Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 11, 1907, Page 8, Image 8

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Office. 10 Pearl
Dsvls, drugs.
Btocksrt sells earpt.
Fins enaravlngs at Uffwt'i.
Ed Rogers' Tony Faust beer.
R Bohmldt's elegant new photos.
Plumblnaj snd b.satlnsj, Blxby Boa.
Lewi Cutler, funeral director, 'phone 7.
Woodrina Undertaking compinr, Tel. SS
C!fr bend dMn. Alexander's Art Ptors.
tVatch repairing. O. Mauthe, 228 West
H road wajr.
Let rut styles en.l patterns In wall paper,
II. Borwlck. 211 South Main.
A building permit ws Issued yesterday
to J. A. Williams for a two-etory frami
residence on Perrln avenue to cost Vi.M
Roy Oreen, convicted In the dlatrlct court
of entering and breaking a drug store on
Lower Bruudway, has Aied a motion for a
new trial.
Mlaa Mary Ei Nesblt haa resigned aa
superintendent of the Jennie Edmundaon
Memorial hoepIUl and. It la Bald, will
leave next week for Iowa City.
An Information charging George Bailey
with being a chronlo Inebriate and asking
that he be committed to the state hospital
at Knoxvllle was tiled yesterday by Fay
Rev. Henry DeLong performed the mar
riage ceremory yesterday f'r Maurice M.
Ingram and Emily Frances (Irteb, and Y U
llam Ouatoln and Mary Anderson, all from
Giles Hudd, nej 12, anil Charles) M. Icr
mott, at-d H, two runaway boys from
Hloux City, were picked up by the police
yesterday morning and are being h''li.
awaiting word from their parents.
M. U Peterson, night clerk at the Oran'l
betel for several y are. has tendered his
resignation to enter tho service of the
I'nlon Pacific. He will be succeeded by
Charles) B. Addison, who comes here from
Fort 1'ltt hotel at Pittsburg, Pa.
Judge Ferguson of the newly created
superior court at Shenandoah, la., was In
the city vesterday calling on Judge bnydoi
and W. F. Happ. clerk of the superior court,
lor the purise of securing Information a-
to records, blank, etc., used In the court
Frank Badollet arrived yesterday' from
Cincinnati, where he has been tilling his
usiinl winter engagement as flute soloist
with the Bvmphony orchestra. He will
visit here with hla father and other rela
tives before going to California for the
summer season.
Martin Pruett, aged 73 years, died yes
terday morning at his home In Crescent
township. H leaves a wife and twelve
children, six sons and alx daughters. The
funeral will be held this morning at 10
o'clock from the residence and Interment
will ba In the Mcintosh cemetery.
An amendment to the articles of the
Foster Manufacturing company of this city,
elutnglng the name to that of the lostw
ltock company, was tiled for record yester
day. The company, which was incorpo
rated here for the manufacture of Mecca
compound, a few years ago moved to Chi
cago. Charles E. Hammerand and Iva M.
While, both of Neola. la.. ere tnarrled
yesterduv In this city, the ceremony be
ing performed by Rev. Henry Do Long In
the parlors of the Neumayer hotel In the
presence of a number of friends of the
bride and groom. After a wedding trip to
Denver. Mr. and Mrs. Hainmerand will
make their homo at Neola. where the
groom Is engaged In business.
Creditors of W. W. Harmonson of South
Omaha, who recently t ptmed a dry goods
atore at 6oti West Broadway, have brought
lankruptcy proceedings In the United
States court here against him. The peti
tioning creditors, whose claims aggregate
$71, are the Jny & King Hat company of
Knnsas City, the Huron Stove company
and t). J. Dickey, agent for Charles R.
Hannan, the owner ot the building.
A Loer of Art
Especially If he haa home proclivities will
admire our recent Invoices of papers for
wall, hall and celling. Naturally there
are thousands of patterns offered us sev
eral times a year. We select what we
think will suit you. One visit and a long
look will show whether or not we are pre
pared to meet your needs. Jensen 4 Nlco
lAlsen. 1:38 West Broadway.
There la nothing like a nice oilcloth floor
for the kitchen. It Is eaay to take care
of. V Oet It at Stockert'a If you want good
Rugs, up-to-date, at Stockert'a, 20G-7 W.
Improvement of I'nrk Driveway.
Definite steps towards the Improvement
of the driveway around "The Horseshoe"
In Falrmmrot park were taken last night
by the Board of Park Commissioners at a
special meeting. The contract for the new
ovment gutter, four foet wide and twenty
Inches deep, aroxind the entire driveway was
awarded to the Council Bluffs Hydraulic
Btono company cm Its bid of fl,liil.60. At
present the driveway Is covered with a thin
coating of cement; as are the shallow and
farrow gutters at the side. The surface
la budly Irrokcn In many places. It 1h now
the Intention of tke board to take up this
cement surface, break It up and with it
macadamize the roadbed of 'the driveway.
The contract Willi the Council Bluffs Hy
draulic Stone cmpany ojijls for the com
pletion of the work by June 1, but the
company will commence work at once and
It expects to have It finished by May 1. The
contract Is considered by t!e board to be
a most favorable one.
Wtihlng Machine Specials.
A full line of washing machines from
J3.50 to 117.60. Ask to see the One Minute
washer, price flu. J. Zoller Mur Co.. HjO-102-lne
Broadway. 'Phone 3M.
Tickets for "College Chums" at New
Theater tonight are on sale at New Thea
ter, at Clark's drug store and by the mem
bers of the AsHoclated Charities. Prices
$1,00, 75c and gallery 26o.
Oreatest Ice saver on the market the
Alaska refrigerator. Petersen A Schoe
nlng. Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday to
the following:
Name and Residence. Ag.
Charles C. Hammerand, Neola, la :v
fya M. White, Neola, la 1
Maurice M. Ingram. Omaha 2.1
almlly Frances Orleb, Omaha i
William Oustoln. Omaha V
Mary Anderson. Omaha 40
No woman who uses ''Mother's Friend" need fear the suffering
and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal of its horror
and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in
a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is
-1 V.Uk,, etmnrr nnA
rood natured. Our book
"Motherhood," is worth fj hA
itctxiahtincrnMtoeverv UllUW U UUI
- & o
woman, and will be sent free in
envelope by addressing application
Crod field Regulator Co. Atlanta,
St. Tel. 48.
Ne MoYe Uade to Fnt in Gatei at Several
Daneeroni Crosiinci.
C'ltr Officials Aroused and Declare
They Propose to See If the Ordi
nance Cannot Be Enforced
Against Iloada.
The Burlington and Great Western rail
roads have not to date signified their In
tention to comply with the ordinance re
quiring them to Install gates at their cross
ings on Main and Sixth streets. The or
dinance also requires the Omaha Terminal
railroad to establish and maintain gates at
lis crossing on Eighteenth street. There
Is nothing to show that the company In
tends to comply with tho ordinance, which
was passed by the city council Februaiy
'J of thla year. The rallroada were given
sixty days In which to put In the gates
and the time will expire on the 28th of thla
month. City Clerk Sapp served formal
notice on the railroads In question of the
ordinance and In addition the ordinance
was published afl required by law.
The failure of the railroads to take any
notice so fur of the ordinance has aroused
aome of Uie city officials and It Is under
stood that It Is their intention to enforce
the measure If possible.
Plumbing, ateam and gaa fitting, furnace
and sheet metal work, galvanized Iron cor
nice, skylight, tin roofing, gutter, spouting
and repairing, Oreen and Norfolk furnaces.
Flist-claas mechanics In all branches.
Both telephones No. 90. 158 West Broad
way, Council Bluffs, la.
I want your repair work and I am will
ing to earn It by giving you the best
Jewelry or watch work In the city, and at
the most reasonable prices. Bring In your
watches, clock, broken Jewelry and let me
prove my assertion. O. Mauthe, 228 W.
For Rent A very good farm of 190 acres,
4 miles due west of Neola; small Improve
ments. Will rent for a share of the crops.
Apply to Leonard Everett, 18 Pearl street.
Council Bluffs, la.
Action I mlrr Truant I.nvr.
Truant Officer Herner yesterday In the
court of Justice Oreene filed an Information
against John K. Lnwrcnce, 1004 Avenue C,
under the state compulsory education law,
charging him with falling to send his 12-year-old
son, Walter, to school. Lawrence,
when brought Into court, denied knowledge
of tho fact that the boy was not at
tending school and claimed that If such
was the case, the lad's mother was re
sponsible for keeping him away. He said
there had been times when he had kept
hla children out of school, but It was when
the weather waa bad or when they lacked
necessary footgenr. He Informed the court
that he considered It an unnecessary bother
to bring him all the way from his work
to the court and It was some time before
he could be made to understand that he
waa under arrest.
The hearing was set for Saturday after
noon and Lawrence waa released on his
own recognizance. Thla Is the first action
brought in the courts by Truant Officer
Herner under this law. Threats of prose
cution have been found sufficient hereto
fore to make parents comply with the law
and Bend their children to school. In this
case. It Is said, threats proved of no avail.
Rain or sunshine, but the pianos keep
coming and going from our store In one
continual procession, notwithstanding wo
never Indulge In questionable catch scheme.
Oood goods at reasonable prices at
Bourlclu's Piano House, 335 Broadway,
Council Bluffs, la.
There are three pictures In my store
that I hold their artistic value at $1,000,
one at 1500. The other Is what you think
It la worth. W. 8. Hewetson Art Store,
Masonic Temple, Council Bluffs, la.
L Procure your tickets for "College Chums"
I XT 1-1 I .... A
Local Men Mar De Involved.
Local stockholders In the T'ncle Sam
Oil company, of whom there are said to
be about twenty-five in Council BlufTs, are
much lntereatod In the proceedings brought
by the government ugainst II. H. Tucker,
the secretary of the company at Topekn,
Kan. Some of the local stockhclders fear
they may have some of the alleged unau
thorized IsHue of fn.OOn.WO. The I'nole
Sam Oil company recently purchased a
number of lots In the western part of this
city for a site for storage tanks, It being
stated that the company Intended making
Council Bluffs a distributing point f'r
western Iowa. 1'p to date, however, only
two tanks have been brought here.
Wallace Benjamin, who acted for the
company In securing Its property here. Is
of the opinion that Tucker's troubles are
the result of efforts of the Standard Oil
people to down him and his company.
Garden Tool Specials.
Rakes. 30c; hoes. 25c; shovel and spades.
IWc: extra heavy apadlng forks, 86c; manure
forks, 50c; weeding hoes, 26c, etc., etc. J.
Zoller Mer. Co., 100-102-106 Broadway.
'Phone 320.
Buy the Jewell gas or gasoline stove.
They are the safest. Petersen St Schoenlng.
Reducing Width of atreete.
In order to reduce the expense of thi
Improvement upon the abutting property
owners, the city council has decided to
leduce the width of a number of the
streets recently ordered paved. The space
taken from the street will bo added to
the parking.
Brcadwuy, from Twelfth street to the ap
proach to the motor company's bridge, will
And many other puiniui and serious
ailments from which most mother?
suffer, can be avoided by the use of
MOWH I hieal. This great remedy
is a God-send to women, carrying
them through their most critical
ordeal with safetv and no nain.
be narrowed to forty-Blx f"t. other street
ordered are aa follows: Klder street, from
'tVttnhingluii awiiuc lo Liioii lerrnee. tu
twenty-four feet; Third street, from north
line of Johnson's addition to Story street,
to twenty-eight feet; High School avenue,
from Third street to Olen avenue. Turley
avenue from Third street to Clark ave
nue, Nlrhola street from Bro.tdway to
Perrln avenue, North First street from
Washington avenue to north terminus,
Perrln avenue frn Lincoln avenue to
easterly terminus. Bloomer street from
First street to Stutsman street, Immon
street from Bloomer utreet t Hill ntreet,
Thomas street from Pierce street to Broad
way, all to twenty-six feet.
These streets will be narrowed to thirty
feet: Avenue A from h'lghth to Twelfth
street. Avenue B lrom Klghth street to
Thirteenth street. South Tenth street from
First avenue to Ninth aver.ue. North Tenth
street from Broadway to north terminus.
Ninth stret from Broadway td north
A Inlly Occurrence.
We saved a farmer of Nebraska fl3 on
a fHun barn bill, so you can see it Is not
healthy or economical for anyone to close
a lumber deal without getting our figures.
C. Hafer Lumber Co., Council Bluffs, la.
One Place Ylalted Waa Home f
Iletertlve Weir.
A burglar entered the residence of De
tective Dan Weir at UT13 Avenue II about 1
o'clock yesterday morning, presumably un
aware of the fact that it was the home of
Council Bluffs' most noted Hawkshaw. The
fellow, however, failed to get away with
any of the officer's wealth or other pos
sessions, as he wa frightened away by
Mr. Weir's daughter, who happened to
have fallen asleep In the parlor after the
other members of the family had retired
to rest. The thief entered the parlor
through a window. Miss Weir, who had
remained up to study, had fallen asleep In
front of the stove. She was awakened by
the noise of the burglar opening the door
leading Into the kitchen. She was too
frightened to give the alarm and waited
until she heard the fellow unlock tho back
door, when she called her father. By the
timo, however, that Weir got Into action
the burglar had made himself scarce. His
daughter was much frightened by her ex
perience and It was some time before she
could be calmed down.
At the residence of W. A. Cummlngs. Just
a block from the Weir home, a burglar,
upposed to have been the same as visited
the detective's houao, made a good haul.
The fellow effected an entrance through the
screened window of the dining room. From
Mr. Cummlngs' trouser's pockets he se
cured a pocketbook containing fX5 and from
a Jewel case belonging to Mrs. Cummlngs,
which waa on the bureau, and which he
carried Into the dining room to ransack,
the burglar secured several valuable rings
nnd other articles of Jewelry. Mr. Cum
mlngs Is an engineer on the Union Pacific
and It Is thought the fact that Tuesday
was pay day was known to the thief.
Ray Seeds In nolle.
Garden seeds of all kinds, onion sets,
bluegrass, Transmlsslsslppl lawn grasn,
white clover, etc., etc. We can wve you
money on your seeds. J. Zoller Mer. Co.,
100-102-106 Broadway. 'Phone 320.
Linoleum for the dining room, hall and
bath room; the latest patterns and lowest
prices at Stocked Carpet Co., 205-7 W.
Do not fall to ace "College Chums" at
New Theater tonight.
Stoves and Ovens.
Oasollne stoves, t2.50; ovens, up from fl.BO.
J. Zoller Mer. Co., 100-102-106 Broadway.
'Phone 320.
The best Ice In the city Is being delivered
by the Co. Bluffs Coal & Ice Co. Tel. 72.
"College Chums" at New Theater tonight.
Heal Eente Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The
Bee April 10 by the Pottawattamie Ocunty
Abbtract company of Council Bluffs:
Cloorge E. Bunnel and wife to B. F.
lHimii, nwV of nw' and nwV of
m.i.. all In 3377-;)9, w. d f 8,000
Mary J. and huwband to
Charles T. ChriHtenscn and wife,
lot 2, block 3, Fairmouut Place,
Council UlufTs. In., w. d 3,000
A. R. Hill and wife to Irving O.
White and Sarah T. White, lots
2 ami 3, block 111, Evans' Second
Bridge addition to O uncll Bluffs,
la., w. d 1,8.")0
Luolla L. Molten ajid hualMind to Isaac
Ciilintky. all the sto feet of lot 3,
block 14. Hvalt's suMlvlslon to
Council Bluffs, la... w. d 1,400
Leon Wood and wife to Georgo W.
Markey, lots 3 and 4. block 3, Huff s
addition to U wn of Oakland, la.,
w. d 3tX
Charles T. Otllcer and wife to Mar
gery Hawkey, lot lo, block 4, Bab
bitt Plaoe addition to Council Bluffs,
la., w. d 2
W. R. Fry and wife to John M Pat
terson, lots 1 And 2. bbx-k 21, Evans'
Sec- .ltd Bridge addition to Council
BlufTs, la., w. d.... 200
Newell Mc(!eoige and wife to Fayette
Mercer, lot 3, block 3, Howard s
addition to Council Bluffs, la., w. d.. loO
D. J. Smith and wife to Paul 1.
I'latz, lot 3. 4-75-44, q. c. d 1
Tlwra lrim and Francos Peterson
and husband to Iiwrenoe A. Han
sen, lot 7, block 2X. Howard's addi
tion to Council Bluffs, a, w. d ... 100
William Arnd and wife to iAwrencn
A. Hansen, n1, of lot 14, block 1.
Burns' addition to Council Bluffs,
la., w. d W
William Arnd and wife to Walter J.
Hansen, lot 13 and of lot 14,
block 28, Burns' addition to Council
Bluffs. Ia.. w. d 150
George W. IJpe and wfe. to Mary J.
Jac obs, lot 24. block 2ti. Central sub
division to Council Bluffs. Ia., w. d. 130
Helen M Whittaker lo Kanlel Clan
cey, lot 6, block Si. Cential sub
division to Council Bluffs, la , w.d.. liO
Peter F. Howell, trustee, and others
to J. 8. Taylor and H. C. Taylor,
lots 7 and S, Ami's subdivision of
lot SO. In Avoca laiwl and Ian com
pany a subdivision of part of 8-77-3:,
a. w. d 730
Peter F. Howell, trustee, and others
to John H Jenks. lots 12, 13 and 14.
Aud a subdivision of lot 3o. Avix-h
Land ax.d lian romixiny's ub-divlttl.-
of part of 9-77-ZW, s. w. d . .. 2,973
Peter F. HoweJl, truste1. and others
to Fhler Horst, lots 9 and 10. Ami
aulHllvlslon of lot 30. Avoca l.and
and Loan conip.ui.y s subdivision of
part of -77-3'.. s. w. d 2.235
Feter F. Howell, trustee, and others
to John Kick, li t . Aud s sulidl
vlslon of lot 3o, Avoca liuid and
Ian company's subdivision of part
of -77-3U, a. w. d XS
Eighteen transfers, total 122.0UJ
Grand I Urr j.
J. W. and Elmer E. Mlnnlrlc. proprietors,
t24 Bouth Main. Oath 'phone 272.
Wall Paper, Wall Taper and Home Pco
ratlons. Coma and see us. Give good union
men the work. W. 8. Hewetson, Muaonlo
Temple, Council Bluffs. Ia.
Fly Tiaue Couloi.
Hardwood adjustable window screens up
from JOc, screen doors, etc., etc. J. Zoller
ldr. Co., 106-lOC-lot Broadway. 'Phona 3J0.
Petersen at Schoenlng sell matting.
Thirtj-Seocnd General Aisembly Pair
Mora Important Bills Than Fredeceisara.
l.nvta finvernlnar Rallroada and Inanr
ance Concerns and Titles of Mate
Are Altered In Marked
(From a Ptaff Correspondent.)
; That which history will probably pro
nounce the most Important session of the
general assembly ever held In Iowa came
to a close yesterday. To this statement
j the criticism will he offered that a
j session Is frcnuently viewed this way
at its close. When Governor Cummins
I addressed the house yesterdny In presenting
a gavel to Speaker Kendall, he made the
statement that the Thirty-second general
assembly had passed more bills In the In
terests of the people than any other gen
eral assembly In Iowa, and there Is evi
dence In the bills passed to bear out hla
statement before an Impartial tribunal.
Something over 200 bills, eight Joint reso
lutions and one resolution recommending
a pardon were passed. When one has made
a careful Investigation of the bills that have
passed the Iowa legislature and have be
come laws he will not say but that three
months of very active lawmaking have
been Indulged In.
In addition to passing a primary election
law that Is as strong as that of any state
In the union, tho legislature will he known
for Its laws affecting railroads, corpora
tions. Insurance and city governments.
Here Is a record of thnee measures:
Railroad bills, 2.
Affecting government of cities, 32.
Affecting corporations, 15.
Insurance bills, 21.
Itnllrond Dills rasaed.
A little Investigation of the railroad bills
will suffice to show tho thoroughness with
which the legislature took hold of such
matters. Briefly this Is the record on rail
road bills passed:
An nnti-pass bill that prohibits everybody
from riding on passes except officers of the
roads and their employes and excludes at
torneys working for the roads unless they
devote all or the principal part of their
time to the employment of the road.
A 2-cent maximum passenger fare bill
which provides for 2 cents a mile on all
the larger roade, with 2V, on some and 3
cents on others of the smaller roads.
A KOI ti j riiirniiK ItllUOHU COinilllSSIOn
to Investigate the entire suhlect of freight
rati s.
Ordering the rnllroad commission to put
In force a schedule of Joint freight rates.
Providing against interstate discrimina
tions by empowering the railroad commis
sion to prosecute Buch discriminations be
fore tho Interstate commission.
A bill restricting the number of hours of
continuous employment of men working In
connection with the operation of trains to
sixteen out of twenty-four, to be followed
by ten hours' rest.
Giving the railroad commission power to
regn'ate and fix rates for express com
panies. In addition to these there wore bills re
quiring railroads to put In track scales at
convenient points, requiring them to kill
the weeds along the right-of-way, nnd plac
ing on them the burden of proof as to
whether or not they have cars, besides
numerous other bills, practically all of
which are In the Interests of the common
I.avra Governing; Corporations.
Many of the bills relating to corporations
and controlling corporations also apply to
railroads. Chief among these is the bill
that prohibits nny corporation contributing
money for political campaign purposes. In
addition there are these bills that have be
come law or will become law J,uly 4:
A bill prohibiting combinations of corpor
ations or companies with the view to fixing
the price or controlling the market on
A bill that puts life Into the anti-trust
law and makes It constitutional by chang
ing the penalty so that it will be the same
for all sizes of corporations.
Providing that an original notice of suit
against a corporation can be served upon
any of Its agents, making It Impossible for
a corporation to evade suit by hiding Its
head officials.
Prohibiting and Axing a penalty for any
corporation publishing a false or exag
gerated statement as to the value of Its
Defining the relation of employer and em
ploye us to the assumption of risk and
providing that when an employe notlnos
the employer that the place where he works
or tlie machinery with which ho works Is
dangero'is he does not assume the risk if
he remains at his employment.
A bill providing against' watered stock by
providing that all stock must either be
paid for In full in cash or else have the
approval of the executive council.
A bill prohibiting bucket-shops and fixing
a penalty.
An anil-tipping bill.
I.avra for Clllea.
The cities of the state got ample atten
tion from the legislature. If they are nut
satisfied with their present form of govern- j
ment, which recognizes tho legislature, axl- '
mlnlstrative and Judicial, they are at liberty i
I If they have a population of 25,000 or over '
of adopting the commission plan of govern- I
ment, wherein all the functions of govern- i
ment are lodged in a mayor and four ooun- ;
That our American forest abonnd In
plants which possess tho most valuable
medicinal virtues U abundantly attested
by scores of the most eminent medical
writers and touchers. Even tho untu
tored Indians had discovered the useful
ness of many native plant before the
advent of the white race. This Informa
tion, Imparted freely to the whites, led
tho Utter to continue Investigations until
to-day wo have a rich assortment of most
valuable American medicinal roots.
Dr. Pierce believes that our American for
ests ald In most valuable medicinal roots
lulibe curSf most obstinate and fatal dls
essp. If wewotHdproperly Investigate themi
anil lorSrwiarSi.T of tbls conviction, he
polrhe'wllh prldi the nlmini purvel.n
fur.serr.fieo nY ltn f..,i,i-. ti-)r
corery." Mch has nroren Itself to tie il.e
E..' i r,i ,uii Mi.ii.:., Ii t.mlr tt-r nlg,.f
aiur. lienrt on.; lnj rer -tor. nd hloodj
cleanser known to medjcul ''erice Dyn;eu
Sla. or Indigestion. Torpid "llitTTrunctlonali
and even valvular and other affections of
the heart jield to its curiUre action. The
resioo trhi It cures these and roinr other
affections. Is clearly shown In a little book
of extracts from the standard medics I woiks
which l mailed i to any address by Dr. K.
V I'lcrce. of Buffalo. N. V., to all stud leg
request for the same.
2 O -O
Not less marvelous. In Ibe unparalleled
Cores It Is constantly making of woman's
many peculiar affections, weaknesses and
dlstrfSsjng derangements, la lir. Pierce's
FsvorttePrecrlptlobKas Is amply attested
by tbousaiVds caiicHntestlnipnlals con
tributed byVrTi.ful psTTTJa who hsve. been
Cured by H of Cltsrrh sl nelvlr THTjHg
Irf-r! .-i. Irr, i ! rt f !
atimiyf merus and kTnrTr.d are, tin,
aficrn,any oilier aJ vei llscii Oicdici
lis. often
UicuicUies, and
physicians had failed.
Both the above mentioned medicines are
wholly nde up from the glyceric eiiracU of
naitte. ni.-.h. insl roofs. 1 he piocesMs em
ployed In their manufacture ere original
with Ir. I'leree, au.d tl.ry an- carried ou by
skilled chemist and ;.l.armaclui with lbs
aid of apparatus and appliance specially
u!ned and built for this pi rio. tsto
PH'dl.'Ines are entirely free frocc alcohol and
all other harmful. hahit-foriijU t drur. A
full INt of tt.elr li!Tvdlei.W Is prUibwd ou
aaasil bvtUtraraiir,
il One of the Important Duties of
me weii-iniormea 01 tne wona
is to learn as to tho relative standing and reliability of the leading manufactur
ers of medicinal npentp, as the most eminent physicians are the most careful as to
the uniform quality and perfect purity of remedies prescribed by them, and it is well
known to physicians and the Well-Informed Renerally that the California Fifc Syrup
Co., by reason of its correct methods and perfect equipment and the ethical character of
its product has attained to the liitfh standing in scientific and commercial circles which
is accorded to successful and reliable houses only, and, therefore, that the name of the
Compajiy has become a guarantee of the excellence of its remedy. ,
appeal to the Well-informed in every walk of life and are essential to permanent suc
cess and creditable standing, therefore we wish to call the attention of all who would
enjoy good health, with its blessings, to the fact that it involves the question of right
living with all the term implies. With proper knowledge of what is liest each hour
of recreation, of enjoyment, of contemplation and of effort may lie made to contribute
to that end and the use of medicines dispensed with generally to great advantage, but
as in many instances a simple, wholesome remedy may be invaluable if taken at the
proper time, the California big Syrup Co. feels that it is alike important to present
truthfully the subject and to supply the one perfect laxative remedy which has won
the appoval of physicians and the world-wide acceptance of the Well-Informed because
of the excellence of the combination, known to all, and the original method of manufac
ture, which is known to the California Fig Syrup Co. only.
This valuable remedy has lxen long and favorably known under the name of
Syrup of Figs and has attained to world-wide acceptance as the most excellent of
family laxatives, and as its pure laxative principles, obtained from' Senna, are well
known to physicians and the Well-informed of the world to be the best of natural
laxatives, we have adopted the more elaborate name of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of
Senna as more fully descriptive of the remedy, but doubtless it will always te
called for by the shorter name of Syrup of Figs and to get its beneficial effects always
note, when purchasing, the full name of the Company California Fig Syrup Co.
plainly printed on the front of every package, whether you simply call for Syrup of
Fins or by the full name Syrup of Figs and Flixir of Senna as Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna is the o"e laxative remedy manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. and the same heretofore known by the name Syrup of Figs which has given
satisfaction to millions. The genuine is for sale by all leading druggists throughout
the United States in original packages of one size only, the regular price of which
is fifty cents per bottle.
' Every bottle is sold under the general guarantee of the Company, filed with the
Secretary of Agriculture, at Washington, D. C, that the remedy is not adulterated or
misbranded within the meaning of the Food and Drugs Act, June 30th, 1906.
Louisville, Ky.
oilmen, who shall devote all their time and
attentun to the city government.
In addition to this bill bills wero passed,
which strengthen the pnwent form of city
government by giving the mayor authority
to appoint the members of the tward of
public works without confirmation from the
council, so aa to avoid deadlocks; allowing I
bonds to be Issued to build city halls nnd '
bridges; a bill allowing cities to unite fori
the study of municipal questions by making I
It legal for them lo pay dues nnd assess- i
ments to the League of Iowa Municipalities;
making it possible for all cities of 4.0.0 or
over to have superior courts; awslsting
small libraries In cities by allowing tho
township outside ot the city to unite In its
support and use; providing for boards of
police and fire commissions In cities of
25,ono or over; prohibiting smoke nuisance;
giving cities the power to regulate or
prohibit. dance, halls, skatliu? rinks and the
In addition there were bills pas"ed that
will do wonders for the park system by
allowing the levying of an additional mill
for that purpose.
A bill that Is a rnllroad bill and at the
same time In the Interests of the cities is
that requiring that nil street car cor
porations must allow the use of their
tracks, power and the like, n terminals
for all Interurbans that seek to enter.
Inanranre Laws.
The Insurance laws of the state were al
most entirely rewritten In the twenty-one
bills that passed. The bills offered were
mostly the work of the Insurance commis
sion that met here last summer. Among
the bills passed are these: Fixing a min
imum schedule of rates of fraternals; reg
ulating the Issuance and life of proxies;
regulating the disbursements of Insurance
companies by requiring vouchers for all
expenditures of $lf or over; requiring the
attorney general's approval of articles of
Incorporation of Insurance companies; a
uniform tire insurance policy bill.
Among the bills of a general nature that
passed the legislature and which arc of
particular interest are these:
Prohibiting divorced persons remarrying ,
within a year, unless they marry each
other; prohibiting the sale of giant fire
crackers; prohibiting tho desecration of
Memorlnl day by horse races, bsse ball
or other sports; providing for the examina
tion and licensing of graduate nurses; pro
viding for the enforcement of the com
pulsory school attendance law; punishing
wife deserters; providing for an Indeter
minate sentence for criminals and mukini;
the Anamosa penitentiary a reformatory
for criminals under 30 and over 16 years
old and first offenders; creating a commis
sion of three to recodify the school laws.
The bills by which the Thirty-second
general assenihly of lowii will ever be
known are few. They are all Important
mensures and are these:
Primary election law.
Two-cent fare law.
Indeterminate sentence biw.
The commission plun of government for
Prohibiting fwsses by railroads, street
railroads snd common carriers.
Among the more than 2no bills passed by
the legislature these stand out prominently
above all the rest If not one of these
bills had passed, however, ther Is enough
left that the wnrk of this legislature,
could be praised s being among the best
of any session. With these alone the ses
sion will be prominent in the history of
the state. With all the bills passed the
session becomes particularly striking and
Antl-I'a Rill Signed.
Governor Cummins today signed the anti
pass law and Representative drier, who
waa the aurhor of the bill, as given tiw
pen with which It was signed. Senator
Hughes of Johnson tounty Is the father
of anti-pass legislation In Iowa and al
ways will be such In history, but the ar
tlculnr bill put on the statute books thU
seswlon. which Is much mote drastic than
any other stale or federal antl-p.isa law.
was Introduced and carried through by
Representative Orl. r. It prohibits nearly
everybody from riding on a pass and in
cludes all common carriers of passenger,
which makes It Include street car com
panies. The law has no publication clause
attached to It and wl'.l therefore under th-;
statutes go Into effect July 4 next.
Politic on Adjournment.
With the adjournment of the legislature
there has been considerable discussion aa
to what will be the poll' future of the
members of the general a.-wn.bly Just ud
Juutned. IJiilte u number of ttie members
of the legislature have aspirations to g
higher and have studied to make good rec
ords this session, (speaker Kendall, who
has won laurels by his abllliy In pristdlna
over ths house, 1 uudemtood to be a can
didate to congress from the Sixth district
At lbs luat tlecllwn that dUUH-t WcUl doul-,
San Francisco, Cal.
U S. A.
London, England.
ocratlc and Major Iacey was defeated.
Speaker Kendall will try to reclaim It to
the republican column. Representative
Jones of Montgomery county Is understood
to be In the running for the position of
lieutenant governor. Representative OfTlll
of Jasper Is a candidate for congress In
the Sixth district. Representative Holmes
Is being urged to run for congress In the
Tenth, but has not decided. The tems of
more than half of the senators expire be
fore next session. Crossley, the author of
the primary election law, will not return
and the scnatorshlp In that dlstrtct will
go to Adair county and probably to Art
Savage, who is a candidate. GUlllland of
Mills and Smith of Mitchell, who have been
striking leaders In the senate, will, It Is
understood, probably be re-elected. Senator
Hopkins of Guthrie county. It Is under
stood, will be a candidate for railroad
commissioner. The scnatorshlp In that dis
trict will go to lallas county and In all
probability ex-Speaker Clarke will be
elected. Senator Newherrv will be a can
didate for congress In the Fourth district.
Senator Warren will be a candidate for
congress in the Seventh and the senator
ship there will go to Monroe county and
Just now there lb no one being talked of
for tho position.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. ISO. Night Xj-MS.
Stanley Depnsa Released.
SIOI'X CITY. Ia., April 10. (Special Tele
grab. ) After spending eighty-seven days In
the county Jail Stanley Depass, who waa
Indicted on the charge of obtaining money
under false pretenses, was released this
afternoon upon his own bond. He left thlj
afternoon for his home in On.aha. He Is
snld to be an ex-detectlve. Depass Is ac
cused of drawing worthless checks on the
Lexington, Neb., bank, signing the name
of Clyde A. LMxson. Because H. V. Temple,
the Lexington banker, faile.d to appear at
the trial County Attorney Whitney de
cided to give Depass his liberty.
loiva IS'ews Notes.
CRESTON W. F. Baker, who was con
victed of sending obscene matter through
the mall, waa released on parole by Judge
Mci'heiHon, who overruled the motion for
a new trial.
CKDAH FALLS Mr. and Mrs. Neal Ful
lerton celebrated the fiftieth anniversary
of their marriage at their home near Rock
ford and their eight sons, with their fam
ine, have all been with them.
CRESTON The district court, which con
venes In this city this week. Is nearly do
void of criminal cases. A number of old
civil cases will come up and several new
ones. i here are a large number of di
vorce cases on the docket.
SIDNEY C. R. Crorier. owner of the
Crozier house, announces that be will close
the hotel this week, owing to the difficulty
of procuring satisfactory help. Mr. Crosier
ha owned the hotel for twnnty-seven
years and it has been & hostelry for fifty
years or more.
SIDNEY Tho case of R, I,. Estes against
the Chicago, Burlington A CJulnry railroad
was settled out of court, the railroad com
pany paying something less than fl.UOO. Mr.
Estes had brought suit for ti.0 0 on ac
count of a broken wrist received In a
wreck on the Sidney-Carson branch last
SIDNEY Rev. J. A. Howard, who re
Is Offered to the Public Upon Its Record of Results
Accomplished. These Weil-Known Medic&l
Men Speak From Experience.
Dr. Allard Memmlnger, Prnf. ChtmUtry and 1 1 patent and
I1aau'4is. JJ-itiral f,.l,inf-uih (i rot inn. Char lest un I nsi . '
iirencrMiea I taHilf
.... Mwi iowv "T
arenu aurl nj moat reebJo I lor
Dr. B. M. Dakar, Mtmbrr Viroinii Stnte, fcabaard an I .or,Ak Cut H.dieal
Axeiri.-, I Mitroy tSaryrnn ii Kt. I inr,,,l , HintHlnl, a '.., .Vva In t 1,, J:Uon,
; r wr 'iv: . h curnvio LmaAYzarni ir'a, tea
valnable remedy for the ii.i.y ai.mnts uue lo ccs of Lr.c Acid ia ths system. U 1
especially IndloaUd lu Albuiuluurla of Pregnancy." '
Cdwtrd McGuIrt, Pvf. Gvnnlnnv rtc. t'n
I try i .j ;
gun arliiklng tins wawr regularly, I b.d been suttsrlng wlt!l repMi.d attacks of R.,Ti
enilrel!'"'' ltck- 1 altnouie mis lo the t, T o" the
Additions! medical testimony on reqaesU For sal by gnsrl drug sod mln.r.i
r1- Hold si prlags opcas June ijtb.
I 7
Physicians and j
New York, N. Y.
cently sold his Interest In the Fremont
County Sun to his partner. K. P. Tut en,
has taken up the work of county Sunday
school missionary In Atchison county, Mis
souri, air. Howard was for twelve years
missionary in this county, huylng an In
terest In the Sun three years ago.
CEDAR FA LI .S Tuesday evening at
o'clock an automobile, which was being
driven by Its owner, Mr. Agers of Water
loo, accompanied by Dr. K. M. FullertoB
of this city, was struck by a freight train
on the Chicago, Rock Island Vt Paclflo
road In Cedar Falls and the car was de
molished, but, fortunately, the occupants
escsped without Injury.
CRESTON Manager Patt of this city
has announced that the roller skating
rink, which haa been quite successful here
the last season, will be closed within tea
days and a modern and well equipped
gymnasium will be Installed In Its place.
It Is expected that Matt Simmer, the Len
nox strong man and wrestler, will have
charge of It and will conduct classes la
CRESTON Judge McPherson arrived la
the city yesterday and held a short sessloa)
of the federal court for the purpose of
pronouncing sentence on the prisoners con.
victed at the last term of court. Son Cal
lahan of Hamburg was given a sentence of ,
five months In the Red Oek Jail and a (lnaJ
of IbO and costs. He Is a confirmed boot
legger and has been before the court be
fore, having been released on parole. Ill)
arrest and conviction before this term ol
court waa due to his breaking his parole.
SIDNEY A divorce suit with some un
usual features held the boards In district
court yesterday. Ella M. Hunter brought
suit for divorce from J. C. Hunter, a
well-to-do farmer living near Shenandoah,
charging that Hunter started a rough
house every time he got drunk, which was
not Infrequent. The defendant denied that
he had ever been legally married in the
plaintiff, although they had lived toKethor
for nineteen years and had three children,
the youngest a girl of 13. Tho plaintiff wa
granted a divorce and and the de
fendant kept the children.
Hnll Opened lo Public.
HURON. S. I)., April ln.- Special.)
Voorhees hall, the gilt of Ralph 'rheeaj
of Clinton, N. J., to Huron college, wast
opened to the public Tuesday evening,
when the ladles' College association gave
a benetlt for the Improvement of the
campus. The program consisted of mu
sical and literary ami waa en
Joyed by a large gattierlng. At the con
clUHton of the program an Inspection of the
building waa had, this being the first op
portunity given tho public of examining;
the Interior. It Is a beautiful structure,
modern In style and equipment and waa
erected at a cost of tllS.tJO. It was the
gift of Mr. Voorhees, who also gave what
Is known aa the Elizabeth Vowrhees dormi
tory for girls, which cost 150.000. Announce
ment of the defith of Mr. Voorhees, which
occurred at his home In New Jersey a day
or two since, somewhat marred tho pleas
ures of Tuesday evening-
Ml.nar Compeer Suit.
Bt'TTE. Mont., April 10. The Anaconda
Mining company, the former proprietor of
the Anaconda Copper Mining company of
Butte, went out of exlsteno, y.stei.lay in
consequence of a court order being made
to that effect at the request of the stock
holders. The act of the stockholders does
not affect the Anaconda Copper .Mining
company, which some time ago took over
the property of the old corporation.
tUl lor llrle An.l 7ro..hie nh .c.i.
rciuns. i regard n n iti
Ui rmovttl from the tyulem ot UiU moat