Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 29, 1907, Page 8, Image 8

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Office, 10 rrarl
Pavls, drugs.
Ftoekert sells carpets.
Fin engravings at Leffert's.
E1 Rogers' Tony Faust beer.
Bee Schmidt'! elegant new photos.
Plumbing and heating, Blxny A Son.
Lewis Cutler, funeral director, 'phone 97.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 339.
Watch repairing. O. Mautbe, 228 West
Z! roadway.
The Dodge Light guard are organising
a bane ball team.
Ranter novelties and poet cards. C. E.
Alexander, 333 B way.
Spring term Western Iowa college, Mon
day, April 1. Catalogue free.
Latent styles and pattern In wall papeC
II. Borwlck. 211 Bouth Main.
Illlnol nut coal, delivered, 16.60 per ton;
padra grate, 18 60 per ton. William Welsh.
14 North Main street. Tel. 128. Yard Eighth
treat and Eleventh avenue. Tel. 977.
Bee our line of Junior gasoline atove,
ovens, lawn fence, poultry fence, lawn
mowers, garden tool, seed of all kind
In bulk, etc,, etc. J. Zoller Mer. Co. 'Phone
K0. 100-102-106 Broa1way.
Come In and let ua how our spring stock
ef carpets, rugs, linoleum, oil cloth, window
hades, lace curtains, range and gasoilne
tove. We have one of tne largest stocks
cf house furnishings In the city. D. W.
Keller, 108 South Main.
L. C. Hesley Is here from Waukegan,
III. , on a visit to his family and looking
after business matters. It has not been
determined yet whether Mr. Besley's fam
ily will remove this year from Council
Bluff to Waukegan, but they will spend
the summer there at least. x
E. W. Hart, manager of trie water works
company, left last evening for Chicago.
Jt was stated that Mr. Hart's trip was lor
the purpose of contracting for several
miles of pipe for the extensions contem-
filated by the company as soon as It Is
n a position to do the work needed.
The high school cadets will next Tues
day be given a march of about seven miles
Into the country by Lieutenant Carlson.
Friday evening the Penn College Glee club
will give an entertainment at the. high
school auditorium, the proceeds to be used
In defraying the expenses of the cadets'
encampment In June.
John Jeffries, the veteran teamster, was
omc what seriously hurt In a runaway ac
cident yesterday morning. Accompanied
by his daughter, Mr. Lovejoy, he wa
driving a spirited young horse, which be
came frightened by a broken The
buggv wa overturned and the occupants
thrown out, Mr. Jeffries alighting on his
Iiead. Mrs. Lovejoy escaped with a few
brulxes and a shaking up. The accident
occurred on Lower Broudway and Mr.
Jeffries was removed to his home on, Ave
nue N, near Twenty-fourth street.
Real Estate Transfers.
. These transfers were reported to Thfl
Bee March 28 by the Pottawattamie
County Abstract company of Council
Gale Mills and wife to Thomas
Young, w Vt swVt, government lot
t ancflot A 8-7-44, w d $ 6,150
Charles T. Officer and wife to 11. C.
Rusch, lot 6 In sub of high school
property in Council Bluff, w d.. ,if')
Louis P. Judson and wife to Frank
C. Rlker and Robert B. Wallace,
nw4 se4 23-77-44, w d 1,500
!W. H. Kimball and wife to Hattle
H. Hall, lot 2 of Auditor's sub of
rot 4 of Greenwood's sub In Coun-
Cll Bluffs, w d 1.000
Anna Kern and husbiind to Clyde
E. Hunt, lot 8. block 2, McMahon.
Cooper A Jsfferls' add to Council
Bluffs, w a oau
E. 8. Pardo and wife to Mary Mc
Klnley, lots 7 and 8. block 11, in
Everett's add to Council Bluffs,
w d 600
J. D. Edmundson and wife to Hat
tle H. Hall, part wVi ne4 31-75-48,
w d 400
Itobert F. Smith and wlfo to Hattle
II. Hall, lot 1 In Auditor's sub of
lot 4 of Greenwood's sub In Coun
cil Bluff, w d J00
C L. McKnlght and wife to J. M.
, Allen, lots 6, 7. 8. 9, 10, block 2,
In Railroad add to Council Bluffs, -W
d 125
Executors of Horace Everett estate
to Peter Greve, lots 13 and 14,
block 3, in Sunnyslde add to Coun
cil Bluffs, w d 100
Ben1amtn-Fehr Real Estate com
pany to Sarah E. Btlsco, lot 9,
block 29, In Ferry add to Council
Bluffs, w d 76
jAlbert W. Jefferls et tl to Lemuel
V. Pope, lot 3, block Jgri Omaha
add to Council Bluffs, S w d 10
Arthur Nichols and wife to F. J.
Day, lot 11 and 12. block 2; lots -
and 10. block t; lots 7 and 8,
block 4, and lots 9 and 10, block
6. In Oakfleld add to Council
ttluffs, qcd 1
flenry Caple and wife to F. J. Day,
lot 11 and 12, block 3, and lots
7 and 8, block 2, In Oaktleld add
to Council Bluffs, qcd 1
f. J. Day and wife to J. IX Warren,
lots T, 8, 11 and 12, block 2, and
lots 9. 10 11 and 12. block 2. and
lots 7 and 8, block 4, and lots 9 i
and 10. block 6, In OakCeld add to
Council Bluffs, d 1
Fifteen transfers, total '. . Ill, 481
I can tell a person who la constipated
n light. Their . complexion Is tty or
yeiiow. i neir eee
arc dull, and Xtty
look and feel
leepy. No wonder
they do. The bow
el are . a sewer.
They cary away
the potsonou te
fuse. If they don't
act the polsonou
matter Is absorbed
by the body, and
headaches, dull
nes, bad complex
ion and eventually
pcrtoue troubles result.
There Is ao better rule for good health
than that the bowels should move very
jr at the same hour If possible Regu
larity can be acquired by making a habit
pf this. Foolish people neglect this and
when chronic constipation affects them
they take pills every few days to force
the bowels to preform their natural fuoo-
dona, as years go on tney require more
And more pills. This should be stopped.
Cooper's New Discovery will build up the
,etomach and cause the bowels to act
Xiaturally. While taking the medicine gt
,'th habit of regularity, then gradually
taking 'the medicine.
Hera Is a sample of letters from those
ho have tried It:
Tor slxten years I have suffered from
tomach and liver trouble, and (hro.ilo
constipation. I had frequent headaches
hod I always felt tired and worn oat. I
JJieard of Cooper's New Discovery and
tgaa Its use. After I had finished one
ttle I was wonderfully Improved. Cob
rUpatton gave way to a pleasing regu
larity of the bowel and I ate better, slept
(otter and felt better, than I had for
hsoutha. It Is the greatest medicine I hare
ver known." Samuel Booren, 1741 Mun-
? f-
. ; , . . v
y,: ,3
pay At, Scrantoo, Pa. weight each to the square ysrd.
Owing to the absence from the city of
Our customers who have used thorn say Councilman Wallace, chairman of the spe
fSe Cooper medicines do the work. Ws chii committee entrusted with -the nego-
hU them. ' Uatlona, nothing has been done further in
r.HATON DRUG COMPANY, th matter of daftlng a new franchise
LmM Utt ttA ranttt JtlaV. Osa W. , fo th wt,r wwU mpany ox preparing
St. Tel. 43.
Company Denies that a Ten-"ant Fare to
Omaha ia Unreasonable.
Also Asserts that West End Improve
ment Clnb Has So Right to Prose
rate Complaint, Kot Being a
Patron of the' Road.
The Omaha and Council Bluffs Strott
Railway company has made answer to the
petition of the West End Improvement club
of this city before the Interstate Com
merce commission relative to its demand
that the street railway company be re
quired to grunt a straight 6 cent fare be
tween Ojuncll Bluffs and Omaha and to re
duce its bridge tolls. The Improvement
club has also amended Its petition as sug
gested by the commission and has (lied
a motion asking (hat the street railway
ocmpany be required to set out the lease
under which It Is operating the line between
the two cities and to produce all of Its
books, records, etc., before the commission.
The street railway company In Its. answer
asks that the petition of. the Improvement
club be dismissed.
In Its answer the street railway com
pany denies the right of the club to com
plain because It does not as a club pat
ronise the road and ia not entitled to speak
for or complain for or In behalf, or In the
name of the inhabitants of' the city of
Council Bluffs, or of persons or Individuals
who may travel upon said street railway
line. It denies that It Is subject to regu
lation by the Interstate Commerce commis
sion because It Is a street railway and not
a commercial road. That It Is operating
under a lease from the Omaha A Council
Bluffs Railway and Bridge company which
fixes the rate of fares to be charged and
it consequently has no Voice In the making,
fixing or charging of faros. Further, It de
nies that the rate of 10 cents between the
two cities is unreasonable because the dis
tance Is six miles. It contends that to re
duce the fare to 6 OPnts would make It
less than 1 cent a mile.
It denies that It discriminates and denies
that a fare of 6 cents would yield sufficient
remuneration or that a fare of 10 cents ln-i
Jure, or Is unreasonable, or a discrim
ination or a violation of the Interstate act.
Regarding Its bridge over the Missouri
rives the company states It cost 2500,000 to
construct and not $450,000 as represented by
the Improvement club; that the Income
from tolls is 130,000 a year while the ex
penses are as follows: Maintenance (and
repair, $6,000; taxes, $8,500; Insurance, . $500;
employes, $15,000; depreciation, $5,000,
Plumbing, steam and gas fitting, furnace
and sheet metal work, galvanized Iron cor
nice, skylight, tin roofing, gutter, spouting
snd repairing, Green and Norfolk furnaces.
Flrst-clas mechanics In all branches.
Both telephones No. 690. 158 West Broad
way, Council Bluffs, Ia.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 260. Night L-968.
Divorce Day In District Court.
In the divorce suit of T. J. Hatch against
Rosa B. Hatch, Judge Wheeler In district
court yesterday granted the wife the de
cree on her cross-petition. The husband
based his suit for divorce on the allegad
ground that his wife had deserted him.
while the latter made statutory charges
against her husband. They were marrlod
In 1893 and lived together until September
80, 1904, shortly after they had removed
from Oakland, Ia,, to Council Bluffs. Mrs.
Hatch was given the custody of their two
minor children but the question of ali
mony was left undecided by the court.
Mrs. Hatch claims that her husband has
property, while he denies that he has and
In court testified that he had lost -everything
and was now working for his father
for $30 a month wages. Hatch when he
moved to Council Bluffs engaged in the
horse business and for awhile cut quite a
wide swath.
In granting Mrs. Maggie Fry a divorce
from Ev A. Fry, Judge Wheeler, remarked:
"The only reason I hesltste In granting
this divorce Is that I fear It may mean
another victim." This remark from the
court was prompted by the fact that the
plaintiff was tho third woman who had
sought and secured a divorce from Fry.
Mrs. Fry charged her husband with cruel
and Inhuman treatment and failure to sup
port. Fry was formerly custodian of one
of the local cemeteries. The marriage of
the parties to the suit took place February
1L 1904.
Mrs. Edith E. Tletge was granted a di
vorce from Edward Tletge, to whom she
was married April 16, 1K89. The plaintiff
testified that In the Tletge household It
was a case of "Everybody works but
father," and that In order to provide for
the family rhe'-was obliged to conduct a
boarding house. This would have been
all right, she declared, had it not been tor
the class of boarders her husband brought
to the place. "Why, they would drink,
fight, use the awfullest Ungual and turn
the lamps over In their brawls.'' -he told
the court. Life became too strenuous un
der such conditions, so Mrs. Tletge decided
to sue for divorce. Cruel and inhuman
treatment was the specified charge made by
the plaintiff.
Hulda R. Bentley was granted a divorce
from Loran 8. Bentley on grounds of cruel
and Inhuman treatment.
A Pointer.
Bring In your watch If out of order. I
will make you appreciate good workman
ship. Repair work la my special line,
jewelry, watches, clocks, etc My prices
are always reasonable.
O. Mauthe, 228
Council MectlnsT Tonight.
The city council will meet tonight to
take action upon the ordinance making
the appropriations for the maintenance
of the Mverni municipal departments for
the fiscal year commencing April 1. The
ordinance probably will come up for dis
cussion at the meeting of the committee
of the who'.e to be held this afternoon.
The council this evening is also scheduled
' " ' ' . " , . , ' v .
i d1"4 n1 ,or hlch llu wer opened t
ine merlins mtmujr 1 1 1 a 1 1 v. iu um w . w
referred to the city engineer for tabula
tion and his report will be submitted this
evening. It will show that E. A. Wlck
ham of this city Is low bidder on all classes.
Mr. WU-kham's bids this year show an
Increase . over the prices for paving last
year. This increase, be explslns. Is due to
th ,act th tngM charges on brick have
,n UD ? cenU tT 10- or 11,119 leM
1 Pr "Quare yard, computing
forty-four brick or blocks of nine pounds
a schedule of rates to be Incorporated
therein. ,
Councilman Msloney Is expected to repor
on his efforts to secure assistance from
outside parties, Including the street rail
way company, towards the paving of
Lower Broadway. Mr. Maloney will have
a. further conference with the street rail
way officials this morning.
Mr Bnslness Has drown 33 1-t
Per Cent
during the last year. I mean that It shall
continue to grow. Fal, and square lumb?r,
with fair and square methods of buying
and selling It, made It grow. I ask your
aid, promising you mine. C. Hafcr Lum
ber Co., Council Bluffs, Ia.
Angel's Sere.iade. Beautiful Blue Danube
waits, Black Hawk waits and thousands of
other pieces and songs at 10 cents each at
the Bourlclus Piano House, 33S Broadway,
Council Bluffs. Catalogues mailed free. "
Gasoline Starts Small Fire.
Ignition of a can of gasoline used in
cleaning clothes In "The Wardrobe," an
establishment similar to "pantatorlums,"
located on the secorjd floor of the Wlckham
block on Broadway at the head of Pearl
street, gave the Are department a run about
9 o'clock yesterday and did some damage
to-the woodwork ut the room besides burn
ing the awning.
The pan containing the gasoline was on
the sill of the window, which was open. C.
W. Smith, manager of the concern, had no
warning until the fiurd blazed up and set
fire to the curtains and some clothing near
by. Former Fire Chief Nicholson saw the
blaze from the street and was the first u
assist In extinguishing It. In doing so his
hands were more or less badly scorched.
A woman tenant on the third floor as
sisted In extinguishing the burning awning
by pouring water from her window. Sev
eral person), attracted to the scene by the
fire, got the benefit of the water thrown by
the woman, much to the amusement of
others In the crowd.
The Cement leaaon nt Hand.
If you Intend doing any cement work do
not fall to call on George A. Hoagland for
prices on cement, sand, crushed rock, etc.
Have Just unloaded 1,000 barrels of Port
land cement and can make you Very at
tractive prices.
Garden Tool Specials,
Good garden rake, 20c; steel garden hoe,
25c; steel shovels and spades, 6oc; 3-plece
floral sets, 10c; extra heavy spading fork.
85c; good wheelbarrow, $1.80; garden and
grass seeds, onion sets, etc., etc. We have
the goods and the price. J. Zoller Mer.
Co. 'Phone 320. 100-108-106, Broadway.
Funeral of Jens Andersen.
The funeral of the late Jens Andersen
will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock from the Masonic temple, of which
he was custodian and In which he met
accidental death the night of Friday,
March 22. Mr. Andersen was a member of
all the Masonic bodies of this city and the
funeral will be In charge of the order. The
services In Masonic temple will be open
to the public
Relnholt Andersen, brother of Jens An
dersen, has arrived from Salt Lake City.
Yesterday he filed application in the dis
trict court to have Attorney W. 8. Balrd
appointed executor of his brother's will.
Mr. Balrd was appointed temporary ad
ministrator of the dead man's estate. Jens
Andersen's will, made about a month be
fore he met death, was filed for probate
yesterday. By It he leaves all of his prop
erty to two sisters and one brother in
Missouri river Ice, pure, solid, the very
best. Service prompt; obliging drivers.
Co. Bluffs Coal and Ice Co. 'Phone 72.
The Pottawattamie County Abstract com
pany makes superior abstracts. Books In
constant use for fifty-five years. 236 Pearl
street. Both 'phones 37.
Insurance Company Incorporates.
Articles of Incorporation of the Western
Mutual Life Insurance company of Coun
cil Bluffs were filed for record yesterday.
The company was first, organised under the
name of the Iowa Security company by
C. V- Atherton. who recently removed to
this city from Cedar Rapids. He Is presi
dent and general manager and the other
officers are: Vice president, Victor E.
Bender; secretary, A. W. Bannlck; treas
urer. Perry Bad ol let; chief medical di
rector. Dr. Donald Macrae. C. Hafer and
S. T. McAtee, with the above officers, com
prise the board of directors. The Incor
poration Is for a period of fifty years.
Boy Has Len" Broken.
Arnold Jensen, the 8-year-old son of A. C.
Jensen, 216 High school avenue, a pupil at
the Washington ave-nue school, attempted
to climb Into the milk wagon of C. Peter
son yesterday noon and suffered a fracture
of the right limb above the knee as a re
sult. The boy's limb wss caught In the
wheel. The acr.ldn occurred on Washing
ton avenue. In front of Noi 8 engine house,
where the lad was carried. He was later
oonveyed to his home In the police am
bulance. We always look to the Interest of our
customers, no matter how small a Job of
wall papering may be. We see that you get
the best paper and the beat work for your
money. Berwick, 211 South Main street.
Mnrrlna IJeensea.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday to
the following:
Name and Residence. Age.
Jesse McKlnney, Ravenna, Neb 84
Bertha Hondrlck, Ravenna. Neb 28
W. T. Brown. Omaha ...25
Clara Jtl. Nlday, Benson, Neb 25
Oeorgo Burton, Tekamah, Neb 24
Nancy Larson, Tekamah, Neb 18
The L. A. to B. of R. T. will give their
first ball at the Masonic Auditorium Mon
day evening, April 1. Tickets SOc couple
Extra ladles 25c. .
Court at Sidney.
SIDNEY. Ia., March 28. (Special.) The
grand Jury, which adjourned last evening
after a short session, found only one In
dictment, which waa returned against
"Dingle" McNew. who Is charged with
adultery, the corespondent being the wife
of a Rlvirton bualneas man. Calloway Holt
was adjudged insane and committed to
the state ho spltal at Clarlnda. Calloway
la an old offender, who has passed a good
share of his life In Jails and penitentiaries.
He now begins his second term In the in
sane asylum. His brother was shot to
death In a hog pen near Hamburg some
years go while stealing hogs.
Church Merarer is Approved.
TOLEDO, Ia.. March 28. The Iowa con
ference of the United Brethren church to
day ratified the proposed merger of the
1'nlted Brethren, Congregational and Meth
odist Protestant churches, formulated last
week by a Joint committee at Chicago.
This conference Is the first body In any
of the three churches to take action on the
Chicago report. The vote was unanimous.
Bishop Weekly of Kansas City presided.
If you have anything to trad advertise
ft In the For Exchang columns oC Ths lUt
Want A.4 iu.
Iowa Home Votes Down the Besolation of
Representative Miller. "
Ilonse Committee Reports Adversely
on BUI to Pat All State Educational
Institutions I niler One Bonrd
of Control.
(From a Staff Correspendent.)
DES MOINES, March a. (Speclal.)-C.
W. Milltr, representative from Bremer
oounty and chairman of the uV-nocratlc
state central committee, this afternoon
culled up his resolution asking for an Im
intdiate revision of the tariff and urging
the Iowa delegation In congress to work
ti r it. He insisted that he was not playing
politics and that he offered the resolution
In all seriousness and hoped that the re
publicans would aslt In its adoption. He
claimed that there was something the mat
ter with Iowa as evidenced by its decreas
ing population and declared that the young
men were leaving the state. Continually
reiterating the statement that he was not
playing politics he urged the adoption of
the resolution.
Harding of Woodbury, a republican,
gained the floor and declared that it was
refreshing to learn that the gentleman from
Bremer was not playing politics, that every
member of the house knew that he was
not in politics, but only fussing around the
edges and moved that the resolution be
tabled. A roll call was ordered and the
resolution was tabled by a vote of 67 to 39,
only a few republicans voting against
tabling It.
Senate Proceedings.
The senate committee on appropriations
reported and Introduced the bills making
appropriations for the state Institutions,
Including the educational Institutions. The
appropriations for the latter aggregate as
follows: State university, $134,000; slate col
lege, $139,000; state normal school, $20,000.
The senate railroad committee has de
feated the bill which passed the house pro
viding for a speed limit on stock trains.
The senate this morning refused to concur
In the house amendments to the reforma
tory bill. These amendments related to the
sending of prisoners convicted of heinous
crimes to the reformatory at the discretion
of the court. The Fort Madison people ob
ject because It will reduce the population
of their Institution. A conference commit
tee was named.
The conference committee reported cn the
primary bill and the report was ordered
printed In the Journal.
A resolution by Gale directing the state
fish and game warden to report on the cost
of machinery for dredging the lakes of the
state was adopted.
The senate ordered the recall from the
house of the bill which passed the day be
fore relating to garbage disposal In certain
The senate passed a bill coming from the
house to put a stop to the promiscuous dis
tribution of drugs and medicines so that
they are a menace to children.
The Joint resolution frr a constitutional
amendment to authorize drainage legisla
tion was passed.
Honse Committee Reports.
The house elections committee today re
ported in favor of the passage of the bill
prohibited the giving of any cigars, money
or other consideration for votes at a pri
mary or election, and also In favor of the
passage of the bill providing for a ref
erendum and killed off the bill providing
for fining voters who fall to vote at a pri
mary election. The appropriations commit
tee reported for Indefinite postponement
the bill providing for consolidating the edu
cational institutions under one board of
regents, with a minority report in favor
signed by nine members.
The ways And means committee reported
favorably on the bill giving the State Board
of Educational Examiners authority to Is
sue certificates to graduates of higher In
stitutions of learning.
Stw Honac Bills.
In the house today bills were Introduced
by Sullivan providing that cities of 60.000
population 6r over can levy a special tax
for the purpose of building city halls; by
Beery, authorizing the Board of Control
to grant a right-of-way to an tnterurban
through the state grounds at Mount Pleas
ant; by Inman, relating to shorthand notes
as evidence in criminal cases.
House Proceedings.
The house passed the bill by Harding
making an appropriation for the benefit of
the proposed new state tu-oerculosls sani
tarium at Iowa City and for $5,000 to be
spent by the State Board of Control In the
The American people are as food
of good beer as any other nation.
It's the logical all-the-year-'round
beverage tor all clsssea
In tho Namo of
'tis always best to ask for
.j0hi .
It is reliably good, delidously
full of "Blatz" character and as
clean and pure as honest
methods must always mean.
The most exacting methods
and up-to-date facilities have
ever been a feature at this plant.
Try any of these Wands whether ea
draught or Is bottles wherever you sua
V Wis J &
11 I
education of the public on the treatment of
Dye of Pottawattamie called up the sen
ate bill by Saunders providing for a uni
form system of county accounts and the
bill was passed by the house without
amendment and will go to the governor for
The Newberry VI II for pure stock food
and pure grain seeds passed the house.
A pardon has been recommended to the
senate for Orman McPherson of Louisa
county, an old soldier.
Church Wants Property.
Mrs. Carrie Tlllotson. the blind woman
who was burned to death In her home In
this city a few days ago, deeded her home,
valued at $1,100, to the Reorganised Church
of the Latter nay Saints on a contract that
the church receive her Into Its home for
the aged at Lamonl. The contract was
completed and Mrs. Tlllotson was burned
to death twojdays before the day on which
she had planned to leave for Lamonl. A
legal question has been raised as to
whether the church can claim the property
and her heirs have consulted lawyers to
have the deed set aside.
Proaram for Kpworth Assembly.
Arrangements have been completed for
the annual Epworth Chautauqua assembly
to open at Colfax, August 1, to continue
for fourteen days. The program includes
Congressman Adam Bede, Rev. John Wat
son. I!ev. Robert Stuart MacArthur, Bishop
Samuel Fallows, Rev. William A. Sunday,
Samuel Gompers, Evelyn B. Baldwin, John
B. De Motte and others.
Two Orders Stay Out.
Among railroad men here It Is under
stood that the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers and Brotherhood of Locomotive
Firemen will not participate If a strike
Is called by the Order of Railway Train
men and Order of Railway Conductors on
western roads, but will remain with their
. Debate Corn Carnival.
A meeting of the directors of the Des
Moines Commercial club has been called
for tomorrow noon at the Savory hotel
for the purpose of determining whether
or not to hold the proposed corn carnival
tiers this fall. It is eatlmated that $1!,000
Will be necessary for advertising purposes.
Five Men Will Represent tnlted
States at The Haauo
WASHINGTON, March 28. President
Roosevelt has concluded to Increase the
American delegates at The Hague confer
ence, a proceeding which will have no ef
fect upon the disposition of the Various
projects that will be considered at that
gathering, because each nation represented
is entitled to but one vote; but because of
the complexity and Importance of the pro
gram It Is felt by the president that the
American delegation should be enlarged
to permit of a subdivision Into committees
If need be.
When the anouncement was made last
June of the Intention to hold a second con
ference it was also stated that America
would be represented by General Horace
Porter, formerly ambassador to France;
Joseph H. Choate, formerly ambassador to
England, and Judge U. M. Rose of Little
Rock, Ark., formerly president of the
American Bar association. The president
and Secretary Root have already selected
the additional delegates, but It Is not
deemed proper to announce their names
In advance of formal notice that the
second conference actually is to be held.
For notwithstanding the fact that scarcely
more than sixty days Intervene between
this date and the date suggested by the
government of The Netherlands as suitable
for tho beginning of the congress at The
Hague, possibly through some oversight,
the formal invitations to the nations to
participate have not been issued. This
fact may cause some embarrassment to the
naUons remote from En rope, which would
find It difficult to select their delegations
and send them to The Hague by the first
of June.
Beeond-Cluss Mall Considered
Officials at Wushlna-tnn.
WASHINGTON, March 28. With a view,
If possible, of arriving at a satisfactory
adjustment of questions affecting second
class mail matter entering Canada from
the United States, representatives of the
latter country were In conference today
with Postmaster General Meyer,' Second
Assistant Postmaster General Shallen
berger and others.
The action of the Canadian authorities
In giving notice of their desire to withdraw
from the postal convention with this coun
try with respect to second-class mall mat
ter was discussed.
Various propositions were advanced on
both sides, which It Is believed will have
the effect of reaching an arrangement more
acceptable to Canada,
Today's conference was supplemental to
one recently had with the Canadian postul
officials in Ottawa by General Shallen
borger. Those who came hsre on the mat
ter are Postmaster General Lemleux, Dep
uty Postmaster General R. M. Coulter and
Mr. firfilth of the Canadian Department of
Mannfncturers Ask Him to Deliver aa
Address at Springfield.
WASHINGTON, March 28. President
Roosevelt is giving earnest consideration
to an Invitation extended him yesterday
by the Illinois Manufacturers' association
to talk to that body In Springfield. 111., at
an early date on the railroad situation.
It was snld today some members of the
cabinet and Interstate Commerce commis
sion who participated In last night's con
ference at the White House were of the
opinion that It might be well for the presi
dent to attend the convention and make
a statement aa to his attitude. It waa said
at the White House that the president
had not reached a declblon In the matter.
During the day the president had a con
ference with Frank B. Kellogg, counsel of
the Interstate Commerce commlslon. re
garding railroad matters.
Appointments In Postal Service.
WASHINGTON, March 28. The following
Iowans were today appointed railway mall
clerks: C. E. Gorman, Cedar Rapids; B. F.
Fuller, Burlington; B, A. Fox, Waterloo;
Harvey V. Kerr, Victor; John M. Halbut.
J. F. Giles, Red Oak; Patrick K. McKay,
Waucoma; Walter E. Hanford, Clarlnda.
Rural carriers appointed: Iowa, Clarlnda,
route 7. Joseph A. Custer, carrier (rein
stated); no substitute; Garner, route 8,
Scott T. Pollock, carrier; Carroll M. Foley,
subsUtute. South Dakota, White Rock,
route t, George G. McAloney, carrier; Julia
A. McAloney, substitute.
Postmasters appointed: Nebraska, Cath
erine, Chase county, Ida L. King, vice
C. D. Troxel, resigned. Wyoming, Fonta-
nelle, Uinta county. Minnie F. Holden, vioa
J. S. Holden, deceased.
8. C. Knupp of Vinton, Ia., and B. B.
St anna rd of BUseton, & D., have been
appointed clerks at Puget Sound, Wash,,
naval staUon.
Government Rests Hermann Case.
WASHINGTON, March 28. The govern
ment concluded Its case In the Hermann
trial at J:0 p. m. The court was then ad
journed until Monday.
Red Cross Delegates.
WASHINGTON, March Is. VI las Mabel
T. BoardiEsta aa& Surgeon, Ovnwsi O'ReiU j.
Treasures Found in
Our American Forests.
Viiat our ymerican forests abound in plants which possess the most
valuhje medicinal virtues is abundantly attested by scores of the most;
eminelyme(cal writers and teachers of this and other countries. Even,
the tinrmoofcd Indians had discovered the usefulness of many native,
plants bf f ore the advent of the white
freely tdj ifie whites, led the latter to continue investigations until to-day
we ha a rich assortment of. most valuable American mediciual roots.
Pr. Pierce of rUiflalo, N. V.. believe that our Arr"'riran forest
abound in medicinal roots for the cure of mot obstinate and fatal dis
enes. if tve would properly investigate them. ancT in confirmation of
this conviction, he points with pride to the most marvelous cures ef
fected by his "Golden Medical Discovery,' which has proven itself to rx
ttjc most efficient stomach tonic, liver inviroraprL hr tonic and reg
ulator, and bipod cleanser known to medical science. Dyspepsia, cr
indigestion torpir1 liver, functional and even valvular nrtfj other flffeCr
Hons of the heart virU tf ' riiratiVe nct'on,
The reason tchv Golden Medical Dis
covery" cures these nd many other
rr .' . . l . 1 - :..!
Biiecuons, is cieany snuwn in a niwe
book of extracts from the standard
medical works which ia mailed frtt to
any address by Dr. R. V. Pierce, of
Buffalo, N. Y., to all sending request
lor the same.
To aid in healing old sores, or ulcers,
apply Dr. Tierce's All-Healing Salve to
them while taking the "Golden Medical
Discovery" to purify and enrich the blood.
Dr. Fierce s All - Healing Salve is
cleansing and pain relieving. It de
stroys the bad odors arising from sup
purating, or running, sores and puts
them in the best possible condition for
The " All-Healing Salve " is a superior
dressing for all open, running, or sup
purating, Sores or Uloers. i For healing
open wounds, cuts and scratches it is
If your medicine dealer does not have
the "All-Healing Salve" In stock mail
60 cents in postage stamps to Dr. R. V.
Tierce, Buffalo, N. Y., and you will
receive it by return post.
In treating all open sores, or ulcers,
boils, carbuncles and other swellings, it
is important that Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery be taken persistently
to purify the blood and thereby remove
the cause of the trouble. It is in the
blood that the grf at battle of health has
to be fought. The nicer and the sore
are simply the scarlet flowers of disease,
with' roots running down into the blood.
These roots rr' be eradicated or the
disease will break out afresh. "Golden
Medical Discovery" cleanses the blood
of all foul and poisonous accumulations,
pushes out the dead and waste matter,
and thus purifies the entire life current.
Disease in the flesh must die out when
it is no longer fed by foul blood.
"Golden Medical Discovery" effectively
cures disease in the flesh by caring its
cause in the blood.
Not less marvelous, in the unparal
leled cures it is constantly making of
woman's many peculiar affections,
weaknesses ana distressing derange
ments, is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
tion, as is amply attested by thousands
of unsolicited testimonials contributed
by grateful patients who have been
cured by it of catarrhal pelvic drains,
painful periods, irregularities, prolapsus
of the army, will be among the American
delegates to the International Red Cross
congress, which will open In London, June
10. Four Other delegates will be selected
by the State department, one of whom will
represent the navy at the congress.
Mayo Harvey W. Salmon, Acenaed
of Grand Larceny-, Mnst .
Face a Jury.
WARSAW, Mo., March . An effort Is
being made here to secure a jury for the
case of Major Harvey W. Salmon, charged
with grand larceny In connection with the
failure of the Salmon A Salmon bank ef
Clinton, which closed Its doors on June XI,
1906, with liabilities of tl.000,000.
Major Salmon and Dr. G. T. Salmon had
been prominent In business and politics In
Missouri since the civil war. A month after
the failure the receiver reported assets of
the face value of tSSO.000 and liabilities of
11,000,000. But In these assets weru In
eluded C61,000 bills receivable, nearly all al
leged to be of spurious character. Invest!
gatlon developed that the bank had been
In a questionable condition for some time
as the result of cattle deals of the Salmons
and the taking by T. M. Casey, cashier,
of the bank's funds to pay the debts of his
father, George M. Casey, an extensive cat
tle operator, who failed In 1904.
Thirteen Indictments for forgery were re
turned against Casey, six against Dr. Sal
mon and Major Salmon for grand larceny
In receiving deposits when the bank waa
Insolvent and four against Dr. Solmon's
son Frank, also for grand larceny. Casey
pleaded guilty last year and received a sen
tence of five years In the penitentiary. The
Salmons are to be tried separately.
Reeedlnsr Waters of Mill Creek Leave
Railroad Property In Bad
CINCINNATI, March 28. The embank
ment under the two main tracks ujed by
the Baltimore Ohio Southwestern and
the Big Four railroads, under the Eighth
street viaduct early today dropped out ot
sight Into ths slough left by the waters of
Mill creek after the recent flood. Other
roads whloh enter the Union depot In this
city used these tracks or have tracks of
their own alongside the embankment that
has been washed away. If there Is any
further cave-In these tracks will probably
be useless for traffic and trains will not
be able to ener their regular station. In
stead, they will be compelled to stop at
Brighton in the western end of the city
and disembark their passengers.
The Eighth street station Is also In
danger of being carried away. It Is partly
undermined and held In place by wire
cables that were put up during the flood.
An attempt Is being made to repair the
That name on package la an Insurance policy against tea Impurity.
The sealed package In a guarantee against dust and dirt. Try It and be
LIcOOED-BRADY 00, Wholes&la Agents, Omaha.
race. This information, imparted i
snd other displacements caused by
weakness, ulceration of nterus snd
kindred affections, often after many
other advertised medicines and physi
cians had failed.
Nursing mothers snd over-burdenrd
women in all stations of life, whose
vigor and vitality may have been un- -dermined
and broken-down by over
work, exacting social duties, the too
frequent bearing of children, or other
causes, will find in Dr. Pierce s Favorite
Prescription the most potent, invigorat
ing, restorative-strength-giver ewr de
vised for their special benefit. f Nursing
mothers will' find it especially valuable
in sustaining their strength and promot
ing an abundant nourishment for the
child. Expectant mothers too will find
it a priceless boon to prepare the sys ,
tern for baby's coming and rendering
the ordeal comparatively painless. It
can do no harm in any state, or con
dition of the female system. t
Delicate, nervous, weak women, who
suffer from frequent headaches, back
ache, dragging-down distress low down
in the abdomen, or from painful or ir
regular monthly periods, gnawing or
distressed sensation in stomach, ditiy 1
or faint spells, see imaginary specks or
spots floating before eyes, have disagree
able pelvic catarrhal drain, prolapsus,
anteversion or retroversion or other
displacements of womanly organs, from
weakness of parts, will, whether they ,
experience many or only a few of the
above symptoms, find relief and a per-
manent cure by using faithfully, and ,
fairly persistently. Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. i
Both the above mentioned medi
cines are wholly made up from the
glyceric extracts of native, medicinal
roots. The processes employed in theiri
manufacture were original with Dr.!
Pierce, and they are carried on by skill-!
ed chemists and pharmacists with the
aid of apparatus and appliances specially
designed and built lor this purpose.!
ttoto medicines are entirely free tronv
alcohol and all other harmful, habit
forming drags. A full list of their in
gredients ia printed on each bottle
wrapper. -1
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pallets core con
stipation. Constipation ia the cause of
rr vny diseases. Cnre the cause and voa
jenre the disease. Easy to take as candy.
damage, but hundreds of car loads of sand
and cinders will be necessary to fill up the
embankment alreadv caved In.
Mile.' Leontleff Is Given Fesr Tears
In Prison , for Ktlunar f
Frenchman. '
THTJN, Swlt aerland, March M. Mile.
Tatlana Leontleff, the Russian woman, who
murdered a Frenohman named Muller at '
Interlaken In September last, mistaking;
him for M. Durnovo, ex minister of the
Interior of Russia, waa today sentenced to
four years' solitary oonflnement and - te
twenty years expulsion from country.
The prisoner complained that she . had
been subjected to the utmost brutality by
the examining magistrate and the prison
wardens, who, when called to the witness
stand, were unable to deny the charges.
Mile. Leontleff, Is a daughter of General
Leontleff, who took an active part In the
Russian campaign In Manchuria and who
afterwards was governor of one of the
Russian provinces and Is a niece of the
late General Trepoff. She is said to have '
been concerned In an unsuccessful attempt l
upon the life of Trepoff In 1906, for which '
she was confined for some time In ' an
asylum for the Insane. She waa released '
upon her promise to leave Russia forever
and seemed then to have Joined the revo
lutionary group In Switzerland. When
M. Durnovo went abroad last year, Mile.
Leontleff volunteered to execute upon hltn
the sentence of the "flying group" of revo
lutionists of which she waa a member.
While several hundred persons were at a
dinner In the Hotel Jungfrau, September If -last.
Mile. Leontleff rose from her sent at V"
a table, drew a revolver from her reticule
and deliberately fired at Charles Muller, a
Frenchman, vho was seated at a nearby
table. The first shot Inflicted a fatal
wound, the woman advanced towards the .
prostrate body and fired four more shots.
After her arrest It came out that MUti.
Leontleff had mistaken Muller. for M.
Members ef Dsn Rise ns Mark of
Respect to Memory of
ST. PETERSBURG, March a. The as-
saaslnaton of Dr. Jollos, editor of the
Russkl Vtedomostl. yesterday has stirred
up such general Indignation that the re
actionists did not venture to make a pro
test when the crime was brought up la
Parliament today.
M. RodltchefT. leader of the constitutional
democrats, called on the members to rise
as a mark of respect for the assassinated
Dr. Jollos who waa a member of the lower
house of the first Parliament. The whole
bouse, Including the ministers present,
stood In slleooe for two minutes.