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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1887)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEBt > KIDAY. SEPTEMBER 2 1887
THE DAILY BEE.
O1TICE , WO. 12 , PEARL STREET.
Delivered by currier in any pnrtof the city at
twenty cents per week ,
H. W. TILTON. - Manager.
BTPINIPO OrncE. No. 13.
NIOBT HDITOII No. 33.
"Ml NOU MKNI'ION.
N. Y. Plumbing Co.
Heltcr , tailor. Fall goods cheap.
Work on the building for Ed. Water
man's carriage factory has begun.
Sullivan & Fitzgerald have dissolved ,
Sullivan continuing the business.
A lawn fiocial was held at the residence
of S.Farnsworth , Wednesday night.
Regular meeting of Fidelity Council ,
No. 150 , Ho.ytxl Arcanum , this evening.
Machine oil , needles , embroidery Bilks ,
publications. DomcAlc agency , 105 Main.
Miss Jennie Pile gave a tea party to
her friends lust evening at her home ou
The Baptist social will bo entertained
to-morrow night at the residence of the
llcv. Dr. Cooley , the pastor.
It is stated that the date of opening the
new wagon bridge attachment to the
Union Pucilic bridge is September 10.
The union labor party convention
which met in Avoc-a on Wednesday have
adjourned to meet in this city ou the
Ail bills against the city should be Illcd
with City Auditor Kisenehan 'by Satur
day to insure action by the council next
John Payne created n disturbance in
the otherwise quiet neighborhood below
Btroctsvilc last night about 0 o'clock and
was brought to jail in thn patrol wagon.
Marriage licenses were yesterday
given to Chris. Dcncscn , of Douglas
countv , and i < ena Cliristensen , of thin
county , and James F. Judkins , of Mills
county , and Elvina Lowing , of this
A neighborly row , caused by children
and a mother who wished to take the
law in her own hands , bids fair to be
aired in court before the police judge iu
a day or so. Many of the residents of
Fourth avenue will bo put on the stand
, Charles Crcighton yesterday took the
| balance of the Crcighton horse's that have
been in training at the driving park over
to tlio Omaha fair grounds to work there
preparatory to the races which take
place during the fair week iu that city.
* The horses wore George Simmons , a
| trotter , and Billy McCrackcn , a pacer.
They are entered in the two and three-
Money to loan. Cooper & Judson.
J. W. and . L. Squire lend money.
Ono thousand head of one , two and
three-year-old steers for sale. Will give
credit to reliable parties. Enquire of A.
J. Urccnaraaycr , 023 Mynster t. , tele-
1 I'crsonnl I'aragraprm.
I Mrs. S. M. Iloyt left last night for Call-
1 Miss Kittio Buschcll is confined to her
1 home by illness.
George Fairmnn , an old citizen , is en
joying a visit from his brother , whom ho
has not scon for thirty years.
Rev. T. J. Mackay , of St. Paul's Epis
copal church , has returned from a recro'
ation trip , and is preparing for the open
ing of the season's work. He is looking
rested aad invigorated as the result ol
, ' - his vacation.
1 Charles F. Chase , the stirring domo-
1 crntic editor of Atlantic , in the last issue
' of the Cass County Democrat , bids gbod-
i bye to his readers , leaving the paper iu
| thu hands of Mr. Young. Mr. Chase is
k said to bo planning on establishing a
paper at some Nebraska point.
f List your property with Cooper & Ju
eon , No. 120 Main street.
A Now Organist.
Services will be resumed in St. Paul's
church next Sunday. A new organist
has been secured , Mr. W. J. Gratian ,
who , with his father , built the organ ,
ever which ho will now preside Sunday
after Sunday. Ho is a thorough musi
cian , of line natural gifts , and educated
under some of the best instructors in the
old country. He will bo remembered by
many as having delighted the uudlouco
which gathered in the church at the ded
icatory concert , when the first opportu
nity was given the public to hear the new
organ. Mr. Gratinn oxoccts to make
( thin city his permanent residence , and
J" has bccomo associated with the Swanson
Mimic company. Ho will bo heartily
welcomed to business as well as musical
socials , and is a great acquisition to the
city as woil us to St. Paul's church.
Wanted Apprentice girls to learn
dressmaking. Miss Mollie Corcoran , 714
Visit the now jeweler , C. Voss , No 415
Broadway , if you wish anything in his
lino. Ho has a line assortment of the best
The club occupied its now rooms for
the first time last night. It was simply a
business meeting for the purpose of deciding -
* ciding concerning the further improve
ments and furnishings. It was de
cided to proceed promptly and fur
nish the rooms at once in keeping
with tlio elegance of the fittings thus far.
The executive committee reported us to
the work already done , and presented
estimates for the rest of the furniture by
whico it appears that the rooms will cost
between f 1,000 and $5,000. They will bo
complete and elegant. The list of charter
members was closed last night , and those
now joining will need to come in under
the regulations nnd lit the full entrance
Dull Pollen Circles.
The police court business yestordaj
morning did not amount to much. There
were only two drunks , ami they wore
tincd , Charles Frcolan receiving a f 7.GC
dose , while Dan Stomrod was lini-il 5C
cents more , having had a ride iu the po
There were eight vagrants and their
cases wcro continued until the afternoon ,
when they were taken before Justice oi
the Peace Schurz , as ho is acting as police -
lice judge during the absence of Judge
Aylosworth. Ho discharged four ol
them and sent John O'Brien , William
Bailey , John Caldwcll and James Flovt !
to the county jail for thirty days on
broad and water.
Seizing a Iled-Ilot Stove.
A. Clattorbiick , deputy sherilT , had (
writ to attach a stove belonging to A ,
Rockawitz. When ho armed there ap
pearcd two reasons why ho did not take
the stove one was it was red-hot and th <
other win that the woman of the housi
wished him to await the arrival of ho :
husband. Clattorbuck sat down ant
waited. When Rockawitz arrived hi
objected to the removal of the stove am
a rumpus ensued. Clattcrbuck vamo ou
first bout , and after levying upon a con
eiderably dol.-xpidated stove , now gee
before thu grand jury for au indlctmenl
against the irate man foriutorferingyritl
For Making Electricity Furnish Continual
Moonlight in the Bluffs.
THE PROHIBITION CASES ,
More Deposition * Suppressed , But the
Prosecution Not Dampened An
Officer \VrcstleH With n Hot
Stove St. I'aul'i Organ Int.
To Hcer OP Not To Hner.
In the district court yp.stcrday the con
test was renewed in the saloon cases.
The batch in controversy consisted of a
score or more of cases , in which temporary
ary writs of injunction had been issued ,
and the ellort is now being made by the
prosecution to have the injunctions madu
permanent. Of course the temporary
writ of injunction issued against a saloon
keeper and against thu owner of the
property , should serve to put u stop to
the business , but the proiccution Is just
as eager to have the Injunctions made
permanent as to get thn temporary writ
in the first place. The advantage in get
ting a permanent writ is no greater so
far as bringing contempt cases are con
cerned. A violator of the temporary
writ is liable to be brought
up for contempt just the sitmu
as if the writ was a permanent one , but
when the injunction is permanent , then
in caw of liquors being still sold an
order of abatement can bo had , the
sheriff can seix.e the stun" , take possession
of the premises , and close the door * .
The expenses of thu prosecution can
then bo secured by an execution against
the property. Hence it is that the at
torneys for the prosecution are anxious
to get thu injunctions made permanent.
A number of these cases went by de
fault yesterday. They wcro cases in
which the saloon mnn had gone out of
business or had moved out of town. In
the cases of those who arc .still in busi
ness , and where property owners had in
terests which they thought would be
jeopardized , there was a fight.
In support ot the application for mak
ing the temporary injunctions permanent
a number of depositionswcre | filed. The at
torneys protested against those depositions
anumovedto | have them suppressed. They
won their point , Judge Deomer granting
the motion. These- depositions were
taken before a notary , who proved to bo
none other than Attorney /ink , of Lo
Mars , who has been so vigorous in the
prosecution of these cases. The defend
ants urged that ouch a man was not a
a disinterested party , and that they had
no fair show in the cross-examination
of these witnesses. There were some
technical defects in the service of notice
upon the attorneys for the defendants ,
and enough such pqints wore raised to
suppress the depositions. This knocked
out the proof on which the pros
ecution was relying , but Attorney Sims
declared himself equal to the emergency ,
and announced that there need not be
any delay on this account. ' He bad other
evidence he would produce , and it is ex
pected he will begin preying up this
It is conceded , outside of the court
room , that there is practically no defense
in most of the liquor cases. It is gen
erally known that , saloons are running ,
that injunctions are being violated daily ,
and hence the chief hope seems to bo to
secure delays and hold the doors open as
long as possible. The 'litigation thus
dragged along is an cxpensivo one to nil
concerned , and it looks as if the county
would have no small bill to pay. The
fight dovolopcs much ingenuity on the
part of the attorneys , and every possible
ground is made a battle field.
The court will open at 9 o'clock thjq
morning. The case of the St. Louis
house , of which Mr. Brown is the owner ,
will come up first. An attempt was made
a short time ago to have Mr. lirown fined
for contempt of court , because his tenant
had been selling contrary to law. There
was no proof that this was done with the
consent or knowledge of the owner , and
hence Mr. Brown was discharged. Tne
case this morning is to determine whether
the temporary injunction against the ten
tint and the property shall be made per
manent or not.
The Kleotrlo Street Ljlchting.
The fact that the council has decided
to light the streets with electric lamps ,
has caused numerous queries as to how
the details will bo arranged. The main
features decided upon arc that the four
lights on the court house tower are to be
retained ; that six other masts , each hav
ing four lights , are to be located by the ;
that thcsu lights are to burn all night ,
and that the city is to pay $20 a month
for each light. It has been suggested
that a few additional lights may bo
needed in some places , as , for instance ,
iu the center of Bayliss park , whore the
shade is dense.
Alderman Wells , in answer to interro
gations put to him by a BF.K representa
tive , said : "What wo will do in regard
to additional lights is a question 1 am
not prepared to answer just yet. Wo
have not come to any understanding in
the couucil in this matter , Aly expecta
tion is that by the time the city is lighted
by the electric light the leaves will about
all bo fallen from the trees , and with the
110 oil lamps just contracted for I believe
we will have light sufficient until next
spring at any rate. I have my own idea
of bow the masta should be
placed , of course , but what the other
members of the council will decide , is
to bo taken into consideration. I think
wo should have perhaps two up Broad
way , ono to take in the depots , one near
the Northwestern , and one somewhere
on the Oakland uvcnuo bill. This would
leave another roast still to bo placed , as
thn court IIOUBO lights are to remain as at
present. I think the Oakland avenue
hill light will cover moro territory than
any other mast wo will have , and 1 rather
think it wont bo necessary to have it 150
feet high , either , to do it. This
is all rather premature and will bo duly
brought before the attention of the city
council , "
Alderman Lacy said : "Wall , I don't
think wo will run any gas lights at all.
You know we have jus > t completed a con
tract tor oil lamps , that has three.years to
run. We may change the location of
dome of these oil lamps , and if the people
ple demand it , wo may also put in a few
additional electric lights on lower towers
than those wo have just agreed to havo.
The price of these additional lights will
bo considered later. The gas will continue
burning until the gas company is ollici-
ally notified to discontinue them. They
get ISO per light per year , and there are ,
I believe , 118 gas posts m USD. 1 intended
to ask Mr. Officer how long it will take
them to put these now masts up and get
runningbut 1 neglected it. It's hard to tell
just where wo will locate the masts. They
are to bo all-night lights , that is from
dark until daylight. I believe there's
boos some talk of locating one mast or
tower near the city mill at Washington
avcnuo and Bryant street ; another at
lirohdway about Frank street , and
one near Bryant street on Broadway ,
one about the depots on South Mam
street , one In the fourth wnrd somewhere
below the Bloomer school building , and
one near the Northwestern depot , be
sides the lights at present on the county
court house. Of course this is all to bo
determined by the council. Wo may
conclude to have rnoro of thorn. It is , I
.think , the intention to abandon thu gas
lighU entirely. "
Thomas Officer , president of the Elec
tric. Light and Power company , was seen
in his office. He said ; "It is impossi
ble to tell when wo will have the Ughu
running. 1 have just written to the
houses that made the masts. There are
two or three of them , and for aught I
know wo may have to wait until they
finish orders on hand. Perhaps wo may
be fortunatn enough to get them at once ,
or we may have to take our turn. There
are several kinds of towers for this pur
pose ; all are made of iron. "
Mr. Ofllccr then handed out several
books containing cuts of the towers. Ono
of those , and ono very likely to bo se
lected , is of open Iron work setting upon a
biisotcn feet high. It is octagonal mslmpo
above the upright and in the center con
tains an elevator upon which n man can
raise himself to the top of the mast tn at
tend to the lights. Another is braced on
the Misuousion plan and has cross-bars
upon which to climb up. In regard to
the prices of these , it is thought that they
will cost about $1,000 each put in.
"This will b quite a little expense , "
said Mr. OHlcer. "To get this in run-
: iing order , it will cost about $18,000 to
do it. There will be some live or six
miles of wire required. It is necessary
to put in another dynamo , and 1 think
we shall put in two more , as thia season
will require more lights * than ever
about the city. We have had the incan
descent light in view for some time , but
arc waiting for this light to become per
fected before wo can handle it. I have
been waiting for a system that can bo
carried from three to live miles. All
those in use now can only bo run a few
blacks. I want to see the system I have
in view tested thoroughly before wo put
it in , and I want one such as will con
duct with safety a current into houses ;
one that can bo used without danger for
running sswing machines , lights , etc.
I have no way of telling how long it will
be before wo get the new llgnts running.
As a guess , 1 hope not more than sixty
days , but it may be more than ninety
before we get in shapn to run. At any
rate , I shall push it so we can have Conn-
Blulls lighted by electric llgnts just as
soon us possible. "
A Sidewalk Slander Trial.
"Charlie" Baughn is here from Kansas
He was dicovcrcd yesterday afternoon
by Alta Arnold.
As is pretty generally known , Mrs. Ar
nold has sued Mr. Baunlin for several
thousands of dollars tor slander.
Mr. Baughn is an oldge.ntlcmanrather
eccentric m many things as well as being
Mrs. Arnold has been styled the sensa
tional witness in the Cross case , coming
forward at the last trial , and many peo-
Clc of this city believe she appeared just *
i time to turn thu scales in Cross * favor
by her testimony.
She is a very ordinary looking woman ,
but rather a good talker.
These two people met yesterday after
noon on first avcnuo , between Main and
Pearl streets , and before they had been
talking very long they had excited much
curiosity from those whose fortune it
was to be near and sec the motions , etc.
The old gentleman put his thumbs m
thu arm holes of his waistcoat and pa
raded a step or two forward and then
would return , vigorously shaking his
head and occasionally raising his eyes
from the ground and looking the fair
plaintilf square in the face.
Mrs. Arnold looked exceedingly taken
back at what Mr. Baughn said
and once in a while would bite her
lips and clutch her umbrella , which she
carried in one hand , as well as a gossa
mer coat and a basket which she curried
upon her arm.
Both were in dead earnest.
Baughn wanted to know what he had
done that lie should pension her. Ho
said it looked as if she wanted $300 or
$400 of his money.
She denied this and said ho had slan-
lercd her. He denied this. Sho.in-
ilstcd. Ho tried to explain what ho had
iaid about her. She wouldn't have it
hat way. Ho reminded her of his kind
ness to her when she occupied ono of his
louses. Shu wept. Then the two re
newed the discussion and tried the whole
case through. The jury disagreed and
he court will have to try it over.
Watches , clocks , jewelry , etc. , the best
n the city. C. Voss , jeweler , No. 415
Broadway. Repairs a suecialty.
Schlcutcr & Boley intend to branch out
pretty largely into the hay business. They
expect to give this their undivided at
tention from now on. They have con
tracted for 400 car loads of Nebraska hay
and expect before thu season is over to
have handled over 1,000 car loads.
In traveling , use a few drops p
Brown's Ginger in the water y ou drink
Frederick Brown , Philadelphia , 182' , ' .
Composing Room Ilumor.
Now York Star : While a well known
foreman of a Now York composing room
wielded authority there some twenty
yuars ago , ho was credited with running
the olh'co with a shorter allowance of
typo than any other man would have
thought possible. Ho was constantly be
sieged for "sorts , " and his policy was the
occasion of much vituperation. Ono day
a "sub" in the oflico was seen , toward
the end of composition hours , crawling
about the tloor and picking up typo. Ho
was asked by thu joker of the room :
"What are you doing , Jack ? "
"I'm trying to get typo enough to finish
this'taku'that's what I'm "
, doing , baid
ho , in a rather disgusted tonn.
"Well , what sorts do you want ? What
are you out of ?
"I want some h's. "
"Go over there under No. 19's fr.imu.
He's an Englishman. Ho drops them , "
was the comforting reply.
The same foreman was somewhat par
ticular as to the care displayed in setting
typo , and was very much perplexed at
any time if a bail division WAS made , an
ollenso in any oflico as a matter of tact.
A "comp" new to the oflico had on his
lirst day's work divided the word tongue
ton-cue. The proof on which it oc
curred came under the "old man's" eye ,
and as the "slug" gave the perpetrator
away , ho went for him thus :
"What have you got in your mouthV"
thinking to gain a point on the "comp"
by his answering and pronouncing the
offending word correctly.
"Heh ? "
"What have you in your mouth , sir ? "
"Terbacky , ser , " was the paraly/.ing
answer , and the foreman , although
"knocked out , " retired to a corner to
himself to indulge in the general laugh
that ensued. *
A well-known foreman of a largo New
York newspaper composing room al
though austere inside the oflico and
favoring nobody , and a decidedly good
fellow outside was very fond of a good
juke , which naturally partook of a rather
practical nature. Some years ago a
"chapel" meeting was held on the ques
tion of having too many compositors on
the paper , and a committee of six was
appointed to wait upon the foreman and
try to get him to consent to reduce the
force. A gentleman who is still known
among Now York printers was chosen
chairman of the committee and spokes
man , and ho and his associates waited
upon the "old man" and stated the case ,
saying that if the force was reduced
those remaining could make a decent
living , when the following colloquy look
"How many too many men do you
think are on the paper ? "
"Wo have considered the matter and
think six is about the number. "
The foreman glanced , with a twinkle
in his eye , from ono end of the committee
line to the other , and said , witli a wave
of tbo hand across : "Well , you six can
go , " tnd they were discharged.
Electric Lustre Starch Is the best laun
dry starch iu the world.
THE FALL SEASON
Having opened , the time for purchasing
heavy clothing approaches and every one
wishes to know where to go to get the best
quality for the leaU money. If you will
INSPECT OUR STOCK
before you purchase elsewhere , you * wlll be
enabled to see about what you can pur
chase your selections for. It will not be
necessary for you to buy of us , we simply
extend vou an invitation to call and ex
amine the Finest and Best Selected stock
of clothing ever in Council Bluffs. We
offer for sale a large line of
SAWYER CASHMERES ,
NORTH ADAMS CASHMERE ,
AND BROADBROOK & LIV
suits , in sack or frock styles , in the hair
lines , silk mixtures , gray mixtures , brown
mixtures , crimson mixtures , broken plaids
and all the new styles. These to be ap
preciated must be teen. They are neat ,
nobby goods. We have a fine line of
Coats and Vests , as well as four-button
Cutaways , in all colors. These goods In
cut , fit , finMi and 4rimmng ! , are equal to
the best tailor made goodi and we offer
them for lesc than half a tailor could make
them for. Youths' and Children's suits
We show a fine line of these goods as tvell
as a full assortment of the cheaper grades
for school wear. A full line of knee pants
and boy's shirt waists.
We have everything imaginable in
Including Hate , Caps , the finest line of
Neckwear ever in the city. Silk , Alapaca
and Gingham Umbrellas. A full line of
White Shirts , besides Percales , Cheviots
and Flannels of all colors.
We are here to show goods and trust
the public will favor us by giving us a call
and at least inspect our lines , which we
claim equal to anything ever in this city.
JOE W. BACHARACH ,
No. 416 Broadway , Council Bluffs.
Next Door to The Manhattan ,
T. F. BRITT M. D. ,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON ,
MYNSTER STREET , COUNCIL BLUFFS
Cor. 5th Ave. & 7th St. , Council Bluffs.
One of the best Educational Institu
tions in tbo west. Boarding and day
school conducted by the Sisters of Char
ity , B. V. M.
Board and tuition for a term of five
months , | 75. For further particulars
address SISTER SUPERIOR ,
St. Francis Acedemy ,
Council Bluil's , la.
JOHN r. STONE. JACOB SIMS
STONE & SIMS.
Attorneys at Law *
Practice in the State and Federal Cour t
Rooms 7 and 3 Shugart-Beno Block.
E. S. BARNETT ,
Justice ot the Peace ,
415 Broadway , Council BlufTi.
Refers to any bank or business house in the
city. Collections a specialty.
Star Safe Stab/es and Mule Yards
Uroadway , Council UluUs , Opp. Dummy Depot
Horses and mules constantly on hand
for sale at retail or in car load lota.
Orders promptly filled by contract on
short notice. S ock sold on commission
Telephone 114. ' SHLUTEU & UOLHY.
Opposite Dummy Depot , Counoi Ulu ffs
REAL ESTATE ,
Vacant Lots , Lancia , City Iloeldonces and
Fnrras. Aero property In western part of city
All eelllnir cheap.
K. P. QPPICER ,
Real Estate & Insurance Agent ,
Hoc in 5 , over Officer & Tiiser'6 Bank , Councl
BEST LIGHT LIYERY
The finest of Urlring horses alway ? on
hand nd for gale by
Special idTcvtlnmenti , such M toit , Found
5oLoanFor Bale , To Rent , Vtanti , Boardlnr ,
etc. , will bolniarttd In thli column at th Ifcw
r tuof TIN CKNT3 PKH LINK fortho Hnt lour-
on nnd i''lv Centi Per Line f oc o chtubi qu tn
njertlon. Lcare ailTerlliemcnU at our offlc *
io. U I'curl itieot , near Uroadwar , Council
WANTRD Mldcllo ajfod wnmnn for lituiPe-
keeper. PrlTiUo family. Address T. A.
NIHnir , Council Illuirg.
EOK SALK-tre In car lots. Gilbert Ilroi. ,
_ Council limits.
WA NT KfJ With references , n pructlcnl No.
, 1 butcher. Cull at 007 Main itrlct , Council
HulT * .
WANTKD-A ( flrl for ircnnrnl housework.
Stimll family , bnndy kitchen. 7091th nve.
WANTKU-Youn grlrl who wants to go to
ichool and help do hounewnrk to pay for
icr board. Adilre g M27 , llceolllco. _
TJ1OR SALERtock of drugR In central No-
-C brafka. Will Intolco about fl.nuo. In-
qulroof Ilnrlo , Hats &Co. , Council hluffe , la.
WANTED A ( food ( tlrl for cook. Apply at
once to Mrs. J. R. Mcl'hcrson , No. 1251
FOB BALK On easy terms or will trade for
city property , n complete itock of furni
ture. fttOTFl , also biilldUiff. It l oUimted 20
nllei I'ftut on Wnbaih railroad. Good town : no
opposition. Good rcanonn for pclllnir. Hov
eeiftlon given nt onco. Will ItiToIco about $2,500.
Call or oddreia Merchant , tf-5 Broadway , Coun
cil niuffa ,
> 10K SAW ? OR TRADK.-For Conncll niuffg
property 40,000 acres of town and Ne-
> ra ka land , J. R. Kice , 110 Mam BU Council
The Gutter houseIn Missouri Valley : fur
nished first-class throughout and with a largo
msinesq established. Will bo rented on liberal
crmi to responsible parties. Cnll on or ad-
drcis HITOII PKKCV.
OFFICER A PUSET ,
600 Broadway , Couucil BluffiIow .
NEW FALL STYLES OPEN.
1415 DOUGLAS ST. , - - OMAHA.
Creston House ,
Main Street , Council Bluffs ,
Only Hotel in the City
with Fire Escape ,
Electric Call Bells.
Accommodations First Clam ,
And Rales Keimonnblo
Max Mohn , Proprietor
LAMPS , GLASSWARE ,
Prices Very Low ,
W. S. HOMER & Co. ,
2fO. 23 MAIN ST. ,
COUNCIL BLUFFS , IA :
Coaches and Hacks in City.
WILLIAM WELCH ,
No. 418 Broadway The Manhattan ,
Telephone No. 33
Na. 615 Main Street , Telephone No , 9
N. SCIIURZ ,
Justice of the Peace.
Office over American Express.
No. 419 BROADWAY
lu Amber ,
nnments , as
well as tlie
Hair ( roods
Mrs. C. L. Gillette
29 Main St. , Council Jtlull's , Iowa. Out
of town work solicited , and all mail
orders promptly attended to.
D. H. McDANELD & COMPANY ,
Hides , Tallow , Pelts ,
WOOL AM > FURS.
Highest [ Marliet Prices , Prontp
820 and 822 Main Street , Council Uiufc ,
ALLEN'S NEW MAP
feet In size , colored by addition , showing
all lots andbiib-dlvisloiis Included In territory
& mllei north and Eoutu by 10 ! > lulled cuet und
Address C. R. ALLEN , Publisher.
4)fflCC-No. ) IS , Main St. , CouuqU Bluffs , la.
HARKNESS BROS. ,
BROADWAY , COUNCIL BLUFFS.
CLOSING OUT ALL
Summer Dress Goods , White Goods
Parasols , Gloves , Mitts , Hosiery , Etc. , Etc.
OTJR. STOOK :
Are Large and Well Selected
Our Patterns are Choice and Quality tffe Best *
New Goods are arriving and invite
A FULL LINE OF
CURTAIN DRAPERIES ,
SHADING ETC. , ETC ,
Work Done by Competent Workmen.
Mail Orders Promptly Attended To
401 Broadway , Council Bluffs ,
N. B. Special attention given all orders by
Greatest Invention of the Age.
Rupture or Ilcrnln a Spcrialtj
HE MAKES FEMALE DISEASES A SPECIALTY.
CnrcB . nil hinds of Chronic Ii o.i es that BIO curixblo with his . most Wonderful . Veectnblf
Remedies. Is tlio olck'St and mogtRiU'cosgful Specialist In the west. Call HIII ! e e him.
orncK , NO. 11 i-KAitr sritKiiT , "
. . . . . /
Olllco Hours : 8 to 12 B. in. .l to 5 and B to H p. m. UOTlUCllPill IIS ,
BEST MAKES AND HIGHEST GRADES OF
Pianos and Organs
Persons wishing to purchase instruments will find it to their interest to * %
cull on us. , v
Instruments Tuned nnd Kcpalred. % Ve never Tall to give HRtlif'acllt > a < ;
Over 3O years' Experience In Piano and Organ Work.
Swanson Music Co.
No. 329 Broadway , Council Bluffs , Iowa
BECHTELE'S ' NEW HOTEL ,
Best $2.00 a day house in the west.
LOCATION , THE BEST , TIUBT CLASS TABLE , SAMPLE BOOMS an $ ,
ALL MODERN CONVENIENCES !
Regular : Boarders : : Reduced : : Rates.
NO. 336 & 338 Broadway , council Bluffs ,
No. 201 Main St. , Council Bluffs , Iowa *
A COMPLETE ASKOIITJIENT
Fancy and Staple Groceries ,
Both Domestic and Foreign.
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