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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 23, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HUE: THURSDAY, OCTOllEK 2.1, 1002.
FINDS C0RPSEJN ORCHARD
Farmer Dlarovera Badly Decomposed
FINE PICKINGS FROM CUPID
Little God Hands Omaha Oirl Diamond
King and Elegant Trousseau,
Body aad Police are tavestU
DICKINSON CONSIDERS OFFER
encral Manager of Union Pacifio AdmiU
Negotiation with Orient Road.
sAKES FIRST STATEMENT ON THE SUBJECT
lecllae to Ha? Wether lie Will Ac
eept Bancroft, Baxter aad Berrr
Meatlnard aa roeslhle
"All I can say on that aubject la that I
lava tba matter under consideration."
Thla waa the atatement of General Man
Iger Edward Dlr.klnaon of the Union Pa
;lfle yesterday when pressed for an In
terview upon the recurring atatementa that
be bad been tendered and had accepted the
' foneral management of Arthur E. Stllwell'a
Drlent road. He declined to say more. It
cannot therefore definitely be announced
' :hat Mr. Dickinson will accept the proposi
tion, alnce thla Is the first and only public
ttatement be has made regarding the mat
ter. From his atatement It is natural to
tonclude that Mr. Dickinson has not yet re
ilgned his poattlon with the Union Pacific.
Beneral opinion la that he will do ao, bow-
Mr. Dickinson was In Kanaaa City Tues
day anl, according to press reports, was
In conference with Arthur E. Stllwell.
Late la the day a rumor been, ma current
that be had concluded to accept the Stll
v well proposition. Mr. Dickinson was non-
committal. Testerday morning Mr. Dickin
son, and President Burt were In conference
In tba latter's private office. Aa soon aa the
general maanger returned to his own office,
adjoining that of tbe president, reporters
asked to see him, but he sent out word
that ha was too busy to be seen at that
time. Before the reportera got out of tbe
hall leading to Mr, Dickinson's office,
however, be sent for them and aald that
all be could give out on the report that
he waa to leave the Union Pacific for the
Orient road was that he bad the matter
Creates PJo Surprise
That Mr. Dickinson has received and Is
considering the proposition from Stllwell
: has been generally believed for soma time;
In fact, since his first refusal to be aeen
and interviewed upon the subject. As was
stated In The Bee at that time. It was
generally accepted that If Mr. Dickinson
did not have the offer he would readily
. lay so,
In view of bla frank statement
thla morning many prominent local rail-
road men are strongly inclined to the theory
that he has about decided to take the Orient
jod. k is suggested mat Mr. Dickinson
baa teen unwilling to say anything on the
subject until be had decided In his own
mind what he would do and that he baa
only come to a conclusion within the last
two or three days, or possibly within the
last twenty-four hours. On his return from
New York last week It will be remembered
that be was not ready or willing to enter
Into any discussion of the matter.
Successor to Dickinson.
Now that Mr. Dickinson himself has ac
i -.i..,-..... hH. i . i ... i ...
fiuwwiougiiu uc-iug iu urguimiiuui lur au-
other position rumors are flying thick and
fast regarding his probable auccessor on
tbe Union Pacific, where be baa been for ao
many years. In this connection tbree names
are prominently mentioned, those of W, H.
Bancroft, general manager of the Oregon
Short Line; R. W. Baxter, auperlntendent
t i lio Nebraska division of the Union Pa
cific, and J. B. Berry, chief engineer of the
Union Pacific. ,
Tbe appointment of Mr. Dickinson's suc
cessor will ba made by President Burt. All
- of these gentlemen named are understood
to stand well with Mr. Burt, but It la be
lieved in many quarters that Bancroft la
nearest to him.
' Next to Mr. Bancroft, whom. It is said,
Mr. Burt would like to see In such a po-
s'.tlou aa that of general manager of the
Union Pacific, R. W. Baxter la rated. Mr.
. Baxter practically has been brought up In
.the Union Pacific employ. He began his
work for that road when but 10 years of
age, and, with the exception of a brief
period spent with the Baltimore ft Ohio,
has been In continuous service on the Union
Pacific. He has filled every official po,
altloa In the operating department up to
. that of bead division superintendent, which
,, be now holds. He was general agent for
v the company at Portland when called to
'. bis present position by Horace G. Burt.
Baxter la rated very highly aa a railroad
As to Mr. Berry, he has been with the
Union Pacific Just as long as President
Burt, having been brought from the Elk-
born by Burt when the latter accepted
tha presidency of the Union aPclflc. Mr.
Berry's standing In hla line of railroading
la also high and hla methods are notably
popular with President Burt.
Will Ba, a Bart Man.
It Is but natural that a Burt man will
' be aelected for the general management,
since It Is understood that the president's
policies have met with recent and cordial
approval by the higher authorities of the
Wabaan Officers He-Klected.
NEW YORK. Oct. 22. At the annual
meeting of tbe Wabash Railway company,
held here today. President Ramsay and the
other officers of the company were re
"When t can't set danger there la no
danger." That's the logic of the ostrich
which hide Ita head and exposes its
body to the hunter. There are not a
few people who aeem to have gone to
the ostrich to learn logic. The most
dangerous enemies of humanity are the
enemies which can't be seen, the disease
breedinir microbes which infect the
blood. It is harder to get the microbe
out of the blood than to keep it out, but ' '
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
does both, by purifying-
the blood '
and then keeping
if there are
eruptions on the
skin, boils, pim
ples, sores or other
signs oi impure
'lj.lt blood, use Doctof
6 try, which will
J purify the blood
end cure the
eruptions which come from it.
My blood waa all out of order, aad I bad to go
to the doctor, wnlca Mrs. James ML. Mum, New
London, otanly Co., N.C. H gave mc medi
cine which helped me for a abort time. In the
winter of iSo5 I g worse thau 1 had ever been.
My tonsil were enlarged and my neck swollen
all cut of shape; my throat was sore and I could
not care k. My husband went lor the doctor,
nut he iivf m oo encouraarmenU He helped
me s Utile, hut it did not lad long, tie attended
me for twelve month, when 1 beard of a lady
w none condition waa Ilk mine, who waa taking
your modkcine aad waa getting welt So I e
cured ant of the medicine and begun taklns k.
la one week I wna able to do my cooking. When
I beg taking the nicutdn I could ait np only
km miniuea at a time, and 1 could reetoraleep
nly a little while at a time. My throat waa ao
aora at time I could not even swallow awcet
milk, and my tontite war full oi little eatiag
urea. M left aide wna ewuUra out of ah ape
aad I could hardly get my breath. Tba doctor
aai4 I would nut get well, but three bottle of
1 rictre a golden Medical iMaoovrry. three
bottle of hi ' relicts,' thie bottle of Ur. Baft
Catarrh keniedy and tbe use oi aall water aid
an work ana curm me."
Pr. Pierce's Ple&a&nt Pellets cure con
U hmf I
Lying between two rowa of apple trees In
an orchard on tbe farm of E. P. Redmond,
two miles west of Fort Omaha, tbe badly
decomposed remains of an unidentified man
were found shortly before noon yesterday.
The lower part of the face Ld the front
of the neck bad been eaten away by worms
and other parts of the body ware badly de
composed. In the clothing on tbe body was a letter
and a pipe. Tba letter showed the effects
of having been exposed to the weather and
It could not be deciphered except In parts.
It waa addressed "Dear Friend," and what
looked to be the name "Frank Banka" waa
signed to it, though the algnature was so
blurred that It cannot be read.
. Tbe body was that of a man apparently
SO years of age, five feet alx Inchea In
height, and slender. On the lower part of
the face waa a gray beard about four Inches
long and the hair on tbe head waa gray and
very long. The clothing consisted of a pair
of dark cheviot trousers, dark, square cut
coat, black sateen shirt. The shoes bad
been bait aoled and were considerably worn.
Near the head of the body was a dark
Fedora hat, with tbe name "American"
stamped In It.
As soon aa the body was discovered Mr.
Redmond notified the coroner, who Imme
diately went after It. A hasty examination
of the remains showed no marks of violence
and It la not known how tbe man came to
bis death. Detectives Johnson and Heelan
were detailed to Investigate.
ED BARRICK JIADLY USED UP
Rooflnax Contractor Serloaaljr Cat
Aboat the Head la Coateat
With laknowa. v .
Edward Barrick, a roofing contractor,
with place of business at 1611 Cuming
atreet, was cut about the face and head
yesterday evening shortly before o'clock
by some person asyet unknown to the
police. Ho came Into O'Nell's saloon at
Sixteenth and Cuming atreeta covered with
blood and O'Nell telephoned to tbe police
station for assistance.
Barries) waa taken to the station and bis
wounds dressed by Assistant City Physi
cian Arnold and Police Burgeons Hahn and
Mick. He had been cot across tba left check
and ear by some keen weapon, the wound
starting near tbe mouth and laying tbe
cheekbone bare and cutting the ear In two,
The top of his head had several Irrregular
cuti to the bone and on the right aide of
his neck exactly over tho jugular vein was
a superficial cut. Twenty-one stitches were
Mr. Barrick had gone to his stable to un
hitch a horse and the trouble occurred
Lher, He waa next seen at the saloon.
where he had gone fgr aid. Aa he refused
to say anything In regard to the affair It
Is not known what occurred, but the police
believe be had aome trouble with one of his
nnftllATIAII mo All I U A II A II
PROMOTION FUK UMAHA MAN
W. C. Mnlford Becomes Chief Clerk of
Hallway Mall Service at
Orders have come to the department of
railway mall aervice here announcing the
promotion of Walter C. Mulford of thla
city to ' the position of chief clerk at
Cheyenne, .Wyo. . Mulford was appointed to
the aervice In August,- 1889. He waa pro-
rooted from time to time. On September
If, 1897, he waa appointed to class 6, the
highest In the aervice, and made clerk In
charge of the faat mall crew. Mulford will
take tbe position formerly held by Frank
D. Johnson, who has been detailed aa chief
clerk of the sixth division, with head
quarters at Chicago.
There will be a meeting of the Fifth WarJ
Republican club at Young's hall, corner of
Sixteenth and Corby, Thursday. October 23,
at 8 o'clock. Will Ourley will speak.
W. B, CHRISTIE, President.
PAUL SEWARD, Secretary.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday to
Name and Residence.
George Miller, South Omaha
Fannie Johnson, Omaha ,
John B. Phlppen, Omaha...
Maud E. Kanooipn, umani
James 1m McQueen. Module, la
Ella Dorsey, omana
Willie Tubbs. Osceola county. Iowa
Blanche O Donnell, Humboldt,. la
Ira Charles Shupp, Callaway, Neb
Mattle Kelley. Omana
Elevator Coadactars Oraanlae,
A number of elevator conductor met at
Labor temple last night and took prelimi
nary ateo toward the organisation of a
union, to De affiliated wun tne American
Federation Of Labor. K. A. Willis, the
organiser of the Federation, made an ad
dress on unionism, ana impressed mi ele
vator men with the Importance or the re
aponslbility they wduld aaaume by organis
ing. Frank King waa chosen temporary
chairman and is. w. reioer temporary
secretary. Another meeting will be held
next Wednesday nignt. wnen, permanent
Concert at Boyd Tonight.
Secretary Mayna of the Lincoln Toung
Men' Christian aaaoclatlon telephoned yes
terday that the special concert company.
which appears at Hoyo i t neater tnia even
ing, played at Lincoln Tuesday nignt to
standing room only. Ha waa very enthual
aatlc In bia praise of the company and aald
that It waa even more popular man tne
Moukrlrige company of last year, and that
while Mrs. Furbeck and Mr. Seeboeck re
ceived the greatest ovation, the four aolo-
lata are all great artiaia. mis company
glvea the opening number of the association
Ir the divorce suit' of
against Walter F. Btenhan
son has filed a decree for tbe plaintiff.
James Tacue of S10 South Twenty-sixth
street waa arreated last night and charged
with being drunk and abusing hla family.
He waa arrested laat Monday for the same
often and fined.
Decrees were filed In the district court
yesterday whereby Zebullne H. Schafer Is
granted a divorce irom ram j. rtcnarer,
Rudolph Martina from Oesene Martins and
Mary Pray from John Uruy. In each case
there waa no appearance on the part of the
defendant. . -
A meeting of the auditorium directors
waa held last evening In the directors' room
of the Commercial National bank. The
newly-elected members were prenent and
the plana for puahlng the auditorium pro
ject were gon over in detail ror their ben
The ela-hth annual commencement of
Clarkaon Memorial hospital ' training achool
for nuraea occurred last niant at trinity
cathedral. Blahon Willlama addressed the
class and preaented the diplomas. Miss
Helen recK sang a aoio. i na ciasa consist!
of Mlaara E. Dorothy Bromer, Nellie M
Ilrown. Urate I. Oerrle, Louise Key, Flor
ence F. Miller and Mae Shield.
Fifteen bellboys at the Paxton hotel went
on atrlka yesterday afternoon, refusing to
work under the present captain. Ed Bee-
bold, because they held Ma ordera to b
unfair, aa they deny them the privileges
enjoyed by the bellboys at all the other
hotels In Omaha. The faxton boy have
been paid only lit per month, without
board and lodging, where the boys st the
other bouses receive their board and ludg
Ing In addition.
At iu regular meeting yesterday after
noon the advisory board referred to the
health commlaaloner the communication of
Judge Baldwin asking for the adoption n
I rule governing the burial of the dead li
the ceineteiiea of the city. It I expecte'd
that the health commissioner In making hla
report will aubmtt rulea for the approval
of the board. The board also approved
the report of the appraisers In the matter
GREEN ONE FROM COUNTRY IS THE AGENT
After Accepting Valaable Prcseats
from Farmer the Bride-Elect
Skips with Another Nil
and la Arreated.
Verdant as the fields he tills near Verdi
gris, his home. Vac Masat came to Omaha
Monday to wlp for himself a bride. Yester
day ha pared the floor of the matron's de
partment of the city jail, a broken-hearted
jilted lover. Anna Purnell, who met and
conquered him. gowned In a beautiful fawn
colored etamlne over green silk, purchased ,
for her by Maaat, with W. E. McBrlde,
whom she loved better, la In jail at 6t.
Joseph. An effort will be made to have ber
brought back to Qmaha and prosecuted on
a charge of obtaining money under false
pretenses. But Maaat doesn't want to
prosecute, be wants to marry.
Joaeph Mates, a saloon keeper at Verdi
gris, Maaat aald, waa responsible for bis
trouble. Upon bis arrival ,ln Omaha In
quest of a wife Maaat met Mate, fbe lat
ter Introduced htm to Anna Purnell, 8ophla
Moss, W. E. McBrlde and C. F. Schlnnlng
and told them of Masat'a Intentions. Be
fore the evening had passed Masat had
made such progress that Miss Purnell bad
consentel to become Mrs. Masat. But Miss
Purnell did not have a trousseau, ao Masat
auggeated that he be allowed to purchase
the necessary articles. He did.
Then the bride-elect wanted a ring.
Masat, who was not up on woman'a favor
ltea In that line, purchased a $10 opal. He
presented It to bis bride that was to be.
But ahe wouldn't accept it. Mr. Masat was
Informed that tbe ring would be a diamond
or there would be no wedding.
Vnload for Diamond Ring,
Tuesday afternoon the two went to a
jewelry store and there Masat unloaded $160
tor bis sweetheart's engagement ring.
Peace and happiness then settled around
the two and Masat'a other new-found friends
were Invited to a hotel for dinner In honor
of his approaching marriage. After the
dinner tbe party went sightseeing.
At a beer garden Miss Purnell excused
herself for afew minutes and ao did Mo-
Bride. Masat felt himself becoming lone
some and realised that he was at the table
with a girl he bad never seen before. He
then went on a still hunt for bis prospect
Ive bride and at her room at 1614 Daven
port street found that all tbe fine clothes
be had purchased bad been taken out and
the rdbm was vacant.
At an early hour he rounded up at the
police station and there told his story. De
tectlves located two of the dinner party
nd learned that McBrlde and Mtsa Purnell
had gone to St. Joseph. The officers there
were notified and the two were arrested
as they alighted from tbe train and are
being held awaiting orders from Omaha.
An event to which society baa looked
forward with Interest ever alnce Ita an
aounceinent was tbe marriage laat evening
of Mr. William J. Foye and Mlas Mary Mo
Shane, daughter of Mrs. E. C. McSbane,
which was solemnised at the borne of the
bride's mother, at Twenty-second and Call'
fornia streeta, at 9 o'clock.
In addition to the - spacloua rooms , the
veranda extending about the soutb and east
sides of the house bad been Inclosed and
the. windows raised to include It, all being
effectively trimmed with cut flowers, palms
and greens. In a temporary apartment, ad
joining the reception ball a string orchestra
was stationed, playing throughout the even
ing. At 8 o'clock tho bridal chorus from
'Lohengrin" announced the coming of the
bridal party and simultaneously Mr. Lee Mc-
8hane and Mr. Louis Nash stretched the
white ribbons from tbe foot of the stair
way across the reception ball and through
the two parlora to an Improvised altar In
the rear parlor. As the party came down the
stairway Mr. Foye and his groomsman, Mr,
William Burns, were In advance. Miss Ellen
McShane, sister of the bride, as maid of
honor, gowned In white lisse with trim
mings of altar laoe, followed them and
aa the only attendant, preceded the bride,
who also walked alone. Her gown, waa an
Intricate creation of allover white lace
over which her long veil hung. She car
rled a bunch of goldengate rosea. Before
the altar in the rear parlor the marriage
wood, Hot Springs or Spearfish, S.
D., and return, October 24 Return
limit, November 26.
1502 FARUAn STREET.
Syrup. of ns
ike-best tajnily laxativtr
It is pure.
It is gentle.
It is pleasant.
It is efficacious.
It is not expensive.
It is good for children.
It is excellent for ladies.
It is convenient for business men.
It is perfectly safe under all circumstances.
It is used by millions of families the world over.
It stands highest, as a laxative, with physicians.
If you use it you have the best laxative the world
service was read, Father Martin Brons
geest of St. John's Collegiate church offi
ciating.. Seventy-five friends and relatives wit
nessed tho service, which was followed by
a Urge reception from 9 until 11 o'clock,
at which about 273 guests were In attend
ance. Mr. and Mrs. Foye left last evening for
Kansas City, frosa where they will go east
for a bridal trip of several weeks. They
will be at home after January. 1, at 103
West Armour boulevard, Kansas City.
Both young people are widely known In
the city, the bride having lived here since
ber childhood and baa been a favorite since
her introduction. Until a few months ago
Mr. Foye was a resident of Omaha, a pop
ular member of tbe Country club and of so
ciety. Recently he accepted a responsible
poattlon with the Pickering Lumber com
pany of Kansas City.
Two Weddlaaja at Blair.
BLAIR, Neb., Oct. 22. (Special Telegram.)
Married at the Episcopal church In this
city at S o'clock this evening by the pastor.
Rev. Harsh, Miss Helen, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. E. C. Pierce, to Mr. Clyde Allen.
Tbe wedding party repaired to the home of
the bride's parents, , where a reception was
tendered to the newly-married couple and
At the home of the bride's parents at
T:30' o'clock this evening. Miss Nellie F.
Taylor was married to Mr. Brian S. Fletcher
by Rev. Oeorge A, Smith, brother-in-law of
the bride. Both of.i he contracting parties
were born and resri. In this city and will
make Blair tbelr bpme, where Mr. Fletcher
Is employed in . the Wilson department
store. They left on the 8 o'clock train for
southern points on a ten 'days' wedding
KEARNEY. Neb., Oct. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) Mr. Herbert K. Scharrs of Alli
ance, Neb., and Miss Katherine Black of
this city were married thla evening at
the boms of tbe bride's parents, Captain
and Mrs. Joaeph Black. Rev. Oeorge A.
Beeeher of North Platte officiated.
Awfal Loia r Lttl
Follows neglect of tbroat and lung dis
eases, but Dr. King's, New Discovery cures
such troubles or no pay. 60c, $1.00. For
sal by Kuhn ft Co.
Coanty Wants Hard Coal.
The clerk of the Board of County Com
mlSHloners has been Instructed to advertise
for 100 Ions, more or less, of anthracite or
acmi-anthraelte coal, for nse at the court
house and Jail, . , .
Omaha to Lincoln and
return, October 24.
Omaha to Kansas City
and return. October 18
Plus $2 for round
trip Omaha to Dead-
VOTE ON TREATY IS A TIE
Denmark Refuses to Cede Islands to the
BILL IS REJECTED BY THE LANDSTHING
Ballot Taken Without Debate and tbe
Result Is Greeted with Mlnaled
t'heera and Shoata of
COPENHAGEN, Oct. 22. The Landsthlng
today rejected the second reading of the
bill providing tor tho ratlUoation of the
treaty between Denmark and the United
States In regard to tbe cession of the
Danish West Indies to the latter country.
The vote stood 32 to 32, a tie. Tbe an
nouncement caused tbe greatest excite
ment In the house and demonstrations on
the part of the spectators.
1 1 the voting there was one absentee.
The rightists and two Independent con
servative opposed the bill. The leftists
and six Independent conservatlvea supported
Tbe vote was taken 'without any debate
today and too result was greeted with
mingled cheers and shouts of disapproba
tion. Crown Prince Frederick, all the ministers
and many members of tbe diplomatic corps
and membeni of the felklblng .were present.
The publlo galleries were crowded, r- '
No Snrprlse In Washington.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 22. The State de
partment waa today advised of the action
of the Landsthlng In rejecting tbe treaty of
cession. The action causes little surprise
for, a already Indicated in these dispatches.
the advices received from Copenhagen In
dlcated that the fate of the treaty hung
upon the slenderest thread, and only In case
the treaty could be brought to vote before
one or two members of tbe Landsthlng who
were 111 had ao far recovered as to be able
to attend tbe sessions would it be possible
to succeed with tho measure.
From tbe press account of tbe vote It ap
peara that one of these ill members unex
pectedly appeared and turned the tide. As
suming that today's sctlon Is final for tbe
present session, tbe officials here are die
posed to view tbe situation philosophically,
resting In the belief that it will only be a
short time before Denmark will tire of
making good a deficit In the revenue of the
Islands and let us havs them.
J '" .- .., L.I . I II
j JL wL. II w
Its component parts are all wholesome.
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It contains the laxative principles of plants.
It contains the carminative principles of plants.
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All are pure.
All are delicately blended.
All are skillfully and scientifically compounded.
Its value is due to our method of manufacture and to
the orginality and simplicity of the combination.
To get its beneficial effects buy the genuine.
San Frtvrtclsco. CL
Louisville. Ky. New York. N. Y.
roR 8ALJC BY ALL LKADIXQ DBUQG1ST8.
CASHIER IS UNDER ARREST
loans; Man from Sew York Reins;
Held In San Francisco for
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 22. Robert Zata
mea. a young man who la under arrest here
on telegraphic Instructions from the east,
la wanted for the alleged embezxlement of
about 110.000 from E. Cardlza. the New
York representative of the European house
of R. Fabian and Company.
Zatamea bad been employed by Cardlza
for several years and recently was promoted
to the position of cashier. He was laat seen
In New York In October 2 and It Is supposed
that he left that day for San Francisco. His
home waa at Staten Island, N. Y.
Tbe detection of the alleged embezzler
waa brought about by hla effort to secure
funds from the Knickerbocker Trust com
pany of New York, with whom he bad a
personal account. The detectives were no
tified and bis arrest followed. Pending the
arrlva' of an officer from New York Zata
mea will be detained at tbe city prison.
Tbe Chief of ncalere.
Old sores, ulcers, plies, fistula and like
stubborn maladies soon yield to Bucklen's
Arnica Salve or no pay. 25c. For sale by
Kubn ft Co.
'William C. Spansrler.
LAWRENCE, Kan., Oct. 22.--Wllliam C.
Spangler, acting chancellor of the Uni
versity of Kansas In 1899 and 1890 and
again from 1900 to 1902, died today of con
sumption. Ho bad been in falling, health
for many, months. Mr. Spangler was born
In Illinois in 1859 snd came to Kansas in
1870. He waa graduated from the Kan
sas university and was connected with it
at various times as law school lecturer
and twice as regent.
Former Swiss President.
BERNE, Switzerland, Oct. 22. Former
President Hauser died today as the result
of a paralytic stroke. He had been bead of
the finance department during recent years.
Mr a. E. S. Dantoa.
Beatrice, Neb., Oct. 22. (Special.) Mrs,
E: S. Dunton, an old resident of thla city,
died yesterday, aged 80 years. 6hs la sur
vlved by a daughter and two sons.
Dies at Hla Deak.
DAVENPORT, Is., Oct. 22. (Special.)
in Nebraska and Iansas and return
October 24. Return limit, Novem
Newton K. Fluke, for years dlrertor and
vice president of the Iowa State Horticul
tural society, died suddenly at his desk yes
terday of heart disease. Tho funeral will
take place Thursday morning.
TUB REALTY RECORD.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Wednes
day, October 22:
Ole OJson an lfe to SrnUh- t
Smith Omaha Land company to P.
, i, , , V. 1 .... I. -icf U..,,ih
A. O. Kllick to C. C. Porter, w 37V4
feet of e reet or a K5'. leet lot a,
B:irtlett's add 3,500
1. W. Porter and wife to A. Q. Elllck,
Edward Cassldy and wife to Margaret
T. Cassldy. lot 26, blocK 1, Missouri
Avenue nark 1
E. S. Flor to J. H. lngrnm, lots 18, 17
and 18, block Z, C E. Mayne s jsc
. H. Levy and wife to Maud C. Sher
man, lot 7. block 1, Kedirk park 200
Metropolitan Land and True; com
pany to Minnie r. morns, ioi o.
1. 1 Q Ila - ?00
Ella M. Heston and husband to J. D.
McHugh, w 311 reel iota is ana ,
hiork Iiw. South Omaha 100
J A. Scott to Omaha National bank,
lot 3, block 1. Foreet Hill I
Omaha National bank to Anna V.
Metcair. same ii.uw
P. F- Her and wife to same, part lot
4, block l, same t.iw
Qnlt Claim Deeda.
Anna Cunningham to Parke Godwin.
lot S. cunnlngnam t a. a aaa; ioi
ir hlnrk 14. Carthaae 1
Edward Kannle. Jr., and wife to same,
lot . Cunningham ft J3. s add...r..... BOO
Total amount of transfers. 827.054
UJU3ANA WINE CO.
Omaha to Denver, Colo
rado Srings' or Pueblo and
return, October 24. Return
Dec. 1 and 2.
Plus $2 for round
trip to many points
Omaha to New
leans and return,
vcmber 6 to 9. .
stipation and its consequences.
of tba propoaed Ba
iiuin creea usrr - i
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