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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1903)
THE OMAITA DAILY IlKK: TUESDAY, NOVEMRETl 17, 190.1.
CURRENT NEWS OF, IOWA.
MAY LOSE SCllQOL FOR DEAF
State Board of Control Intimates it Will
IMPOSES ALMOST IMPOSSIBLE CONDITIONS
Mare Innd, Not Too Flat and Not Too
Hilly, Tracknn-e, bot Not Too Many
' Ilallroaria and Trolley
Mora (o the City.
The chanrcs for Council UlulTn retaining
the Btate School for the Deaf are not of
the brightest. Tills wan made manifest yes
terday by the statements of the members
of the Slate Board of Central. While not
openly advocating the removal of the In
stitution from Council Bluffs the Board of
Control has surrounded the proportion to
keep the school here with certain require
ments that may be almost ImpoHslble to
meet. A number of prominent members of
the Commercial club who Interviewed the
Board of Control yesterday on the subject
were not at all Impressed with the manner
In which they were received or with the as
surances they received. In fact, the dele
gation was Inclined to the opinion after the
Interview that the Board of Control would
prefer. If anything, that the school be re
moved eloewhere, as urged by the politi
cians of lies Moines.
Johii Cownle, Judge Robinson and Judge
Kinne, comprlHlns the Btate Board of Con
trol, arrived In tho city late Sunday even
ing, and were at once driven to the School
for the Deaf, where they spent the night
and part of yesterday making their semi
annual Inspection. Before leaving the city
they were met by a delegation of leading
cltixens, all members of the Commercial
club, and were asked their views concern
ing the effort being made .at Den Moines
to remove the institution from here.
What Board Wants.
The delegation was headed by Mayor
Morgan and H. W. Binder, secretary of
the executive committee of the Commercial
club. Others In the delegation were II. O.
McGee, F. J. Day. Dr. H. B. Jennings, K.
W. Walters, F. R. Davis, H. A. Qulnn,
Alderman C. W. McDonald, C. M. Hart and
W. H. Kimball.
President John Cownle of the board acted
s spokesman for the other members, lie
said that the school must have more room
and a better location, and that the board
was unalterably opposed to the further ex
penditure of any money on the institution
where It now Is. lie said that in order to
retain the school here a site consisting of
not less than 400, and if possible 600 acres,
must be secured within the city limits or
on a trolley line; that It must not be
hemmed in by railroad tracks, but yet it
must be near enough to .the railroads to
have a switch spur run to the Institution,
ao that supplies for It might be unloaded
right at the school; the land must not be
hilly, neither must It be muddy, and the
cost must not exceed the regular price of
ordinary farm land.
Where 400 or too acres of suitable land can
be procured within the city limits or on a
trolley line the delegation was unable to
say, and the stringent requirements laid by
SI.50 School Shoes
That Will Wear
All solid the best oak Holes
and box calf uppers. The best
on earth for the price, at
LOOK VOH THE UK Alt.
CLEANING AND DYEING
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Clothing Cleaned,
Dyed. Pressed and Repaired; also Dry
Cleaning. No shrinkage or rubbing off
guaranteed, w ork done on short notice.
COUNCIL BLUFFS STEAM DTE WORKS
101T West Broadway,
Feart M.. Council bluffs.
WHAT'S THE USE
Why are people satisfied with "the 3 per cent paid by
banks on their KiviiigH? The money is safe, but is it
as well invested as it would be in a good piece of prop
erty or will it increase as rapidly?
1JIOO-30S North Eighth street. Cottage FIGURE FROM OUR BOOKS ON THIS
S rooms, closets, cellar, gas, shade, lawn.
water in kitchen. Blse feet. Rents
for 116H per annum.
fl.fcOO-SlS North Eighth Btrcet. Cottage,
room, closets, g-i. oath, furnace, hot
and cold water, lawn, corner lot. glio
55x61 feet. Rents for ZS per annum.
These two properties Join, are in good
condition, well rented, and have a total
Ventage no. Eighth street of 86 feet.
fr'IGlHKS DOVT I.IK.
WE HAVE OTHEItS
the board came as a surprise to the citi
lens forming the delegation. They re
garded the conditions Imposed by the board
as a plain Intimation that the institution
would be removed from Council Bluffs.
Objections to Present Location.
The present location. Judge Cownle de
clared, was most unsuitable for many rea
sons. It was too Isnlatod, and then again
there was not sufficient land. The property
comprised but ISO acres, while Judge
Cownle Insisted that the institution ought
to have at least 400 if not 9 acres. Re
garding the distance from the city Judge
Cownle said that tho school ought to be
within the city limits or at least on fx
trolley line, so that the teachers and pu
pils could visit the city when they wanted
to without having to make the Journey
over a muddy road. Judge Cownle ad
vanced a number of other objections to the
present site and Impressed the delegation
strongly with the belief that so far as ha
was concerned he would prefer to see the
school removed elsewhere.
Since the State Board of Control was or
ganized and placed in charge of the state
Institutions the merchants of Council Bluffs
have derived but little if any benefit from
the School for the Deaf being In this vi
cinity, as practically all of the supplies for
the Institute have been purchased else
where under contract.
J. Zoller & Co.
DISCUSS THE SIGN ORDINANCE
t'onnell Committee Puts In Afternoon
Without Reaching; Definite
The committee of the whole of the city
council met yesterday afternoon to con
sider the sign ordinance, and the session
proved a somewhat stormy one.
The debate over the ordinance was more
or less acrimonious, several of the alder
men appearing to be under the Impression
that there was some motive back of Its
introduction. The committee adjourned
without accomplishing anything beyond de
ciding that no swinging signs would be
permitted, and that no sign should be per
mitted to extend more than six and one
half feet over the sidewalk. Nearly an
hou." of the session was consumed In dis
cussing whether it would not be just as
safe to permit signs to extend seven feet
as six and one-half feet over the walks.
It was also doclded that no sign should
exceed two feet in height and one foot In
thickness. Circular signs will be tolerated,
but trangular devices will not.
Interesting features of the session were
the several bouts between Aldermen Mc
Donald and Casper, the latter accusing the
representative of the silk stocking ward
with having some ulterior motive in intro
ducing the ordinance, an accusation which
Mr. McDonald vigorously denied, and chal
lenged Mr. Casper to prove.
The meeting of the city council last
night was short and uneventful and the
sign ordinance which had provoked so much
acrimonious discussion at the cession of the
committee of the whole In the afternoon
was not even mentioned.
The principal matter before the council
was the repairing of West Broadway from
Thirteenth street to the approach of the
motor company's bridge. That Broadway,
the principal thoroughfare between Council
Bluffs and Omaha Is In an almost impass
able condition so far as vehicle .traffic Is
concerned was admitted by all of the al
dermen but where the funds are to come
from to place it in proper condition Is a
question which none of them could answer.
It was suggested that possibly the county
uthorltles might lend their aid and con
sent to the portion of the county road
fund derived from the levy within the city
limits being expended on the thoroughfare.
Aldermen McDonald and Lougee were ap
pointed a special committee to confer with
the county supervisors at their meeting In
The Bpcclalty Manufacturing company of
North Main street, asked that It be ex
empted from city taxes for, a period of
five years as provided In the city ordi
nances and the request was referred to the
The council adjourned to next Monday
Kothlnar Done on Library.
No business was transacted at the ad
journed meeting of the Board of Trustees
of the public library last night for lack
of a quorum. In addition to President
Rohrer, Trustees Cleaver, Stewart and
Galvln were the only members present.
An informal discussion on the plan of
the proposed Carnegie !lbrary building
was held and a communication from Trus
tee Bender, who was recently In Kansas
City, describing the Carnegie library there.
was read. From Kansas City Mr. Bender
wrote he was going to Guthrie, Okl.,
where he Intended to Inspect the Carnegie
library, Mrs. Everett, member of the
board, Is also in Kansas City, so the board
expect, to receive considerable information
c-ftcw urn uic uuiiiuug mere, wiucn cose
but a few thousand dollars more than that
Mr. Carnegie promised Council Bluffs.
N. T. Plumbing Co.. Tel. 260. Night, F-66T.
Matters In District Conrt.
When the plaintiff had "completed . Ms
evidence in the 1.0.000 damage suit of E.
M. Reid against J. W. Squire and Consta
ble Lee Aiberll in the district court yes
terday afternoon. Judge Preston took the
case from the Jury and directed a verdict
for the defendants.
In the suit of W. K. Krause against the
Cole-Breleford Hardware company. In
which the plaintiff was given a verdict
Rental Income, one year 3384.00
Watrr rent S0
Insurance and repairs 75.40
Nit income (equal to 7H
rr cent 44.97
A bank would pay I per cent on the
EQUALLY AH GOOD.
101 PEARL STREET
for SC50 last Saturday, the defendants yes
terday filed a motion for a new trial.
The trial of Peter Burke, the blacksmith
who slashed Real Bummltt with a knife
several months ago and who was Indicted
on a charge of assault with attempt to
murder, has been continued to the next
term of court on motion of the defendant.
This makes the second term of court that
the case has gone over.
The trial of George Matheson, the young
man who shot and seriously wounded
Deputy Sheriff Baker, will be begun to
day Relatives of the young man attempted
to effect a settlement yesterday of the
case and were willing to pay any fine that
the yqung man might be assessed in order
to save him from prison, but Assistant
County Attorney Hess insisted that he
would have to stand trial on the charge
on which he was indicted and that no
plea of guilty to a lesser charge could be
accepted. ., .
Elect Class Officers.
The class which will graduate in Febru
ary at the high school met last evening and
elected the following officers: president,
Jessie McAneny; vice president, Emma
Burke; secretary. Mabel Lacy; treasurer.
Lulu Bpetman. This Is the first class to
graduate in the middle of the year and Is
composed entirely of young women. The
graduates will be twelve In number.
Real Estate Transfers.
These transfers were filed yesterday in
the abstract, title and loan office of Squire
& Annis, 101 Pearl street: ,
County treasurer to Mary L. Everett,
lots 8 and . block 48. Riddle's sub..
t. d $
Same to same, lot 1, block 61, Riddle's
sub., t. d
Same to same, lots 1 and 2, block 1,
Benson's first add., t. d
Bame to same, lots 1 to 6, block 3, lot
6, block 11, Railroad add., t. d
Same to same, ne',4 nw'A se'4 nw4,
neV4 w4 and nwm sw4 29-77-44, t. d..
F. H. Schults, guardian to Ernest G.
Kundel, und. s-ttths ot eft lot 13,
block 1, Mlnden, g. d Ill
L. Antrim and wife to Wllloughby
Dye and T. J. Young, lot 6 and m20
feet lot 6, block 9, Macedonia, w. d...
Hans Bock and wife to Krug Brewing
company, lot 8, block 8, iietrs it a a.,
w. d 4,500
George Knell to Annie Snell, lot. 6,
block 1, Stutsman's first add., w. d.. 1
Grant J. Shoup and wife to Bessie I.
- Patterson, lot 2, block 84, Central
subfllv., w. d 1,200
Elizabeth Sarah Platner to Clay Blair
Platner, part lot ltw In original plat,
w. d 1
Iowa Mortgage & Trust company to
Caleb S. Cobb, lot 17, block 22. Ferry
add., w. d 100
Twelve transfers. Total SVJO
Licenses to wed were issued yesterday to
Name and residence. Age.
Thomas E. McCart, Council Bluffs 23
Klta A. Scott, Underwood, la 20
Frank H. Hanson, Magnolia, la..
T I T.' C . . .) ....... To
William Bartram, Adams county. Neb. ...28
Bertha Biskey, Adams county, Neb 21
P. E. Henderson, Omaha ,..40
Mattie Chandler, Omaha. 38
Davis sells drugs.
Leffert's glasses fit.
Btockert sells carpets.
A store for men "Beno's."
Celebrated Mets beer on tap. Neumayer.
Diamond betrothal rings at Leffert's, 40)
14-K and 18-K wedding rings at Leffert's
Picture framing. C. E. Alexander & Co.,
333 Broadway. Tel. 366. ! . J '
Palm grove No. 11, Woodmen 'circle, will
meet In regular session this evening. -
The regular monthly meeting of the
Board of Education is scheduled for this
The Ladles' Aid society of the Fifth
Avenue Methodist church will meet Thurs
day afternoon at the residence of Mrs.
Mrs. J. T. Beach and daughter, Ethel, of
South First street are home from a three
weeks' visit with relatives in southwestern
Mies Carrie Blade, a teacher In the public
schools of Avoca, Ia., spent over BunUny
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. Blade of
For rent, office room ground floor; one
of the most central locations in the busi
ness portion of the city. Apply to The Bee
The first quarterly conference of the
church year will be held this evening at
Trinity Methodist church. Dr. Griffith,
presiding elder, will preach.
About fifty of the boys of the high school
met last evening in the gymnasium and
organised a basket ball team. They expect
to play a series of games this winter.
Captain Wlckham requests that all mem
bers of the Dodge Light Guards foot ball
team meet this evening at the corner of
First avenue and Seventh street for prac
tice. Harry Gllmore, arrested for stealing coal
from the Union Pacific railroad at the
Transfer depot, pleaded guilty in Justice
Ouren's court yesterday and was fined 110
The Elks' lodge will Inaugurate the fes
tive season Monday evening with a dancing
party complimentary to the members and
their families. Several card parties are
scheduled for late In the season.
The funeral of Augustus Jones will be
held this afternoon at 2:S0 o'clock from the
First Christian church. Rev. W. B. Clem
mer. the puxtor, conducting the services.
Interment will be in Walnut Hill cemetery.
William Gunn, the negro charged with
assaulting J. C. Johnson, n whit, m.n
tstt'.uriiHy night on lhoadway. was alven
twenty days on bread and water in the city
JhII by Police Judge Scott yesterday morn
Bartram and Bertha Biskey.
).. were married
fternoon, the cere-
money being performed by Justice Ouren In
the private office of the clerk of the district
The remains of William J. Vincent, the
Rock Island lira keman who died from ap
poplexy in a freight train caboose Sunday,
were sent to Kairbury, Neb., yesterday.
Vincent Is survived by his wife and five
Mrs. Ruth SDurreon. used R3 vr AA
! xUnUTlolpUHX afteP'fouVStayS
yesterday morning at the Woman's Chrls-
illness, tine Is survived by two sons. The
remains will be taken today to her former
iioiue in uHKinna, ia., lor ourial.
The Are department was called yesterday
noon to the one and a half story frome
cottsge at North Tenth street, owned
and occupied by J. Buchanan. Fire orig
inating from a defective flue, destroyed the
roof und damaged the home about I).
County Auditor Innes will offer for sale
to the highest bidder Friday 121 300 Hnrrl-Hon-Pottawattamle
county drainage ditch
bonds. The bonds bear 6 per cent and are
To be sure ead to
be Mtkncd ask for
ad look for the -above
label oa each peeve.
rnyable In batches from one to ten years,
t is expected that the entire Issue will be
taken In this city.
At the meeting of the Woman's Home
Missionary society of the Broadway Meth
odist church this afternoon at the church
rectory on Fletcher avenue Mrs. A. J.
Griffith will make a report on the national
convention at Chattanooga and Mrs. G. G.
Balrd will report on the missionary con
ference in Omaha.
W. H. Lewis, arrested on suspicion of be
ing implicated In the robbery at Fred
Leaper's residence on North Seventh street,
was arraigned in police court yesterday.
He set up an alibi as his defense, claiming
he was at home at the time of the alleged
robbery. In this he is corroborated by his
brother, with whom he makes his home,
and other relatives. The hearing will be
William Atkinson, a cook employed hv
Wlckham Bros, at McClelland, where
they are erecting the buildings on the
county poor farm, was arrested last eve
ning charged with the larceny of a grip
belonging to B. O. Bruington, court re
Dorter for Judne Wheeler. Brulncton was
on his way to Harlan on the Great Western
road Sunday evening, and as the train was
leaving McClelland happened to look out
of the window and see a man walking off
with a grip which closely resembled his.
A search showed that his grip was missing.
Atkinson, who claims Omaha as his home,
aiald ho found the grip. An information
charring him with larceny was fl'ed In the
court of Justice Ouren, where Atkl.nson will
have his preliminary bearing this morning.
Very Near a Crime
To allow constipation to poison your body.
Dr. King's New Life Fills cure It and
build up your health or no pay. Sc.' For
sale by Kuhn A Co.
IOWA HAS A MURDER MYSTERY
It Centers at , Belle Plalne, Where
Coroner's Jory;Has Investigated
BELLE PLAINB.-i la., Nov. 16. The cor
oner's Jury ' engagea in prouing we
mystery over the finding of the body of
an unidentified woman In the woods a mllo
from this place has brought in a verdict
that death was due to murder. A bottle
of wine was found by her side and a
grocery bill in one of her pockets. Her
neclc was broken and up to noon not the
slightest ' clue to her identity had been
discovered. The features are those of a
German. The body was found lying face
downward and according to the physicians
the woman must have been dead four or
Union County Farmers to Meet.
CRESTON, la.. Nov. 16. (Special.) The
annual meeting of the Farmer's institute of
Union county will be held here Wednesday
and Thursday of this week. The program
Includes some of the most successful and
prosperous farmers of the county and every
phase of the agricultural business will be
discussed by able men. Besides the firmer
of the county there will be fine instrumen
tal and vocal music and addresses by Prof.
W. F. Kennedy and Prof. P. G. Holden of
Ames Agricultural college and A. II. King
of Moltland, Mo.
''Many Object to Pardon.
CRESTON, la., Nov. 16. Special.) No
tice has been given by the governor that
there will be an application for a pardon
before the next legislature for O. A. Wil
liams of Union county, who was sentenced
to life Imprisonment in 1900. Mr. Williams
was convicted of killing a deputy sheriff
who went to his place to serve a writ.
There Is much comment on the application
for a pardon und it is likely that it will be
resisted by a number Of citlsens of Creston
and Union county.
Mining Company Enlarges.
CRESTON, la., Nov. 16. (Speclal.)-The
directors of the Creston-Boulder Mining
company held a meeting here and re-aleoted
all the old officers and Increased their capi
tal stock to fl.OCO.OOu. The company is on
a prosperous business-basis and has already
shipped ore that runs from $700 to $2,000 per
ton. Nearly all the new stock was taken
up by present members of the company. Art
Wlddefield, the secretary, will give his en
tire time tn the future to the management
of the business.
A Timely gnggestlon.
This is the season pf the year when ths
prudent and careful housewife replenishes
her supply of Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. It is certain, to be needed before the
winter is over, and results are much more
prompt and satisfactory when it is kept at
hand and given as soon as the cold is con
tracted and before it has become settled
In the system. In almost every instance
a severe cold may be warded off by taking
this remedy freely as soon as the first in
dication of the cold appears. There is no
danger in giving it to children, for It con
tains no harmful substance. It is pleasant
to take both adults snd children like it.
Buy It and you will get the best. It always
D. V. Miller Again on Trial.
CINCINNATI. Nov. 16 The second trial
of laniel Vurheea MUler of Tvrre Haute.
Ind . furuierly assailant attorney in the
l'oMtnmre deoartment at Washington, and
f" Joseph H. Juhun. on attorney at Rrx k-
vlUe, ina.. Degun loa.iy bemre I nlted
States I'Lbirtri Judge Albert C. Thompson.
They are cuarged with conspiracy to ex
tort a bribe Irom John F. Kyan. a turf
commlwiuuir, with offices at Cleveland and
Bt. l.i.uii, tor such decision as would al
low Kyan to une the moils In receiving
money tur "betting on the races." At
the first UU1 bere last muaxh Lbe jury dis
agreed. llay Yet Be .
All who have severe lung trouble need
Dr. King' New Lutcovery for Consump
tion. It cures or ao pay. iuc, U-Un For
ale by KuUo Co.
It is pure.
It is gentle.
It is pleasant.
It is efficacious.
It is cot 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
PLAGIARIZES HIS ORATION
Drake's Prise Winner in Local Oonteit Oon
feisaj to Hit Fav.lt.
LAST YEAR'S ORATOR DID SAME TRICK
Result Will Probably Be the Same,
the I'nlverslty Will Not Be Repre
sented In the Intercol
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la., Nov. 16.-(Speclal.)-For
the second time Drake university has
had trouble over plagiarism In the contest
for a place In the state oratorical contest.
John W. Booth, the young man who last
week won the right to represent the col
lege at the contest, has been charged with
plagiarism and admits the truth of the
charge. He won the contest on a fine ora
tion on "The Sublimity of Great Convic
tions." It was discovered almost immedi
ately afterwards by a fellow student that
the oration followed closely the lines of an
essay in a book entitled "Portraits and
Principles," and that there was unmistak
able evidence that the young man had
secured his ideas from this essay, The
college faculty caused investigation to be
made and verified the story and the college
orator admits having secured his ideas
from the book. He will not' be allowed to
enter the state contest: Last year the
contest was won by an orator who was
afterwards convicted of plagiarism 'and as
a result Drake was not allowed to enter
the state contest and the winner of the
home contest soon after reUred from the
college with his course unfinished. Booth
came from Colorado, where he entered the
state high school contest, representing Col
orado Springs, and he states that the ora
tion he used here was the some as the one
he used in Colorado with some slight
New Thins Labor Report.
The biennial report of the state labor
commissioner. Just printed and ready for
circulation, contains a feature that is en
tirely new In state labor reports. There
are several hundred pages devoted to set
ting out In detail and completely the trjs
agreements entered Into between the vari
ous classes of laboring men in the state
and their employers. There are over 100
of these and Indicate that they have gen
erally been prepared with much care and
fullness. The trade agreements were se
cured by the state labor commissioner as
he went about the state seourlng Informa
tion In regard to factories anfl the enforce
ment ot the laws. At the same time the
report contains a larger amount of infor
mation in regard to the progress of manu
factures and the profits of industries thun
any previous report ever Issued, and a
large part is devoted to the encouragement
of new industries.
Commlna Talks on Cmuterce,
The subject selected by Governor Cum
mins for his Boston address in December
Is "Our Foreign Commerce," mid it Is ex
pected that, on this toplo h will outline
his views at to the proper method of secur
ing a larger share of the commerce and
trade of the world for the people of the
United States. His address will be In Bos
ton on December 10. j
State Capitol Cold. j
' The work of repairing and remodeling the
state capltol Is far from complete as yet,
and today the state capltol was cold be
cause ths steam heat had to be turned off
In making connections for the new heating
plant. The boilers were set to replace the
old ones several'weeks ago, but on Satur
day the steam was cut off to make the
connections. It was expected ths work
would all be done before today, but it could
not be. The repair work which has been
going on at the state house for many
months will take until In December to
finish, and It ia probable that not all the
work will be out of the way before the
legislature meets tn January.
Aesstny Meeting Postponed.
A call has been issued for a business
meeting of the Iowa Academy of Sciences
on December 7, in this city, when the
amendment to the constitution changing
the Ume of meeting will be passed, and
Instead of having the meeting at the Ume
of the Btate Teachers' association In De
cember, it will be held In March or April.
Deaf Man Rnn Over.
D. P. HaJl, a retired farmer, living In
BondUront, near Dec Moines, was run over
and killed yesterday by a train on the
Great Western. He was nearly deaf, and
it la supposed he was uoaware of the ap
proach of the train as he walked along the
D. J. Graham, an old farmer, who lived
tn Dallas county, near Woodward, died as
the result of his Injuries, received last Fri
day night In this city. He drove off an
embankment In the north western part of
the city, and lay under his buggy all night
unconscious. He was TS years old.
State T. W. f. A.
Mrs. C. A. Kaweun was elected president
of the Slate Young Women's Christian aa
ocULtlon at the twentieth anuuaj conven
tion, brid In Ottuinwa. AU ths officers
were ro-eXeuted, and all are bea
Its component parts are all wholesome.
It acts gently without unpleasant after-effects.
It is wholly free from objectionable substances.
It contains the laxative principles of plants.
It contains the carminative principles of plants.
It contains wholesome aromatic liquids which are
agreeable and refreshing to the taste.
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.
(AUf ORfflA pGVRlIP
San Frtvnciaco. Ca.1.
Loulavlll. Ky. New York. N. Y.
fOR SALS BY ALL LEADING DB UOQ1STS.
CHRISTMAS NUMBER-OUT TODAY
Price, 15 Cents
Dr. Henry Van Dyke .
An Essay About Girls
Mary L IVIIkins-freeman
A Chrlstums Story
E. S. Martin
Girls und Their Education
Memoirs of a Baby
William Dean llowells
Iteadlug for a Grandfather
French Holiday Fashions
With more than thirty Illustrations by Ethel and Guy Rose of rarls
Authoritative Social Usages,' Entertain
ment, Cookery, Short Stories, Etc., Etc.
'PICTURES BY 1
Sarah S. Stlllwell. F. Y. Cory, Henry Hutt. A. I. Keller.
Clarence Underwood. Lester Ralph,
' . AflCl fl,a"y. 0ther t,f U-r.' r.t r-
' Christmas Gifts, Holiday Menus. Practical Papers for Housewives, ttc Etc '
HARPER & BROTHERS, Franklin Sq., N. Y.
F3 A MAGA. l
t " ZINK y
This is a Good Magazine
November 28, 29, 30.
Threa fist trtlns f o Chicago dally 700 a. m 4
p. n. snd 8:05 p. m. Service It Burlington all tha
women. The convention is accounted one
ot the most sucuessful ever hold. The
other officers elected are: Miss Mary Tone,
treasurer; Mln Laura Whitman. recorUins
secretary; Miss A. Kate 11 a paddock, sute
secretary; Miss Dora A. Spencer, associate
secretary. Testerday the pulpit of every
Protestant cturch in the city w occupied
by a Toun- Women's Christian association
worker, and the convention closed hut
evenins with an addrens by iJr. A. B.
Storms, president of the stale college.
reear FalU la Sense Shy.
CEDAR FA U.S. Ia Not. IS. (Special
With several hundred dollars In orders om
siandlns against the city, no money in tin
treasury to meet them and a nmUe from
the bank refusing to baruir them without
1502 Farnam Street.
funds, the city council la confronted with
an unpleasant situation. The tax levy will
bring- In no money for Several months and
small fines and licenses are the only means
of support In the meantime. The prei n'.
mayor was elected on a reduction of txi
policy and has made a fight for It, but h m
been overruled In the council and has liecu
unable to relieve the situation.
Your Nervts '
Furnish the motive ovrr of lbe enti
bodr. Ir. Miles" Xerrlue will kop the '
nerre strong and healthy or restore
their strength If weakened. Bold on guar
antee. Write for free book n nervous
LU MILES MEDICAL CO Elkhtrt, tnd.
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