Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 18, 1907, Page 8, Image 8

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V ":T:?:- vi vT 7"j
Of ft. 10 Peart St. Tel. 4S.
Will Hot Girt Up Volnot&rilr to Appointee
f Fin aid Police Comminion.
fom Talk that th Caaactl Will
Rrfiac to Act Boat of Klrhol
iod, Who Waa Appelated bf
tha IVcw Commltalo.
Chief Jonea 1b not (tolng to stand quietly
by and allow the newly created Fire and
Police commission to unceremoniously
oust him out of the position as head of
the Ore department. He haa announced
In no uncertain tones his Intention to fig-tit
to the last ditch the appointment of
Former Chief Charles M. Nicholson. That
tha new Fire and Police commission has
started an Interesting scrap Is the general
opinion and It seems Inevitable that the
oourts will ba appealed to before the mat
tar is settled.
"I Intend to fight tha appointment of
Nicholson to the last ditch. The commis
sion haa no authority to elect a man to the
position I am holding without preferring
and proving charges against me. I hold
that the action of the city council In
passing the resolution a week ago con
tinuing me In office Is valid and regular.
I'll not give up the position until I have
to do so, and the commsslon and Nichol
son can rest assured of that fact," said
Chief Jones yesterday.
Chief Jones stated further that It was
his opinion and that of others that the
Fire and Police commission Is not a
legally appointed body, and has no author
ity as such, and that any action It may
have taken and may take In the future Is
iot binding or of effect.
The Fire and Police commission before
taking the action It did secured from At
torney General Byers an opinion to the
effect that the position or fire chief In this
city was vacant. This opinion, It was ad
mitted by a member of the commission
last night, was "unofficial."
Tha six republican members of the city
coiinrll who elected Robert W. Jones chief
of the fire department naturally take ex
ception to the action of the Fire and Police
commission In attempting to peramptorlly
depose him without a hearing. They ques
tion the right of the commission to do so.
It now begins to dawn upon the friends
and supporters of Chief Jones that the
appointment by Mayor Macrae of a Fire
and Police commission at the first meeting
of the council In April, before the 'bill pro
viding for (he creation of the commission
had become k law by publication, was but
part of a scheme planned by the democratic'
councllmen and others of that party to
prevent Jones' re-election for another year
at that meeting by the six republican coun
cllmen. Vnder the law the bond of the newly ap
pointed ft. re chief haa to ba approved by
Tit C4 Lmrr 04 Emmititu "tar BMulUauT'
I CDatAITTCIB scarr the sad ragt ad.
Jaas M, UM; Barlsl He. til
Hard Work tor Your Lun;s
Hard work la good for strong paoyie,
but death to the weak.
That's why cold wcatlier Is death to
so many thousands who suffer Irom
weak lungs.
Even the healthiest, most vigorous
person In the world oomes out of the
month of Maroli waaaar and la
vigorous than at the beginning.
Then what must It mean to mil
lions of Lung sufferers who haven't
the vitality le fight the elements?
It means on thing W many-UiiATH!
There Is a dansttr point for all peo
ple with WEAK LUNGS, beyond
which It Is not wise to allow their
lungs to go.
The proofs that you have passed the
danger point come quickly enough:
Coughs, Colds, pain In the Lungs,
Fever, night sweats, loss of ltep
and appetite, loss of flesh or wast
ing away all tell the tale too truly.
An Invigorating, strengthening, nour
ishing Food-Medicine that will for
tify the entire system, onabltng you
to ward off the danger Is what you
should seek at once.
What, you ask, will do this?
The New Cod Liver OH Food-Emulsion,
a blnod-tnvlgoratlng, rich
llquld-Food-Medlclne that has saved
thousands from the danger point
an d-stn.
Dont '
Wait until to-morrow.
Go to your Drugist- 2 1
3ff' 1 THAT
3, - t..S-
Two ! 60o and One Dollar.
Bold by Drugglais Kverywhera.
oz rui.M n laboratories
the city councIL Tha bond, furnished by a
surety company, will be presented to the
council at Its meeting next Monday night.
It was stated yesterday that the republi
can councllmen would refuse to approve
or even as much as entertain the question
of a bond on the grounds that there was
no occasion to appoint a new fire c'Jef and
therefore no bond waa needed. On the other
hand, a member of the commission stated
last night that ha had eminent legal opin
ion to the effect that If Nicholson's bond
Is a good one and the council refuses to
approve It Nicholson can go ahead under
that bond and assume tha office of chief
of the fire department.
It Is believed, however, that the matter
will be taken Into the courts before the
meeting of the city council next Monday
night. It Is likely that Chief Jonea will
Institute Injunction proceedings to restrain
the Fire and Police commission from oust
ing him and Charles Nicholson from at
tempting to assume the duties of the office.
During stormy days It Is nice to faava a
piano that waa bought at Bourlclus. They
all sound so nice and wear like Iron. In
vestigate. Bourlclus sells better quality
for less money. 838 Broadway, Council
Bluffs, where the organ stands upon the
Jarvls sella Taylor-Crow-Pepper.
Need any lace curtains? Before you
buy better come In and see ua. We want
to surprise you In price and quality. D.
W. Keller, 102 B. Main.
Mnrrlea Nnsiber of Coaplea and Dr-
plnres Himself on Divorce Jnelon.
Milt Overman of Red Oak, la., and Lydla
Coy of South Omaha came to Council Bluffs
yesterday and after securing a marriage
license sought the services of Rev. Charles
Mayne. paator of Trinity Methodist church.
All went well until In asking the usual
questions the minister learned that both
prospective groom and bride had been di
vorced. Rev. Mr. Mayna haa scruplea
against marrying divorced persona, and the
wedding was off so far aa he waa con
cerned. The couple returned to. the county
court houae to obtain further Information
as to where they could get the marriage
ceremony performed. They were Informed
that Rev. Henry De Long, probation officer
of the juvenile division of the district court,
had an office In the building and waa at
all times prepared to perform marriage re
gardless of color, nationality or previous
condition. They sought and obtained the
services of Rev. Mr. De Long and left the
court house smiling and apparently happy.
"Any person to whom the state of Iowa
will Issue a marriage license can always
secure my services. When the state will
Issue the license I will do the rest to make
them man and wife," said Rev. Mr. De
Long after Mr. Overman and his bride had
left his office. Since being given an office
In the court house Rev.. Mr. De Long haa
performed several hundred marriage cere
monies and he haa practically put the two
Justices of the peace In Council Bluffs out
of business so far as officiating at weddings
la concerned. Prior to the establishment
of Rev. Mr. De Long In the court house the
justices of the peace had almost a monopoly
on transient weddings.
Yesterday Rev. Mr. De Long also offici
ate) at the weddings of Frank M. Hick
man and Josephine Kelly, both of Omaha:
Henry Schloseer and Mamie Riley, both of
Omaha, and Charles Jones and Marie Olson,
both of Mount Pleasant. Ia.
Purity guaranteed at Jarvls' store.
Plumbing, ateam and gas fitting, furnace
and sheet metal work, galvanised Iron cor
nice, skylight, tin roofing, gutter, spouting
and repairing. Green and Norfolk furnaces.
First-class mechanics In all branches.
Both telephones No. 690. 158 West Broad
way, Council Bluffs, Ia.
For Sale
Carpet Co.
-Rope portieres. Slockert
Bay Boards at fSil.OO Per Thousand.
Here's what you have been looking for;
Ten rough cypress boards, equal to 12
Inches In thickness, and from 4 to 12
Inches In width, 10 to 20 feet long. Cypress
Is the longest lasting wood In wet placea,
and cannot be beat for corn cribs, hog pen
floors, eto. Buy now while the price Is I2S.
C. Hafer Lumber Co., Council Bluffs, I a.
Scavenger Work
I haul d1 animals, 11.00 per head.
Oarbag'', a.h-a. manure and all rub
bish; . loan vaults and cesspool. AH
work dine Is guarante1.
Call promptly stir tided to.
Ind. Phone 122 V Hell Red 1871
snriety and removed Dr. M. C. Chrlsten
sen, one of our honored members; be It,
Rexlved. That we deeply drplore his un
timely deth. He was an active member
in our riMy mnn of ethical p inuiplea
and always ready to respond to the onll of
duty, and was a highly respected cttisun.
He It further
Rewilvel, That we extend to his family
our heartfelt sympathy In their bereave
ment. He It further
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be spread on the minutes and furnished to
the press, and that a copy be sent to the
family of the deceased.
West Rnd Lots
Tea, we have 200 nice, high, level lota,
very desirably located, for ail classes of
people doing business or employed In either
Omaha or Council Bluffs.
Contemplated Improvements In tha vicin
ity will double the valuea within fifteen
months. Buy now and the profit la yours.
Wa can give you a single lot or a block
of lots together If desired.
Get your friends to join you and form a
new neighborhood of your own choice.
A few houses also, for sale on the easy
payment plan.
Prices are right and the terms of pay
ment will be made to suit your purposes.
Call and let us show you. C. C Clifton
Company, 508 Broadway, Co. Bluffs. Botk
'phones 75L
Jarvls' store, 226 Main, all liquors.
Tha beat lea In tha city la being delivered
by tha Co. Bluffs Coal & Ice Co. Tel. 72.
gaya He Haa No Remembmnee of
Leaving; or of His Travels.
Benjamin F. Miller, former local manager
of the Grand Union Tea company, whose
sudden disappearance from this city two
weeka ago caused considerable anxiety to
his family and friends, returned home
Tuesday night. Mr. Miller said that his
mind was a blank when he left Council
Bluffs and that he did not realize his
whereabouts until he found himself In
Pittsburg, Pa. Mr. Miller says that he
has not the slightest remembrance of
where his wanderings took him before he
reached Pittsburg. A few weeks ago Mr.
Miller received an injury to his head by
striking himself against a shelf and this
caused a partial paralyala of one side of
hla face. This Injury, together with the
serloua Illness of his wife, who underwent
a critical operation at the Edmundson
Memorial hospital, Is believed by his friends
to have been the cause of Mr. Miller's
temporary mental derangement.
Always Something; New.
You have no Idea what we carry In the
wall paper line until you call and see. Your
time will be well paid for. We are always
glad to ahow you the latest patterns,
whether you buy or not. Our latest pat
terns are the peacock, very beautiful for
the dining room. The Wellington & Son
nely, for the parlor. For the sitting room,
the Balmar pattern is Just the thing. If
yau want a hall pattern, get the beautiful
alpine rose, Bonnely or Badlvlne patterns.
The patterns axe all the latest. H. Bor
wtck, 211 S. Main St.
Improve Yonr Good Lock, .
Real Swastika plna for 35c. We have the
Swastika cross, made In cuff buttons, hat
pins, fobs or cuff links, gold or sterling
silver, S5c to $2. You know the tradition?
If you do not, call on me and I will tell
you. O. Mauthe, 228 W. Broadway.
Jarvls sells pure California wines.
We have the piano that has Just the tone
to suit you. We will save you money on it.
Easy terms. A Hospe Co., 26 S. Main St.,
Council Bluffs.
. Matters In District Court.
There waa nothing doing In district
court Wednesday and Judge Wheeler ex
cused the petit 'jury until this morning,
when the trial of the personal Injury dam
age suit of Esther Hardy, a 6-year-old
child, against the City of Council Bluffs
will be begun. The girl Is suing through
her mother, Mrs. Mary Hardy, aa her next
friend. The aum of 83,000 la asked from the
city for lnjuriea received by the little girl
by falling Into a deep excavation pn Gar
den street, which it la alleged, had been
left unprotected. Tha accident occurred
August 21 of last year.
Mrs. William Rolph haa served notice of
suit against the New Nonparlel company
for 810.0UO, and her husband haa brought
suit for 12,000. Mrs. Rolph was returning
from the county Jail where she had been
to visit her son, sentenced to three years
In the Fort Madison penitentiary, when she
waa struck and knocked down at the cor
ner of Broadway and Pearl stieet by a
hand cart containing mail for the Non
parlel office. The boy pushing the cart
failed to see Mra. Rolph ahead of him.
Following the Either Hardy damage
suit, Arthur Southwell, lndlcited on tho
charge of attempting to shoot Charles
Hanklns, will be placed on trial.
Locomotive Fireman Insane.
William Harrison, an elderly man em
ployed as a locomotive fireman by the Mil
waukee railroad, will have a hearing today
before the commlsslopera on Insanity, an
information charging him with being men
tally unsound having been filed yesterday
by Police Officer ' Thomas Gallagher, at
whose home he roomed and boarded.
Harrison, who has been about thirty
years tn the service of tha Milwaukee road
aa fireman, haa been a resident of Council
Bluffs three years. His home la In Sa
vannah, 111. Besides being advanced In
years, he Is slightly crippled. Recently he
waa given a pass to visit his home In Savan
nah, but Instead of boarding a Milwaukee
train went west on a Rock Island train and
did not discover his mistake until he had
gone about 100 miles. Tuesday night he in
sisted on gathering up the clothing of other
boarders In the Gallagher house and hiding
them In his room, while he brought his
own wearing apparel down to the -Trice
with a request that Mrs. Gallagher take
charge of them aa aome of the roomers
wanted to steal them.
Wash Machine Specials.
j AH kinds, from 83.50 to 117.60. Ask to aee
the One Minute Washer, price 10. Tho
eaaleat running washer made. J. Zoller
Mer. Co., 100-102-106 Broadway. Phone iZO.
"Phone Jarvls, 136, for anything.
Give ua your order for that spring car
pet. We do the rest sew, lay and fit it
right to your room, D. W. Keller, 103 S.
Tha latest patterns la carpets. tHockert
Carpet Co.
Grand I.tvrry.
J. W. and Elmer E. Mlnnlck, proprietors,
824 South Main. Both 'phones 272.
Petersen & Schoenlng sell matting.
Before getting your upholstering, mat
tress making, repairing and refinluhlng
done, get the prices of the Morgan I'p
. bolstering Co., 331 Broadway, next to Alex
! ar.dar's art store. Tel. for quick orders.
Bell, 396; Ind.. 370 red. .
Mlasoarl Oak Wood.
Chunks and split wood, large ricks, at
11.60. Brldensteln St Smith, 14th Ave. and
6th St. Both phones 12.
Ia., last night to perform a surgical opera
tion. .
Mra. E. 8. Sovereign. 115 North Fifteenth
street, reported to tlie police yrsterday that
thieves had depopulated her hen house
Tuesday night.
Wanted1 A good retail shoe salesman.
None but a man of experience need apply.
References required. Sargent's family shoe
store, 413 Broadway, Council Bluffs.
I can furnish A No. 1 diamond, the clear
est water color, cut to sharp edges, not
flat and no flaws. A diamond cut to sharp
edges gives more reflection than one with
Hot edges. O Mauthe, SU8 W. Broadway.
A large delegation of the Council Bluffs
Knights of Columbus will go to Atlantic
Sunday to assist Iri the Initiation of a class
of candidates. A delegation from Bloux
City council also will be present and assist
In the work.
Mrs. Andrew Chrlstofforson, 2ii0 South
Eleventh street, complained to the police
yesterday morning that a dog owned bv
one of her neighbor had bitten her baby.
The police made an and
Poundmaatcr Burke dispatched the guilty
The Church of Jesus Christ of letter Dny
Saints will hold a conference next Sunday
In Danish hall, corner Park avenue and
Broadway. Meetings will be held at 10
a. m. and 8 p. m. Elders O. E. Ellsworth
and Joseph A. McRae of Salt Lake City
will be tn attendance.
William Mcintosh, aged 50 years, died at
his home In Honey Creek at 10:30 Tuesday
evening from apoplexy After an Illness of
eight hours. Besides a wife he leaves four
daughters and five sons. The funeral will
be held today from the residence of his
sister. Mrs. Hanna Point, at Honev Creek,
and Interment will be In the Mcintosh ceme
tery. Charles L. Worley, foreman nt the Mil
waukee freight depot, died yesterday from
tuberculosis after an Illness of one year,
aged 42 years. He was the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Worley, with whom he made
his home. The funeral will be held Friday
morning at 10:30 from the family residence,
610 Bluff wtreet, and burial will be In the
Walnut Hill cemetery. (
Mrs. T. ' J. Foley and daughter, Miss
Helen, of South Sixth street, who have
been spending the winter In Mexico, ar
rived home yesterday morning. They were
met nt Kansas City and accompanied home
by Mr. Foley, who has been in Indian
Territory for several months looking after
his lead and sine mining Interests. Mr.
Foley and daughter left Mexico before the
earthquake shocks.
Elmer Frazier, who was accused of
breaking into the store of E. Parker while
tho latter was at supper Tuesday evenlp
and tapping the cah register for fli.Ou,
escaped with a fine of 85 and costs in police
court yesterday morning. Parker refused
to prosecute Frazier on the burglary
charge in view of the fact that Fruzlcr
was intoxicated at the time. Frailer was
merely fined for being drunk.
The members of the Fire and Police
commission yesterday morning took a Jaunt
in the police patrol wagon and Inspected
the live city fire houses. The purpose of
the jaunt was to lnnpeot the several build
ings and ascertain tne needs of the depart
ment. At No. 6 engine house the commis
sioners were much surprised to find an
Incubator with several dozen chicks occupy
ing one of the living rooms over the engine
John Johnson was the name given by a
dejected looking specimen of the genus
hobo who whs In police court vesterdnv
morning chargtd with tho theft of a pair
of shoes from the front of Marcus Solo
mon's store at 212 West Broadway Tuesday
evening. Asked why he stale the footwear,
Johnson merely pointed to pedal extremi
ties, and the toes protruding were more
eloquent than words, but nevertheless the
court decided that thirty days In the county
Jail about fitted Johnson's case.
This slsmiturt
in blue hu for
'fnrtv veirs teen
ry linked wit s tne itcest
iXmtit extract the world
produces the tenuine
I Extract of Bed
L .. l-i-.f -
tne most concentrated iurm I- ' T-'"-J
of beef roodness. IttZ
1 -rL'l
lows Shipper Eatioutd with Charee on
Lnmbtr, Lima and Coal
Commission la nolnat Thronah tha
Schedule, Taklngr t p One Class
of Commodltlea at a
(From a 6taff Correspondent)
DE8 MOINES, April 17. The third In the
series of hearings given by the Iowa Rail
road commission on freight rates In Iowa
waa given today. According to previous
announcement the commission took up and
considered the local Iowa rate on lumber,
lime, cement, coal and similar products.
It developed that there Is no complaint as
to these rates, especially on the part of
shippers. The reason for this became ap
parent when there was produced before tho
commission charts showing nt a glance
the trend of Iowa rates as compared with
those of other surrounding states. In each
and every case It was shown that the Iowa
rates are lower than those of other states,
the Illinois rates being nearest and on long
distances at times being lower than the
Iowa rates. In response to the Invitation
of the commission there appeared a num
ber of railroad men who were prepared, If
necessary, to resist any movement looking
to a decrease In tho Iowa rates.
The commission is taking up the entire
schedule, a few commodltlea at a time,
and after all matters have been considered
will make such changes In the rates as
seem necessary, the revision being entirely
on the motion of the commission Itself.
State Tnberenlosls Firm.
John Cownle of the State Board of Con
trol has Just returned from Iowa City
where he leased out the farm the atate has
bought for a tuberculosis Institution, and
alo arranged to have the barn moved and
proparatlons made for building operations
during the summer. The state has pur
chased a fine farm which Includes a high
ridgo covered with an oak grove and also
some good farm land which Is sandy and
dry. One plan which has Just been worked
out Is to make use of the sewerage from
the Institution for sub-lrrigatlon, draining
the entire sewerage not Into septic tanks,
but Into a series of drain tiles laid beneath
the farm. It Is believed that In this way
the sewerage can be destroyed and the land
be enriched by the absorption Into the soil.
It Is a new thing in Iowa and will be an
experiment watched with Interest.
Mason Pardon Discussed.
Governor Cummins again took up the
matter of the pardon of Jasper Mnson to
day.. Attorney Heald of Cedur Rnplds, who
has Interested himself In the case, came t'j
this city and appeared before the governor
again because of the discovery that there
Is some 'question as to whether under the
resolution which was passed the governor I
Is authorized to Issue a pardon. It Is cer
tain, however, that the governor will
recognize what the legislature meant,
rather than what It said At the samo j
time a delegation came from Dallas county
to protest against the pardon, but as It Is
now too late to consider the matter In the
light of protests this was not considered.
Mason has been in prison for over thirty
Political Mrna Shovrlnar.
Since the adjournment of the legislature
an effort has been made to stir up aarty
feeling on the score that the legislature
was extravagant In the making of appro
priations and that especially In the matter
of giving support to the state educational
Institutions, the state hospitals and - the
Soldiers' Home 11 was grossly derelict- in
Its duty to the taxpayers. An effort has
been mode to convince the public that th
atate tax levy next year will be higher
than ever before and the statement Is being
made by the democrats that the tax levy
will be at least 34 mills on the dollar. As
In the Name of Sense.
that good common sense
of which all of us have a
share, how can you continue
to buy ordinary soda crackers,
stale and dusty as they must
be, when for 5 you can get
Oneeda Biscuit
fresh from the oven, protected
from dirt by a package the
very beauty of which makes
you hungry.
a matter of fact, according to the best
Informed of the legislators, the levy will
be about 3.2 mills, but may possibly be
S3 mills, depending on whether there Is
nnother reduction In the assessed valua
tion of property. But even at 34 mills the
levy will be no higher than It was seven
or eight years ago, and the average for ten
years has been about 3 mills. It Is be
lieved, however, that despite the defeat of
the democrats and their allies on the Issue
of extravagance last year they are prepar
ing to again mako that an Issue In Iowa
Jarvls delivers liquors to your door.
Gnu la Fatal to On.
SIOl'X CITY, Ia., April 17.-Speclal Tele
gram.) Ernest Wilde, a stockman of Mon
roe, 3. D., was found dead from asphyxia
tion In his room In a local hotel tonight.
Louis Hendricks of Parker, S. D., his com
panion, waa nearly dead, but waa revived.
He probably will recover. The gaa Jet In
the room was partially turned on.
Bottled In bond whisky at Jarvls.
Iowa Nen-a Note.
RED OAK'-A light snow fell this after
noon, but the temperature Is rising tonight.
CRESTON George Frazier and wife of
this city have recently returned home from
the Isthmus of 1 ana ma, where Mr. Frailer
held a position connected with the Post.if
fice department. This Is the third person
from here who has Iwon forced to return
on account of the climate.
CRESTON A number of true bills were
returned by. the grand Jury In the district
court. The most Important ones are as
follows: William Henry Harrison, colored.
Indicted on the charge of assault with In
tent to commit murder, 12,000 bond; HaTry
Keck, Indicted for assault with Intent to
commit murder, 32.003 bonds. Walter
Towne, Indicted for grand larceny. Harri
son Is the colored man who attempted to
cut a companion's throat In a drunken
brawl several weeks ago. Harry, Keck Is
charged with the assault on the two rail
road men who were so badly beaten up
about a month ago, and Towne Is charged
with the theft of several firkins of butter
alleged to have been taken from a freight
car In the Chicago, Burlington & (Julncy
yards about two months ago.
Lady In charge, no saloon, at Jarvla'.
Connrll !Unrr Real Estate Transfers.
These, transfers were reported to Tha
Bee April 17. byt the Pottawattamie County
Abstract company of Council Bluffs:
Mae Edwards to S. G. West, lot 3,
In block 8, in Grimes add. to Council
Bluffs. Ia., w d t 3,500
O. Mosher and wife to J. W. Wayne
and L D. Wayne, all of lota 4 and
6, In block of the town of Wal
nut, la., w d 1,200
Sarah A. Griffith and husband to
George H. Gritllth, s4 lot 13 and .
north 31 feet lot 14, all in block 4, J
In Hinckley's add. to town of Wal- g
nut, Ia., w d 1,000 T
The First Swedish Regular Baptist "
church to Helen Mnngene, south
38 feet lot 1, in block 2. In Wllllama'
aub.. In Council Bluffs, la., w d.... 860
Einmet Tlnley and wife to Lenna F.
Fauble, lot 9, in block 15. In Bayllsa
A Palmer's add. to Council Bluffs,
Ia.. w d 800
B. PHI and wife to Elizabeth Burke,
lot 21, In block 6, in Squires' add V
to Council Bluffs, Ia., w d 150
Elisabeth Burke to E. Pill, lot 9. In )
block 4, in Van Brunt & Rice's
add. to Council Bluffs. Is., w d 250
F. D. Day and wife to Mary Denny,
part of block 10. In Mill add., and
p rt of lot 10, in block 11, Mynster'e
add., both In Council Bluffs, Ia.,
w d 200
Sallna Bell and husband to Leona
F. Faubl3, lot C, In block 25, Central
nub. to Council Bluffs. Ia., w d.... 200
Louisa J. Norcross and husband to
Leona F. Fauble, lots 13 and 14,
Galesburg add. to Council Bluffs,
Ia., w d 190
F. T. True and wife to Fred C.
Smith, lot 13, block 42, Ferry add.
to Council Bluffs, la., q c d t
Pottawattamie County to Robert E.
and Harry E. Daniels, part of lot 3,
sub.' of O. P. lot 90 of Council
Bluffs, Ia., q c d 1
Twelve transfers, total 310,441
The Couqhof
Consumption ss
Your doctor will tell you that fresh
air and good food arc the real cures
for consumption. But often the
cough is very bard. Hence, we
ggest that you ask your doctor
bout Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
pttbllab th roranlM f. O. ArcrO.,
in onr prrrat!ons. Lowvll.
onr prrrattons. Low
See Jarvla before buying liquors.
Greatest lea saver on the market tha
Alaska refrigerator. Petersen A 8choe-
Doctors Adopt Reaolntloaa.
These resolution relative to the death of
Dr. M. C. Chrlstenaen of this city wera
adopted at the regular meeting of tha
Council Bluffs Medical society Tuesday
Whereas, Death haa again Invaded our
Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed were' Issued yesterday
the following:
Name and Residence. A
.Charles Jones, Mount Pleasant, Ia
uaiie uiaon. Mount l'leaaant, Ia
Milt Overman. Red Oak, Ia
Lydla Coy, bouth Omaha
Ralph Ouy Richards, Council Bluffs
Elue Marie Ebera le, Des Moines, Ia....
Frank M. Hickman, Omaha
Joeephin Kelly, Omaha
Frank Omaha ..:
Mary L. Sapp, Omutui
Henry Schlosser. Omaha
Mamie Riley, Omaha
.inn " r.'1-wainmjip.. ... . , w wpwww .mm .11111111 mm. iimumuh. mjw
A. A. CLARK a CO. fl
Ana any Chattel SH-urlty at oite-ltalf the usual rate.
Twenty years of .uccvf.Hful business.
Corner Main ami llroadway, Over American Expreaa.
No connection with Clark Mortgage Co.
Both 'Fhoaea SIT. rAX r. Tim, IT. Max.
. 33
. at
. 31
. 32
. 2S
. J3
. 'J3
. a
. 28
. 27
. a
Buy tha Jewell caa or vaaniir ......
' They are tha safest. Petersen ft Schoenlng.
N. Y. Plumbing Co. Tel. 250. Night L-CW.
Davis, drugs.
Stockert sella carpets.
Fine engravlnga at Leffert'e.
Ed Rogera' Tony Fauat twer.
See Bchmldt a elegant new photos.
Plumbing and heating. Blxby St Son.
Lewla Cutler, funeral director, 'phone 97.
Woodring Cndertaklng company. Tel. 329
Watch repairing, O. Mauthe, 3 West
Jardinieres and ferneries In new art
pottery at very low prices. C. E. Alexan
der. 133 B'way. Tel. SwL
Ma.vo Mmu waa ulM to Rlverton,
1 the
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Reduso Corset restrains the tendency to over fleshiness, and moulds
over-developed proportions into those pleasing, graceful outlines
lerto thought to be attainable only by slighter figures.
'lS splenc resu ls attained
M'AvJ'fY tie important feature of an
y" IMTt nunA or, V4- ...u.- u
reaches. down over the abdomen
and hips, giving the wearer abso
lute freedom of movement.
This feature absolutely
eliminates the necessity of
any harness -like
devices and straps,
hitherto deemed
essential on
corsets of
this kind.
377-9 Broadway. New YorK
REDUSO STYLE 750 for tall.
well-developed figures. Made
of a durable coutil in white or drab. Hose
supporters front and sides. Sizes 22 to 36.
Price, $3.00
short, well-developed figures.
Made of white and drab coutil. Hose
supporters front and sides. Sizes 24 1036.
Price, $3.00
On Sale Wherever Corsets Are Sold
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