Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1908)
Powered by OpenONI
11W OMAHA DATT.T REE: SATl ifiiUY. OCTOBER
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM
Office 15 Scott Street.
MIX OR ME!TIO?l.
Btockert sells carpet.
BEE WANT ADS PAT.
Ed Rogers, Tony Faust beer.
Lewis Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 37.
Woodrlng t'ndertaklng company. Tel. 339.
FINK FKRNS AT HERMAN BROS., 10
('. C. Haynes. funeral director and em
balmcr, 301 Broadway.
Oct your pianos tuned. Work guaranteed.
Heape. Phone 514. 29 Pearl 8t.
Rugs made from old carpet. Council
lilults Rug Factory. Tel. 61 4.
Plenty of Rood seats left for the Lady
Minstrels at the opera house tonight.
Mrl. Susan Wool man haa gone to visit
relative In Seattle and Tseoma, Waali.
I.KT THE FRANKLIN PRINT IT.
ISOTH PHONES 831. 101 SOUTH MAIN.
We Know we have the beat flour. Faco
Is the name. Partel! & Miller. 'Phone 369.
(Irnulne hand-made art craft Jewelry and
met'il novelties. C. E. Alexander, I3
Four-room house, newly painted and
papered; gas. toilet and cellar. 617 6th Ave.
J. R. Davidson.
In eye matter, we give you the full
benefit of our expert knowledge n a free
roiiKultailon. Leffert's, tea Broadway,
Watch for the big automobile parade
today noon. See the handsome Lady
Alln.siiels who will show this evening at
the opera house.
A bu.ldlng permit was Issued yesterday
to A. tj. Decker for a one-story frame cut
lne on Twi illy-first s;reet, etwet-n Second
mid '1 i.ikI avenues, to cost 11,600.
lon't foryel t.iat Harwiek has the most
l'i'iironuLI'f uilced wall tiauer house In the
ritv an I if oj ate (leaning house and findM
mm inn hhiih nceu new papering, let liur
v.uk Iitiine on tne Job. Me Hi ways does
what's riit. ill So. Main St.
The (.'antral chapter of St. Paul s guild
l ecl eel the following telegram yesteiday
lroni Lew lpciader: "1 hear yuu hae
inc. I iiinio West and all ot us old
timers ha. ked off the board. Accept my
IH'tectlve Dan Weir added fresh laurels
to tho.e already won as a oherloc
Holmes. esterday he recovered one of
the high noies which the Black, Pattl who
is to sing at tlie laily Minstrels tonight
dropped on the street.
John Fay Fiuiney, the well-known
Shakci'pearean student and reciter. Is here
from Kansas t'lty for the election. Mr.
l'ralney still retains his legal residence In
Council muffs and Is one of the registrars
fur the general election
Clarence Tilpp, the new Instructor In
manual training In the grade schools, haa
arrived from Hhepard, Mich., and taken
charge of his department. Work in the
manual training department will be opened
Monday In the room recently fitted up In
the basement of the Washington Avenue
Augustlno and Clurnlo Modlsto and their
sisters, Ana and Krmis Modlsto, who have
been engaged In business In Council Bluffs,
left yesterday for New York and will sail
from there for their former horn in Italy,
where toey w 1 visit the r parents and other
relatives. They expect to return to this
country next spring.
Tha Board of Park Commissioner ha
decided to erect another building In Fair
piount park. It Is to be known aa the "Rest
House'' and wlll.be of cement block oon
atructlon and two stories In height, with a
cupola and twcnty-four-fool flag pole. Blda
fur the conBtruitlon have been invited and
have to be In the hands of City Auditor
McAneney, who Is also clerk of the board,
by lit o'clock next Monday morning. The
specifications provide that the building has
to be completed by December 1 of thia year.
Jt is understood that the second story will
not be used for living apartments, although
there is xaiil to be need for aome place for
a night watchman at the park.
O. A. Shellhoin filed an information In
the superior court yesterday charging G. C,
Siivdcr. employed In a hxal livery barn,
with assaulting Walter Shellhorn, the 10-year-old
son n? the complainant. Snyder
furnished a citsl) bond In the sum of $25
for hi appeal ance In court this morning.
Young Khclliiorn, who U employed as de
livery boy in a Main street drug store, wu
beset, It Is said, by u number of lads while
delivering goods. In his efforts to get away
from In tormentors young Shellhorn struck
boy named Snyder, who ran to the barn
and tnld Ills father. The elder Snyder, It
Is alleged, struck and kicked young Shell
horn several times. The liny showed marks
of lU-usnge when before Judge Snyder yes
terday. Drink Badwrtarr.
King of all bottled beer. L. Rosenfeld
Co., distributors. Both 'phones, 823.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday
to the following:
Name and Resilience. Age.
Samuel Marks, Chicago 42
V. (1. Burnham, Des Moines 87
E. W. Hawkins, Omaha 30
Ella Friend, Omaha 20
Had Sixty Boils when but Six Months
Old Was Annually Attacked by
t Humor It Looked Red Like a
Scald and Spread Over Half Her
Head Both Troubles are Cured.
NO PRAISE TOO HIGH FOR
THE CUTICURA REMEDIES
"Wbm mr Hole Vivian was about
six muBlha old. her papa had a boil on
hi roretueaa. At
that time the child
was covered with
prickly heat and I
suppose la cratch
' ing it, her own peaa
txcam infected fur
it broke out to boils,
one aftar another.
. She had about sixty
in all and I used
Cutioura Soap and
which cured Iter of
them enteral t. Then.
sometime later, her little foot got sore
between the toea. Being afraid it waa
salt rbeom, I spoke to our doctor. Ha
gave ine a powder which dried It up.
but soon after it broke oat behind bar
ears. They cracked half way around
and the humor spread op on to her bead
until, on several occasions, it was nrly
half orrvered. The huniCr looked like a
acald, very red with a sticky, clear fluid
coming from it. This occurred every
fear, 1 think it was toward the spring,
always bathed it with warm watnr and
Cuticuia atuap and applied Cutioura
Ointment which never failed to heal it
up. The last time it broke out waa
when abe was six years old. It beram
so bad that I was diaeouraged. Then
1 procured a bottle of Cutioura, Resol
vent whiuh anon cleared it out of ber
blood. I continued the use of Cuticiira
Soap and Ointment with the Resolvent
until site was perfeatlr well. 81e is now
about eight years old and has never
ubki in i
tha last two
y e iW) find Cutioura Resolvent good
spring medicine and we ara lust firing
the children Cutioura Resolvent PlUa
as a tunic We do not think any one caa
raise Cutioura Remedies too highly.
Irs. M. A. Bohwerin, 674 Bpring VYeilg
Ave.. Detroit, Mich., Fab. 84. 106,"
rBrkw Rxaanttl sag Interval Trssriewrt hie
Inn Uumar of In fetal. Ceiium. Ud AtluiM ran.
mmlrn at Oiururs ! Ci&cj to Ihnw IM Sua.
(Mikiirt Quuuwnt (Mm.) tu Bmi SW Mia. sua CuiW
tut kwlvHi M.l. w b u tna ( (Wwaue
Ctutwd Pi. a. iV wt TMI at SO) tu fxirttr U rluud.
tlimi:nut toe vonij tVur JUrug CMna.
Both 'Phones 43.
FIRST DAY OF REGISTRATION
About Fifteen Hundred Namei Are
Placed on the Books.
ABOUT SAME AS FOUB YEARS AGO
Three Days More la Which All Mast
Register If They Wish to Vote
t the Presidential Elec
tion la OTtnbtr,
Registration for the general election
Tuesday, November 3. opened yesterday
with a rush and though no definite figures
were obtainable last night It Is estimated
that the first day showed about 1.&.0 names
on the books In the thirteen precincts of
By 6 o'clock last evening In several of
the precincts tha registrars had listed 100
name and more. Thia number was ma
terially Increased during the evening hours.
In aeveral of the preclncta voters were
lined up In front of the registration booths
yesterday morning before, the registrars
had arrived. These early ones were vot
ers who wished to get their registering
done before going to their day's work.
Four years ago the registration In the
city for the first day waa 1,423, divided
among the precincts aa follows:
First ward. First precinct
First ward, Second precinct
Second ward. First precinct
Second , ward, Second precinct
Third wa.rdj, First precinct
Third ward, Second precinct
Fourth ward, First precinct
Fourth ward, becond precinct
Fifth ward. First precinct
Filth ward, Second; precinct
Fifth ward. Third precinct
Sixth ward, First precinct
Sixth ward, Second precinct
The registrars will be In session today
and tomorrow 'and again on Saturday, Oc
tober 81. Every person entitled to vote
who expects to cast a ballot at the general
election on November S must, register anew
this year. Failure to register means for
feiture of right to vote on November 3.
These are the registration places:
First Ward First precinct: Victor Jen
nings barn. 216 East Broadwav. Second
precinct: Sheely t Lane, 217 Kast Broad
way. Second Ward First precinct: City hall.
Second precinct: Luchow cigar store, 744
Third Ward First precinct: Anderson
Bros., 28 Fourth street. Second precinct:
917 South Main street.
Fourth Ward First precinct: County
court house. Farmers' hall. Second pre
cinct: A. W. Oard's drug store, 703 Six
Fifth Ward First precinct: County build
ing. Fifth avenue and Twelfth street. Sec
ond precinct: County building. Sixteenth
avenue and Thirteenth street. Third pre
cinct: S. H. Oray's restaurant, 2301 West
Sixth Ward First precinct: County build
ing, Avenue B and Twenty-fourth street.
Second precinct (East Omaha;: Fifth and
If a corporation, without 'Investment of
Us own money, can on he franchise
granted to It by the city obtain the money
with which to construct a water plant,
the city ltaelf can thua obtain the money
to equip and own. the plant without the
aid of Individuals or private corporations. -t-Extract
from the Harl ft Tlnley opinion to
the city council, July 31, 1905.
Wanted A good girl for general house
work; two in family. Apply to Mrs. J. J.
Brown, 256 8. 7th St.
AO IMPROVEMENTS AO FRANCHISE
Improvements, fSO.OUO Cost to
Water Company and Gained .
These two conditions are inseparably at
tached. The franchise will be void and
without effect if we do not carry out our
proposition In all particulars within eight
een months. The $50,000.00 bond will be for
feited snd the city will be paid that amount
for loss of time 1f we don't carry out our
If you have not seen our proposition
telephone us and we will give you one.
C. B. C. WATER WORKS COMPANY.
DON'T FAIL TO HEAR THE FAMOUS
SCHOOL DAYS' QUARTET AT THE
Imported Dutch bulb Hyacinths, 60c doi.
Single Narcissus, Sc doz. Double Narcissus,
Z&c doz. Tulips, 25c doz. Herman Bros., 10
Matters la District Court.
The bottom having fallen out of the as
signment of law cases. Judge Thornell
yesterday discharged the district court petit
Jury for the term. ..
In the personal injury damage suit of
Edmund J. Gallagher against the Illinois
Central Railway company settlement was
effected out of court. Gallagher sued for
$2,000 and under the settlement receives lX.
Augusta M. Llndqulst of Shenandoah,
against whom salt for divorce had been
brought by her husband, has filed an an- I
swer and a cross-petition. In addition to
asking that she be glvn the decree of
divorce Instead of her husband Mrs. Llnd
qulst requests the court to allow her $-,600
alimony and the custody ot their minor
children, who are now with the husband
at Wausa, Neb. Besldts charging her hus
biuid with bringing another woman to their
home In Shenandoah In February, luus, Mrs.
Elndqulst says he deserted her in August
of this year and obtatned possession of
their three children by stealth and deceur
tton. Her husband, she aays, later caitie
back without her knowledge and took from
their home In Shenandoah the things be
longing to the children, leaving a note say
ing that they liked Wausa better than
they did Shenandoah.
With the discharge of the petit Jury yes
terday the second trial of the ouster action
against If. V. Battey, the suspended clerk
of the district court, goes over until the
Mrs. Minnie. Cosad filed suit for divorce
from William H. Cosad. to whom she was
married In this city December 25, 19iO. She
charges her husband with deserting her
over two years ago and asks that she be
awarded the custody of their children.
DON'T MISH SCHOOL DAYS AT THE
Sole agents Radiant Home base burners,
I'etersen Schoenlng Co,
Boosting- Waterworks Bonds.
The advocates of municipal ownership of
the water works system are waging a vig
oroua campaign In behalf of the proposed
l&Q.OOO bond Issue. Meetings sre being held
nightly In different sections of the city, and
laJt night Miss Caroline Dodge, the at
torney, addressed a meeting or women at
ths club house of the West Council Bluffs
Improvement club in support of the bonds.
Arrangements have been nsde by Coun
cilman Jensen and his fellow-advocates of
municipal ownership for a number of street
meetings Saturday night ' The speakers will
exhort from wagon and will be heralded
by a fife and drum corps. Speeches will
be mede ea First evenue, In front of tbe
Elks club bouse, snd then the procession
( will move to Broadway and fourth itreet,
j where more speeches will be made, and If
time permits street meetings will be held
near Broadway and First street.
The speakers for Saturday night will In
clude Councllmen Jensen, Morgan, Rigdon
and Skodsholm, Attorneys F. W. Miller.
Spencer Smith and O. H. Scott, former
Councilman Robert B. Wallace and A. C.
Kellar, president of the West Council Bluff
Improvement club, and possibly others.
Cudahy's Aigar cured break-fast bacon, in
strips, per lb., Ur. Central Grocery and
Meat Market. 00-fi02 Broadway. Phones 24.
SCHOOL HAY'S THE LATEST HIT IN
VAUDEVILLE. STARTING THIS AF
TERNOON AT THE DIAMOND THEA
TER. FLOOD HKHl'ME rORt'EFl'L SUIT
Arrested for Second Time on Charge
of Threatening; to Kill.
R. W. Flood was again arrested yester
day for threatening to shoot Freda Ster
ling, a domestic employed In tha Goodrich
hotel. He arrived in the city yesterday
morning from Kansas City and went to the
place where the young woman Is employed.
He told her that unless she consented to
marry hint ha would kill her "and then
commit suicide. She escaped from him and
going to the police court swore out a
warrant for his arrest on the charge of
threatening to kill. When arrested Flood
had no weapon upon his person.
Flood's home Is at Llnneus, Mo., where
he Is an Insurance agent. It was at that
place he became acquainted with Miss
Sterling and became infatuated with her,
but the your.g woman did not return his
affections. He followed her here and on
September 23 was arrested on the same
charge as now lies against him. At that
time he was released on payment of a
small fine and the promise that he would
leav.; town and cease bothering the young
woman, remarking as he left the court
ruom: "I have learned my lesson, and
I will not bother her any more." He evi
dently was unable to keep away and pos
sibly may not escape so easily this time.
Watch doesn't keep time like It used to?
Bring It to our expert watchmakers and
have It put In perfect condition promptly
and at small cost. Leffert's, 409 Broadway,
Teachers Of for Denlson.
There was a general exodua of teachers
of the public schools yesterday for Denlson
to attend the annual meeting of the South
western Iowa Teachers' association. The
schools of Council Bluffs will be closed
today In consequence of the absence of the
It Is expected that a number of the stu
dents from the high school will accompany
the foot ball team to Denlson this morn
lng. The Bluffs boys and the Denlson High
school team will compete for honors on the
gridiron this afternoon, the game being for
the benefit of the teachers attending the
Miss Hardin, principal of the Bloomer
school; Miss Myers, principal of the Twen
tieth Avenue school, and Miss 81ms, prin
cipal of the Madison Avenue school, went
to Denlson in the morning so that they
could spend the afternoon visiting the
schools there. Superintendent Beverldge
went at noon and the majority of the teach
ers left for Denlson on the evening trains.
Two world-famous dancera from the Paris
Moulin Rouge with the Lady Minstrels,
Friday night, Diavolo.
The 'Leader in Ranges.
Sterling Lexington Steel Ranges,
sen & Schoenlng Co.
Bad Check Palls to Float.
James Bedford was arrested by the police
yesterday afternoon on the charge of at
tempting "to pass a worthless check on M.
Solomon, the clothier at 212 West Broad
way, In payment for a suit of clothes. 'The
check, which was for 26, wss drawn on the
Council Bluffs Savings bank, signed
Charles B. Allen and made payable to
James Bedford. Solomon was suspicious
and declined to deliver the suit of clothes
until he called up the bank about the
check. Inquiry showed that the bank had
no account with Charles B. Allen.
Papers found on Bedford show that he was
released as late as October 2 from the
Cnlted States military prison at Fort Leav
enworth and that he was dishonorably dis
charged August 23, 1907, from the army, In
which he had enlisted May 9, 1907, as a
private In Troop G, Sixth cavalry.
Bedford Is said to have gone under the
name of Allen In this city as well as by
his supposed right name of Bedford.
The question why Hafer does the busi
ness is easy to answer. He makes the
prices and delivers the goods. C. Hafer
Lumber Co., Council Bluffs, Is.
SEE OUR "NOVELTY WINDOW"
Hundreds of this season's new novelties
In sterling silver and glass. All new, this
Real Estate Transfers.
These tiansfers were reported to The
Bee October 22 by the Pottawattamie
County Abstract company of Council
A. C. ChrlsteiiBen and wife to Chas.
Schmidt and L. J. Bunge, wV4 lot In
Benjamin a sub. in Avoca w. d $
J. P. Greenshields and wife to Joseph
Ferron, sr., lots 16 and 17, block o.
Home Place ad. to Council Bluffs,
Lottie Stemler, widow, to Carolina O.
Nelson, und 'H lot 7, block 17,
Bjyllss 1st ad to Council Bluffs, w. d
State Savings bank to John H. Shaw.
lots 8. 4, 6. . block 1. Morninuslde
al. to Council Bluffs, w. d
J. V. Alston und wife to Saml. Storm,
lot 2. block 7, town of Carson, w d.
William Hill, widower, to Magnolia
Woodward, lot 14. block 9, Craw
ford's ad. to Couni-U Bluffs, w. d
C. E. Hansen and wife to O. C.
Stelnko, sSO feet lots 7. 8, 9, 10 and
11, block a, Hancock, w. d
Total, seven tiansfcrs
ltrhrarr.nl for Lady Minstrels.
The Lady Minstrels held the ttnal and
dress rehearsal at the opera house last
night. Everything went as smoothly as
clockwork and showed the careful train
ing given the performers by Mrs. Atkins,
Mrs. McConnell and Mrs. Wollmau. Ad
vance sales Indicate a crowded house to
night and the society folk are expected
to turn out In force. All of the boxes
have been taken and many theater
parties have been formed for this even
ing. The automobile parade at noon of
the Lady Minstrels promises to attract
more than ordinary attention. The en
tertainment Is gotten up by the women
of Central chapter of the Woman's guild
of St. Paul's Episcopal church.
N. Y. Plumbing Co. Tel. 250. Night. L69.
George W. Klein, 1 South Main street.
Both 'phones. "Have It done right."
Hnnaway Girl Apprehended.
OUie Pace, a 14-year-old girl, who had
run away from her home In Logan, la.,
was located yesterday morning In this
city by Detective Weir, who found her
working in a restaurant on South Main
street. The girl had left her home sev
eral days ago and Sheriff Rock of Har
rison county notified ths loeal polled that
he believed she was in this city. The
girl was taken to the Associated Chari
ties creche and later in the day taken
back to Logan by Deputy Sheriff Logan
of Harrison county. The girl had been
paroled from the ftate Industrial school
INTERURBAN CARS COLLIDE
Passengers fthahen In, bnt Train
(rw and One Woman Onlr
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. Oct. 23. (Special. )-Pss-seiujer
coaches on the Interurban lines out
of this city to Perry and to Fort Dodge
came into collision within the city limits
this morning and seriously Injured three
persons. The two Interurbans leave the
city over the same line of the city railway.
The brakes on the Fort Dodge car refused
to operate at a curve aa the two wore
leaving the city and the Perry car, which
was behind, ran Into the other one. The
windows of the cars were all broken and
both cars were badly Injured, though
neither was overturned. All the passen
gers were shaken up. E. V. Kittles, con
ductor on the Boone car, had his wrist
broken, his shoulder wrenched and his
arm bruised. H. M. McDonald. Tnotonnan
on the Boone ear, had his body bruised
and his leg Injured. Mrs. It. R. Caughey
of Ames had a shoulder broken. McDonald
was In a similar accident a . year and a
half ago and had a log broken.
Students of the colleges and universities
of the state will, make an appeal to the
Iowa legislature next winter to have the
mws cnangea so mat students can vote at
their temporary residence places In the
college towns without the necessity of go
lng home. At Iowa City and other stste
educational Institutions the boys have asked
for a two days' vacation that they may
return home and vote and generally this
will be granted. " But as the attendance
at the universities Increases and the politi
cal passes have been cut off In recant
years, the demand Is great for the right
or students to vote at the college towns,
eastern capitalists are making an effort
to arrange for the complete reorganization
of the First National bank at Carroll. If
this Is done the bank will enter Into an
agreement with the depositors and reopen
at an early day. Several capitalist of
the state have offered to Join In the work
of reorganisation. The United States bank
examiner Is at work on the books and
expects to be able to make a statement
within two weeks as to the condition of
the bank. The funeral of the late presi
dent, w. L. culbertson, was held today
LARSEN LOSES AM AUTOMOBILE
Starts Fire Which Destroys Large
Amount of Other Property.
BOONE, la., Oct. 2S. (Special Telegram.)
Fire at noon today destroyed outbuild
ings, sheds, corn granary, binder and im
plements on the W. H. Rose farm near the
county bridge. An auto from Omaha, en-
route to. Chicago, stopping at the Rose
farm for repairs, was the -cause. Men were
repairing the machine when It caught fire,
completely destroying It and ofTtlng the
building on fire. The machine was valued
at $7,500. The loss will exceed 110,000.
The car belonged to a man named Lar
en. ins son was in charge and was
accompanied by a man named Samuel.
They boarded No. 4 on the Northwestern
for Chicago at 6:30 tonight. They tried
to keep the matter secret here, the men
stating to The Bee correspondent they
could not talk or understand English.
Odd Fellows' Nominations,
MARSH ALLTOWN, I.. Oct. 23.-(Special
Telegram.) The following nominations
were made this morning by the grand lodge
of Iowa Odd Fellows: Grand master, D. B.
Ounn, Red Oak; deputy grand master, H. C.
Ring, Marlon; grand warden, Stymest
Stevenson, Council Bluffs; W. II. Nelson,
Boone; H. F. Wagner, Slgourney: A, W.
Shimle, Garner; E. W. Cutting, Decorah;
T. J. Wilhite, Carroll; W. C. Cummer, Keo
kuk; C. E. Wallace. New Sharon; B. W.
Marshall, Btorm Lake; J. II. Lamberton,
Albla; F. G. Hetsel, Avoca; T. J. Temple,
Davenport; grand secretary, R. Tlllon, Dcs
Moines; J. C. Jones, Burlington; grand
treasurer, A. E. Hlndorfr, Newton; A. B.
Holmes, Perry; J. H. Reihamm, Grand
Mound; W. w. Bennett, Marathon; grand
representative, L. W. Smith, Des Moines.
Boone Woman Injured.
BOONE. Ia.. Oct. 23. (Special Telegram.)
Mrs. Helen Hubbard, a woman prominent
here, while sick in bed arose and fell, seri
ously Injuring herself. 8he Is In a critical
. law aws Notes.
CHARLES CITY-Miss Rebecca Casey,
a prominent ycur.g woman of this city,
was married at the Catholic church to
Dr. J. W. Kelley of Mason City by Dean
Garland. They will live at Mason City.
CRBSTON Miss Bessie Hawkins and Dr.
Hal Child, both prominent young people of
tins place, were married yesieiday morn
ing at the home of the bride's mother in
the presence of a large number of Invited
ATLANTIC Yesterday was "tsg" day
for the benefit of the hospital and all day
long the rain came down In torrents. How.
ever, the young women were on the streets
and gathered quite a goodly sum of money
for the hospital.
ATLANTIC Miss Jonnln Shiappacasse
was the winner In the contest for queen of
the fall festival nou! being held here. This
entitles her to the d amend ring given by
the bend, and she will be crowned Friday
evening. Miss Lydia Otto was a close
second for honors.
MARSHA LLTOWN The Board of Su
pervisors of Ctrro Gordo county yesterday
sold at auction $16,(00 worth of county
bonds, paying interest of 44 Pr cent. The
First National bank of Mason City so
cured the bonds at a price of $1S1 In excess
of their face value.
CRESTON 8. L. Morrison, a former
resident and business man of this plao,
who had been at the point of death for
over a week at the heme of his son in Chi
cago, with Brlght's disease, (tagged away
yesterday morning. Interment will be
made at Woodstock, 111., Filduy.
IOWA CITY After the architects and
contractors had supposed it perfectly said
the tntlre north seTilon of the concrete
foundation of the new College of Law
building caved in yesicr'ay. TIih wall
fell in four sections. It will d-lay the
work orj the structure two week".
M A RSH ALLTOWN - Work was begun
yesterday on a new I.'d.Oim buihiing ut
Mason City, to be occupied by tlx; Tlines
Heiald Prlnili g lomp .ny, publisher of the
Mason City 'I imea-lleruld. The building
Is to be modern in every wuy. and it is
to be equipped Willi a modern plant.
IOWA CITY Not a Kinglo hog escaped
death when a slock c:ir was wrecked on
the Rock Island railroad ut an early hour
yesterday morning. Fourteen poikers were
ground Into aau&uge beneath the wheels
two miles west if Homestead, where th"
accident occurred. Traffiu was delayed
IOWA CITY-A bridge STo feet lung wus
burned out two miles north of Nlcliol on
the southern branch of the Rock Island.
It la supposed a spark from I lie engine
Ignited the framework underneath the
structure. The engineer stopped the train
aa be noticed the embers In lime to stop
IOWA CITY Taft and Rocsevelt were
heartily praised by Jvdxe W. M. Towner of
Corning befo e the assembly at the univer
sity yesterday morning. He said that the
American people need never be ashamed
of this type of man. in conclusion he
urged the graduste of the University of
Iowa to remain In tills state fur his life
MARSHA LLTOWN Mount Pleasant !
under the ban of a diphtheria sere, and
public schools, theaters and all public
gathering have been forbidden and the
buildings closed. The schools have closed
for a period of at least iwo week, and
tha mayor has ordered the theaters not to
open during that length of time. A num
ber of school children and one teacher Is
sick with the diseuse.
MARSHA LLTOWN - Orundy Center.
I will, h ha been terrorised for the last
i week bv a sans of "huboes " niimherirm
X Mil LI ill
Big Purchase of Men's
Fall Suits and Overcoats
We bought all the broken lines of men's fall garments that
Henry Sonneborn & Co., of Baltimore had on hand, and in doing so
got them at our own price. We have divided this immense pur
chase into three lots, and will place them on sale tomorrow. With
out a doubt the greatest suit and overcoat bargains ever offered to
the men of Omaha. The prices are:
$15, $12.50 and $10
In brown, blue and grey, med
ium and heavy weight gar
ments, 75c values, specially
priced for Saturday 's C A n
about fifty, who have been In camp near
that place, literally rose up in arms anu
drove the "undeelrable citizens out 01
town. Numerous petty robberies and hold
ups have been pulled off by the Hang aur
Iiibt the last few days. A crowd of citi
zens, headed by the mayor and two mar
shals, drove the gar.g aboard a freight
train that carrrled them out or town.
BRANDENBURG IS ARRESTED
Man Who Sold Cleveland Artlcla
Newspaper is Charged with
DAYTON, O., Oct. 23. As h was board
ing a train for New York City hers tonight
Broughton Brandenburg was arrested by
local detectives on the charge of forgery
and grand larceny. A telegram from the
New York City police department advised
the local department to hold him. He Is
alleged, to have sold the New York Times
a letter which he represented to have been
written by Grover Cleveland, In which the
dead statesman predicted the election of
Taft and which letter Is now declared to
have been a forgery.
Brandenburg was locked up, as the
amount of his ball was not fixed. It was
said by his attorney tonight that if his
client was not released tomorrow he will
Institute habeas corpus proceedings.
In a statement Issued tonight Branden
burg says he had the proper authority
from Mrs. Cleveland and Mr. Hastings, co-
executor of the Cleveland estate, before he
sold the article to the Times and further
more asks If It is reasonable to suppose
that SJiy sane man would falsify the utter
ances of an ex-president of the United
States for $120. At the time he was ar
rested he was on his way to New York
City to give listrlct Attorney Jerome ad
ditional evidence. He sas the arrest whs
made by those Interested In offsetting the
Influence of Mr. Cleveland's utterances,
the object being "to secure' & dramatlo
climax Just before election."
M'KIMBV OIUUI.MAL. TAFT MAN
Senator Dolllver Tell of Interview
Between Martr and Judge.
DAYTON, O., Oct. U.-Senator Jonathan
V. Dolllver of Iowa enacted the star role
at a huge political meeting here In the Vic
toria theuter tonltlit. He delivered an ad
dress covering part!culaily the personal
fitness of Juclgo Taft for ths presidency.
The climax caino when he told the story
of how he had heard William McKinhy,
as president, shortly before his death, nam
Taft for the presidency. It was at the time
tiiat Juilgo Talt was on the bench that
Mcivlnley sent for hint anil told hint that
ho proposed to appoint him governor f
the 1'hll.ppines Sent. tor Dolllver said that
at fiit-t Tafl demurred and then M Klnley
delivered a lecture upon a man's duty to
"And now, Juilge," said President Mc
ivlnley to Taft, "I want to offer you a
great opportunity to serve your race and
gt 111 ration and If you do as I want you
to do you will one day be president of the
United (states. For if you do this work
well the historian will write you down not
as the president of his country, but as the
father of an Independent nation sway off
yonder across the Pacific "
KW RAII.HOAU IS l.t OltPOHATKD
Proposal to Hnlld from Itapld City to
Wllllston, la North Dakota.
FIEKKE, S. D.. Oct. 3.-3pecla! Tele
gram.) Articles of 'ncorporation were filed
this afternoon for the Dakota Southern
P.ailway company, with headquart rs at
LemmuB, 8. D., and Dickinson, N. D. It
Is organised by local men and prep ses to
construct a line from Rapid City to Willis- '
ton. N. v.. by way of Lemmun, and is
vaiitali-?d at i),i'.0,m.
x 7rV Omaha's
v JSrfy --y WX. rtl-l a J X
VQvN&?L fllflPtf AIHl T
& FARNAM. STREETS, OMAHA.
Feoples T trnltare and Carpet Co. BstaBllshed la 1S87.)
Men's and Women's Shoes
And also Boys' shoes. The larg
est and most complete line we
ever carried. Trices range from
$5.00 on down 150
$35 Ladies' Fall Suit
Saturday Only. lor
The Biggest Value in Omaha.
Fresh From the Express OHIee
These suits are made of excellent quality of broad
cloth, colors black, blue, brown, wine and green.
Jackets are full 42 inches long, lined throughout
with guaranteed satin; handsomely trimmed with
large buttons and satin and braid combinations
has large lapels and directoire collar. Skirt is 17
gore flare, has wide fold and trimmed
down the front to match
We defy competition to
duplicate this suit under $J3.UU.
Our special price Saturday, only,
ROD AND GUN CLUB TO BUILD
Holding Company to Ba Organised
to Finance the Proposed
To build a new club house and acquire
larger grounds at an sxpendltura of 100,000
was the decision, reached by tha Omaha
Rod and Gun club at a special meeting
held at the Crelghton Institute last night,
Ths Interest of the club in the proposi
tion waa shown by tha number who an
swered tha call of the president, John A.
Scott, the first floor audience room of
the institute being filled with enthusiastic
As a result of the deliberations and dls
ousslon which held the club fo more than
two hours it was decided to form a realty
corporation to acquire the new property
and hold It for the club, aa the latter cor
poration is hampered b an authorised
capital stock of only $10,000. More than
$?,000 worth of stock In the new holding
company was subscribed at the meeting
and arrangements were made for commit
tees to take up the work of soliciting the
additional amount necessary. It is ex
pected that the necessary amount of stock
will be subscribed within a short time, as
the membership of the club Is now larger
than at any time In Its history and Its
financial affairs are In a flourishing con
dition, as was shown by the report of the
treasurer, A. P. Whltmore, which wes
read laet night.
Mr. Scott addressed the club at some
length, explaining what had been done by
the president and directors In the way of
providing larger grounds, and with the
aid of a map pointed out the traots which
have already been secured either by op
tion, purchase or permanent lease, for the
Fifteen acres embracing Kast Omaha
park have already been serured and ne
gotiations are pending for the purchase
of additional tructs.
It Is thought that the initiation fees and
yearly dues of the club will be raised in
the near future. The matter was discussed
last night, but no action will be tuken un
til the annual meeting In February.
President Scott expressed himself as
more than pleased with the showing made
and expects the matter to bu pushed to
completion In a few months. Among other
features which are. . contemplated for the
coining year are a dancing pavilion and
bathing beach, both of which will bo ready
for use by next spring.
JOHNSON GETS A FURLOUGH j
Olflrer Who Quieted the l'tes Is
Given Several Months' Leave
Captain Carter P. Johnson of the Second
United States cavalry, who has been In
practical chargo of the disaffected l.'te In
dians since their sensational murch across
the country from their reservation In I.' tali
to central Wyoming, and having seen the
Indians fairly on their way back to their
reservation, has been granted two months'
leave of absence, wit 11 permission to apply
for an extension of two monhs.
To Captain Carter P. Johnson was dele
gated the task of quieting the Indians, as
they were very friendly toward him since
the time he intercepted them In their march !
In the Powder river country. Since that
time Captain Johnson has had practical
charge of the recalcitrant l'tes and it wus
through his efforts they were finally per
suaded to return tu their reservation iuJ
Utah. His work has been most arduous and
Bt the same time successful. The L'tes left
Rapid City several weeks ago and are now
I well on their way to Utah. Captain John
J son Is at present at Fort Robinson, having
Made In the latest
largs flat shapes, in
cluding the sew
Taupe and Wisteria
shades, $7.60, (8.00
and $9.00 values,
accompanied the Utes that far on, thelf
of deadly microbes occurs when throat and
lung diseases are treated with Ir. King's
New Discovery, too and JU. For sale by.
Beaton Drug Co.
Chrysanthemums, home grown and very
large, Saturday for 10c each at Brandels.
BERGERS IN DIVORCE COURT
Former Loan Agent Sued bv Wile,
Who Secnres Some Hestrala
lng Orders Also.
John W. Bergers, formerly a chattel
Joan broker but now proprietor of the
Bergers Automobile company at Nineteenth
and Farnam streets. Is defendant in a suit
for divorce filed Thursday by Maud R.
Bergers. Mrs. Bergers also sues for ths
return of $8,000 she says she loaned har
husband and which he has Invested In his
business as broker and later In the auto
mobile business. The money, she says, wus
left to her as patrimony and Is part of her
Mrs. Bergers charges her husband with
cruelty. She says he has been guilty of
grabbing her by the arms snd shaking her
until her arms were almost broken. Shu
says he also uses bad language toward
She asserts her husband owns $t,y)
worth of real estate and $10,000 In ersonal
property and has $23,Ouo In the First Na
tional bank, fiho has secured a restraining
, fjTjer to prevent the Bergers Investment
company selllux or Incumbering the prop
erty snd the First National bonk from pay
ing out any of the money until her rights
can be adjudicated.
She wants $100 11 month temporary ali
mony and permanent alimony in such a
sum as tha court thinks Is right. Thfy
were married In Minneapolis October 1
Some of our strongest lines
aro tliosfi that show decid
edly modest price - marks.
Solid value makes tluem pop
ular with those of our cus
tomers who have a price
limit. Our $-J0, $25 and $30
Suits, Raincoats and Over
coats are worthy of your
time to see. There's a sav
ing of 20 per cent.
Expert Clothes Fitters.
107 So. 16th St. : : Omaha.