Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 29, 1902, Page 8, Image 8

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    THE OMATTA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, MAUCH 20, 1002.
s
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA.
COUNCIL BLUFFS.
Minn Mvri Hrfrtinni
uei.t ot the Misses Miles of Third sir
The Delxng Industrial school will
JHISOn MKSTIO.
, Eavt sells drugs.
Btockert sells carpets and ruga.
Mets beer at Neumsyers hotel.
' Wollman. scientific optician. M B wW.
Pasturage. Judaon, 929 6th ave. Tel . S.
Easter novelties. C. E. Alexander & Co..
33 Broadway. Telephone 36.
J C and W. Woodward, architects, room
C, Everett block. Council Bluffs, la.
Missouri oak body wood. K 60 cord. V 11
ai. w.inh a N. Main street. Tel. 128.
eei.
meet
this afternoon at 2:3u at ta r-aai
w . . . . i l.i thrilr Will
The Conre(raiionai inui -
meet this evening at 7:30 In the church for
rehearsal. ., .
Bnrlng trm Western Iowa college, Maren
1 BuSlneaaVahorthand and Kngllsn couraea.
Bend for catalogue.
For rent, one furnished room or two un
furnished rooms for light housekeeping.
(Address M. Bee office.
City Clerk Phillips haa the sample bal
lots for the city election Monday ready for
'distribution at his office.
The Council Bluffs Ministerial "socio
lion will meet Monday morning at 19 in
Slroadway Methodist church.
Oo to Morgan dr. Klein for upholstering,
traitress making and feather renovating.
.122 South Main street. 'Phone M8.
Julius Itelnert, aged 45 yeara, died JTMtN
ay afternoon at 8t. Bernard a hospital.
KJne brother. August ttelnert, aurvlvea him.
The daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Wtl
rox who lias been critically 111 with typhoid
fever, wa reported much Improved yeaer
day. , Avery Jennings Is home from the State
university at Iowa City to spend the Easter
vacation with hla parents. Mayor and Mra.
Victor Jonnlngs.
Mra. H. V. Sawyer of Chicago, who has
een guest of her mother. Mrs. lwls Henn
of Vine street, left yesterday for Trenton,
Mo-, where she will visit relatives.
Mra. W. F. Thorn received word yester
day of the death of 8. C. Good, formerly
'of this city, at the home of his mother In
'tviiHams Mills. Pa., on Wednesday.
Mlsa Katherine Warner Is home from the
Tabor Conservatory oi music io sj-mu
Easter vacation with her parents, Mr. and
SjHrs. F. B. Warner of Washington avenue.
E. J. Conrad of Malvern, charged with
robbing W. K. Crawford, a butcher of
-tjn.,i.a in vhn ha A befriended him. ala
not need the services of the attorney for
whom he teiegrapnro. io uiiu,
case against him was dlsmlFsed in police
mottun of Assistant County At
torney Kimball. Crawford did not appear
to prosecute.
Frank Ieech, arrested on suspicion of
having stolen brass boxings belonging to
the Illinois Central railroad, was discharged
by Judge Aylesworth In police court yes
terday, as the railroad company did npt
care to prosecute. Leech had the brass in
anA an. attcmntinB: to sell
iMhrn taken into custody. He declared
l found It alona- the railroad track
The Metr-ipolltan Stock company will
present Its famous comedy play. "Phoenix,
at the Dohanv theater next Monday night,
.ft, hn.Ht rtf foundl Bluffs camD No.
7161, Modern Woodmen of America. The
members of the order have been selling
tickets all this week and It is believed that
ot in the house will be taken by
Xfnnriav evenlnK. The play Is said to be
one of the best of Its kind that has been
booked at the Dohany this season
Democratio First Ward Promise! to Bedee m
Itself.
An Eastr Gift.
TODAY, SATURDAY, MARCH
29
arnd for this date only. We offer free
beautiful framed picture, alia 12 6-8x114
Inchea, to each purchaser of one pound of
Baking Powder. Don't tnlss this rare offer.
Sea fine display In our window.
ORAND UNION TEA COMPANY, 402
Broadway.
N. Y; riumblng Co. 'telephone 250.
Blrchard Gets a Divorce.
In the dlatrlct court yesterday Judge
KVheeler granted Newell E. Blrchard a dl
ores from. Grace Blrchard, whom he mar
ried In this city. December 25, 1898. Eight
months later ahe deserted him.
Mra. Laylnla B. Keyea filed a petition
yesterday, asking that the court order a
partition of the property left by Ezra Ed
mund 8anborn, who died Intestate January
SO, 1900. Alt the heirs are named aa de
fendanta.
August Carlson brought ault against SI
tnon McOrew for 1500 damages for alleged
failure 'to perform a contract for the ex
change of farms.
J. B. Fulton, assignee of Sorensen
Jensen, brought suit in the dlatrlct court
to recover from Frank A. Bixby, former
chief of police under Mayor Jennings, $143
alleged to be due for groceries.
County Attorney Killpack expecta the
(rand Jury will make a partial report this
jnornlDg.
PARTY STRONGHOLD REVOLTS
ft Beach Manufacturing company of St.
Louis for siiteea yeara aa traveling sales
man, Iowa being one of the atatra la his
territory. He started from St. Louie on
what proved to be hie last trip February 18.
Baakraptcr to Escape Garnishment.
Edward Fuse, an employe of the Chicago
A Northwestern railroad In tbla city, bas
Iliad k voluntary petition In bankruptcy,
aaklng to be- relieved of debta amounting
to $500. Hla schedule showa assets valued
at $317 and a homestead worth $800, all of
which he claims aa exempt.
From his petition It would appear that
one of hla credit ore turned over a claim
to a collecting agency, which garnlsheed
hla wages In Chicago, and Fuse goes Into
bankruptcy in order to release his wages
from being levied on.
HUBER'S HARD RACE FOR RE-ELECTION
Hie Record on the Streets Alienates
Former Adherents, and Business
' Men Rally Aronnd J. R.
Bell.
Deeplte the fact that the First ward has
always been considered a strong democratic
stronghold, Alderman Huber, the represen
tative in the city council from that section
of the municipality, will have a bard time
being re-elected Monday. Even members of
his own party living in that ward announce
their Intention to vote for J. R. Bell, the
republican nominee for alderman. The
fear of the possibility of Huber' a again be
ing appointed chairman of the streets and
alleys committee In the event of hla re
election to a seat In the city eouncll baa
caused many of his former supporters to
turn their backs on htm this spring. The
terrible condition of the streets of the busi
ness portion of the city la held to bo suf
ficient argument against his re-election.
As chairman of the streets and alleys
committee during the last two years Huber
has had practically exclusive control over
the expenditure of ' $24,886, and taxpayera
ask what there la to ehow for it. Eath year
during bis tenure of office Huber has
drained the fund appropriated for the
streets and alleys of the last cent, yet the
streets. It Is charged, do not appear to de
rive any benefit from the expenditure of this
large sum of money.
For the fiscal year Just approaching a
close the receipts in the streets and alleys
fund have been $11,917, made up aa fol
lows: Appropriated from general fund, $6,-
000; road fund from county treasurer.
$3,417; poll taxes worked, $2,000; poll taxes
paid $500.
Malts Not for Council' Sanction.
Of the amount appropriated by the city
council from the general fund every cent
of the $6,000 waa expended by Huber. before
November 1. Without receiving the sanc
tion of the cltv council, Huber expended a
large sum out of the streets and alleys fund
on what waa known aa the Elliott street
cut. For tbla be waa called to account by
the council, but the matter was finally
dropped.
When the municipal campaign opened up
Huber' desiring to be renominated, placed
a largo force of men at work on the streets
sweeping the dirt Into heaps along the gut
ters. These men had to get employment
he asserted, although at the time he ad
mitted he was unable to secure wagons and
teama to haul away the dirt after it had
been awept off the streets into the gutters.
When the wind began to blow the dirt was
awept back Into the atreeta again and the
work of cleaning the streets according to
Huber's own particular plan was begun over
again. In this manner Huber has spent in
the last two weeka $l,000.and the atreeta are
ailent witnessea that they are aa filthy as
ever.
Another complaint against Huber la that
be Is autocratic; that be refuses to consult
with the other members on his committee,
but orders the entire expenditure of the
streets snd alleys fund aa if be waa the
whole committee. '
Rally Ronnd J. R. Bell.
In the desire to relieve Huber of the pos
sible chance of again wasting, as It la al
leged he has, the funda of the city in the
atreet cleaning department, the citizens of
the First ward are rallying around the re
publican candidate, J. R. Bell, an old-time
business man, a man of integrity and stand
ing In the community, aa evidenced by his
unanimous election to the office of president
of the Business Men's association, an or
ganization Including In its membership all
of the leading business and professional
men of the city.
The feeling in the First ward Is that
Huber will go down In defeat with the rest
of the democratic ticket and that the re
publicans will next Monday retrlve the
First ward from the grasp of democracy and
Charley Huber.
Last Day (or Registration.
Today Is the last day of registration for
the city election next Monday. All persons
entitled to vote who were not registered
at the time of the general election last
November or who have moved from the
precinct, in which they then resided, must
get their names on the registration lists
before 9 o'clock tonight, or they will not
be able to cast their ballots Monday. The
registrars will be in session in each of the
twelve precincts today from 8 a. m. to
9 p. m.
Rlhs Broken In Fight.
Ed Fegley and his son William became
involved in a fight last evening with E.
B. Dowera. Dowers proved no match single
handed against father and son, and was
badly bruised.- Fegley, senior, is said to
have knocked Dowers down, and his son
is alleged to have kicked blm several times
while he was prostrate on the ground.
Dowers was removed to hla home with
three broken ribs, while Fegley and hla
son were arrested aad taken to the county
Jail.
Davla sells glass.
Funeral of R. 8. Rawlins;.
Funeral services over Richard S. Raw-
lings at St. Francis Xavler's church yes
terday afternoon were attended by a large
gathering of friends of the deceased. Nearly
200 members of the Modern Woodmen of
America and the Eagles attended and es
corted the body from the house to the
church. The cortege to the cemetery was
a long one The pallbearers were old-time
friends of Mr. Raw lines from the Typo
graphical union.
An Easter Gift.
TODAY. SATURDAY, MARCH 29.
and for this date only. We offer free a
beautiful' framed picture, size 12 6-8x11
inches, to each purchaser of one pound of
Baking Powder. Don't miss this rare offer.
See fine display in our window.
ORAND UNION TEA COMPANY, 402
Broadway.
Dance tonight, Hughes' hall. Ladles free.
Quarantine OS Jail Today.
The quarantine on the city Jail Is to be
raised today, after the premises have been
thoroughly fumigated. The Jail waa quar
antined February 28. when Jamea Payette,
a prisoner, was found to be suffering from
smallpox. He was Isolated in an upstairs
room, while eleven prisoners were kept In
the cells for seventeen days under quaran
tine. Sergeant Slack and Patrolman John
Smith, Immunes, have been In charge at
tne jau ever since it waa quarantined.
Metzger's restaurant. This weak, Deborah
mineral spring carbonated water on the
table free.
Eagle's Secretary Arrested.
Emll Schurs, secretary of the local Aerie
of Eaglea, waa arrested last night at the
lodge room, charged with embezzling $225
of the funda of the Aerie. The warrant
waa Issued on an information filed by a
member of the order. Schurz waa taken
before Juatlce Bryant and furnished ball
In the sum of 600 for his sppearance on
Aorll 3.
Real Estate Transfers.
These transfers were filed yesterday In
the abstract, title and loan office of J. W.
Squire, 101 Pearl street:
J.H. Lnngfelt and wife to Belle M.
Cuahman. n 70 feet of nU block 4H.
Allen & Cook's add to Avoca, w. d $ 350
flame to First Congregational church
of Avoca. m 70 feet of nvU block 48.
Allen s Cook's add to Avoca, w. d. 360
John B. Kusch and wife to Sarah K.
Brisoo, lot. 7, block 31, Ferry add.
w. a.
Frank M. Compton and wife to The
resa J. Hoc 1 1, lot 7, block 3, Fair
mount add. w. d
Jethua Aloton and wife to Robert
Hagond, nwV g-74-40. w. d
1. Lt Ehugart and wife to George F.
HlRglns, efc nw4 7 and ae'4 aw4 t-"6-42,
w. d i
A. E. Whlttaker to J. H. 8warts, lot
' IS. block 17, Ferry add, w. d
John liofus and wife to Mrs. M. Koea
Wne Powell, lota 6, 7 and . block 4,
and lota . 8 and 10, block . Omaha
add, w. d....
Total, eight tranafers
125
2,000
10,400
(.600
100
100
$20,026
Dance tonight, Hughes' hall. Lad lea free.
- Dance tonight, Hughes' hall. Ladles free.
State Deputy Addreaaes 'Workmen.
J W. Gelge of Des Moines, la., deputy of
the Ancient Order of United Workmen, ad
dressed the local lodge last evening, and
proved an entertaining speaker. The state
grand lodge will. meet here In May and his
remarks were principally on, that subject.
At the close of the meeting a social session
was held and a lunch waa served.
Gravel roofing.' A. H. Read. 641 Broadway.
Plumbing and heating. Uixby ft Son.
RAILROAD SHOPS FOR CLARION
Great Western, Says Engineer Mara
ton, Will Establish Division
Yarda at that Place.
Lett lb GOLD DUST twins do yonr work."
EXPECTS HANDSOME PREMIUM
Treasurer Davis Anticipates Active
Bidding; for Refunding; Bonds
of School Dlatrlct.
Treasurer Davis of the school district haa
Issued a circular Inviting blda for the pur
chase of $102,000 refunding bonds of the
district to be dated July 1, 1902, and to
bear Interest at 4 per cent, intsrest and
principal to be payable In either New York
or Chicago at the option of the purchaser.
The bonds are to mature July 1, 1913, with
the option of the payment at any time after
five years from 'date., Sealed bids will be
received by Treasurer Davla until 6 p. m.
April 15.
The bonds to. be refunded consist of an
issue of $25,000, dated March 16, 1897. bear
ing Interest at i per cent, and an Issue
of $77,000, dated June 1, 1897, and bearing
4 ner cent Interest. These bonds took
up prior lsauea of bonds which bore a still
higher rate of interest.
The bonded Indebtedness of the Independ
ent School district of Council Bluffs is $229.
000, made up of the following isauea:
nfnnHlnor knndi. March IS. 1897. VA
' M A. A
oer cent ,.
v.r.iniiinar hands. J una 1. 1KJ7. VA ner
cent i, ww
RnlUlnr bonds. July I. 1K9. 4Vk Per
cent 67,000
Refunding bonds , July 8. 1900, 4V4 per
cent www
GOLD DUCT
oh the problem of easy dish washing. It cuts
rests and deans dishes batter than anything else.
Boss as work Quickly, wail and scononucai
la only by THE K. K. FAIR BANK COMPANY.
Cnttaso. hew York, Boston, St. Louis.
Maker el OVAL falRY SOAP.
LEWIS CUTLER
Funeral Director :
. niuooeaaer ta W. c keksnt
Total $r9,0u0
All of these bonds were originally issued
for building purposes and when the last is
sue of new bonds for tbs building of the
new High school waa made, the indebted
ness, of the dlatrict waa safely within
per cent of the assessed valuation of the
dlatrlct, aa limited by law. Since theae
bonds were Issued the mode of assessment
has been changed by law. Formerly It waa
tbs practice to asaeas property-at one
third of Its real value; while now the law
requires ail property to be asseaaed at one
fouth of ' ita actual value. . The assessed
valuation of the Independent school district
of Council Bluffs for 1901 was $3,798,842.
Treasurer Davis expects to get a band
Bom premium on this Issue of refunding
bonds at 4 per cent.
Davis sells glass.
Military Funeral tor Hart.
D. H. Hart of 8t' Louis, who met hit
death Tuesday by falling from tha over
head crossing of the Illinois Central rail
road near Lovelaod, waa a prominent mem
ber of the Grand Army of the Republic and
will bo given a military funeral today In
St. Louis. Hs will be burled In the Na
tlooal cemetery at Jefferson barracks.
FORT DODGE. Ia.. March 28. (Special.)
Chief Engineer John Marston of the Mason
City & Fort Dodge Construction comnanv
in an interview today made the statement
that the location of the Great Western di
vision yards and shops for the Fort Dodge
Division naa been definitely eaxahllnherl
t Clarion. This is the first official state
ment to be received la confirmation of the
numerous rumors which are belna- circulated
in regard to prospects of construction at
Clarion.
The reason assigned by Mr. Marston for
this move on the part of the Great Western
la that Clarion la the point where the Min
neapolis line from Omaha and Sioux City
via on Dooge, and to Chicago via Hamp.
ton and Oelweln will meet, and that there
will be need of extensive yards at that
place. Shops snd a large roundhouas will
necessarily accompany the yards and sur
veyors are now busily engaged laying out
the ground which will be occupied for rail
road uses.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL CHANGES
Oreratlna- Officials All Alone; the
Line to Be Chanced, Especially
Iowa Division.
FORT DODGE. Ia., March 18. (Special
Telegram.) It is reported hero thta morn
ing that a aweeplng change Is about to be
made ia the operating fores of all Iowa
divisions of ths Illinois Csntral railroad.
Superintendent G. A. Clark, In charge of
the Omaha division, with beadquartera at
Fort Dodge, will be transferred to an im
portant division in Ill'.nols. Hs will be suc
ceeded by C. K. Dixon, now superintendent
of the Cherokee division, with headquarters
at Cherokee. ,B. Gllleas, at present road
master of the St. Louis divlaion, will come
to Cherokee to succeed Dixon. Roadmaster
T. M. Cummins of the Omaha division mill
also be transferred to another point. This,
with changes in master mechanics already
made, going Into effect April 1, will make a
complete change la the operating officers of
tha road In Iowa.
TO DEFEAT CUMMINS' VETO
Benate Will Try to Pasi MolBberry Bill
Over Governor' i Head.
RAILWAY ASSESSMENT BILL IS KILLED
House Knocks Out Measure hy Voting;
Indefinite Postponement Old Man
Who Acts Pauper Proves
to Hnve Thousands.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, March 28. (Special.) The
senate this afternoon came up against the
veto message of Governor Cummins on the
Mol?fberry bill to remove the limit of in
debtedness of railroad corporations organ
ized in Iowa and doing aa Interstate busi
ness. Senator Trewin moved to postpone
consideration of the veto until next Tues
day at 2 p. m. This waa opposed by sev
eral, but Senator Moloeberry said he had
no objection to postponement until that
time. The motion waa carried and time
given thus for further consideration of
ths question. An effort will be made to
pass tha bill over the veto of the governor.
The position taken by the governor In his
message has appealed strongly to the mem
bers, but the question raised as to the
bill being unconstitutional has aroused
some feeling among the senators, and they
will attack that feature of the message
as mjust. They believe that the bill Is
no more uaconstitutional than many other
special acts which are intended to have
limited application.
enate Discusses Atljonrnmcnt.
The senate discussed the question of ad
journment at some length today. A resolu
tion was pending to fix the date for April
9, and an amendment was offered by Modlt
to amend to place the date at April 5, but
this was defeated. Jenkins opposed fixing
the earlier date aad declared that thus
far the legislature bad not made a very
enviable reputation for passing important
measures and he believed they should re
main until something is done. So that
matter of adjournment is left open for the
present. The house has considered April 5
as the date, but has not cited.
The compulsory education bill was taken
up In the senate after discussion was
passed with a slight amendment relating
to the truancy schools. . The vote was 34 to
5, and the house immediately concurred in
the amendments.
The pardons committee reported favor
ably on resolutions to pardon or parole
Theodore Busheck and William Young.
The barber bill was reported favorably
and will go on the calendar.
A bill was Introduced by Hubbard to
provide a sifting committee of seven to
dispose of the business of the senate.
Interurban Railroad Question.
The bill to authorize interurban railroads '
was taken up on a report that the houae
had refused to concur in the senate amend
, ments and Senator Courtrlght opposed re
ceding from the position already taken.
The senate held a session tonight and
conference was ordered on the interurban
railway bill, as the senate would not recede
from its amendments.
The pardons Committee of the senate to
night derided favorably on pardons for Joe
McCrary and George Hanley and will re
port without reoommendation on Wesley
Elklns. 11
Railway Assessment Rill Defeated.
The railway assessment bill was given Its
quietus in the house today. The bill came
up on a report from the ways snd means
committee recommending Indefinite post
ponement of the measure. The commute
had voted overwhelmingly for the killing of
the bill, but there was a minority report.
The chairman of the committee moved the
adoption of the majority report Mr. Cowlce
tried to have the minority report substi
tuted, but failed. Then he insisted on hav
ing it made a special order and suggested
next Tuesday, contending that the measure
was of too great Importance to be passed
over lightly. This waa defeated and the re
port of the majority indefinitely postponing
the bill was carried, 62 to 81. and this ends
the assessment bill. It had become evident
the last few days that the bill bad been
virtually deserted by Ita authors and those
who had favored it In the beginning, as the
had come to realize that it was not satis
factory to them.
Forestry Bill Passed,
The Secor forestry bill was passed, nro-
vldlng for exemption on account of for
estry and orchards.
me nignwsy bill was finally passed. An
effort was made to have it referred again,
out tne senate amendments were concurred
in snd this makes it a law. The bill pro
vldes for the township system of road lm
provement as against the subdlstrlct sys
tem, ana an road taxes payable In cash.
To Investigate sewagt Disposal.
A resolution waa passed to require the
State Board of Health to make a thorough
investigation or the aewage disposal prob
lem In Iowa and report two yeara hence,
This relatea especially to the trouble at
Marshalltown over a glucose factory pol
luting the river.
Aid normal High Schools.
The house this afternoon passed the bill
to give aid to certain high schools maintain
ing a normal course for the training of
teachers. It gives them $500 a year if they
hava an attendance of fifty taking the nor
mal course and limits the number to fifteen.
This Is the Kllng bill, of special interest
in Harrison county.
The bouse passed a bill to relieve the
state treasurer of presonal liability on
account of taxes which may have been col
lected wrongfully or for aults brought to
collect or recover such taxes. The bill
also provides that tbs attorney general
shall defend auch aults in the name of the
state. The bill affects a large number of
claims of this character, especially where
Swell Easter Toggery
You Don't Have to
Study
Style Books
When
You Trade Here
Because "If you have
them from us they'rc
right'
Smith & Bradley,
415 BROADWAY.
1
A magnificent showing of ABSOLUTE CORRECT
NEHS in nil that pertains to men's nnd boys' wearing
apparel. ' '
New spring bats, the Stetson, the Hawes, the Miller,
in every stylish shape and color.
Soft Shirts A beautiful display of plain white,
black nnd white, and nil the new colorings for spring
1H02. ' v , ; '
NSpring Suits New Scotch Novelties, in . browns,
black nnd white combinations and plain black. A full
line of the Stein-IUoch make.
Neckwear, Gloves and Hosiery.
We nre surely "IT."
Insurance companies have paid under pro
test. Kevr Incorporations.
The following incorporation papers were
filed with the secretary of state today:
Sioux City Improvement and Trust com
pany; capital, $10,000; by E. ,J. Stason and
A. B. Beall.
W. H. Meyer company of Oelweln; cap
ital, $25,000.
Iowa Land and loan company of Cor
with; capital, $10,000; by W. J. Hartman
and others.
Iowa Dairy Separator company of Water
loo; capital. $100,000; by W. W. Marsh and
E. C. Dalley.
Iowa-Mlssourl Land company of Iowa
City; capital. $10,000; by John R. Roberts
and others.
James Adams, formerly of Monroe county,
Iowa, came to the city a year and a half
ago and rented a small, poorly furnished
room. In which he lived all last winter with
out any stove or fire. A few days ago he
was injured In an elevator and was taken
to a hospital. He died yesterday.
A search of tho ragged clothes he wore
today revealed the fact that he owned a big
farm near Albla, worth $15,000. had $8,000
In good notes on his person and $1,800 In
cash, besides several gold watches. He was
quite old and nothing Is known of his past
life.
DONATES SITE FOR LIBRARY
Mrs. Daytoa Gives Location to Cedi
rails for Ereetloa of Car
negie Balldins;.
CEDAR FALLS. Ia.. March 28. (Special.)
Mrs. M. N. Dayton has given to tho city
of Cedsr Falls ths ground on which the
Chicago house Is now Iocs tad aa a alts for
the Carnegie library. 8 ha purchased tbs
property of tha Townsend-Merrlll Lumber
company for $3,600.
It Is an Ideal location aad will without
doubt meet with the approval of Mr. Car
nsgla. Tho drawings of ths surroundings
have been sent to him. The city council
1'nlted Evangelical Conference.
COLO, Ia.. March 28. The conference of
the United Evangelical association is in an
nual session with Bishop W. M. Stanford
of Harrlnburg, Pa., presiding. There Is a
large attendance of ministers of this sect.
Rev. K. B. Utt of Lisbon, Ia., has been
elected secretary; while Rev. 8. L. West
of Harrisburg Pa. haa been chosen advisor.
All ths members present signified tnetr
willingness to travel during the ensuing
year. Rev. Utt and Rev. G. W. Mulen will
have charge of the Iowa work. The con
ference will continue over Sunday.
IOWA WOMAN KILLS A MAN
Mrs.
;. B. Walker of Miles Shoots J.
S. Jndd of Chlraao In Las
Yritas Hotel.
KANSAS CITY, March 28. A special to
the Journal from Las Vegas, N. M., says:
Mrs. O. B. Walker this afternoon shot and
killed J. S. Judd of Chicago in her rooms
in this city. Judd bad gone to her rooms
and tried, she alleges, to assault her, she
being alone at the time. The bullet entered
bis head just below the ear, killing him In
stantly. Judd was 55 years old and was
reputed to bo wealthy. He has three sous
who are physicians. One la city physi
cian of Topeka. Kan., another medical di
rector of the Montezuma hotel, Las Vegas.
Mrs. Walker Is a health seeker. She is the
wife of an Iowa farmer and came here from
Miles, that state. She freely admits kill
ing Judd, but says ahe was Justified in doing
the deed. It is expected her husband will
start for this city tomorrow.
York Defeats Waco at Haae nail.
WACO, Neb.. March 28. (Special.) 4
game of base ball played here yesterday be
tween York and Waco was won by York,
23 to 13. Tho York team was made up
principally of York High school students,
who are playing better ball than they have
played in several years. The team repre
senting Waco was picked up men who had
had scarcely any practice.
New Bank for Henderson.
HENDERSON, Neb., March 28. (Special.)
-This town will have two banks. Croker
& Sons are starting the second bank. They
are building a brick building 20x30 and two
stories high, sad expect to start business
sooa.
R. M. Ball Acquitted.
RUSHVILLE. Neb.. March 28. (Special
Telegram.) The Jury returned a verdict of
not guilty in the case of R. M. Ball,
charged with starting the fire which con
sumed the dwelling of Charles Claflln Feb
ruary 6 at Sheridan Gulch.
Eichansei Close fur Uood Friday.
NEW YORK. March 28.-There was gen
eral observance or uooa rmay in this
city. The six exchanges of the city New
York Stock. Consolidated Stock. Cotton
Coffee, Produce and Metal suspended buxl'
nesa and there waa no sugar market. Of
the larger financial houxea only the banks
were open for bualneatt. Bervloea were
held In a majority of the churches, with
special observance of the hoirs between
1J and s o clock in the afternoon.
The Produce will be the only exchange to
resume tomorrow, tne others having aa
Journed until Monday.
Last year's shirt waists aro
gtjoaasnew,.
PRIDE
OAP
was used
in the
laundry.
I He? '
Old Feopl
WiMl ' Wis Dl
Omega Oil th
old people will rub
leir arms, legs and backs
every night with Omega Oil, it will do them a world
of good. The Oil loosens stiff joints, softens the. skin,
relaxes the muscles, and starts the blood flowing ; more
freely. It drives out most of the aches and pains of Old
Age, and relieves Rheumatism when nothing else will.
Oataga Oil Is goe4 for everything a liniment ought to be good lor.
It
VERY LOW
RATES....
EVERY DAY.
During tho months March and April the Union Pacific will acll
One. Way Colonist Tickets at the following rates:
OMAHA TO
Ogden and Salt Lake
Kutte and Helena
Spokane ,
Portland and Ashland
Tucoma and Seattle
San Francisco .....
Los Angeles and San Diego
$20.00
20.00
22.60
25.00
25.00
28.00
25.00
CITY TICKET OFFICE 1324 TARN AM ST. TELEPHONE 3IO.
UNION STATION. lOTH AND MARCT. TELEPHONE) 629.
E&at
ARE
Ynii i
DEAF?
ANY
HEAD
NOISES?
DEAFNESS
ARE
ALL CASES OF
OR HARD HEARING
NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
r. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS I
Bai.tivobb, Md , Msrea ., loot.
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a full hi&lory of my caur, to oe ucrt si your discretion
About nv years ago my right ear began to sing, snd this kept oa getting worse, until I lost
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tny hearing
nh..,M.n. a ..... w. Ah.. h nmu .min.nt ... .tiM.ialiii nf this eit v. who told me that
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r. A. WERMAN, 7JoS. Broadway . Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation,'
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INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AYE CHICAGO, ILL.;
Examination aud
advice tree.
Penmyroyal pills
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ul MmUtf Sr I.l,mm Utim. r
CURE YOURSELF
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iniuiiuca or aloorailoii.
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tarn uua, ralala, aad at ata
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