Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 28, 1903, Page 3, Image 3

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Thongbtto Bs Oaei Who Erttbad and Ai
itultcd Mr j. Starts ani lira, Saiisrs.
ltrnf f Irrnmatantial F.vldenee and
Admissions of Their Female Com
panion Point to Them aa
ftallty Parties.
In George Williams, alias Burk, and
Neely Zimmerman, arrested yesterday
afternoon, tho police feel confident they
have the two negror who robbed and
attempted to criminally assault Mrs. Mary
Btarks and her daughter, Mrs. Harry Ban
ders, late Christmas night. In addition
to being Identified by Mrs. Sanders as
the men who assaulted here and her
mother, the actions of the two negroes
when taken Into custody, the police say,
Indicate their guilt. They were arrested
at 160S Third avenue, where they were
found With the two colored women said
to have been their companions on the
street car Friday night. The women, who
gave the names of Emma Eubanks and
Delia Burk, the latter said to be the wife
of George Williams, alias Burk, were also
taken Into custody. The men were later
taken to the county Jail for better pro
tection, but the women are being held
at the city jail.
The two negroes who assaulted Mrs.
Btarks and Mrs. Banders after they left
the car at Sixteenth street and Avenue A
were accompanied by two colored women
who left the car at Fourteenth street, and
It was working pn this clew that led the
police to arrest Williams and Zimmerman.
It was learned that Williams and Zim
merman and the two colored women went
to Omaha early Christmas evening to
visit friends. Later In the evening tho
four went to the Colored Walters' club
rooms In tha basement at Fourteenth and
Douglas streets, where they stayed for
some time.
Ilartender Furnishes Tine.
While waiting for a Council Bluffs car
at Twelfth and Douglas streets, the four
tried to get' drinks at Moran'a saloon,
but the bartender refused to serve the
colored women. The men drank a glass
of beer each and thn with the women
boarded tho car. The men took seats
, opposite Mrs. Btarks and Mrs. Banders,
while the women stood up In the aisle.
The bartender at Moranin saloon has not
been over yet to Identify the negroes, but
the description by him to the police of
the two who Visited the saloon answers
that ' of the men under arrest. In fact,
the description given by the bartender
of the two negroes was the first clew
which the police say led them to arrest
Williams and Zimmerman.
The ne&roes and their women compan
ions asked for and received transfers to
the Fifth avenue line, but when the car
reached Sixteenth atreet on Avenue A,
and Mrs. Btarks and Mrs. Banders got off,
the two negroes followed, saying to their
companions, "Guess we'll get off here,"
at the same time handing them their
transfer- slips. The women asked to be
let oft tA fifteenth- street, but the con
ductor was unable to signal the motor
man to stop until the car reached Four
teenth street, when the two colored
Women alighted. These facts gave the
police a direct clew to where the men and
women lived.
Seek to Elude Officers.
Detectives Murphy and Harding and Offi
cers Hayes and Loranaen were detailed to
make the arrest yesterday afternoon and
they reached the frame cottage at laUS
Third avenue shortly after 1 o'clock. Zim
merman, who answers the description of
the big negro who assaulted Mrs. Banders,
was in bed and to the officers he said he
had been suffering from rheumatism for
two weeks, during which Urns he had been
unable to leave his bed. One of the officers
pulled down tho bed clothing and Zimmer
man waa found to be fully dressed except
as to his trousers. He was even wearing
his coat and vest and it Is supposed that
when lie saw the police nearlng the houae
he attempted to undress and only suc
ceeded in getting his trousers off before
they entered.
At first nothing was to be seen of Wil
liams, the smaller of the two negroes, who
Is said to have been the one who assaulted
Mrs. Btarks, but a search of the house re
sulted In finding him curled up In corner
behind a piano.
The men were taken to Twelfth street
and Broadway, where the nearest police
patrol box is and a call aent for the patrol
wagon. By the time the wagon arrived
quite a crowd had gathered and had the
wagen been drluyed any longer It might
have gone hard with the riegroea under ar
rest. Hardly had they been placed In the
wagon when the crowd made a rush for
them and several men attempted to climb
In after them. Patrol Driver L. Carlson,
however, whipped up his homes and the
crowd was soon left behind. There waa no
demonstration at the city Jail and after the
men had been searched and booked they
were taken to te county Jail. Chief Tlb
blts believing they would be safer there
In rate there should be any attempt to deal
summarily with them.
The patrol wagon then returned to the
cottage on Third avenue and 'the two col
ored women were taken to the city Jail.
They are charged with secreting stolen
property. The officers. In searching the
house, found a quantity of clothing, part
t which was Identified by William Holder
as having been stolen from his ynrd at lt'rt!
Second avenue as late as Friday night.
Ideatlged by Victim.
The news of the arrest soon spread and
by the time the patrol wagon reached the
house the second time, to convey the
women to the jail there were at least S00
men. women and children gathered In front
of It. No demonstration, however, was
made against the women, although many
In the crowd were heard to say that the
negroes ought to be lynched.
Before the two negroes ere taken from
the house Mrs. Banders was brought there
by Detective Murphy and she at once, on
seeing Zimmerman, said he was the man
who assaulted her. Bhe said that after he
had taken her pocketbook the big negro
seized her by the throat and told her he
Intended to commit a worse crime and than
lAtllea' and QcntL-men's Cto'hlng Cleaned,
Dysd. Pressvj and Repaired; also Dry
Cleaning. No shrinkage or rubbing off
guaranteed. Work done on short notice
Tel. SIM). ; loiT Wat Brnadwar.
C CsmbcU fcatffa.
kill her. Mrs. Baunders. also without hes
itation, identified Williams ss the negro
who assaulted her mother. Mrs. Banders
also Identified the light colored hat which
Zimmerman wore that night and which waa
found in the house. Mrs. Btarks Is still
confined to her bed from the Injuries which
shs received while struggling with her as
sailant At the city Jail Mrs. Eubanks admitted
to the ofTlcers that she recognized Mrs.
Bandera as being one of the white women
on the car' Friday night.
Zimmerman, it Is sntd, has been working
for Cetitractor Wlckham all the summer
and Williams had recently been working as
a concrete mixer for the Great Western
railroad. Both are laborers and both are
known to the police.
The police think It possible that the ne
groes tinder arrest are tho two who at
tempted to hold up and rob Mrs. P. II.
Clark of 1106 Fifth avenue last Tuesday
evening on Third avenue, between Elgh'.h
and Ninth streets, but were frightened
away by the cries of the children accom
panying her.
At o'clock last night a number of men
began to congregate on Pearl street. In the
vlelnlty of the county jail, and for awhile
It looked as If there might be trouble. The
crowd, which half an hour later numbered
possibly 100 men, was dispersed by the po
lice. Zimmerman and Williams were placed
In separate cells on the second tier of the
cylinder, and even If a crowd had gotten
Into the Jail the negroes could not have
been taken out unless by sawing through
the steel bars In front of the cylinder.
Plumbing and heating. Blxby & Bon.
, Takes "hot at Holiber.
A sneak thief, who had climbed to the
top of tits porch of the resilience of An
drew Norene, at 27 Avenue E, was de
tected In the set of attempting to break
Into the house through . a second story
window, Saturday night, by John H.
Bchlcketanz, a neighbor, who took a shot
at 'he fellow, but missed him. '
Mr. Bchlcketanz lives at 823 Avenue E,
and was going home when he saw the fel-
, .. . ., - i
low on the top of the front porch. Think- I
bchlcketanz called to him. The fellow,
however, did not wait to answer, but
jumped to the ground and started on tho
dead run down the atreet. Mr. Bchlcko
tana took a shot at the fleeing form with
his revolver, but tho bullet went wide of
the mark, and the fellow disappeared In
the darkness.- '
N. T. Plumbing Co, Tel. 250; night. F 867.
else Drag Si ore Liquor.
A barrel of whisky, several bottles of
the same liquor, and five cases of bottled
beer were seized by Deputy Sheriffs Baker
and Groneweg last night at George 8. Da
vis" drug store, on Broadway and North
Second street. The seizure was made un
der a search warrant Issued from the court
of Justice Carson, supposedly at the In
stance of County Attorney Killpack, as
he handed the warrant to the deputy sher
iffs to serve. It is charged that Mr. Davis
had been dispensing liquid refreshments
to his customers on Sundays.
Ogden Hotel Booms with or without
board; steam heat; free bath; public par
lor. . i
Davis sells drugs.
Leffert's glasses fit
Brockert sells carpets.
A atore for men "Beno'a.M '
Diamond betrothal rings at Leffert's, 400
JJ'S- 11 ,8"K wedding rings at Leffert's.
409 Broadway.
,f'?,turframlnj. c' R- Alexander & Co.,
S3J Broadway. Tel. 808.
Iost, old fashioned squirrel cape, De
cember 22; reward; 736 Madison avenue.
Harmony chapter. Order of the Eastern
Btar, will install its newly elected oillcers
New Year's night.
Thero will be a special meeting this
evening of Fidelity council, Itoyal Ar
canum for initiation of candidates.
The Union Christian church, 360 Broad-,
way, will give a free entertainment Mon
day evening, December 28. All cordially
Invited. '
Miss Cool and Miss Avery, teachers at
the Iowa School for the Deaf, will go to
pea Moines Wednesday to attend the meet
ing of the State Teachers' association.
.Asks for Bids On or before December
K. 1W3, I will sell to highest and best,
either or both, 3 and 447 Park ave., Coun
cil Bluffs, la. V. W. Oils. Agent, Council
Bluffs, la
Mrs. Fenlon of Waterloo, la.. Miss Fcn
lon of Des Molnea, Miss Edna Hunt of Har
lan and Howard Corthell of Chicago are
guests at the home of u. P. Wlckham and
Word hr.a been received hero nf tha
death at Ban Ha fuel, Cal., of Mrs. Edith
Birkhlmer Palmer, wife vt Captain Charles
Day Palmer, a former resident of Coun
cil BluiTs.
Btar chapter, No. 47. Royal Arch Masons,
will hold a special meeting this evening
for work in the moat excellent muster's
degree. Work will begin promptly at
7:3u o'cicck.
The friends of Joe Needham, a resident
of the western part of the city, who had
not been homo since Christmas day. be
came anxious at Ills absence und sought
the assistance of the police last evening
to locato him. Later word was received
from the Oinaha police tout they had him
In chirge. s
Articles of Incorporation of the J. Hastier
Mercantile company have been filed In the
office of the county recorder. Tha Incorpo
rators are J. Knsner of Avoea and Andrew
F. Anderson of Hancock. The capital stock
Is placed at $10,00 and the Arm will engiige
in the general mercantile business at lfcnl
ley, one of the new towns on the line of the
Great Westorn railroad.
The annual Ctihriatmas entertainment
for the children and grandchildren of
the veterans of the civil war, provided
for by the generosity of General Dodge,
will te held Wednusuay evening in Grand
Armv hall. All children who are en
titled to tickets can obtain them any time
after 1:S0 o'clock Tuesday afternoon from
George T. Miller at his oil Ice In the county
court house.
George D. Riggs, fortman of the com
posing room of the Nonpareil for the fast
eiKht years, left yesterday for lies Molnea,
where he has accepted u similar position
on the Register-Leader. Ills family will
remain in Council Bluffs for the present
In order that the children may complete
the school term. Mr. KlKg has leen a
president of the Bluff City Typographical
union for the last year.
Hafer sells lumber. Catch tha IdeaT
Grand Army and C'orpa Klect.
LOGAN, la.. Dec. 17. (Special. )-The
Grand Army of the Republic has elected
the following officers: W. Humphrey, com
mander; C. N. Cadwell. senior vice com
mander; Lowery Wilson, junior vice com
mander; P. C. Stlre, chaplain; Lee Dakan,
quartermaster; William Brayton, surgeon
The Fuller Relief corps has elected the
following officers: Emma Huntley, presi
dent; Llllie Topping, senior vice president;
Emetine Wyatt, junior vice president
Margaret Stewart, treasurer; Harriet
Creuger. rhtiplaln; I-ettle I,os, conductor
Lydla Logan, guard. A joint Installation
of officers will occur January 1 at 1 p. m.
Tags for l.oaaa Doss.
., uec. .i. (special.) At 3
apeclal meeting of the town council yester
day morning the city attorney was directed
to draw up an ordinance requiring all dogs
to be tagged. All dugs found after a cer
tain date without a tug will be thut. The
taga are registered and sold at a flxad price.
Number of Panoni in Des Moines Will Ask
for Iti EemovaL
Those fflgntna; Petition to Legislature
Bay that Coaarll Bluffs Is Too
Far from Center of
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES, Dec. 27. (Special.) A
numler of the deaf persons residing in
Des Moines have started a movement to
Induce the legislature to remove the state
school for the deaf and dumb which Is
now near Council Bluffs to a new site at
Des Moines. The petition to the members
of the legislature to this effect is signed by
David O. Watson, J. O. Harris, Walter C.
DeArmond, Lyman K. Glenn and Will M.
Wright. They represent to the legislature
that there has been a petition freely circu
lated In the eastern part of the state for
the establishment of a separate school for
the deaf in the eastern part of the state,
the sole reason assigned being that the
school at Council Bluffs Is too far removed
from a large portion of the state for tha
convenience of the students.
Efforts have been, made In the past to
secure establishment of a school at Du
buque or In some other part of the state
not far removed from there. But a school
located near the center of the State would
serve the purpose 'quite as well. It is
stated that the parents of deuf children
refuse to send their children to the school,
because It Is so far from their homes, and
in tho case of many children It Involves
more than an all-day ride on the cars. The
Btate Board of Control has recommended
that the school be located on a better site
than at present before rebuilding la com
menced. The board does not Indicate a
desire to have the school removed, to an
other city, but might be satisfied with a
better location near Council Bluffs. The
deaf people living In the central and east
ern part of tho state appeal for removal
tr a rltv more nearly r.ccessimo 10 uu
,c L ., t. Th. HMf neonle of Des
city more nearly r.ccessimo to an
Is the right place for the school. The busi
ness men of Des Moines have taken no In
terest In thejtiatter, but may make some
offer to Induce the removal.
Material for a Museum.
The beautiful monument to the memory
of the Iowa soldiers and sullors which
stands near the state cupltol may be In
part duplicated In a museum in Copen
hagen, Denmark. Carl Kohl-Bmlth, the
aculptor to whom was entrusted the work
of finishing the general design of Harriet
Ketcham and who worked out the statuary
which adrona the monument, was born Itn
Copenhagen, and after atudylng In Paris
and working In various cities of Europe
he established a studio In Chicago. He was
working there when the monument commis
sion employed him to finish the work of
the soldiers' monument for Iowa. His
work is greatly ndmlred and some have
aald that his best work was done on thta
monument. There are four great equestrian
statues, representing four Iowa command
ers, on horseback, namely, General Gren
vllle M. Dodge, General John M. Corse,
General Marcelhn M. Crocker and General
Samuel R. Curtis. Besides, thla there are
medallions and figures representing the
artillery, the cavalry, the lnfantryand the
navy. It la now proposed by the old neigh
bors of the sculptor that duplicatea of his
a-1 works shall be placed In a museum
In Copenhagen, and a representative of the
family has been lit Des Moines trying to
find the original plaster casts from which
the bronses were made. They have not all
been found, but some of them have been
located. 3ome of the larger and finer
pieces have gone to state Institutions und
some are In parks. It Is believed that
nearly all will be found and duplicates wl'.l
be aent to Denmark. Mr. Rohl-Bmlth died
a few years ago. ,
School Exhibit of Iowa.
In connection with the State Teachers'
association meeting this week there haa
been arranged In one of the school build
ings of the city a fine exhibit of school
work from all parts of tho state. This haa
been gathered under tha direction of tha
educational committee of the atate exposi
tion commission, acting In conjunction with
the State department of education. All the
schools of the state have been aiiked to
contribute and especially he rural schools.
The exhibit has -been carefully arranged
here so that it may be inspected by the
teachers and others, and a committee will
make selection of the material to be saved
and made uae of at St. Louis next year.
The selection of the committee will not be
final, but other contributions are to bo
sought to add to the exhibit from time to
time. The work embraces all kinds of
school work, and It will fairly represent
what Is being done in tha schools of the
Moilna; Into Ken Warehouse.
Tho work of- moving the books and rec
ords from the storerooms In tho basement
of the state eapltol to the new rooms In the
new state warehouse has commenced. For
several days workmen have been busy re
moving the stored books. A carload or two
of Iowa codes was first to go into the new
building and then a number of, dray loads
of old session laws went over. The latter
were found In the garret beneath one of
the smaller domes of the eapltol at the
aouth end. The old reporta will be taken
over to' the warehouse next week and grad
ually the eapltol building will be cleared
of a vast nmqunt of material that has made
the corridors and extra rooms unsightly
for many days. The warehouse Is prac
tically finished now.
Btate lalveralty Attendance.
The attendance at the Btate university for
the iwra Just closed was not aa large as It
haa been In some other terms, but was re
garded aa generally aatisfactory. There
were about 4oo atudents to go to their
homes In various states of the union for
the holidays. Registration records at the
university thla year show the university
draws atudenta from twenty-two different
states, five foreign countries and the Dis
trict of Columbia. The foreign countries
sending students to Iowa for education are
Germany, Mexico, Japan, Turkey and Can
ada. Despite the fact that Illinois has so
many universities and colleges within her
own borders she leads all the other states
but Iowa In number of students sent to
Iowa university
City and Conareaslonal Caranalajua.
The city commltteo of the republican
party haa called the republican city prima
ries for the nomination of a candidate for
mayor for January 18. tho earliest ever
known. This means that the campaign will
be pushed vigorously the next 'two weeks.
There are two active candidate for mayor
th present mayor. James M. Brenton,
and Former Msyor John MeVicar.
The ronsrresslonal campaign has also
started and In two weeks Judge grouty will
start cut to do some campaign speaking In
the district, going first to Madison county.
Team Raas Away, Throning Orley
Bales Vnder Waann ear Mis
snarl Valley,
MISSOURI VALLEY, la., Dec. 27.-Sp-clal.)
Orley Bales met a tragic death hero
yesterday afteri.oon. In company with his
brother ho was returning to his home south
of town and when Just below the railroad
track the singletree broke and the-tongue of
the wagon fell. The team ran away and
the wagon box was overturned, pitching
him out on his head, crushing his forehead.
He was picked up unconscious and taken
to Dr. Gnsson's office, but nothing could be
done to save his life and he died two hours
later without regaining consciousness. His
brother was uninjured. The young man
was U years of age and wns the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. A. Sales, pioneer residents. Who
live three miles southwest of town.
Regret Jones Depnrtnre.
DUNLAP. la., Dec. .-(Special.) L'ntll
yesterday Thomas J. Jones sported as one
of the most progressive and wideawake
young men in Dunlap, and had tha entire
confidence of the people here. But It la
different now, for It developed last evening
that tho aforesaid Thomas J. Jones was
not all he represented. About six months
ago lie opened a music store here and se- ,
cured a loan on several pianos from one
of the banks, representing that his father-in-law
was very wenlthy, and would
shortly advance him 110,000 for his busi
ness. About three months ago he made a
sudden trip to Chicago and returned with
a wife, a very estimable young woman,
whom he had persuaded to elope with him,
It Is said. 'It was known that her family
connections were good, and that her grand
father was the president of an Illlnolu
bank. Jones succeeded In obtaining credit
In various amounts of the Dunlap business
men. It Is also alleged that he disposed of
one of the mortgaged pianos to a farmer.
While In Chicago in -search of a wife Jones
made a visit to the wholesale jewelry house
of Lapp & Florshem, and secured from
them on credit Jewelry to the amount of
$210, which he placed on sale In the Dun-lap-'
music house. This Jewelry he took
with him to Le Mars, where he has a store
of some kind. Larp & Flershem were no
tified by wire, and they now have the mat
ter In the hnnda of their attorney.
Monona County Grand Jury.
ONAWA, la., Dec. 27. (Speclal.)-The
Monona county district court will convene
January 4. There are seventy equity.- 150
law, two criminal and twenty-five probate
cases. Judge Gay nor will 'preside. The
grand jurors are Thoinns J. Perrln, Frank
Taylor, S. W. Byrd, J. S. Carhurt, Peter
Baker, A. O. Good, W. J. Brooks, L" A.
Morly, C. C. Ferslnger. I. H. Bnkke, E. S.
Crow and F. G. Dugdale. Thirty-six pefit
Jurors are summoned.
(Continued from First Page.)
domes of each boiler blew off, releasing
their contents, else there would have been
added horrors from the blistering steam.
How Cars Telescoped.
No. 6, tastbound, was composed of a mall
and baggage car, combination smoker, buf
fet parlor car. day conch and diner., The
baggage coach caught between tho engina
and heavy train, crumpled up like pasteboard,-
only the roof remaining partially
unbroken. The Wg blind mail cur, heavily
bulkheaded, look the brunt pf the blow, but
withstood tho crash and communicated it
to the ' smoker next In thij lead. The
smoker was swept clean as the mall car
telescoped its entire length and turned over
at the north side of the track.
The smoker In turn crashed several feet
Into the parlor car and It was at the rear
end of the smoker and forward end of the
cafe car where the passengers were killed
and Injured. From a space Hlx feet square
the bodies of two women, a boy and a man
were taken out.
The westbound flyer, with Its heavy bulk-
headed cars, stayed on tho rails back of the
baggage and mall cars and the passengers
In this train escaped serious Injury. Aa
one man they rushed out of the trnln to
assist the less fortunate ones on the train
from this city. 1
Many stripped warm overcoats from their
backs and covered the injured as they
were borne to the less shattered cars of
No. 6 and the remains of the parlor car
of No. 8. N,enrhy farmers, hearing the
crash, came with blankets and did valiant
Trains Meet on Carve.
According to statements made by officials
of the Fere Marquette, the westbound train
was traveling dowu grade at the rate of
sixty miles fin hour. The eastbound train
was climbing the hill at a speed of forty
miles. The former carried probably seventy-five
passengers, while the latter la
believed to have been carrying at' least
125 passengers. The two trains collided at
about the middle of a long, sweeping curve,
three-quarters of a mile west of East Paris.
On tho Inner side of the curve Is a high
embankment, preventing a view of tha
track ahead.
When the engines met, one turned com
pletely over and lay with Its nose In a
direction opposite to that In which it
had been traveling.. The other climbed
the wreckage of the first.. Its boiler torn
from the trucks, standing erect In the
center of the debris.
In 'the cafe coach of the Ill-fated east-
bound train, which wns demolished ns
far back as the rear of the forward trucks,
one of the most shocking of the many
tragedies of the wreck was enacted.
Section Foreman Linden J. Baldwin,
'wife and son, had spent Christmas In
Grand naplds and were returning , to their
home at Mulllken. Between the man and
wife, sitting on the top of the car aeat
and playing: with a bank received as a
Christmas gift, was their little son. The
crash cams and all three met death. A
beam flying through the air struck the
ch!!d, beheading h.lm. Mother and son
were found together on the floor of the
cafe car by the wrecking crew when they
penetrated Into the wreck.
Dead Bodies Frertr.
The first relief train sent from here
brought in the Injured and those of the
dead who could be recovered without tho
aid of the wrecking outfit. The injured
rushed to the hospitals, where everything
was In readiness for their reception. The
second relief train, with the tool car and
staum crane, waa aent to the wreck aa
soon as the temporary ' hospital train
had orrlved here. Within twenty mlnutea
the wrecking crew had taken out eight
bodies, each one of thera frosen stiff.
These wero brought here and sent to the
Shortly after noon a third truln from the
wreck arrived with the last of the bodies,
those of Engineer Stoddard and Fireman
Burns, which had been found beneath
the wreckage of the engines. Burns' body
was burned Into shapelessness. General
Superintendent Smith interviewed Oper
ator Booth at McCorda last night and
said today:
I have no reason to doubt the statement
of tu.oth that his light was burtiii.g two
minutes before No. ft passed Mct'orus, and
thai the wind extinguished it. He Is an
Men's suspenders, me
dium, Jlnht and heavy,
value lie.
JVt 71-2o
Ixdles' and gentle
men's four-fly linen
collars, latest styles,
all fli-'s, value 15c.
ult GOo
Men's red flannel un
derwear, value 11.26.
that st employed to motf It. The following are a fenr sample prices,
tlionaanda of articles too namerons to mention at proportionately low
, Don't Buy Furs Until You See What We Have to Offer
Collnrottes wore lunde to our ordrr from Klfcirlc Soul, Jnpanlsp, Mink, fufloon, TAilbot, Benver,
Hear, Etc. Prices are cut to fit) cent on ttn dollar Como niul aeo for yoursolf.
Jit Go
Fair children's double-knee hose,
value 15c.
Jit ISo
Pair extra heavy hose for bad boys,
regular price :5c.
It lG12o
Pair extra heavy men's wool half
hose, regular 26c.
Jit 17o
Pair men's extra fine cashmere hoae,
regular 25c.
At lOo
Pnlr ladles' all wool cushmere hose,
regulur price i.5o and 35c.
At JOo
Pair ladles' heavy fleeced hose, value
At 2Go
Four pairs men's Rockford half-hose,
value luc pair.
At 23o
Mis."' and children's unlop suits,
value u5c.
At 23c
Boys' heavy fleeced underwear, value
Tapestry Portiers, Newest Designs and Colors, Value Up to $10,
old operator nnd has been In the employ
of the road for several years.
Superintendent Smith said further:
This Is the first wreok In which the
road ever killed a passenger on' Its own
train. .The road has killed passengers on
other roads, persons st crosBlUKS, and
employes, but never before has it killed
outright or fatally Injured a passenger
of Its own.
Coroner Hilllker Impaneled a Jury today
nnd the remains of the dead were viewed.
The coroner said the Jury will not sit
before January 1, and In fact, he Is un
nblo to state the day when It will be
gin the Investigation of the accident.
Panama Oltlelal Marries.
PANAMA, Dec. 27. Ernest Lefevre. di
rector of telegraphs of the Republic of
Panama, was married lust night to Miss
Oderay Arango, duughter of Senor Jose
Aujustln . Arango, president of the pro
visional government. The sponsors were
Senor Arango and Mrs, Amador, wife of
Mr. Manuel Amndor, the minister of
finance. The wedding was attended by
several prominent persons, Including United
States Minister Buchunan, ofTlcers of the
United States navy and members of the
consular corps.
McKelr le-l'eckenpanli,
LOO A N, la., Dec. 27. -(Special.)-Chrlst-mas
eve, at the homo of the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Peckenpaugh, oc
curred the wedding of Viola A. Peckenpaugh-
to O. McKelvle, usslstant cashier
of the State Savings bank. They left 'the
same evening for Lincoln1, but will return
to reside at Logan.
(Mil n ell-Cad y.
LOO AN, In., Dec. 27. (Speclal.)-Chrlst-niaH
day occurred the marriage of Clara
Cadwell to O. Cady at the home of the
bride's father, C. N. Cadwell, who Is the
secretary of the Harrison County Mutual
Insurance company. Mr, Cady la a mer
chant of Fort Dodge.
Farm lloase Rear I.oreland.
LOOAN. Ia.. Dee. 17.-(Special.)-The
farm residence of A. H. Jones, tour miles
east of Lovelnnd, was totally destroyed
by fire Christmas day. The family 1 were
all away at dinner, and on returning found
their home wrapped In flames. The losi
Is $1,500, with Insurance amounting to $ti50.
The barn, five yards distant, was saved
only by a heavy northeast wind.
Bourdlna; House at Fremont.
FREMONT, Neb.. Doc. 7.-(Speclal.)-The
boarding house of Mrs. Oordon on
East Ninth street caught fire last night
from the decoratlona on a Christmas tree.
The tree and trimmings were burned and
the furniture considerably damaged. The
Injury to the house was small.
Jollet Wire Works.
JOL1ET, III.. Deo 27.-Fire today de
stroyed the Adam Steel and Wire works,
entailing a loss estimated at $36,000, with
Insurance of $13,000. The plant will be re
bnjlt. o
Any form of dyspepsia may transform a clean, white tkin into a mass of pimples and black spots, all
due to bad nourishment. To live we must eat; to be beautiful we must eat properly prepared food.
Is scientifically prepared by a physician and chemist with years of experience In the
manufacture of pure food products.
Palatable nutritious Easy of Digestion and Ready to" Eat
Dr. Price, tha creator of Dr. P.-icV Cream Baling Powder and Delicious Flaroring Extracts. '
Pripirisi by PEICE CEREAL FCC3 CO., Feed EOs, BATTLE CREEK, KICK., Uih Officii, CKICACO.
Must and Will Be Closed At Onco
is the liglify Lever
At eViO
Men's extra heavy wool fleeced ahlrts,
silver strips, value 50c.
At 4Do
Men's extra fleeced ahlrts, double front
and buck.
At S5o
Men's camel's hair underwear, regular
At 7 Go
Ladles' brocaded dress skirts, lined
and bound with waterproof.
At $UtO
Ladles' brocaded dr. ss skirts our own
make, In colors only, full width, well
made nnd lined, value ttM.
At 7.08
Ladles' walking skirts, made of good
qualltv cloth, oark pr.iv only, trimmed
with 1H buttons, value $3.00.
Indies' clonks and suits at prices to
pleaso most economical shoppersj
A swell line of capes nnd skirts ut
astonishing low prices.
At 7o
Hoys' all wool and corduroy
pants, value 6oc and 75c.
Winter Term, January 4.
This is one of the LARGEST and BEST BUSINESS
and NORMAL schools in the WEST.
All of our graduates now occupying respo:?8ille position
Places for studeuts to work for board and room.
Send for fine catalogue. . .
R. E. WIATT, President.
Notifisi Police of Grime and Surrenders at
Bait Lake.
When Police Arrive Two-Year-Old
Boy is Discovered Without Food
or Clothlnir for Two
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Dee. 87.
Frank Rose, a barber, surrendered himself
at police headquartera today. He aald that
he had killed his wife Christmas afternoon
and that the body waa still lying In tha
bedroom where the woman had died after
lingering for two hours with a pistol bullet
In her brain.
The police found, lying on a bed In a mis
erably furnished shuck, the body of Mrs.
Rose, clad only in her undergarments, 'and
by her aide waa the woman's, 2-year-old
son, thex baby's clothes being saturated
with his mother's blood. It was first
thought the child was dead, but when un
officer attempted to release the little arms
from around the dead woman's neck the
boy began to cry and plaintively told the
policeman that something wus the matter
with his mamma and that "she won't wakn
up." For almost two duys the child haa
been lucked In the cold room with Its
murdered mother, without food or attention
of any kind.
The child la In a serious condition, but
probably will recover. The family came to
this city from Bt. Louis. The husband was
Bet Rogers' triple
plated tea spoons,
regular price Si hi.
Bet Rogers'
plnted table
value i
At &2.&P
Pot Rogers triplo
plnted knives and
forks, regular price
I4.M) and t5.oo.
but bear la mind that thera are
At DSo
Boys' heavy long pants, well made
and of good quality cjolh, value LW.
At GOo
Men's good working pants, value $1.00.
At 2.GO
Men's extra heavy pants, valua $2.50.
Men's ulster coats, made of good
quality cloth and good lining, value
At .00
Men's overcoats, made of good quality
Melton, value $10.00.
At &G.GO
Men's overcoats, made of gray kersey,
vulua $12.00.
At 91.30
Children's chinchilla reefers, well made
und lined, value $2.50.
At 4.08
Men's suits, late make of very good
cloth, In stripes and checks, value $10.
Men's suits, made of bt casslmere,
tlist-clasB make, a variety of styles,
regulur price $12.50.
Going at 82.98.
17 and 19 Main Street
Council Bluffs. Ia. '
without employment and the couple are
said to have quarreled freauently.
V. K. R. Mj-lnes.
NEW YORK, Deo. 27.-F. N. R. Martlne
the musical and art critic of tha World,
died today after a month's illness, resulting
from paralysis. Mr. Marlines waa bort
In Ban Francisco In 1849. lie was for manj
years the dramatic and Musical crltio ol
the Ban Francisco Newa Letter.
Widow of William it. Evarts.
WINDSOR, Vt., Dec. S7.-Helen W. Ev
wrU, relict of tha late William M. Kvarta
of New York, died at her country homo
here today. In her 84th year. , .
Had Illase In Troy.
TROY, ' N. Y., Dec. 27.-Troy' fifth big
Are within a few weeks broke out today in
the business portion of the city and did
damage to the extent of $300,000. The fia s
originated In the bake room of A. W. Ilol
lister'a wholesale and retail grocery on
river atreet and apread to Flupatrlck ft
Draper's tobacco factory and the Troy Fur
niture company building. All three build
Inge were destroyed. Cnitchley tt Co., fur
niture dealers; W. J. Alexander, crockery
and china depot, and the Troy Belting and
Supply company Buffered extensively from
Losses Included Fitspatrtck A Draper,
stock and building, $125,000; A. W. IIollls
ter, stock. $3,000.
Be Quirk.
Not a minute should be. lost when a child
ahowa symptoms of croup. Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy given aa soon aa the child
becomes hoarse, or even after the croupy
cough appeara, will prevent the attack. It
never fills, and la pleaaant and safe to