Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 26, 1902, PART I, Page 8, Image 8

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Fir1 sells drug.
Stockert sells csrpets and rut;.
Falm (rove assembly October 2S.
Mauthe, fine watch repairing. 22S B'way.
Expert watch repairing. Ieffert. 0 B'way.
Twelve-piece chamber set, $2.78, at A. B.
Howe's, im Broadway. ,
The Christy pictures fur sale. C. E. Alex
ander A Co. 3J3 Broadway.
We are eedriquiirters for glass of all
kind. See us before you buy. C. B. Faint,
till and Glass Co.
The Council Bluffs Trades and I.abor
assembly has voted to appropriate $i0 to
assist the l'nlon Pacific strikers.
The Lady Marralwes mill entertain the.
air knights and their friends Monday even
ing In the Mrrlam block hall. An Interest
ing program has been prepared for the
occasion and refreshments will be served.
Pntrolman MrKlnley and Night Detective
Callaghun came to blows yesterday morn
ing at police headquarters whn the night
force was preparing to go off watch. As
a result McKlnley handed In his reslgm
tion to Chief Tlbblta last evening and It
was accepted.
An excellent Institution Is the Western
Iowa Business college, where the progres.
alva young and old may secure on educa
tion. Classes In shorthand, bookkeeping,
Ben art and English branches will be organ
ised Monday at day and evening; sessions.
Individual Instruction.
The funeral of Miss Bertha Bloss,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Bloss,
will take place this afternoon at 2 o'clock
from the residence, 530 East Broadway, and
Interment will be In Walnut Hill cemetery.
Re. W. B. Crewdson of the. Christian
church will conduct the services.
The Black Cats defeated the Twentieth
avenue foot ball team yesterday afternoon,
10 to 6. The game was played on trm
grounds at First avenue and Seventh street.
A game between the "Transfer and Btreets
vllfe teams resulted In a tie, 10 to 10. The
game was played on the Twentieth street
and Ninth avenue grounds.
Justice Carson performed the marriage
Ceremony yesterday afternoon for three
out-of-town couples. They were Jesse T.
Iawson and Kllle Billings, both of Omnha;
Herbert W. Beck of Faducnh, Ky., and
Mrs. Zebullne H. Schafer of Oakland, Cal ,
and N. W. Whltcomb and Mra. Myrtle I.
Cameron, both of LJncoln, Neb,
Alfred Frailer, a pioneer resident of
Jloney Creek, fa., died at a late hour Fri
day night of pneumonia, after an illness of
six days, aged 6 years. One son, Dr. J. W.
Frailer of Honey Creek, and two daughters,
Mrs. Mary While and Miss Eunice Frailer,
survive him. The funeral will be held Mon
day morning at 11 o'clock from the family
residence in Honey Creek and burial will
be In the Branson cemetery. The funeral
will be in charge of the Masonic order
Henry Storms, employed by the motor
company on Its dredge at Lake Manawa, Is
lying at the Woman's Christian association
hospital In a critical condition as the reault
of an accident Friday afternoon. The- fast
ening of the block through which the cable
runs which lifts the dredge broke under
the full force of the forty horse-power
engine and the block struck him In the
chest, breaking his breast bone and Inflict
ing Internal injuries which may prow fatal.
Storms la 52 years old and la said tnle un
married. He had been making his home at
the lake.
Cole's Hot Blast burns soft coal with the
, same results as a base burner does hard
coal. Cole-Brelsford Hardware Co.
Approves the Consolidation.
Major Oeneral Carnahan has approved
the consolidation of the U. S. Grant and
Bluffs companies, uniform rank. Knights
of Pythias, of this city. A Joint meeting
of the two companies will be held Tuesday
evening In Concordia hall, when officers
of the consolidated company will be
elected. The name of the company will
also be settled upon at that meeting.
The steam heating In the new Stort
block, corner of Scott street and Broadway,
will be installed by Stepban Bros. They
were also awarded the contracts for steam
heating In the King building and Wlckham
Bros.' office building. . Also the Fred Burn
block and Avenue B school house.
Cole's Hot Blast saves one-third the fuel.
Cole-Brelsford Hardware Co.
Matters In District Court.
Dr. J. L. Tamlslea of Missouri Valley
"brought suit In the district court yesterday
against Pottawattamie county to recover
,$600 for attending a smallpox patient In
Rockford township.
. Edward Addis filed suit for divorce from
Ceraldlne Howard Addis, to whom he was
married In this city in 1900. He alleges
cruel and Inhuman treatment and that his
rwlfe on- more than one occasion threat
ened to kill him.
Jesse Felix filed his petition for divorce
from Lillian Felix, to whom he was mar
ried in this city July 25. 1900. He charges
crnel and Inhuman treatment.
Mrs. Mary E. Burns filed a petition yes
terday asking the district court to appoint
Herman Mendol, a banker of Neola, perma
nent guardian of Thomas Lynch, an Insane
patient in the state asylum at Clarlnda.
Stephan Bros, were awarded the contract
for steam heating the new Groneweg ft
Rchoentgen block, located at the corner of
Ninth street and Broadway.
Save $25 this , winter by using one of
Cole's Hot Blasts. Cole-Brelsford Hard
ware Co. x -1
The muslcale at Congregational church
Tuesday evening. October 28, will be a rare
.treat. Admission 25 cents. Do not miss It.
Rent Katata Transfers.
These transfers were filed yesterday In
the abstract, title and loan office of J. W.
Squire, 101 Fearl street:
Horace F. Wyatt and wife to John
W. Miner and Archibald J. Perk,
lots 9. 10 and 1L block 2. East Omaha
Plateau, w. d $3,XX)
J. N. Caaady. to Omaha Bridge and
Terminal company and Chicago, Mil
waukee Sk St. Paul R-illwav com
pany, lots h. and 7. block . Bid-
die's suhdlv.. d 1
Fllen M. Casady to same, same, q. c. d.
Jjennard Everett, and wife to William
Shaw, lot 8. block 20. Williams' 1st
add., w. d ..'..... 600
Four transfers, total .' ..'...$3,502
Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed were issued yesterday to
the following:
Name and Residence. Age.
Jesse T. Dawson. Omaha 2S
Jillle Billings. Omaha 27
Addison 1 Gaiter. Carroll, la SS
Christina M. Petersen. Council Bluffs.... 17
Herbert W. Beck, Paducah. Ky 80
Zebullne H. Bihafer. Oakland. Cal 30
N. H. Whltcomb. Lincoln, Neb u
liyrtle I. Cameron, IJncoln, Neb 19
tt Pearl St., pouncll Bluffs. 'Phsna 17.
Earl Burks, a Newspaper Carrier, Killed oa
the Uiion Pacific Tracks.
In Attempt to Avoid a Switch Rnstlne
He Steps Directly in Front of m
Rock Island raaseasjer
Earl Burke, the 14-year-old son of Edwin
Burke, living on Tenth avenue and Thirty
sixth street, was run down and Instantly
killed by a Rock Island passenger train
at an early hour yesterday morning on the
L'nlon Pacific tracks, near the east ap
proach to the bridge. The young lad with
a companion of about his own age was
picking up coal along the track and the
accident occurred almoat within eight of
his home.
Young Burke, accompanied by Ed Celley,
the son of a gardener living at Sixteenth
avenue and Thirty-fourth street, started
out about 6 o'clock to pick up coal along
the tracks. They had partially filled a
sack when they noticed a switch engine
going west bearing down on them. Young
Celley was a little away down the track
from the other boy and stepped clear off
the tracks to the side of the embankment,
but young Burke, who apparently did not
notice a Rock Island passenger train com
ing from the west, stepped off one track to
avoid the switch engine directly in front
of the passenger. The body was horribly
mangled, the head being severed from the
trunk and both arms and legs being
crushed. The remains were removed to
Lunkley's undertaking rooms, where Cor
oner Treynor will hold an Inquest Monday.
Young Burke was a newspaper carrier.
The funeral will be held at 3 o'clock Mon
day afternoon from Lunkley's undertaking
parlors. Burial will be In Fairvlew ceme
tery. Sl.OO Esrtka Fonntaln Pen, lo.
Cut this ad out and present it on or be
fore Saturday, November 1, and you will
be entitled to one Eureka Fountain Pen
complete for It cents. Only one pen to a
customer and positively none without this
ad. DeLong, the Printer, 307 Broadway.
Stephan Bros, of this city have Just com
pleted the institution of a steam heating
plant in the new residence of Mr. Joseph
Wilson at Manning, Iowa. They also did
the plumbing work in this residence, all
fixtures being supplied with hot and cold
hard and soft water.
Council Bluffs HI ah School Wins from
Red Oak by Eleven to
The game between the Council Bluffs and
Red Oak High school foot ball teams at
Lake Manawa yesterday afternoon resulted
In a victory for the Bluffltes by the de
cisive score of 11 to 0. A crowd of about
300 enthusiasts. Including fifty rooters from
Red Oak, witnessed the game, which was a
pretty exhibition of foot ball from start to
For the visitors the punting of Clark and
Ray, the offensive work of. Dillon and Pryor
and the tackling of Baldwin were worthy of
special notice. Treynor, Van Order, Hen
niger and Warner did splendid work for the
home team on both defensive and offensive.
Council Bluffs won the toss and selected
the south goal. Red Oak kicked off to the
ten-yard line to Warner, who returned the
ball fifteen yards. The ball then changed
hands through downs and fumbles a numbar
of times during which Cutler, Treynor and
Van Order are accredited with several ten
yard runs, and the half ended with the ball
on Red Oak's twenty-flve-yard line In Coun
cil Bluffs' possession, neither side having
The second half was more exciting. Red
Oak kicked off to Council Bluffs' twenty-flve-yard
line. Council Bluffs advanced the
ball steadily down the field with excellent
work by Treynor, Henninger and Van Or
der, and Henninger was sent over the line
for a touchdown after about ten minutes of
play. Dudley kicked goal. Score: Council
Bluffs . Red Oak 0.
Red Oak kicked off to Council Bluffs'
five-yard line and Van Order returned
twenty yards. Cutler added a fifteen-yard
run and several short gains brought the
ball to the center of the field, from which
point Treynor punted to Red Oak, who fum
bled to Council Bluffs, netting them a clear
gain of thirty yarda. Treynor again at
tempted to punt, which was blocked by one
of Red Oak's men breaking through the
line, and a ten-yard loss was suffered. Then
a series of punts by both sides terminated
with the ball In Council Bluffs' possession
in the center of the field. Treynor again
punted and held Red Oak for downs on Red
Oak's fifteen-yard line. Then gains by Van
Order of two yards, Treynor three. Cutler
one, and Cutler Was sent over the Una for
a second touchdown.. Dudley missed a diffi
cult goal. Score: Council Bluffs 11, Red
Oak 0.
The half ended with the ball In the center
of the field.
The lineup was as follows:
C. B. H. 8. I UD OAK H. S.
Dudley C.C Rtlmaoa
rrulgmlla ft. O t, a..... Waldman
Hvram (dpt.) H. T.IU T f'ur
Plainer H. G.IU T. Douhenr
Nirkola .. L. O.IR O Flahar
HHinlngar L.. .T in. T. . ........... Hall
Burka U. B. R. K .. Baldwin
Treynor K. H. L. H . Ulllon
Cullar L. H.R. H . Pryor
Van Ordar F. B IT. B Enoa
Warnar Q. 4. Clark (Capl.)
suDstliutas: suoatltnua:
Arlownnb. Fortar. j Prltchard, Hay.
Boon, Dlckay. Boardmu.
Heferee: Treynor. I'mDlre: Pearson.
Timers: Pryor. Mitchell. Linesmen: Dil
lon, tsonnam.
'The Mississippi Bobble," 1.10.
Our book department will sell all the
new $1.50 copyright novels at $1.19. De-
Long, the Printer, 307 Broadway
Plumbing and beating. Bixby 4k Son.
Former BluSa Man 111.
H. I. Forsyth, who returned yesterday
from Kansas City, reports that James A.
Patton. formerly cashier of the Flrat Na
tional bank of this city and now president
Look Out!
for your child's eyes, as you would for
your own, else he may be in a sad plight
before he matures. Want to know in just
what shape his eyes are? See us; or if an
oculist has perscribed certain glasses, let
us fit htm with the requisite lenses. We
help out-of-whack eyes.
Herman M. Lef fert,
of the Stockyards National Bank of Com
merce of Kansas City, is critically 111 and
that fears for his recovery are entertained.
Ills Illness, It Is said. Is due to overwork,
which resulted In sn attack t nervous
prostration. Mr. Patton has been uncon
scious for a week and his recovery Is con
sidered very doubtful by the attending
Radiant Home Leads All Others.
Oud Radiant Home stove is acknowledged
to be the leading heater on the market
You cannot find a better stove anywhere.
All we ask Is a chance to show you these
stoves. If you want to buy a heating stove
we csn guarantee this to suit you. As for
hard coal you will find plenty of It in a few
weeks. The miners hsve all gono to work
and the great, long strings of cars will be
hauling thousands of tons soon for the
consumers. Anyhow don't fall to call on us
for anything in the stove line. It will
be money In your pocket and pleasure
through the long winter months as we will
not sell any stove that Is not satisfactory
In every way. Petersen A Schoenlng, Mer
rlam block.
Stephan Bros, are putting In a complete
system of steam heating and plumbing In
the new residence of Mr. George Ruo,
Silver City, Iowa. The plumbing will be
supplied from a private water works sys
tem which they will Install.
N. Y. Plumbing Co., telephone 256.
Davis sells glass.
With the Churches.
At the Broadway Methodist church tils
evening the choir, assisted by the Laurel
quartet, will give a sacred concert. The
other services will be aa usual.
At the First Congregational church there
will be public worship and preaching at
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. The pastor,
Rev. James Thomson, will take as the sub
ject of his morning sermon "An Unde
fended Prisoner on Trial for Preaching
Christ." At the evening service his theme
will be "How Two Men Prayed, and the
Answers They Received." Sunday school
will meet at the close of the morning ser
vice and the Christian Endeavor society at
6:30 p. m.
At Trinity Methodist church there will
be preaching services at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m. In the morning the pastor. Rev.
A. E. Buriff, will take as the subject of
his sermon "A Date, a Person and a Deed."
In the evening he will preach on "ChrUt's
Mission." There will be class meeting at
9:45 a. m., Sunday school at noon and Ep
worth league meeting at 6:30 p. m.
"By Babylon's Stream" will be the topic
of Rev. Harvey Hostetler's sermon this
morning at the Second Presbyterian church.
In the evening the Sunday school will hold
its annual rally day exercises, which will
take the place of the regular services. All
meetings will be at th usual hours.
Commencing today the evening service in
St. Paul's Episcopal will be at 4:30 p. m.
Instead of 7:30 p. m. Thore will be holy
communion at 7:30 a. m. and morning
prayer and sermon by the rector, Rev.
George Edward Walk at 10:30 a. m.
At Grace Episcopal church there will be
morning prayer at 11 o'clock, conducted by
Edwin J. Abbott, lay reader, and Sunday
school at 9:45 a. m.
Elder D. R. Chambers will preach today
at the Latter Day Saints' church at 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school will be
held at noon and the regular midweek
prayer meeting on Wednesday evening at
7:30 o'clock. '
Rev S. Alexander will preach this even
ing at the Mission church at the corner of
Seventh street and Seventeenth avenue at
7:30 o'clock.
"Everlasting Punishment" will be,-the
subject for discussion at the services 'this
morning of the First Church of Christ
(Scientist) in the Sapp building. Sunday
school will be held at noon and the regular
midweek testimonial meeting on Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock.
The Second Church of Christ (Scientist)
will hold services at 11 a. m. in Hughes'
hall, when "Everlasting Punishment" will
be the subject. Sunday school will be held
at the close of the service. The usual tes
timonial meeting will be held at 8 o'clock
Wednesday evening.
' Stephan Bros, have Just furnished the
plumbing in the new State Savings bank
at Missouri Valley, la.
Gravel rooflns;. A. H. Reld. 541 Broadway.
Davis sells paints.
C'luh Gatherings and Many Small
Social Events Combine to Make
Busy Week.
' Mrs. John Schoentgen entertained at din
ner Monday evening.
Mrs. E. H. Doolit tie entertained In.
formally Monday afternoon.
The members of the University cluh were
entertained Friday afternoon at the home
Our Ten Dollar Suits and Overcoats have gained
us hundreds of customers and reader you, too,
will be counted among the number if you want the
Best SIO Suit or Overcoat on Earth.
We have Ten Dollar Suits and Ten Dollar Over
coats, made in different fabrics and in different
styles in order to please every taste and we can
honestly state that the man we cannot please has
not been in yet. We make it our business to have
the best Ten Dollar Suits and Overcoats and
we've got them.
Mcalf & letcalf,
Main St., Through to Pearl St. Council Bluffs.
of Mrs. Curtia Ouren of South First
Mrs. Freeman L. Reed of First avenue
Is visiting friends at Oakland.
The members of the Terthlck club will
meet this week for reorganization.
Mr. and Mra. W. Ft. Rlgdon entertained
Informally at cards Thursday evening.
Mrs. H. H. Van Brunt has returned
from a visit with friends at Mist our! Val
Tne Evening's Whist club wat enter
talned Friday at the home of Mn. M. H,
Van Brunt.
MISs Nettle Groneweg entertain) th
members of the Kuchre club at her home
Tuesday afternoon.
The members of the New Century club
met Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. w.
G. Denney of Mill street.
The members of the Oakland avenue
Reading club were entertained Friday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Street.
Mrs. D. W. Otis entertained Monday
afternoon In honor of Mrs. Handberry of
Cripple Creek and Mrs. A. W. Cowles of
Les Moines.
Miss Genevieve Wlckham entertained the
members of the Flower mission at her
home Monday evening. The decorations
were in red and green.
The members of the Woman's Whist
club met Tuesday afternoon with Mra. C
8. LenVrts. The club will meet thla week
with Mrs. E. H. McKune.
The meeting of the Ladles' Musical club,
which was to have been held Monday
afternoon with Mrs. A. H. Brlnemald of
Third avenue, has been Indefinitely post
poned. Mrs. John Pugh of Chicago, who has
been vlsltlns friends In the city for the
last few duys, has gone to Logan to visit
her father. She will .visit here on hor
way home. '
Miss Helen Baldwin was pleasantly sur
prised by a number of her friends Fri
day evening. Miss Baldwin will leave the
early part of the week for New York
City, where she will epend the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Shepard of Sycamore,
111., who are In the city to attend the
Gleason-Farnsworth nuptials, were guests
of honor at a picnic party given at Lake
Manawa yesterday afternoon and evening.
Miss Hazel Manderson, assisted by Miss
Phoebe Jiiclson. entertained the members
of the Kensington club at her home on
Fifth avenue trlduy afternoon Prises ut
games were won by Miss Alva jioward and
Ailse Florence Shea.
Mrs. T. E. Cnsady entertained the mem
bers of the Euchre club Tuesday afternoon.
The rlrst prize at cards waa won by Mrs.
A. W. Casady. The club will be enter
tained Wednesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Guy 8he;iard.
Harrison Gleaeon and Miss 8adle Farns
worth will be married Monday evening at
8 o'clock at the home of the bride s mother,
Mrs. 8. Farnsworth of Kighth street. Rev.
George Edward Walk, rector of St. Paul's
Episcopal church, will officiate.
W. L. Thlckatun, music studio, over B16
Ohacrratlon on Speaking; Tour of
Country Shows Republicans
Sure to Win.
SIOUX CITY, la., Oct. 25. (Special Tele
gram.) Leslie M. Shaw, secretary of the
treasury, spent 'today in Sioux City. He
was enroute from Yankton, to Wayne, Neb.,
where he speaks tonight. The secretary
refused to discuss national affairs, but took
occasion to express the certainty that the
republicans would carry the house of rep
resentatives. "I have been speaking all over the coun
try," said the secretary, "and I have seen
enough to convince me that the next elec
tion will return a good majority to the
lower house." Secretary 8haw will speak
in Iowa for the rest of the campaign, de
voting most of his time to the Sixth con
gressional district. He will close his cam
paign at Des Moines on November 3.
Cedar Falla Creamery Assigns.
CEDAR FALLS, la., Oct. 25. (Special.)
The Cedar Falls creamery, made a volun
tary assignment today for the benefit of
Its creditors. The heaviest losers are Dan
iel Wild and,tbe banks of the city. All the
creditors have agreed to allow the property
to be divided In proportion to the several
claims. Those holding securities have re
linquished them. The liabilities are $7,900;
the assets unknown.
Hardware Store la Robbed.
AVOCA. Ia., Oct. 25. (Special.) The
hardware store of F. G. Hetzel was entered
by burglars last night. The entrance was
gained by breaking a cellar window and
then sawing a bole In a door large enough
to crawl through into the storeroom. Be
tween $2 and $3 were taken from the money
drawer, the robbers having used a spade
to pry it open. Seven razors were also
Rehearing la Denied.
ONAWA, la., Oct. 25. (Special Telegram.)
Notice has been received from Des Moines
that the supreme court of Iowa has denied
a rehearing In the case of Addison Oliver
against Monona county. This is the famous
Oliver ditch case. Judge Oliver argued
the case personally. The Judge will now
take it to the supreme court of the United
Condition of Cooke Is Better.
PUT IN BAY. O., Oct. 25. The condition
of Jay Cooke was . reported to be- much
improved this morning. He was able to
sit up and take some nourishment.
n nnn n
We call your attention
derwear and Hosiery, which we
mentioned i$ new this
window display and
siery and Underwear
kfiC? Underwear
S f l'nlon Suits, made from Egyptian, new
fT J C. patent cut, extra long cuff same garment
usually retails at $1.00.
jy -4M "V TV Melba t'nlon Suits, In silver gray,
rT I II II nicely fleeced, and usually retails for
more money.
ftt Cf V Black Union 8ults, made of fine
il)lslvJ worsted, nicely finished with silk
crochet neck and ribbon same num
ber retailed last season at $2.00.
Ladles' seal skin fleeced Vest and Fants,
silver gray only value everywhere
Ladles' ribbed Vests and rants, heavy
fleece, medium and extra sizes, same
number usually retailed at 35c.
Children's Underwear, 3c and up, accord
ing to size, usually retailed
at 10c.
Children's Underwear, 25c and up, fine
. ribbed Forest Mills Underwear, very elas
tic and sold usually for 35c.
Boys' Underwear 8hlrts and Drawers,
heaviy fleeced, all sizes; also Union Suits,
all sizes, extra value.
Men's fine elastic ribbed Shirts and Draw
ers; also heavy fleeced Underwear, guar
anteed the best SOc garment in the market.
25c, 35c, 45c, 60c, 65c, 75c
Four different numbers in stock.
To Paint
and Paint Right
You must have good paints. All paints
are not good because they claim to be. It
depends upon the one who sells you the.
paints, to a great extent. A reliable
house, depending upon your future patron
age, would not care to pell you poor paints.
That's the ground we stand upon. We do
not want to make one sale to you and
then have you quit us because of some
poor article we sold you. We are after
your perpetual trade and will sell you
only the best of goods made. Our
Celebrated Lincoln
House Paints
Are the best ready-mixed paints on tho
market. If you paint your house with
these paints you will be sure of being
satisfied. We also have Tipton's barn and
wagon paints, decorative enamel, and Une
varnishes. We know we can please you. if
you will figure with us for your paints
and painters' supplies.
At $2.49 A handsome
assortment of silk
w aists, latest, styles
and newest shaPes. all
shades ana colors. Val
ue up to 4
At tho
17 and 19
, a Misses' and boys'
J OC heavy hose, ribbed;
regular price, 15s.
a . J(y Ladies' heavy
J lVJC fleeced hose, value
15c, at 10c.
A 7 Men's Rockford half
JX Chose, value 10c, at 7c.
a . O Children's ribbed
jX abOCunlon suits, sizes
No. 2, S, 4 and 6, value S5c, at 23c.
a . O IT Boya' extra heavy
jX afaOCfleeced underwear,
sites 26 to 34, regular value 49c, at
A 1Q Men' neaV un
jX lCderwear, value 35c.
A . AtZ Men', 'xtra heavy
JX TOCsllver gray wool
fleeced underwear, regular price 50c.
a . y Ladles' heavy
jX afcO Cribbed underwear
value 85c.
A . . f" 4 rakes Sea Bait Cas
JX DCtile soap at 6c.
a . f" William's Shaving
JX 3 C Soap, regular price
A V I f" 1 cakes Old Fashion
jX 1UC Buttermilk soap,
regular price 26c.
A a CT-Per I'ncle Sam
fW OCTar Soap at 5c'
At 5c
Glycerine Soap, value
Full line of Dry (JoimIs
I'liriiifchiugH, Trunks and
hale that will Have you mo
Boston Store, Council Bluffs,
and Underaear Sale
to & few of
the many bargains in New Fall Un-
will place on sale Monday. Every item
fall, at lower
prices than
compare values
offered during
Ladies' and
very clastic, lxl
stores as high as
fleece, all 25c.
S pairs for $1.00.
25c, 39c,
On sale at
Special Bargains for '
Monday and Tuesday
MAIN STREET, Council Bluffs.
At 4Icd
Per yard, heavy
wide un-
bleached muslin.
Per yard, extra
J V?2Cgood bleached
lin, yard wide.
A A 17pPer rd' 12--Al
1 2-canton flannel,
regular price 20c.
A a 7tMen', heavy cot
Al vJCton working pants,
value $1.00.
Ai Of" Men's hair strip
ill If J pants, regular
price 2. at tl.25.
A A Men's good work-
I yjyCiog shirts.
A a CQ1L(lle' heavy pet-
Jx QCticoats, value $1.00.
A a Q O Ladles' black mer
Al -70CCerlied petticoats,
two to nine ruffles, value $1.26.
A a QO Udlei' black heavy
f OCpettlcoats, fleeced
lined, 14-Inch flounce, trimmed with
four rows of satin fold nice enough
for dress skirt, value $2.00, at 88c.
A a (1 "2 Eiderdown dress
jX DvjClng sacques, ele
gantly trimmed, alue $1.0", at 63o.
Al laWJ eiderdown dress
ing aacquea. In all shades and col
ors, elegantly trimmed, value $1.76.
, CloakH, Millinery, Heady-Made Skirts Men'a and Women';
ValiHt'8, Hath and Caps at pricet to tsuit every purcbaner. A
ney and make friends and patrons for us. Follow the crowd.
the lowest. See our show
this Great Sale of Ho-
3 for 25c Boys' School Hosiery, sizes 6
to 10, extra heavy 2x1 rib, same goods sold
regularly for 20c.
Misses' fine lxl fleeced Hose, sizes 6 to 9,
very elastic and heavy fleece, guaranteed
fast black, beet value In the market.
"BAD BOYS' HOSIERY" This Is a new
line this fall and Is well recommended.
Try them. Extra heavy double thread and
rlh only, sizes 7 to 10.
Misses.' Onyx Hosiery, a new number for
fall, .full Egyptian yarn, bright luster,
very One rib, all sizes, 6 to 9, sold at other
65c a pair.
Ladles' Hosiery. We show four different
numbers. Mocha foot fleeced, split solo,
plain black, double thread and heavy
Some of the above numbers sold for 35c,
and 75c Ladles' Imported Cashmere Hoso,
regular and out size. Both new
Infants' Cashmere Hose, black and all
colors, with silk heel and toe. Onyx brand
better than the best.
S for 25c. Ladles' double sole Hose, 100
dozen just received. Best value ever
offered for the money.
50c, 75c, $1, $1.50, $3
Hosiery counter.
is nothing to that sense of airy coolness,
comfort and satisfaction which you will
feel when once Inside of a shirt from our
laundry. Our laundry work is always care
fully and thoroughly done. Send us your
address on a postal and we will send for
your linen.
If our work suits you tell your friends,
If not, tell us.
Bluff City Laundry,
WALLACE A GROUT, Proprietors.
The Best System of ;
Heating Your Home
evenly and thoroughly Is by steam' and
water; it is positive and economical and
you get heat when you want it. No living
In one room on cold days, because the rest
of the rooms don't heat. Let us figure
with you; we have the experience and tho
goods. If we do it, its dona right.
J.C. Bixby & Son,
202 Main, 203 Pearl St., Council Bluffs, la.
Telephone 193.
We save you from
25 to SO Per cent on Fun
Full line of Scarfs
Boas. Collarettes
.and Capes.
A a QO Brocaded (
IT 3OCsklrts, val
ue $1.25.
A A 4 OCLadiea'
fine op
wis. In
ill X A vJ era shawls. In
all shades and styles, value $1.75.
A a Of- and 49c Fascinators,
jX a. JC all colors and
A a f-Q Children's kid shoes,
j 03'Ceolld leather counter,
spring heels, sizes 5 to 8, value 75c.
At 85d
Children's shoes.'
'made of box calf.
kid and kangaroo calf, sizes 8 to 12,
value $1.26.
A A Q O Children's shoes,
Al OCmade of box calf,
kid and kangaroo calf, heel or spring
heel, sizes 12 to 2, value $1.25. at 98c.
A A QD Udln' shoes, made
Al 3OCof India kid, don
gola, etc., all sizes, value $1.25.
A a 4 Of-Ladles' heavy
Al 1 aW doogola shoes,
all sizes, value $1.60, at $1.25.
A 1 QAk"11"' ,he.
Al 1 3 O made of kid and
box calf, hand sewed, warranted
a new pair replaced for every pair
not giving satisfaction; value tip to
A A. Qfi-,1 n4 ?-lnch self.
l 70Copenlng umbrella,
suitable for either ladles or gents;
7-rlbbed, steel rod, double frame,
valus $1.50. at 98c. Other umbrellas st
, from 49c snd up.
40$ Broadway.
TeL L-tOT.