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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1903)
TriE OMAHA DAILY DEE: FRIDAY. OCTOBER 16.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA.
Paris selli drugs.
Ptorkert will carpet. ,
A store fop mn"Bvno'a."
Expert watrVrtpalr1r.il. Leffert, B.
Celebrated Meta beef on Up. Neumayer.
Diamond betrothal rings at Lefrert'e,
UK and in wedding rlnga at Lefferre.
School palnta. brushes, drawing and prae
tlce pa pen. Alexander'. 323 Broadway.
John Llndt returned yenterday from Bouth
Bend, Ind., where he had been on buslnesa
For rent, office room, ground floor; one
of the moat central locations In the bust
ocas portion or the city. Apply to The ilea
Dr. Earl Bellinger haa gone to visit
friend In Ban Francisco. He may take
a trip to the Sandwich Islands before re
Rev. W. M. Clemmer, the new pastor, and
wife will be tendered a reception by the
congregation thla evening at tha Flrat
The regular meeting of the Woman's
Christian Temperance union will be held
this afternoon ot the residence of Mra. John
U. Sweet, Sue MiU street.
Mrs. M. L. Byers of Des Moines, wife of
Adjutant General Byera, and daughter,
lira. Dull of Glenwood, are guest of Mrs.
N. Smith of lxth avenue.
We contract to keep publle and private
houses free from roaches by the year. In
sect Exterminator Manufacturing company,
Council Bluffs, la. Telephone F-S4.
Charles P. Chase of Hanover, N. H., and
wife, are gueeta of the Grand hotel. Mr.
, Chase Is treasurer of Dartmouth college
and hla trip west la la the Interest of the
Mra. Kate Anderson, wife of Oue Ander
son, M06 Avenue A, died yesterday at tha
Woman's Christian Association hospital
from a complication of diseases. Bhe was
41 years of age and leavea besides her hue
1 band two deughtera.
Mm. Anna, Kaveney died auddenly yee
terday morning at the home of Mr. and
MM. John M. Mitts on North Ninth atreet,
death resulting from Internal hemorrhage
caused by the bursting of a blood vessel.
Mrs. Kaveney, whoee home was at Seven
teenth avenue and Eleventh atreet, called
at tha Mltta home Wednesday evening on
a visit when she was taken 111. Coroner
Treynor was notified and made, a post
mortem examination, which showed that
death resulted from natural causes. Mrs.
Kaveney leaves a husband and three
daughters. The husband Is an Inmate of
tit. Bernard's hospital.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel., 250. Night, F667.
Orders Liquor Destroyed.
The liquor selsod at John Crowe's saloon
at Thirty-fifth street and Broadway under
a search warrant issued from the court
of Justloe Parson on application of County
Attorney Killpack was ordered destroyed
by the court yesterday. In compliance with
the order Constable Balrd destroyed the
veasols and poured tho liquor Into the gut
ter. Crowe hna declared his Intention of
quitting the saloon bualnesa for good.
ready Hal Saturday.
Another big candy sale next Saturday,
when wa will give one full pound for 10
cents. All fresh home-made candles. Save
your dimes and come Saturday.
BROWN'S CANDT KITCHEN,
Tel. FS1E. 646 Broadway. .
- Real Estate Transfers.
These transfer were filed yesterday In the
abstract, title and loan office of Squire
Annls, 101 Pearl atreet:
Lent Ellison, Jr.. to Christian Jensen,
11 and 12. block 28. and lot 0. block
trt, Fleming Davis' add. a. w. d....
Lewis Hansen and wife to Chrla P.
Clemantson. lots 1 and 2. MoOee's
stibdlv of block 21, Hughes & Doni
phan's add, w. d... .....
8. S. Jefferson to Charles K. . and
Arthur Li. liraaiey, wy sw ana
swK nwJ4 36-76-40, a. o. d 1
Total four tranefera HIM
nk 34-70-44. W. 4 v f 1.000
Agnes Folsom to A. C. KTteworth. lota
Plumbing and Heating. Blxby Bon.
Licenses to wed were Issued yeeterday to
Name and Realdence. Age.
C A. Ouetafson, Paclflo Junction, la H
Odena May Morton, Silver City, la 14
Fred Butaban, Douglas Co., Neb 26
Lottie Krnst, Dougloa Co., Neb ,..1
Theodore I-ammert, Armour, la J7
J-ene Hertse. Silver City. I&
Henry Gates, Omaha 2S
Maud B. Todd, Omaha 21
Adrian Frits. Council Bluffs JO
Christina Henrlksen, Council Bluffs 2
E. H. Mote. Horton. Kan 26
Ollie B. Klchey, Omaha 18
SULLIVAN PRESENTS PLEA
Certain that Democrao? ii tha Only True
Gnida Star of Bupublio,
TARIFF AND TRUSTS HIS PRINCIPAL THEME
Takes a Few Shots at tho Meaey
Power In PartlasjwHeau Low T.
Ctsssf Completes the
Democracy's candidate for governor of
Iowa, Jeremiah B. Sullivan of Creston, was
greeted last sight on his Initial public ap
pearance In Council Bluffs with an audi
ence which comfortably filled the lower
floor of the opera house. . The meeting
could hardly be termed an enthusiastic one,
although at times Mr. Sullivan was liberally
applauded. There was quite a sprinkling
of women In the audience and several were
seated on the stage. Scattered through the
audtenoe were a goodly number of well
known republicans. Of tha seventy "vice
presidents" appointed for the meeting by
Chairman Miller of the county central
committee but about fifteen put In an ap
pearance and they were duly honored with
seats on the stage. Former State Senator
William Groneweg acted as chairman and
Introduced the speakers.
Mr. Sulllvan'a address was substantially
the same as he has delivered throughout
the state since bis nomination. He at
tacked the protective tariff, trusts and
combines, the asset currency scheme, took
a shot at what he termed the strenuoslty
of the home government and Its attempt at
Imperialism abroad. Democracy, he Insisted,
was the sol steadfast defender of liberty
and the champion of a liberty loving peo
In opening Mr. Sullivan said: "In what
more noble task can a cltlsen engage than
In presenting to Ms neighbors his convic
tion upon political questions or upon legis
lation which his government may be about
to enact T While It Is true that the pros
perity of the country does not depend en
tirely upon statutory enactment, yet It
goes without dispute that a great deal of
the misery and unhapplness of a people
can be traced to injudicious legislation'. The
splendid Institutions of our country today
are trie outgrowth of this discussion of
questions vitally affecting the development
of the country. When a people ceases to
take an Interest In public matters, when
they refuse to discuss with one another the
Important Issues affecting their Interest,
then', Indeed, are they passing away from
the fundamental Idea of a free government
and are then permitting those who have not
the Interest of the body polltlo to govern
Strong oa Salt.
As an Illustration of the protective tariff
being, as he termed, prohibitory, Mr. Sulli
van referred to salt, which he designated
as one of the prime necessities of life. He
dwelt at length on salt, saying among other
things, that the duty cn a barrel of salt at
the present time la almost as much as the
salt itself is worth and consequently but
little salt is Imported, with the result that
the producer haa a monopoly of the home
market at any price he wishes.
Turning from the tariff question, Mr.
Sullivan took some shots at the Standard
OH people, J. Plerpont Morgan and the
Steel trust and the Harvester Machine
trust. After handling the trusts In vigorous
manner he turned to the money question
and spoke at some length on this. Referring
to the Aldrich currency bill, he said that
the enactment Into law of the provisions
of this bill would be ruinous to the pros
perity of the country and would place addi
tional powers in the band of the national
banks tor the purpose of. controlling the
money of the country.
.Then, striking out on another line, he
claimed that democracy was the true and
only friend of the laboring people and that
while the laboring man was enjoying pros
perity at preaent, he had not the republican
party to thank for It.
Following Mr. Sullivan, Hon. Lew T.
Oenung of Glenwood delivered one of hla
Approve Ditch Appralsesaeat.
Tii Board of Supervisors yesterday after
noon approved, the report of Commis
sioners Hansen and Field, fixing the bene
fits to be assessed against the land In Pot
tawattamie county affected by the Harrison-Pottawattamie
ditches. The board also practically decided
to issue tan-year bonds, which will be pay
able In annual Installments of principal
and Interest.. The resolution providing for
the Issuance of the bonds will come before
the board at Its meeting this morning.
The supervisor yesterday morning visited
the county poor farm near McClelland, on
the line of the Great Western railroad, and
Inspected the buildings In course of con
struction. The walls of the main building
and engtne house are nearlng completion
and Contractor Wlckham expecla to hav
both buildings under, roof before cold
weather sets In. The total amount of the
contract la between 119,000 and 230,000 and
the architects' estimates call for the pay
ment to. Contractor Wlckham for work to
date of W.000.
The board expects to complete Its business
thla morning and adjourn.
Jarr for District Coart.
The following petit Jury for the November
term of district court In Council Bluffs was
drawn yeeterday aa follows: Fred Blumer,
C. G. Reese, Mlnden township; Peter Rief,
Jr., Lewis township; William Stodgel,
Rockford township; Peter Nelson, Henry
Scott. Hacnl Dell township; R. T. Ward,
Boomer township; R. C. Bostwick, P. D.
Hough, Crescent township; J. P. Nelson,
Neola township; Peter Danker, York town
ship; N. G. Chiistensen, John A. Churchill,
George F. Smith, T. A. Eaton, H.' J.
Palmer, Cliff Shearer, Thomas Berry, D.
H. Kllmore. George Dalrymple, W. McFad
den, H. J. Defrtes, C. C. Bump, V. E. 811
cott, Council Bluffs. The term will open
November 4, with Judge Green on the
bench,- and the petit Jury is summoned to
appear November 23,
Laborer Drops Dead. .
R. V. Scott, a laborer employed by Mark
I William proprietor of the Broadway
mills, dropped dead while at work yesterday
afternoon. Scott waa engaged In unload
ing a car of bran at the Northwestern
yards when he suddenly pitched forward
onto the top of the sacks. Tha man work
ing with him went to his assistance, but
Scott waa dead. Coroner Treynor waa
summoned and after examining the body
decided that Scott had died from heart
disease and that an Inquest was unneces
sary. Scott wa 48 year of age and with
his family lived at 2601 West , Broadway.
HI wife, two son and four daughter
Carnages la Cudahy Plaats.
BIOUX CITY, la., Oct. 15. (Special Tele
gram.) James H. Hale, who for eleven
years has been superintendent of the
Cudahy Packing company's plant, will go
to Kansas City to take the superlntendency
of the same company's plant there at a
largely Increased salary. Mr. Hale came
here from South Omaha and has made a
fine record. He haa been with the Cudahy
company for twenty-one years. William
Watson, assistant superintendent of the
company's South Omaha plant, will succeed
Mr. Hale In Sioux City.
Serins Heavy Damage gait.
LOGAN. Ia., Oct.. 15. (Speclal.)-WIHIam
Alsten. who owns a large farm bordering
on the Boyer river several miles north
of Logan, haa today brought ault for 110,00)
by papers filed at the office of the clerk of
the district court against the Logan Milling
company for the alleged raising of the mill
dam, which caused the river level to be
raised, thereby flooding his landa and de
stroying crop's. This Is a test case and If
Alsten Is successful a number of other
owners of damaged farms will bring ault
The Chief of Healers.
Old Sores, Ulcers, Plies, Fistula and like
stubborn maladies soon yield to Bucklen's
Arnica Salva or no pay. 26c For aale by
Mother and Child Foe ad Dead.
. DENVER, Oct. IS. Mrs. Kate Lonergan,
with her 2-year-old son, Francis, In her
arms, lost her way on the prairie near thla
city last night In a snow storm and fell Into
an Irrigating ditch, where both were found
DEMOCRATS OPEN CAMPAIGN
General Weaver and Ez-GoTerno? Thomai
Hake the Principal Addressee.
COSTS MORE TO KEEP THE STATE WARDS
Dee Molars Man Drops Dead In Street
from Overexertion While Ren
alec to Catch a Street
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Oct. tf.-(8pecial.) The
democrats of this portion of the state got
their political campaign started tonight
with a meeting at . the Auditorium,
addressed by four speakers. They secured
a fair audience, after much advertising,
and the addresses were listened to atten
tively, since this Is the first big rally held
In this city for several years. C. O. Holley,
a young lawyer of this city and a socialist,
presided at the meeting. General James B.
Weaver of Colfax spoke first, confining
himself largely to state matters In a gen
eral way, referring to various local scandals
and the Increasing expense of the main
tenance of the state. Ex-Governor C. 8.
Thomas of Colorado, who Is here to appear
before the supreme court tomorrow In the
Portland Mining case, spoke briefly In re
lation to the present conditions of the demo
cratic party. Judge M. J. Wade, congress,
man from the Second district, spoke at
length and discussed the tariff and revenue
and presented the view that the present
tariff schedules are too high and that they
are largely responsible for the existence of
the trusts. H. C. Evans, democratic candi
date for the house In this county, spoke on
ooal and state Issues, and took up the
recent Insurance matters In this state. The
meeting was regarded as a first-class open
ing of the campaign on the democratic side,
though there is as yet very little general
Interest in the campaign.
Report on Institution.
The balance sheet of finances for the. J
state Institutions of Iowa for the month of
September Ihovn that during the month
there was paid out for the support of the
state institutions and for all purposes In
connection therewith the sum of $125,742.18,
an Increase of S4.049.S2 over the correspond
ing month last year. There was an increase
in the month of 196 at the state Institutions.
During the year there were increases as
follows to the following, totals In the classes
of wards of the state: Increase of con
victs, 19, a total of 821; Increase of inebri
ates, 11, a total of 78; Increase of lnoorrlgl
bles, 12, a total of 721; increase of insane,
146, a total of 8,327.
Increase of Capital Stock.
The Coast Cypress and Railroad company
of Muscatine gave notice to the secretary
of state today of an Increase of capital
stock from $250,000 to $400,000. This Is the
company engaged In the southern, lumber
and logging trade under the direction of
Ex-Congressman W. L. Roach of Musca
tine and William Musser. The company Is
extending Its lines In Arkansas. -
The Western Stock company of Sioux
City filed articles'' of Incorporation today
with $3,390 capital,, by A. Goodslte and
The name of 'the Clinton : Separator and
Engine company-, hag changed Its name to
the Lamb Boat and. Engine cdmpany.
f ; . . '
Died Chasing; a Street Car.
W. N. Sheets, a' resident of this city, 48
years old, died suddenly thla morning tinder
peculiar circumstances. He Is day clerk at
the Morgan house, and as he waa a little
late in getting out to the place where he
usually takes a street car te coma down
town he had to run aeveral blocks. When
within half a block of the street car Vie fell
to the ground and died In a few minutes.
He waa a widower and lived with relatives.
The doctors reported that there was noth
ing wrong with him beyond that hla heart
failed him from the exertion.
State Retail Grocer.
A meeting of the executive committee of
the Iowa Retail Grocers' association was
held here today. , Preparations are being
made for the annual meeting of the asso
ciation to be held In De Moines during the
a, E? Children's outing flannel dresses, nicely
t I pir irimmea, sixes l to
Children s dresses marie of Scotch plaid,
to 14 years.
Children's dresses, msde of Scotch
plaid, cjixhmere and other good ma
terials, elegantly trimmed, sixes 6 to 14
a - - Children i
A I wr4f elegantly trimmed, value 11.80. sixes
' " in i vat
CARPETS TO CLOSE OUT
Yiinl-tvl1e cotton and wool carp,
Yard-wide ' w ool , carpet, regular
Yard wide all wool 4-ply carpet,
ttKulnr pric 75c and 8.V.
Urappors! Urappers!! Urappors!!!
We have just received from the Ashley & Bailey failure of New York, 2,400 percale and flan
nelette wrappers, all shades, colors and styles, with full and deep flounces, shoulder cape,
cuffed sleeves, trimmed to match yoke. Ashley & Bailey's prices f 1.00 to f 1.50. We have
placed same on sale for Friday, Saturday and Monday Z "r iiH 7 On
at the small price UJtUIlU 1 Vt
A swell assort
ment of ladles'
dress snd walk
ing skirts, made bf heavy melton, peb
bled cheviot, and many more fashion
able fabrics, values up to $9.00.
capes, valu. 7.60
At 10.00 J;
Seal plush raDe.
bear fur, 40 Ins. long, regular price $18.
cape, satin lined
ladles' Mack mer
a j e- TV
t I . r" waists, made In the
At 1.25 i
shades and colors.
makes, all sjiades and colors.
A full assortment of white brllllan
tlne and vesting waists at prices to
A new lot of millinery Just reached
us and we place same for your Inspec
tion. The prices will please you, as
they are 26 to 60 per cent below any
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF FUR COLLARETTES,
SCARFS and BOAS, at prices to suit the' most economical
purchaser. Come early and get best selection.
Free, a pair of 15c Hose with each
lir of Children's Shoe.
(hoes, alsea 1 to 6.
heel shoes, t to (.
Ehoes, stock of
patent tips, sixes
SVi to 12.
n n lie of vlcl,
sixes 11 to 1
made of box calf
s..d Oct kid,
Boys' shoes, same
aa above, sixes
Old ladles' com
made of vlcl kid,
A. A Ladles' box calf
T 1 JU shoes, solid leath-
kv r thi
kid shoes, a new
pair for every
pair that fall to give good service.
Hi. L I KL IV liiiJiiiilmfJll!.. 3s Mh
e a aaae ai M a kawi a aa m sY aa at H M Hal U W ' M Wiiaid
17 AND 19 MAIN STREET, COUNCIL BLUFFS.
winter. The pure food ahow, which haa
been a feature of other state meetings. Is
to be abandoned this year. Among other
things It is expected tha association will
Indorse a bill for requiring pure food in
Iowa and punishment for the sale of adul
terated goods In general. A committee met
here today and considered some features of
this measure, but did not complete a bill.
May Take t'p Saloon Work,
I. N. McCash has ten days In which
OUR OVERCOAT ORCHARD
is full of fine fruit, ripe and ready for picking.' Such Overcoat
elegance has never before been seen in any clothing store in
Council Bluffs. These beauties are built of black and oxford
beavers, kerseys and undressed fabrics. Some are cut a trifle
shorter tKan last season but all are fashioned with that style
and ss weep that marks a coat of distinction, Friday and Satur
day we will offer at SPECIAL SALE two lines of Men's
Overcoats and two of Boys'. r The prices below will be good on
Friday and Saturday
Of This Week Only
A very dark black and brown
mixed overcoat, made of Irish
frieze tloth serge body lining,
Batin ole?ve lining, velvet collar,
elegantly tailored, a swell young
man's coat. Sells usually for $15
to flG.50. Our
and, Saturday. ,
19 UCUUI1T iv. i flu
A "blue black kersey overcoat
fast color, well lined, velvet col
lar, medium length a good
coat for those who' don't like
those loose fitting coats. Regu
lar price every yiace $10.00
Saturday. ; .
I J JIIUVC C1U.VV,
A boy'g dark gray overcoat
good lining, velvet collar
a nobby overcoat for boys
from 7 to 14 years old
Bells for $3.50 everywhere
Our price :
Saturday. . .
A boy's blue chinchilla
reefer overcoat double
breasted big collar plaid
lining. Sires 0 to 15
Regular price $2.50 Our
METCALF Si METCALF
Through to Petjri Street
to think over the offer ot the superlnten
dency of the Iowa- Anti-Saloon league at a
salary of $3,000, about what he Is now re
ceiving;. Trustees of the association have
guaranteed the salary. O. R. Malone was
made assistant superintendent yesterday
and H. H. Abrams continues under his old
contract to look after the legislative work
and enforcement of law. The league win
give more attention from now on to pol
itics, will secure the namea and addresses
of thousands of voters over the state and
will attempt to keep them Informed of
the character of men who are nominated
Straasa Goea to New York.
Word cornea directly from New York
that Samuel Strauas, recently the chief
factor In the Register-Leader of thla city,
haa become - the publisher of the New
York Commercial Advertiser, a high class
evening paper, one of the oldest pub
lications In New York. Mr. 8trauss has
purchased a block of stock In the paper
and on yesterday waa Introduoed to all
the heads of departments as the publisher
and manager of the paper. The paper Is
backed by a very wealthy family and Mr.
Strauss will never be cramped for cash.
Mr. Seymour, who has been the publisher,
goes to the Chicago Record-Herald, Where
his labors will be In the future.
Doctor's Bill Mast Be Paid.
The supreme court sustained the district
couet of Monroe county In a judgment for
89fi.t6 In favor of E. L. Bay, a doctor who
waa employed to take care of amall pox
patlenta during tha epidemic at Coalfield,
f he county refused to pay tha whole bill
aa excessive and also made the claim that
the doctor did not In fact attend to his
business and waa incompetent and that
Instead of going into the houses and feel
ing the pulse of the patlenta and looking
at tbolr tongues he looked through the
windows and then sent aomeone elae Into
the houses to deliver the medicines he pre
scribed. The court stated, however, that
there was no evidence to ahow thut he
failed to correctly diagnose the cases, and
It showed that he had treated sixty pa
tients in this way and all recovered. Hence
he is entitled to his pay even If he did
treat the pktlents at long range.
The following were the court'a decisions
J. C. C. Hosklns against Iowa Land Com
pany, appellant; Woodbury county, Judge
Guvnor; affirmed by Weaver.
Mrs. Emma N. Hyatt against Hamilton
County, appellant; Hamilton county, Judge
Weaver; amrmea Dy Aicuiain. .
Iowa Land Company, appellant, against
Robert Hunter: Woodbury county, Judgo
Laaynor; affirmed by the court.
1 Louisa 8. Channell against Rachel Aid-
Inger, appellant; Keoaua county, juu.
Clements, affirmed by Sherwln. -
Marion Water Company, appellant,
against City of Marlon; Linn county, Judge
Treichler; reversed by Illahop.
Margaret Baird, avpellant. against Her
bert C. Connull; Sioux county, Judge
Wakefield; affirmed by Deetner.
E. Bay againsi monru. v-uumy, mv-
llant: Appanoose county, juage m. -
rmed by Ledd.
Object te the Resorts.
At the meeting of the Weet End Im
provement club last night a vigorous pro
test waa made against the several resort
which have been driven from Broadway
by tho authorltlea locating In the western
part of the city on one of the mala thor
oughfares west of . the railroad tracks.
Resolutions were adopted calling on tha
mayor and chief of police to have them
removed at once outalde of the Sixth or
Robert Young. A. C. Keller. C. M. Crip
pen and W. M. Kilmer were appointed a
committee to confer with the city council
relative to the Improvement of Lower
Tha meeting waa largely attended.
Declare Vaeaaey Tlclket.
The Bute Ballot commission, consisting
of ths attorney general, state auditor and
secretary of state, this evening declared
there is a vacancy in the republican sena
torial ticket in the Bremer-Butler district,
and that the name of W. N. Larkln should
not appear on the ticket because hla nomi
nation was aecured through fraud. He
waa nominated in the convention after an
other man from hla county had picked a
majority of the delegates to the conven
tion. The committee will Oil the vacancy
and probably select a mw aaao.
A BELT SALE
Special at 29c Each
SPECIAL DEPARTMENT-CENTER AISLE.
Today in our new SPECIAL DEPARTMENT, center
aisle, main floor, we place on sale a big lot of women's
This lot consists of stylish belts of all kinds, in leather,
ribbon and fancy braid,' with latest style buckjes and clasps
, some of them worth twice as much as the sale-price.
Special Price 29c Each
A splendid opportunity to purchase a new belt at a
'mHOAUOMtMT. M1JEACD 0 fACttL ml
We Fill Mail Orders. Council Bluffs, Iowa.
MEW JEWELRY AND CUT GLASS, X
We have just received a full line of fine, new, solid gold Jewelry, which
we are able to sell at very low prloes. The stock lncludea Watches, Chains,
Charms, Fine, Brooches, Studs, Links, eto In the latest and prettiest new
designs. Also a large assortment of handsome designs In but Glass. See oar
goods and get prices before purchasing.
SIB WINDOW DISPLAY. .9
HANSEN & MARKS. 6
Pboae L-20. 203 Mala Street. (Opposite Merrtasa Bleek.) A
f HHSIIHHIBBXllSVIWa UEIIBIHUBIIEUXXSZI CSX
g WE LEAD-OTHERS FOLLOW
m Forterhouse steak, 3 pounds 25c
m Best Sirloin steak, 3 pounds . . .'.25c
m Best Hound steak. 3 pounds Zoc m
h Boilincr Beef, per pound .2Jc
'J I - - J TT J U
uoou iittin, per pounu u?i
CENTRAL GROCERY & BEAT LURXET,
Telephone 24. 600-C02 West Broadway.
EBMESra BI1EEBI1HIEBIISEM BBEB8EBEBB8ESBBEBEESBESSXSI
STUDENTS CHEER CLEVELAND
Makes leeeek la Which He Says
There la . Still Roeaa at
CHICAGO. Oct. 15. Es-President Orever
Cleveland waa received with lusty cheers
by the atudenta of Armour Institute today,
ire made a speech In which he said:
I am a great stickler for higher education,
but I want to tell you this: The opportuni
ties today sre greater than ever for boys to
get a practical education an Industrial edu
cationand I would rthr my own boy
grew up to build a great bridge like ths
Brooklyn bridge than to receive the highest
honor that the people could beatuw upon
him. , ,
I hate to hear persons talk In a isvlmls
tlo strain to the effect that the day of op
portunity In this country has gone by and
that the chances for a young man to rlH
by his own efforts have pawed away. It
is not true. There is room at the tup and
there always will be.
Bars aad Live stock.
WAYNE, Neb., Oct. 16. (Bpeclsl Tele
gram. The large 40x0 barn of D. A. Jones,
a prominent farmer, living four miles west
of Wayne, was destroyed by fire early this
morning. His oat crop, all bis hsrneas,
carriage and buggies but one and eight
head of horses were burned. The origin of
ths Are la unknoen. Insurance on barn.
fl.OGO. with small Insurance ea groin, stock
and bug ties.
EXPERT PALUIST A!ID
CLAIRVOYANT - - - -
Of world-wide reputation, can be
202 FOURTH STREET
(Cor. of Fourth and Willow Ave.) .
Ilia Life Readings are un equaled.
Adrlee on all affalra of life. Ileduced
prices for a few days. Complete Read
ings, JVOc. Strictly private and confi
dential, iloura, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
HARD COAL BURNER
Now la the time to buy them. New
and second-hand at bargain prices. Ws
can aril you a good hard coal stove
from 1600 up. Soft coal stove, tl.M up.
2C4 South Main St., Council Bluffs.
U Peart EC. CeuacU fcugs. Taoa;
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