to the Black Hills was shouting at the top
of his voice, "Give them the hook."
But let us not dwell upon this saturnalia
of pie-counter partisan extravagance they
gave the people in lieu of their fair
promises ef economy and reduced taxes,
which. In conjunction with their last-day
roorbacks, had tricked the people into
voting the democratic ticket. '
They had secretly written upon these
pledges what democracy haa always writ
ten on every candidate and every policy It
ever endorsed, "Without Recourse God
help the endorsee." This party, without
responsibility, without confidence, living
on a memory of ante-bellum successes, or
ganised. If at all. Into guerilla bands, al
ways pleads. In defense of Its blunders and
broken pledges either the exemption act
of th statute cf limitations.
Rlgh at this time, all the democrats and
some republicans are lifting their voices
against the tariff bill. Now, I don't know
whether It Is a good bill or a bad bill, and
in this I believe I am on an exact par with
most of those who are loudest in their de
nunciations. Senator Cummins said at
Knoxvllle, la., October 7, that he did not
think we should enter on another agitation
for revision of the tariff, but that, Instead,
he wanted "a commission, like a court. If
you please, authorised to go about, take
testimony, take evidence and examine
books, and then tell the people of the
United States the difference between the
cost of manufacturing here and abroad."
The senator said, "I don't want another
re.'taion until we know those differences."
To the republicans who criticise this bill,
which promises a continuance of good prices
to our farmers for their beef, their pork,
their wheat and their corn, upon whose
prosperity our very existence depends, I
say, "Don't take snap Judgment The
proof of the pudding is in the eating." If
the bill Is right time will prove It so. If It
is wrong, we must make It right, and say
ing it is all right doesn't make It right.
But, on the other hand, don't forget that
saying It is all wrong doesn't make It all
wrong, by a long ways either. The repub
lican party will solve thla problem, as it
haa solved every other, and do so with the
skilled science and labor ot the architect
and the builder, not with the battering ram
and dynamite of the house-wrecker.
To the democrats who denounce the bill,
I laugh and then shudder before I say any
thing. I laugh to think of their last clown
like effort to frame a tariff bill and I
shudder to think of Its consequenoes to the
American workman and farmer and manu
facturer. On this question, as on every
other, we can say to them with good grace,
"And why beholdjst thou the mote that Is
in thy brother's eye, but conslderest not
the beam that Is in thine own eye? Oh,
how wilt thou say to thy brother, Let me
pull out the mote out of thlna eye, and be
hold a beam Is In thine own eye? Thou
hypocrite; first cast out the beam out, of
thine own eye, and then shalt thou see
clearly to cast out the mote out of thy
brother's eye." For the democrats In the
senate and house, during the last session,
abandoned every party principle, abandoned
everything, to save the tariff on the prod
ucts of their own states and constituencies,
and, when the' progressive republicans de
manded still further reduction, the demo
crats were ready at all times to Jump Into
the breach. .
The vain hope of democracy for control
of the next house has brought on a mighty
battle, in which Bailey of Texas has taken
a strangle hold on Bryan of Nebraska and
the two are mixed up In a half-nelson and
hammer-lock over what kind of a bill they
ought to have If they ever get a chance to
try to make one.
"Bailey feinted with right, then led with
a strong left to Jaw. Bryan swung with
right, but Texas Joe wasn't there. He
ducked, side-stepped and landed a clever
half-arm hook which seemed to stun the
big fellow. It was Bailey's round. As we
go to press the gong has sounded for round
No. S, and the heavyweight's seconds are
Geo. L. Campcn
Gets Medal for
Canal Zone Work
Assistant City Engineer Receives
Award Promised Him by For
mer President Boosevelt.
George L. Campen, assistant city en
gineer, has Just received a medal in ac
knowledgment of his services as super
intendent ot publlo works in the canal
lone during 1906 to 1907. The medal Is
one which President Roosevelt on his
trip to Panama promised the government
representatives In the canal gone who
served the government for two or more
years. The disk, which Is of beautiful de
sign, la made from the brass taken from
the old engines abandoned by the French
company and found on the xone when the
United States took possession.
On the front is the bust of President
Roosevelt In relief. Around the edge Is
the inscription "For two years' continuous
service on the Panama canal," and be
neath the figure of the former president Is
Mr. Campen's name and the dates of his
On the reverse side Is a picture of the
Culebra cut surrounded by the phrase.
"Presented by the president of th
States." Near the center of th m.ri-i -r.
the words, "The land divided, the world
The medal Is a beautiful titer, nt vt.b
and was turned out at the Philadelphia
REPUBLICANS STILL IN LEAD
G. O. P. Continues to Hold the Ma-
Jorlty Over Deaaoerata In the
Republican voters are atllt holding a
long lead on the registration books. Wards
Six, Seven and Eight have now been fin
ished In the city clerk'a office, with the
Sixth ward Republicans 421, democrats
135. no party 69.
Seventh ward Republicans 413. democrats
90. no party 15.
Eighth ward-Republicans 347, democrats
1D2, no psity 83.
"In 1:07, 17.132 votes were cast for Sheriff
Bralley." said City Clerk Butler. "Of this
total. 11403 were cast in Omaha and the
balance In the country and South Omaha.
This yesr the country vote will be in-
:rytng to push him from his corner to the
oenter of the ring."
All this Is over what is meant by a tariff
"for revenue only." I predict that Bailey
will be outclassed, for, on the question of
any kind of politics "for revenue only,"
the big Nebraskan holds the belt as the un
disputed champion of the world. If re
publican prosperity continues and chautau
quas and county fairs remain popular, it
will not be long before Bryan can settle
down in his summer home in Nebraska,
leaving his dates to be filled by others,
while the glad refrain goes up, "Every
body works but father."
Hut let us not lie awake nights worry
ing about the tariff. For, have we not
the impassioned word of the Peerless for
it that "If protection has slain Its thou
sands, the gold standard has slain Its tens
It Is not only In the tariff matter that
the democrats proved their Insincerity and
hatred of real reform. When the fighting
republicans made their heroic assault
against the tyranny of Speaker Cannon
and were striking a mighty body blow for
the much needed revision of the house
rules, democracy, led by Representative
Fltsgerald, whose speeches were so widely
circulated by Bryan's campaign committee,
followed Its time-honored custom and
hurled Its body across the pathway of
progress and for a time at least nullified
the work of reform which the true blue
republicans of the west will continue to
struggle for and which they will ultimately
win, not with the help of democracy but
in spite of iu
We are , going to win this campaign, win
It on the record of our last legislature, as
compared with theirs, win it on the high
character and record of our candidates,
win it because in the last session of con
gress we furnished no "man Friday" for
either Cannon or Aldrlch. Nor did we
have any representative who used his sal
ary to- go to Europe when the fight was
thickest, as did the democratic represen
tative from the Second district.
Vve will win, notwithstanding Governor
Shallenberger's specious statement that
democracy and decency had finally gotten
together, for the people of this state know
that If this claim be true, then, as
Brother Sloan so aptly puts It, "they're
together In a clinch and not an embrace."
In the next year's campaign we will
win, even though the quadrennial prophet
should become the perennial candidate,
and lead in person the ragged hosts of
demagogy and despair.
But we cannot win by standing around
and saying it will be too hard, a fight, that
it can't be done. , '
The spirit we must show is illustrated
by a little story told by a locomotive en
gineer. He so loved the great engines
that he endowed them with speech and
human qualities. Once he was given a
long train of freight cars to pull over a
hill, as steep a gradient aa the rules of
railroading would permit In looking
for an engine he first climbed up Into
the cab of a , beautiful, , high-geared pas
senger locomotive. Every bit of . brass
was polished and glistening. The en
gineer said, "Can you , pull thla train
over that hill 7" Tho jocomotlve turned
a few wheels and said,, ."Too , heavyk too
heavy, too neavy." , Ha. went to a freight
engine, a great .niogulyi he asked the
same question. The . answer was, "Too
heavy, too heavy, toct tiegwy." Juat then
a busy, grimy ittle switch). engine came
bouncing along under a terriflo head of
steam, every valve spitting,' every stroke
counting, with a long 1 train of cars,
shunted some of them onto a sidetrack,
then hurried away, bustling back and
forth, always diligently at - work. He
went over and asked the switch engine
his old question. Instead of answering,
the little engine backed down and, slam
ming into the train, coupled on and was
off, saying, "I-thlnk-I-can. I-thlnk-I-can,
I think I can, I-thlnk-I-can." Ten min
utes later, when at the very crest of the
hill It was laboring hard, but still singing
Its song of pluc, but very slowly now, "1-think-I-can,
I-thlnk-I-can, I-thought-I-could, I-thought-I-could.
And so I say. with that kind of spirit,
no train Is too heavy for us to pull over
the hill of success this fall or next, even
though it be loaded to ;he guards with
Peerless Leaders, silver-tongued promises
and pop orators, haranguing the crowds
with loud and vociferous discussions of
"feenance" and tariff "for revenue only."
creased, In my Judgment from less than
SOOO to probably 6,000, owing to the growth
of suburban towns, and there should be
18.C00 votes in the whole county. We have
S.500 or more registered in Omaha now and
we ought to get 6,000 more at least on the
rolls next registration day. If the candi
dates and committees hustle a bit."
"Can be depended upon" la an expression
we all like to hear, and when it is used In
connection with Chamberlain's Collo,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy it means
that It never falls to cure diarrhoea, dys
entery or bowel complaints. It Is pleasant
to take and equally valuable for children
and adults. Sold by all druggists.
If ycu nave anything to sell or trade
and want qluck action, advertise It In The
Bee Want Ad. Columns.
Your Neighbors Can Tell You
No doubt, if you yourself don't know, of many marvelous cures of Stomach, Liver, Blood and Skin affections that hare
been made by the use of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, for it has a most successful record of over (40 yean.
These GUIiBS embrace also many bad cases of Weak Lun&s, Un&erln& " "
Gou$hs, Bronchia!, Throat and Lun& affections, some ot which, no doubt,
would have run into Consumption, had they been neglected or badly
treated. We don't mean to say that the "Golden Medical Discovery" will
cure Gonsumptlon when fully seated, but It will strengthen weak Iun&s,
Improve digestion, and make pure, rich, red blood thereby overcoming and
casting out disease-producing bacteria and giving robust, vigorous health.
All particulars about the "Discovery," its composition and uses, in Common Sense Medical
Adviser, 1000 pages, revised up-to-date, sent for 31 cents, in one-cent stamps in cloth covers, or
21 cents for paper covered, to pay cost of mailing only. Or send post card request for free booklet
Bthiad Dr. Flrc'i Mdicin
gttndm th, JmtMU Ectl and Sur
gicl Institute, t JPufaJo, tior
ougaJy uqaippud mad with Stiff
ef Skilled Specialists to treet the
more difficult ceaea at Chronic
ditensee -whether requiring Med'
icel or SurgiceJ skill for their
cure. Seed tor tree
INVALIDS" GUIDM BOOK.
r-.i M M
MMM&&i J) J)
Wit, M' r i?rv 4fe
: r-m hmf: lTti- If "4
r tPwtei m
t 1 NlAV4)LyJrVtih-l-' I-
Michaels Sforn (EL Company Clothing Sold
IN OMAHA BY
THE BENNETT COMPANY
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Sara Soot rriil IV
aUaehart, FhotogTapher, 18th Farnam.
Keys, photo, removed to 16th V Howard
Chambers' Sohool of Bandog open.
Bond salesman required for Iowa. Ad
dress Y 748, care Bee. '
Whits Walters at ohUtg Oaf Quick
service and courteous 1 treatment--' '
Se.ultabl Ufa Policies sight drafts at
maturity. H. D.. Neely, manager, Omaha.
Keep Tour Honey and Valuables in th
American Safe Deposit Vaults In th Be
building. Boxes rent for $1 to $16.
Tan B. Xady Busa for Salary Van B.
Lady la suing the Michigan State Life In
surance company in county court to ru
cover 577 in salary alleged due him.
Erection of Bow of Bouses Dr. James
P. Slater has taken out permits for the
erection of a row of houses at Thirty-fifth
and Arbor streets. They will be of frame,
all separate and will cost 6200 each. There
will be six houses In all.
hay Dies of Aloonollsm A coroner's
Jury decided that Joseph Shay, a prisoner
found dead In his cell at the city jail,
came to his death by alcoholism. A
oousln of Shay's has been located and will
probably make arrangements for his fun
eral. alt for Divorce on Cruelty Grounds
Lulu B. Schrelner is suing for a divorce
from John Schrelner, whom she married
In Dubuque, la., in 1891; cruelty and addic
tion to llauor are charged. Anna Covrlk
) asks a decree of divorce from Vasllie Cov
rlk, charging cruelty. The couple were
married In Austria.
, Beport of Buffalo Conference Rabbi
Cohn, Mrs. Harriet II. Heller and Miss Ida
V. Jontx will make report of the doings ot
the Buffalo conference at the monthly con
ference of the Omaha Associated Charities
and affiliated organisations this after
noon at S In the city council chamber. The
annual meeting of the board of directors
will precede the conference proper.
Henry Valk Seek to Bead off Boad
Henry Palke Is seeking In district court an
Injunction against the Board of County
Commissioners to restrain It . from pro
ceeding w ith the grading of a road through
Palke's property. The road lies near Little
Papllllon creek. Palke asserts ' that the
ordering of the grading was not done
legally, that an insufficient legal notice was
to World's Dispensary Medical Association, Dr. R. V. Pierce,
President, No. 663 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are little in size but great in gentle
acting sanitary results; cure constipation, ask your neighbors
fied with your appearance
when the "other fellow"
agrees with you that your
clothes become you then
you are stylishly dressed.
YOU will be properly at
tired in filitWl&'&ttm
CLOTHES, because they
are styled to bring out the
best that's in you, to mark
you as a man of taste and
OUR Style Book is full ot
good pictures and inter'
esling suggestions tor' men
who value personal appear
ance as a business and social
asset. It will be sent to you
printed and that growing crops are being
destroyed by the graders.
Paul Case Gets Into Court Saturday
The suit of John Paul and Mrs. Nellie
Paul for divorce Is to come up for hearing
Tuesday, on it merits, but It will get Into
court another way Saturday when a motion
will be argued for temporary alimony.
Counsel for Mrs. Paul has filed a motion
praying temporary alimony "until the hear
ing of the cause, for cost money to pay
court costs, witness fees, subpoenas, and
also a' reasonable "attorney's fee for her
coune?l." ' ' ' ' '" '
Cy Sutton rieads Vot Guilty Cy Sut
ton, who was fined In police court for his
part in a disgraceful affair, in which a
young girl was held prisoner In a room
at SI! North Fifteenth street on October 8,
was Thursday morning arraigned before
Judge Crawford in -police court on a
charge of criminal assault. Sutton pleaded
not guilty. His preliminary examination was
set for Tuesday morning. He Is now under
a fine of 10ff for his conviction on the
first charge.' ' ' '
STREET OBSTRUCTIONS THAT
WILL HAVET0 BE REMOVED
Obstacles In the Way of Clear Thor
oughfares Are Pointed Oat by
City Engineer Cralgr.
List of special cases of encroachment on
public property of the city of Omaha called
to the attention of the city engineer's de
partment by parties complaining has been
prepared by Mr. Craig. These cases In
clude illegal encroachments upon the
streets and alleys either by the erection of
or the construction of buildings wholly or
partially upon public property. The loca
tions and the obstructions complained of,
and which the city engineer will proceed to
remove, are: .
North side of Douglas street, east of
Ninth street: Fences and buildings extend
ing Into the street from five to ten feet.
Pierce street from Twenty-first street to
Twenty-fourth street: Fences Inclosing th
street by abutting property owners on the
north side, from two feet to six feet.
Twenty-second, between Pacific and
Pierce streets: East side fenced in from five
to ten feet.
House in Pacific street, near Thirty-fifth
avenue: Several feet.
Third and Poppleton avenue: Party has
filled fully twelve feet of Third street for
fully fifty feet and has same protected
with huge rocks.
Isard street from Fifteenth street to Six
If You Don't Know
TYLE is in
WHEN you can
look in the
mirror and feel satis
teenth street: Obstructed by private con
cern with fences and material.
A wealthy property owner near Thirty
first and Mason streets has six feet sur
rounding his lot fenced in.
On West Harney street an old resident
has thirty feet of the street Inclosed with
a hedge fence for a dlstanee of seventy
feet and cultivates a garden patch and
corn field within the enclosure.
In . the,, vicinity of Twenty .ninth - and .
Bancroft streets a party haa. tiad. a noun
In the middle of Tweyj.-JJito, street for r
years. . ", -v 'V" V ,J ViNv.,
In- the suburban parts bt th city fences
Inclose entire blocks, Including both the
streets and alleys, although In gll these -cases
the plats show dedication' of th
streets and alleys, and the persons vlo- '
latlng the law would refuse to. pay any
tax on such Inclosed parts If assessed.
In another instance an enterprising North
Fifteenth street Junk dealer Inclosed a pof- i
tlon of the street and leased same to an- V
other person for a high rental.
Falling voluntary removal of - these ob
structions, prosecution will be started un
der the ordinance relating to nuisances.
The offense Is a misdemeanor.
LACK CURTAIN BALIS MONDAY.
Brandels Stores Will Place an' Extra,
ordinary P.rehaae on B.L.
MANUFACTURERS ENTIRE SURPLUS
Next Monday will be the greatest bar
gain day in Isce curtains ever attempted
in Brsndels Stores.
Thoussnds of lace curtains fronVin east
ern manufacturer's stock will go' m sal
(In pairs or singly) at prlcea, that will
astonish even those who are used! to th
great bargains this store offers. -
It is so well known -thet tlrandels always
buys for cash, no matter how large th
quantity, that some of the best bargains
In the United States are offered first to
ua. That la how we secured this stock at
such a sacrifice.
All th lace curtains worth up to 87.10 a
pair go at each 98c.
All the lace curtains worth up to M a
pair go at each 69c.
All the lace curtains worth up to II a
pair go at each c. ,
All the highest grsde curtains worth up
to tlH and 818 a pair at 82.98, 83.98, 84 98
and 86.98 a pair. "
All the bobbinet and yard goods go on
sale Tuesday, October 19.
All the lace curtains on sale Monday,
October 18. See the windows.
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