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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1896)
THE OMA1TA DAILY BEE : TUESDAY , OCTOKER 13 , 1800.
. During this week's
Money Raising Sale ,
The highest grade the kind you want all lower priced
overcoats are cut already.
FOR CASH ONLY.
FOOT HAM. KI.HVnX OIKSAM/.H ! ! .
Will Try CoiioliiNloiiM tvllli Sunnof
lli CrnoU TvniiiM.
Omaha is to have a representative foot
ball team during the coming season. Plans
for the .formation of the eleven were JICT-
fcctcJ Saturday afternoon at a meeting
which was held In tlio onlce of Frank Craw
ford , a lo < yii. foot ball enthusiast , where n
number of feet ball players were In attend
The call for the meeting was made at the
request of a number of old foot ball players ,
who have believed for some time past that
there Is ciioiiKh foot ball enthusiasm in the
city to support a team. There are In the
city any number of old 'varsity players , some
of whom have obtained their experience on
the crack teams of the country.
The result of the conference was the
decision to launch a team , not aa nn ex
periment , but with the intention of making
Jf permanent. If Biilllclcnt interest is taken.
Tlio aggregation will be known as the
University Club Koot Hall team , and will
be u counterpart of the club's bane ball team
The games will take place at the University
iparlc , at Twentieth and Miami streets.
The team is to be organized at once. Thu
grounds of the Omaha Liwn Tennis associa
tion at Twenty-third and Hartley streets
liavo been obtained for purposes of practice
The tlrst lineup will occur this afternoon on
the grounds , and all foot ball players who
nre Interested In the scheme are requested to
report there at C o'clock , or as soon there
after as possible.
Frank Crawford states that he has al
ready arranged a partial schedule for the
KcaBon. A number of games are to be
played with the local High school team , and
with thn Field club team of Council Bluffs.
The latter Is something of an eleven , as Ita
line-up includes nine cx-varslty players.
Oames are also likely with Tarklo college ,
Wesleynn , Doanc , and possibly the State
University team , and also with the Denver
Athletic club. . If possible , the season will
ho wound up" with another try at Untie ,
Rome material may be obtained from the
University base bull team , as Iltttlnger ,
Jclon. Lawlcr and Haze have signified their
intention of trying for positions. In addi
tion , the following , who have had more or
less experience , are available : Thomas ,
Crawford , Jrfferls , Cross , Taylor , 1'urvln ,
Coleman , Kennedy , Learned , Swobe , Cowln ,
Abbott , I'rlckard , 1'olcar and some of the
members of the present High school team ,
Thanks to tlic Introduction of Salvation
Oil , you tig bicyclers need not fear a fall. " 5c.
ivnni.'riti".n WITH A AVT-DDIXC.
.WllNllOIlt III (111SI ( ! < ! ( Mllllo AUL'CMM ( O
tllO KOHtlVltll'M nlllllMllt.
At a jyicclal meeting of the Hoard of I'ub-
Jlo Works yesterday afternoon the con
tract for grading Vlnton street from Twcnty-
funrlh to Twenty-sixth street was let to
lliiff Green nt O.C9 cents a yard. Daniel
Hanaii bid T.C5 centn and l.amorcnux Uros.
'fho Uurlicr Asphalt company was In-
Unified to repair Twelfth street from Dav
enport to Capitol uvenuo at a cost of $100
for extra work not Included In Its con
A resident at Thlrty-fouith and Krancla
Btreels complHluctl that his daughter WHS to
bo married \Vvdnonday night and that owing
to washoutH the street wait In mich condition
that the guests would bu imablti lo drive
up to thu lioune. In consideration of the
lunmial emergency the fat email ot the
Itreel department \V.\H directed to go out
llils morning and repair the btrect.
> VitUiMl Into .lull ,
Alfred 1'nttciBon , tlio negro who got Into
t Unlit ultli a roUitlvij named linnciin sev
eral days itR'j dint reeolvcd n out from
u nunr , e-illUd nt the police station yratcr-
cluy and rcciutMod Onptulii Hiizo to with
draw thu enmpliitnt lodRcll ngnlunt hl3 us-
H.illitnl. Tlio negroes afterward cnmo to
the xUttlon topetluT to tiirango mullet ; )
nmlvi ro locked up , onu on u elitirge of
euttliiK with Intmit lo iln iretit boOlly harm
and the oil'or us tMul" wltncuz.
For Infants nnd C.'iildrsn.
r.iui.suuisTii ) AH ricici'ocKirr.s.
lr IniliMitllU'il liy ( lie Woman
AVIionc t'ooki-t AViiH Uincil.
Three girls , charged with beltiK iilch-
pockets , were arrested by the police yester
day mornlnp. They are sisters , Annie , Mary
nnd Sarah 1'cttlt , 1C , 18 , and 20 years ot age ,
respectively. They live at 2301 Cunilnj ;
street , where their father Is lu business as
Tlio thrco girls have been positively
Ututlllod by Mrs. A. C. Murphy , 514 South
Klevcnth Htrect , as the persons who wcnl
through her pockets last Saturday during
the Wild West parade , and stole from her
a pocketbook containing a little more than
$5. They were arrested upon description-
given by Mrs. Murphy. It Is believed that
the same girls picked the pockets of Mrs
Vachtlur. : illO California street , of $5 In the
same manner am ] at the sanio time. A
search warrant was Issued for the premises
occupied by the girls , In the hope that the
missing pockctbooks might ho found , but
they were -not located.
Two of the girls , Mary and Annie , have n
record In police circles already. They havi
Just been released from the reform school
where they spent the last three years. They
were arrested for burglary , which the )
appeared to have carried on on a very large
scale. When their residence was searched
property which had been taken from four
teen or fifteen different houses waa found.
Uy the arrest a mystery was solved , as the
police had been working on the theory that
the burglaries had been committed * by n
gang of male crooks.
Ilunrliii ? In tlio Hum.
"I had a dreadful roaring In my cars until
I begun taking Hood's Sarsparllla , which
cured uic. I also had headache almost every
day , but I have not bad It very much since
I began the use of llool's Snrsaparlllo. ' Miss
Kstcllo Ulkcmau , Savage , Neb.
Hood's Pills nre the best after-dinner pills.
Comfort to California.
Yes , and economy , too , If you patronize
the Burlington's Personally Conducted onco-
a-week excursions , which leave Oniahc
every Thursday morning.
No change of cars Omaha to San Fran
cisco nnd Los Angeles. Second-class tickets
Call at ticket omce , 1502 Farnam street ,
and get full Information or write to J.
Krancls , General Passenger Agent , Omaha ,
Operates two through superbly equipped
trains EVERY day in the year.
TIIR OVERLAND LIMITED
AND OMAHA-CHICAGO SPECIAL.
OMAHA , 4:45 : p. m , CHICAGO , 7:15 : a. m.
OMAHA , 0:30 : p. m. CHICAGO , f > :30 : n. m.
CITY TICKET OKVICI3 ,
1401 It. II. RITCHIU ,
FARNAM ST. GEN. AGENT.
Six Tltlrlj- - . M. Train.
& ST. PAUL RY.
City ofllco. 1504 F&rnmn
WIii-ii V.i M Cio Knnt
On lit ? Burlington's "VcstibuU-d rijcr:1 :
you ihoiild reserve your berth as f'r : In
advance as poisalblo.
The "Flyer" IUH sleeping car nccmr.ino-
datlons far more than 100 pasicngers , but
If you want u "lower berth lu Iho center
of the cnr" the earlier you make your \ta- \
crvatton the more likely yjn nre to cot
v/hat yon \\ant.
Leaven Omaim 5:00 : p. m.
Arrive * Chh-ngn SiSO a , ni ,
ut 1502 Farnam street.
ut Hie Co u u I. ll
Christ Orltirka , the apothecary .iiid nurse
at the county hospltul for the past year ,
hr.3 sovvred hU i-nnncrtlon with thnt Insti
tution and will ( .nmniciicc Ilio i.udy | qf
medicine. Wlllli.m Uiui/jcfon ] has , been em
ployed ai druggist aiidinnr oirpt' > tlie hoepl-
tal iiii'l ' liln nppolntiarat to the vacancy will
lie formally mmlu at the next meeting uf
tbu Bcunt of r'ouy : ; : Comuilsalonor ,
vnai'Kinll ) , Snrmt won ot Mr. nnt"Irp ,
C'linrleH'OH'C | , Fimc-rat from rcMilence ,
Hi ? Sou lli Foity ( Mjjlith street , Tuesday ,
October 13 , at 2 p. uu Interment , Foieal
i limn IV\M TIII > ni t itpnvpn
LAMBS Ml THE SLAOCHIER
Few Aspirants for Nominations on the
Democratic Oity Ticket.
LIVELIEST TIME IN THE THIRD WARD
liiillrnMiinn Mint I ) cm or rut * nml
Will I'IIKC lit tin.Vuntlnu -
lloii nf .Some of ( lie
The dcmocrntlc city primaries will be held
Wednesday , nnd while there la lacking tlio
exciting contests furnished by the re
publican primaries , there arc one or two
lights thnt promise to make the event In
teresting In two or three wards. The candi
dates nro not numrrous , nnd In several
wards there IB practically no contest. Those
who would be willing to occupy desks In
the city council figure that the chances of
election are too remote to justify them In
expending the time and money to make A
The Klr t ward has n three-corned fight
In which the result Is doubtful. M. V.
Kunkhauscr and Tom Hayes nre the demo
cratic candidates , but Ike Unseal ! Is not
disposed to give up his pull at the munici
pal crib , and since the republican nomina
tion was beyond his reach ho Is fighting
for a place on the democratic ticket. It Is
all the same to Hascall so long as he gets
n chance to run. For a while ho found llt-
tlo encouragement from the sllverltcs , but
It is said thttt the corporations have been
doing some quiet work In his bchnlf , with
the result that he has acquired n following.
Whether It will be strong enough to win
There are two candidates In the Second
watd and there Is nothing to Indicate their
relative strength. Christ Itosscn Is nn ns-
pltnnt and his opponent Is Tom 1'lynn. Doth
men have their supporters and the race ap
pears to bo oven.
The contest In the Third ward Is growing
warm aifd an Interesting fight will take
place at the primaries. There are live can
didates , Pat Ford. Dick Uurdlsh and A. n.
McAndrcws being In the field , as usual.
There has been no councllmanlc contest In
the Third ward for many years In which
Ford or liurdlsh have not been candidates ,
and since McAndrews had a. taste of glory
by being elected for ono term , his appetite
RCPin3 to have grov.n Insatiable. James
Norton , a contractor , IS a candidate , as Is
also William H. Gunzolus , nn old resident
of the ward and a member of the Tjpo-
graphical union. It Is generally conceded
that Gunzolus hns the pole and Is In the
lead. Ills standing among the labor or
ganizations aud with the old residents of
the ward 1ms given htm a marked ad
vantage over his competitors
In the Fourth ward Dr. Peabody , the
populist candidate for mayor two years
ngo. Is inciting a tight for the nomination ,
with J. C. Hcndrlcks as an opponent. There
Is Home Rci'tlincnt in favor of giving the
pops this plnco on the ticket , but Hcn-
drlcks' friends Insist on n Btralght demo
In the Fifth and Sixth wards there Is
no contest. Fred II. Cosgrovu Is the only
actlvo candidate In the Fifth , and Colonel
Pratt , a free silver republican , Is con
ceded the nomination from the Sixth.
James Schncldorwlnd and James Martin
arc rival candidates In the Seventh , and in
the Eighth J. II , Davlcs has no active op
ponent. Churchill Parker , an ex-council
man , is conceded the nomination In the
There appears to be practically no strife
at all among the democrats for places on
the Doard of Education. A number of men
are mentioned , but so far cs can bo learned ,
none of them are anxious to bo nominated.
It. 12. I ) . Kennedy of the Covcnth ward la
said to bo a candidate. Henry Ilium of
the First , Louis J. PlattI and W. W. Farqu-
har of the Second , Martin J. Langdou of
the Seventh and W. F. Wapplch of the
Eighth are mentioned.
MUST 1IH SHTTI.ni ) IIY TUB COUHTH.
t _ _ _ _ _
Convciitlon'H Action Iloon Nut Hml
ControvtTN.v OMT WIicrl < r'N Strut.
It appears that the action of the re
publican city convention In nominating a
candidate for counciimaiv-at-largo to nil
the vacancy created by the death of
Samuel Dubols , will not put an end to the
effort to retain Major Wheeler In the posi
tion. The city onicUla who must decide
whether the names of either of the candi
dates for the position shall go on the ofll-
clnl ballot , Insist that the action of tht
convention has no bearing on the matter.
They declare that It 1 .1 question of law
and If the law says that Wheeler may hold
over the action of the convention cannot
unnu ! It.
City Clerk HIgby says that ho must be
guided by the mayor's proclamation and
the ndvlco of the city attorney. ' He Is wait
ing for nn opinion from City Attorney Cou
ncil and believes It to bo his duty to fol
low his advice. j
City Attorney Connell states by way of
information that his advice will be not to
put the names on the ticket. lie still con
tends that the ordinance passed by lla' city
council last year makes Wheeler' : ? appoint
ment hold good for the full unexplred term
and will advise the city clerk to that
effect. Mr. Council adds that ho Is willing
to agree on a statement of facts with the
city central committee and submit the ques
tion to the courts and have It decided ct
Chairman E. P. Davis of the city central
committee * bud not decided yesterday
exactly what action would ho taken. He
had not looked for n refusal from the city
clerk to place the name of Leo Vate.s on
the ofllclal ballot after he lud been duly
nominated by the convention. Ho presumed
If he persisted In his refusal the matter
would have to bo taken Into court.
\AMII > nv TIIH HII'UIIIIGA.VS.
Moil IMiifftl llofuro I lie I'enitle ! > > City
The men who were nominated for places
In the city council at the republican city
convention , held last Saturday night , are
with ono or two exceptions , known to the
majority of the voters , Seine of 'them have
held ofilclal positions before , while others
have been successful busli.css men.
Ernest Stuht has several tlmca been an
aspirant for .nomination which he has
now received. Ho Is the proprietor of r
hotel and an adjoining drug store.
Anton Kment Is now serving his first term
as councilman from .the Second ward. He
Us a house mover by occupation.
! Richard O'Malley hns for years been
among the most actlvo republicans In tin
Third ward , but has held no ofllco except
that of assessor.
W. F. "licchel , auditor of'tho Pacinc''T2x.
press company , Is one of the best known of
the nominees. Ho has served several terms
In thu city council , and has twice been prcsh
dent of that body. He Is iccognlzed as the
beat parliamentarian who ever wielded the
; ; a/ > . < In the council.
A. J. Lunt Is now a member of the Hoard
nf ndiifmtlen , but will resign before ho takes
hU Frat HP councilman , He Is an attorney
and secretary of the republican county
Mjrnn D. Karr has not been a candidate
for ofllec before. Ho Is a coal dealer , whc
ptarlH with nothing and worked up u
[ ) . T. Mount U nlso a coal dealer. Ho was
a member of the council several years ago.
T. i1. ( 'rocker In connected with the Pacific1
Kxproi-K company and enjoys the reputation
of belli ) ; unc cf the most popular men In
the Eighth wtir4.This Is his first experience
as a eanilliljlo , but ho has always been an
active IniMlrr for republican Interests.
George Mercer IB now a candidate for his
second term. Ho U. the youngest man on
the ticket nnd Is engaged In the wholesale
drug manufacturing hualnces ,
The candidates fur the Hoard of Education
are moat of them equally familiar to the
voter * . II. J , Pcnfold haa never held olllco
Ills name uaa presented by the Fourth ward
an a candidate for the legislature last , month
hut he failed to Kvniro thu nomination. He
Is a diugfjIM , lias been pi eminently Idcntltlfd
with the Cummt-rclnl club and especially
\\llli ( he knights of Ak Sur-Den.
1. 0. Hboadcs U now president of the Board
of Education , lie U the head ot the
department nt the. JUnlon Pacific head
Frank Dandhnupr.tot-employpd In the ofllco
of the city treasurertind hns long been
prominent worker -tiltii the Second ward.
George II. Hm and IJ. E. VnnOllder nrc
both making their nr.st'.cnmpalRn for official
distinction. Ileus I * nn Insurance man and
VnnOlhler Is In lht coal business.
Frank A. Scars InVn. salesman for the
Kopp , Drlcbuss company. It U his first
race for nn office.
SMIM ) MOM3V imi.I/Y" AT KI.lCIIOU.V.
KntliiiNliiNtlt * AilllrenNfH lleforitlir
( ii-riiiiin ItfiitihlliMin Cluli.
The prevailing dampness of the ntmos-
phcro Sunday failed to produce a like
effect upon the nrdor of the audience which
greeted the speakers of the Uouglns County
Gorman Republican club at Blkhorn.
Though perhaps there were not as many
lUtcnciB , the pent-up enthusiasm for Round
money , McKlnlcy and Hobnrt manifested
Itself frequently In vociferous cheers , A.
S , Ritchie's address especially served to
make the enthusiastic feeling contagious
nnd the result will be easily apparent In
Chicago precinct next election day.
With the club were n number of the city's
prominent Germans who have heretofore re-
frntncd somewhat from nctlvo participation
In the campaign , but who now evidently
feel called upon to old the sound money
cause with nil their might. Among them
were Charles Herhertz , William Scgclkc ,
Gustnve Pomy and County Treasurer Hclm-
At the opening of the meeting , over which
Charles Wltte presided , several candidates
for the legislature were Introduced and de
livered short talks on their own candidacy
nnd the necessity of electing William .Mc-
Klnloy president. The first speaker won
Charles F Tuttle. who , as ho declared , had
always been wedded to democratic doctrines
until the so-called democratic party found
Its Inception with the Inst Chicago national
convention which proposed to undermine all
existing values. Mr. Tattle gave a detailed
history of how the silver dollar Is coined
at the mint , showing how long It took to
make n perfect dollar of the present fine
ness and proper weight. He then pertinently
asked the question whether the ntvdlenco
opined that the ? GOO,000.000 of gold in cir-
culntlon now , nnd which would surely be
driven out by a free coinage law , could lie
replaced by newly coined silver dollars fast
enough to prevent the greatest scarcity of
money nnd an attendant panic.
C. L. Hnller addressed the meeting , speak
ing In Gcnran. He rend from the constitu
tion nil the articles touching upon money ,
which , according to free coinage advocates ,
must he gold nnd sliver. No such points
were disclosed. The npeaker went Into the
financial question In detail , showing the
origin and different stages of mctnls and
paper money , and finishing by demonstrat
ing the present financial system as the best
ever devised. He also strongly advocated
a protective tariff.
A. S. Ritchie followed In an eloquent nd-
drcsa of seme length , and adjuring his
hearers to leave party lines , as he had done ,
to rally nround the McKlnlcy standard of
sound money. U was for national honor , he
said. He predicted and convinced the mi-
dlcnce , as ohown by the applause , thnt
Hryan's election to the presidency would
have dire results. Dishonor nnd repudiation
would bo followed by general distrust , end
ing , perhaps. In the bloodiest of revolu
tions and Intense suffering to humnnlty.
The speaker Interspersed his address with
a number of Illustrations and witty etorlcs
bearing upon the Issues , which kept the
audience in an uproar of applause. He
was given the closest attention , nnd made
the best of Impressions with Ills earnest
TUIIV TIIK I "AGE3 * TO Till ! WAI.I , .
Ilrynn nml Antl-Ilr.vmi , DmiuvralN
Wnr Ovt-r-Sciuio I'lptiirow.
The desire of several members of the
Jacksonlan club to turn the pictures of
Cleveland , Morton mndr Carlisle toward the
wall has Involved the organization In a muss
that became so warm that It leaked out and
Is the subject i df considerable speculation
on the outride.The members arc not de
sirous of having the public know how nearly
they arc at loggcrhaads , but from several
sources It is learned that the controversy
promises to result In Interesting develop
ments If the matter Is pushed much further.
The club Includes In Its membership nearly
alt the prominent democrats In the city ,
nnd In these days when some of them are
cnth.iwlc.3tlc for Dryau , and others equally
enthusiastic In their efforts to turn him
down , much difficulty Is encountered In
maintaining that degree of harmony that Is
appropriate in such an organization. The
portraits that arc now in controversy arc
among these which adorn the walls of the
club rooms on Fifteenth street. For weckts
past they liavo been an eyesore to enthusias
tic Ilryanltcn , to whom the focea of Cleve
land a 'id Morton have become an abomina
tion. At the regular meeting Saturday
evening a resolution was Introduced
which provided that these pictures
should be removed at once from
the quarters. This brought the mat
ter to an Issue In short order , and for n
few minutes the tomahawks and scalping
knives were flourished In n manner that
portended trouble. U Is asserted that dur
ing the very heated argument that followed ,
the picture of Morton was torn down and
shattered Into fiagntcnts. but this Is de
nied by the heads of the organization. Any
how the resolution was defeated by the more
conservative clement , but Its supporters
liavo openly declared the offensive pictures
must come down.
CicniH from the Knicr Factory.
OMAHA , Oct. 12. To the Editor of The
Bco : Here are two clippings , which are
suggestive , to say the least.
From the Omaha World-Herald , Sunday ,
October 11 : The Central City Stove com
pany of Newark , 0. , has notified Its em
ployes that In case Dryan Is elected wages
will be Increased 10 per cent. This seems
to be n new departure on the part of the
From the Chicago Tribune , October 9 :
ALL NEWARK. 0. , IS LAUGHING.
Six Men to Receive Increased Pay If
Hryan la Elected.
Newark , O. , Oct. 8. ( Special. ) The people
of Newark laugh over the proposition of the
Central City stove works to Increase the
wages of their employes per cent If I3ryan
la elected. The concern Is small , employing
but six men at present , two of whom nre the
president and manager. It never employed
over eight men In the busiest times. Its
rating In the commercial agency Is only
This move on the part of this "corpora
tion" will doubtless , give the state of Ohio
to the "boy orator. " "NIT. "
Mr. IlnrvrrnKhtrrx Dunliil.
OMAHA. Oct. ILt-To the Editor of The
Dee : Will you pleusu > eay for mo through
The Heo that I have not Insulted the memory
of the old Eoldlcra ; um > charged , at Clinton ,
la. Nor was my raoetlng disturbed or In
terrupted In the least : * I revere the memory
of the old solder | , . nml they ore the noblest
class of people wo have. I am hero only for
a few hours aud It IsSunday , or would call.
Truly , W. H. HARVEY.
Johnson Bros. , barn-'coal. } 9.
Highest HonorsWorld's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A ( Hire Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Ficc
fiom Ammonia , Alum or any other iuluUciCiA.
40 Years the Standard ,
CONVENTION TAKING SHAPE
Heal Estate Excbnnrjo Decides to Eoiul
Invitations to Outside Towns ,
LIKELY TO ASSEMBLE IN DECEMBER
iulici-N f the Onmlin IXolittiiKo
Kt-'Nt Sumo .Vmouilnu'iitx that
. Should II..Miulc to the
I 1.IIMN Of tillSllltO. .
The matter cf holding a convention ot
real estate men from all parts of the state
formed the chief topic for discussion at thu
regular meeting ot the Real Estate exchange
nt the Commercial club rooms yesterday. The
subject was brought up by the report of the
committee appointed nt the last meeting to
propose n plan for organizing the movement.
This committee consisted of Messrs. Reed.
Smith , George , Chnrlton and Wallace. 1'he
report recommended the holding of a con
vention some time early In December. It
was suggested by the report that correspond
ence bo opened with real Cbtate men In
Lincoln , Beatrice. , Hastings. Grand Island ,
Fremont , Columbus , Nebraska City , Nor
folk , McCook , Kearney and North Pintle , nnO
that the real estate men In these cities be
requested to consider the matter , nnd , If
favorable to the project , appoint one of
their number to act as n member of an
executive committee of twelve , which should
Isaue a call lor n convention , after determin
ing upon the time and place for holding the
meeting. The report nlso recommended that
among the matters to be brought before this
convention for consideration should be the
adoption of a uniform sjstem of rcccrdlng
nnd conveying property , the Torrcns system
of titles , uniformity In commissions , fees
for appraising property , legislation as to
landlord and tenant , amendment of the fore
closure laws , etc.
The report was adopted nnd the commit
tee was empowered to correspond with the
cities named In Its report and get the
movement started If It met with favor.
Chief of Detectives Cox was present , upon
Invitation of the exchange , nnd was re
quested to throw some light upon the laws
and practice as relating to the prevention
of despoiling of vacant houses. Ho tnlked
for some time on this subject , Informing
the members of the exchange that , undei
the laws of Nebraska , the stealing of lead
pipe or anything else from an unoccupied
house was nothing more serious than tres
pass , and that the police judge could not
sentence a person convicted of such acts
for anything more serious than a mis
demeanor. Mr. Cox suggested that the ex
change should take action looking toward
securing laws making such depredations a
felony. He also urged that laws be secured
which would provide for a workhouse and
empower the police judge to sentence va
grants to siiph a place for ono year. Ho
predicted that such action would do more
toward ridding the city of undesirable
characters than anything else that could be
President Benson wa < - chosen to represent
the club at the annual banquet of the Com
mercial club this evening. , Ho served
notice that he might not he able to attend
and tnlJ be would appoint A. P. Tultcy as
his alternate , If such should prove to be
The committee appointed at the last meet
ing to wait on the county commissioners
and present the matter of having printed
records for deeds and mortgages , so that It
would only be necessary to flit In the
written parts of the Instrument , reported
that the county commissioners had promised
to give the matter careful consideration and
had appointed a committee to consider the
matter. The committee was authorized to
draft forms of quit claim and warranty
deeds and mortgages and submit the same
to the exchange at its next meeting for ap
proval , the same to be used in this county
so far as possible.
The resolution Introduced by P. L. Pcr-
rlnc at the last meeting providing for clos
ing all real estate offices at 1 o'clock p. m.
on Saturdays all the year around was taken
up and adopted.
The discussion of the Torrcns system of
recording , which had been made the special
order for the meeting , was postponed until
the next meeting , when It will be made the
Trouble Over n Wiirtlrnlie.
Blrdlo Mann , u keeper of u queHtlonnblo
resort , was arrested last night on u charge
of grand larceny. The complaint upon
which she wns taken Into custody was is
sued nt the request of Mabel Allen , a fe
male Inmate of the Mann woman's bouse.
She alleges that the landlady appropriated
to her own usc.s a trunk full of clothes
valued ut $120 , The licenced fiiys she
held the goods us .security for u board bill
owed by thu Allen woman.
OU..1. uicii Ui - uiruul
of death , some are
not. Most of us
would rather not meet
the grim destroyer to
day. We would rather
put it off until tomorrow
row , or until next
year. Mere wishes do
not count for much in
the matter. A man
limy not watit to die.
i He may not want to
1 he sick. He may wish
"and hope nnd pray
that iic will not' be
sick nor meet death ,
but wishing and hoping won't help him.
It is what he does , nnd not what he
wishes that serve his purpose. If n mnn
is losing flesh , nnd is nervcus , irritable ,
sleepless nnd dehilitatexl , he mny wish he
would get well , hut one hottfe of Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery will
do more than an ocean of wishes. If a
man is on the way to consumption , he
should make n stop as quickly as pos
sible. He should put on brakes. He
needn't be afraid he hns consumption if
he will do the right thing if he will
just tike the right medicine. The "Gold
en Medical Discovery" cures incipient
and well developed consumption. Con
sumption is a genii disease and n blood
disease. The "Golden Medical Dis
covery" kills the genus and purifies the
blood. It increases the appetite , helps
digestion , makes assimilation perfect ,
and so builds up solid , wftoltsoine fles'i.
Hundreds of grateful people afflicted
with consumption , broncniai , throat and
kindred diseases , have testified that it
has actually saved their lives. For the
sake of the information Uity contain ,
some of these letters have been included
in Dr. Pierce'3 Common Sense Medical
Adviser , a thousand page , illustrated
book , which will be sent yw on receipt
of twenty-one ( ai ) one-cent stamps to
pay for mailing only. Every family
should have n copy for ready reference
in case of sudden sickness or accidents.
World's Dispensary Medical Association )
No. MT. Moln Street , ItufTalo , M. Y.
Hupposo now , Doc , that your fnvorlto Jxl pet
would quit liimliK'ni or Kd si ray oil ur etnlrn
wouldn't you huxtlp nrounil to tea whlc.i one
of Ihn other iit-tfi would give you Ihu lili iot
comnilmlcm You Itnow tlicie nro lolH of them
whu uoulil wIlllnKh' KlM' you it rnluc ntul ulea
| i.iy your nlllcu mil ami the poor patient pnyn
for It , We potlllvply refima to pax Jaa n
rimmilri'lon , iiml tlml'H why \vn fiivu you firm
40 to W i r ci-nl on prescriptions.
Jnyr : tlnii l.otiiH Cream , 10c
I'uliiv'a ( Vlery Compound CJc
Ayi-r'H Hulr Vluor fOe
Hlenrn'n Wlnc-of Coil I.lvt-r Oil , , , . , , . . . Tro
Muuyvn'n Hemrcllen Ifo
N'l-mlu'B Jllllt Kuo.l , . .40U
.liinu'H iiptUurani : > -o
' t't' '
Ifijoil'x HamipuillU '
fnrter'H IJvrr Tills nio
Hlunrt'n lJy prpi < lii Tahiti * ' < '
William * ' I'lnli I'llln ' >
I'ltrcii'H ra\orltt | Tieccrlptlon * * ' '
Ciunolo Juniper IJIU
Hull' * Ciilurrli t'uru r'i ! < '
( amnrlu J2 °
Wiirner'n Bufo t'uru , ' 5r
Hurry' * Mult Wlilnky JJe
Vliid Kolofrn , " < *
Tea , . . . , Uc
10th and Chicago.
OCU P , 180i"
Every clothing1 store in town has overcoats to sell.- The
chances arc that any one of them would tell "you that
their overcoats are absolutely the best , absolutely the
cheapest and tint money spent anywhere else for an.
overcoat is money absolutely thrown away. Let us see.
We've got a few overcoats ourselves. We want to sell
them. We want to sell them to people who must have
the most for their money and who can't afford to talco
any chances in ths matter of wear. We have five hun
dred of those splendid Vermont Grey Uisters to sail at
$3 75 ec" this year. They'll wear. We have over a
thousand Men's Kersey Overcoat * , ill wool , to sell at
$4. so each. They'll wear. We have three hundred
superior Irish Frieze Ulsters to sell at $6.00 each.
They'll wear. And we have cnough-to-go-round of
those very Superior Kersey Dress Coats for men at $6 75
an they'll we.ir too. One of the cardinal qualities of an
overcoat is wear. _ We put a circle of safety around the
overcoat we sell you by guaranteeing it to wear and giv
ing you a new coat if it doesn't wear. Where will you
buy your overcoat ? Will you buy it where you take
chances or will you buy it where it is guaranteed ?
Send for outFall Catalogue. Not many I. ft.
The Big1- Store Names Some Sterling
We Sell the Butterick Patterns.
Dress Goods Specials.
Tito rentest bargain offered this sonson.
100 Pieces Dress Goods. . -
whltl1"- | * " " 8or
of these cloths \vonhl lie considered Rood vnliie nt We. )
Then. nre some Imported nil wool Heiiriettn.s In thl.s lot in black anil colora.
The price for Tuesday will ho . *
, 100 pieces IlS-liu'h nil wool dress lliuuiels-for ono day .lOo _ < * * ,
CO pieces 50-Inch all wool dix .s Ilaiinuia. thu 7oc ( jini'llty for ono "
2Wneh lliihiK silks nt 2."c.
HO-lneh Kt'os Ki' : l HJH | | | nt ; i."n\
25 jileci'M this senson'H novelties , worth Sflc per yard , nt
at Gut Prices
Misses' IOIIK clonks in ijray and fancy tin fur , Jot and braid trimmed , bilk lined ,
wool mixtures , worth ? 5.H ( ) , nt .f.'l.nO. actual value $ li' . . " ( ) . at ? tt.7fi.
Misses' jackets , nicely trimmed , nil Ladles' kersey Jackets , in black and
wool , fancy colors , fancy mixed Koods , navy , newest fashions , nt $8.70.
at $ : i.OO. Ladles' keisey JackctH In black and
Children's jackets , sixes 4 to 111 years , navy , trimmed with largo and small
lu all wool fancy nilxtures , Thibet pcnrl buttons , at $112.50.
trimmed , at ? U.OO. Ladles' boucle jackets , silk lined
Ladles' boucle capes , silk lined , Thibet throughout , tit ? 8..ri ( ) .
trimmed , at ? J.OO. The Lutcsl Unize Corduroy Waists , ul
Blue and black kersey capes nt ? 5.r > 0. $5.00.
Ladles' plush capes , edged with mar Persian silk waists at ? 1.BO.
The choice hats , turbans and bonnets j trimming. Prices one-half what other ?
lu all the uu\v fashions ; every wanted | ask. ,
A few words with you !
Finest Butter and Eggs at Hayden Bros.
Finest choose at Hayden Ilros. Klnesl fish nl Ilayden Uros.
Finest meats and lard at I lay don And what will please yon most , that
'Bros. we sell them at lowest prices.
Finest crackers at Ilnydcn P.I-OB.
Attend our Grand October Sale on all
kinds of Provisions--Hayden Bros , ' Trans-
The Keeley Institute
K' ' < $ WHISKEY , MOIUM1M , OPIUJIJOBiCCO AND CIGAWrB IIA3IFS
Write for lorms nnd testimonials. Correspondence confidential.
JBleiir - - - Ne b.
'A STITCH IN TIME , etc.
As BOOH as yon know your
tooth IB decayed c nsnlt
to fllllnjr tcctli.
TIIIHD FLOOR PAXTON BLOCK.
Oije Tiotisniti ) for Ojjc *
( TiuJe Mark. )
CiiKiinU ) " Company ut New Vui-U. \J jf
, gives THREE MONTHS' 9 inBuranco. I
$1,000 for $1.00 ,
to men < ir wuiiicn ,
Lctwccn ID mill CO yran nt ar.t. ucalnrl fntat
till aft ArriaenlH a-fuot , ur on lllc > clrir , IIor oa.
WnKDim , Ilnrxi l'cr . Dullinml curn. Illrrutcil.
llrlJKf , Tiulle > nml Cnlilu ( 'iins. t'lciuni'liU < 3. . ,
BlwimliiiliU uinl H'um I'lrrlci--ltCO.W OfinKllril . M
with the Inniruiii'o Pcpnrlncnl uf Ilio rinto o > VM"
Kew Ycik for Hm luonrlly uf Ilia Innurc-J , ' V '
, Kur Hale by /
Chan. KiUifmnim , !
uai Douglas firttt.
T I. VH GiaaU.
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