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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 30. IPOS.
NEWS OF INTEREST FROM IOWA
Office 15 Scott Street
Stockert sells carpet.
Ed Rogers, Tony Faust beer.
I-ewla Cutler, funeral director. I'iio e 37.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel.
Midwinter term Weatern Iowa college
opene Monday, January 4, 19"9. Send for
fiyea tested free, glasses fitted to ault,
work guaranteed, only reasonable prices
charged and broken glasses repaired
promptly- O. MaUthe, 2J8 W. Broadway.
H. V. Usttey, former clerk of the district
tour, baa paid over an additional l&O to
the county treuaurer.
Harmony chapter, Order of the Eaatern
tar, will meet In regular aeaslon Thurs
ilsy evening at which time the newly
elected officers will be installed.
MornlngKlde chapter of the Woman's
guild of St. Paul a Episcopal church will
give a kmrington this afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Gtorge Shoemaker, 106 Grace
The condition of Tom Harvey, the high
school etuder.t Injured Saturday night while
being Initiated Into the Omega Eta Tau fra
ternity, was reported last eight to be un
changed. The Lsdies AM society of the First Bap
tist churrii w.ll meet thla afternoon In ape.
rial session at the home of Mra. Peter
L-wis, bib Fourth street.
There will be a watch night aervlce at the
Broadway Methodist church Thureday
night, brgir.rlng at ( o'clock. The official
board r.nd quarterly conference will meet
Saturday evtnlnr at 8 o'clock.
Mlaa Emma Col bum. stenographer In
the office of County Attorney Hess, baa
resigned to become the wife of Charles
B. King, a wealthy and prominent young
business man of Bhoshonl, Wyo.
l"p to a 'late hour last night th young
man who committed suicide at the Kiel
hotel Saturday night by swallowing car
bolic acid, had not been Identified, although
the body was viewed during the day by
hundred of persons. ,
Palm Grove No. 11, Woodmen Circle, wll
meet In regular session Wednesday even
ing. There will be Initiation, and the degree
staff Is requested to attend In uniform.
After the close of the business meeting
there will be dancing, followed by refresh
ments. Mrs. Ida Price, wife of John L. Price, has
brought suit In Justice Cooper's court '
against jonn Bcnerier to recover nm.so, i
which aim allegea her son, Charles, lost In
a gambling place conducted by the defend
ant. She brings suit as her son's next
J oho Chapp. a railroad section hand from
Mlnecl.i. In., blew out the gas In his room
at the Kiel hotel Sunday night. A porter
noticed the odor, a physician was sum
moned and Chapp was able to return home
Sunday evening but little the worse for his
8perllng & Trlplett will take poaseaalon
of the Madaen garage, 327 Broadway,
January 1. They will handle the Detroit
Electric, Jackaon and International auto
mobiles, keep a complete stock of auto
mobile supplies and do a storage and
livery business. '
Star chapter. Royal Arch Masons, and
Iwanhoe commanriery. Knights Templar,
will hold a Joint installation of offlcera
this evening at Masonic temple. Following
the Installation a banquet will be aerved
and all Royal Arch Maaona and Knlghta
Templar are Invited to be present.
. O. G. Balrd, who will retire from the
office of county recorder at the cloae of
the year, announced yeaterday that he had
arranged to enter the undertaking buslncKs
In thla cltyi There are already four un
dertaking firms, but Mr. Balrd la of the
opinion there la room for one more.
The funeral of the late Seymour F.
Henry will be held thla afternoon at 2:311
o'clock from the residence, 88 South Eighth
street, and buriHl U be in Walnut Hill
cemetery. Rev. O O. Smith, pastor of
the First Congragatlonal church, of which
Mr. Henry waa a leading member, will
conduct, the services.
Mlaa DVlla Slmona, recently elected su
perintendent of schools of Fremont county,
this state, the duties of which office she
will assume the first of the year, was a
caller yeaterday at the office of County
Superintendent Jackaon, making luqulriea
as to the methods used and the plans fol
lowed by him In the conduct of his office.
The children of Rev. Henry DeLongs
Industrial school at 1024 Avenue F, will
have their annual Christmas dinner and
tree Friday afternoon.- Dinner will bo
served from noon to 5 o'clock or until
alt are supplied. There will' be several
Chrlstmaa trees with presents, candy,
fruit and other good things for every child
Mrs. Martha M. Bird, wife of C. W. Bird,
died at a late hour Sunday night at her
home on McPherson avenue from pneu
monia, after a week's illness, aged 61 years.
Healdea her husband she la survived by
three brothers and three alatera. The fu
neral will be held Wedneaday afternoon at
I o'clock from Ihe reeldenee and burial will
be in Walnut Hill cemetery.
William Shaw, for aeveral yeare Insur
ance atate rate adjuster, died yeaterday at
the Edmundson Memorial hospital, uged
tit year. Deceased, who was a single muui,
had lived at the Kiel hotel for the last
twentv-three years. He Is survived by
three brothers, one of whom lives In Eng
land, and two sisters, who live In Scotland.
The body will be taken to Red Oak, la.,
" Prof. W. N, Clifford, former superin
tendent of the Council Bluffs schools, now
connected with the public schools of
Philadelphia, was In the city yesterday
afternoon for a short visit while enroute
to Des Moines to attend the annual meet
ing of the Iowa State Teachers' associa
tion, which be will address on the subject
of "Forestry and the Public Hchoola."
In addition to his work In the Philadel
phia tehoola Mr. Clifford Is connected
with the educational department of the
government bureau of forestry.
Matters In District Conrt.
D. Smalley. Indicted on the charge of
breaking and entering the residence of J.
R. McKeown In York township on Sunday
afternoon, December 13, pleaded guilty In
district court yesterday morning and was
given by Judge Wheeler an Indeterminate
sentence in the penitentiary at Fort Madi
son, with a maximum of ten years.
Smalley, who la a stranger in thla vicinity.
as met by. McKeown and his son-in-law
as he was leaving the McKeown residence.
Smalley. who was also wearing McKeown a
overcoat, gave the two men a merry chaso
of about half a mile before he was caught.
Several small articles which he had taken
from the house were found on Smalley,
who had effected an entrance In the build
ing during the absence of the family by
forcing a window.
The grand Jury reconvened yesterday
afternoon after a week's recess. The grand
Jury for the January term will report Tues
day of next week.
The docket for the January term contains
ninety criminal cases, 174 old and forty
nine new equity cases; 15 old and thirty
two new law cases, a total of 631.
Typographical Colon Election.
The Bluff City Typographical union at Its
annual meeting Sunday afternoon elected
President John Hinkel.
Vice President James Klnkead.
Secretary V. O. Cox.
Treasurer P. J. Fischer.
Serges nt-at-Arms W. Mathis.
Executive Committee P. J. Guilfoyle,
chairman; W. R. Mills, Clarence Kauble.
Auditing Committee Chris Peterson,
chairman: Fred Walling. J. R. Van Horn.
Label Committee V. P. Gay, chairman;
W. T. Fryan, R. G. Walker.
A. A. CLARK O. CO.
LOftll MONEY Oil
AKB ANT CHATTEL SECC1UTT
Twety 1 ears of
RTKB MAIN AND II HO AD WA
No connection with the firm celling
BOTH PBOXKS JUT.
Both 'Phone 43.
MAYOR'S VETO OVERRIDDEN
All But One Member of Council Take
Side Against Him.
WATER, BONDS ARE TO BE SOLD
City Is to Pay Cost of Testing Legality
of the Isaac to Pay for the
Construction of the New
Water Works System.
The city council In a specially called
session, last evening passed the resolutions
providing for the Issuance of the 1600,000
bonds for the construction of the proposed
municipal water works plant and author
izing an appropriation of (300 to defray the
expense of testing the legality ot the Issue
over the vetoes of Mayor Maloney. Both
resolutions were passed over the veto, by
a vote of 7 to 1, Councilman Bellinger alone
voting to sustain the mayor.
Recognised aa speaking (or his commit
tee and the other members of the council
who are advocating; municipal ownership
of the water works, Councilman Jensen,
chairman of the committee on water works,
read the following statement when It came
his turn to vote on the question of sus
taining the mayor's veto of the resolution
providing for the Issuance of the bonds:
Statement by Jensen.
That we consider that It Is the duty ot
the city council to proceed with the ut
most diligence and dispatch In all matters
pertaining to the construction ot a munici
pal waterworks system, to the end that
the will of a majority of the people of
Council Bluffs repeatedly expressed may
be carried out at the earliest possible mo
ment and that all tactics of a dilatory
nature should no longer be considered, but
that we should all work toward securing
for the city an adequate and clear supply
of water for domestic and public use lor
an our cmsena,
That your committee on finance and your
committee on waterworks, to whom was
referred the matter of supplying the plans
and specifications for a waterworks sys
tem and to provide the funds for the con
struction of the system by the sale of
bonds, have after careful and thorough in
vestigation ot all the facts and conditions
relative and pertaining to the build. ng of
a water plant, and providing the means to
meet the cost thereof, ana your commit
tees being thoroughly In accord with the
wlshe of the people for a speedy con
clusion of all matters In regard to the
building of a water plant, have come to
the conclusion that only through the tra
medlace disposal of the bonds can anything
definite be accomplished, and that It would
be a waBte of valuable time and effort and
a useless expense to again advertise for
hlda for the conatructlon ot a water pianc,
without flrat having made provision to
pay the coat thereof. Judging from the past
that it would not result In any competitive
But your committees have the assurance
of our consulting engineers, who have had
many years' experience in building munici
pal water plants, that as soon as the funds
are actually provided for the building of
a plant we win receive oius irum uu
tractors and engineers who make a spe
cialty of Installing water plants and thus
secure competitive bids and Nthe lowest
price according to the prevailing market
price or material mu -That
your commit teea have been told and
have reaaon to believe that no firm of con
tractor or engineers would bid on a
waterworks system In view of a possible
rising market, knowing that the city
would not be In a position to enter inta
a contract for an indefinite period of time
after the bids were opened, that is until
after the bonds had been offered for sale,
the validity of the Issue passed upon and
the funds actually in the hands of the
city treaaurer. ' ..
That part of the mayor's veto message
referring to the engraving of the ' bonds
does not seem to have any application. The
resolution does not compel the city to have
the bonds engraved, only J,1nhihJ?ln1
ot bond and stating what shall be prlntsd
thereon, but in any case the cost of en
graving the bonds must be paid by the
city directly or Indirectly in some form,
for if the purchasers of the bonds are
compelled to, have the bonds engraved, the
bids for the bonds will necessarily be less
than If the bonds were furnished by the
That the objection to disposing of the
bonds at private sale Is not well taken,
the resolution merely provides that the
bonds may be sold at private or public
sale, and does not direct they shall be
sold at private sale only. The finance com
mittee will no doubt ascertain which
method will be tha most advantageous to
Not All Issued at Once.
Wa An not understand that the finance
committee contemplates that all the bunds
shall be disposed ot at once, and thua
compel the city to pay lnlereat on the
money long before It Is used, but rather
that the bonds shall bo disposed ot at
aucn time and In such amounts as may
seem necessary to carry on the work ot
construction. It Is necessary at this time
to provide for the cost ot plans, speci
fications, estimates and details, in fact for
all the expenses Incidental to the pre
liminary work ot building a water plain
and at the same time secure an opinion
is to the validity of the entire bond issue,
as it is apparent that If the 10.0u or S.wu
if these oonds are lugal the rest of the
issue la alao legal.
It is not necessary to Issue the entire
amount of the $jW,uU0 of water works
bonds, If after the contract has been
awarded It Is found that the whole amount
is not required. It la not necessary to
dispose of tin in. and the bends do not
draw any interest' while In the hands ot
the city treuaurer, tha Interest starting
only on the delivery of the bonds to a pur
chaser. The amount of interest that the bonds
will brills; to the purchasers Is not fixed
by the per cent of Interest printed on the
bonus or ccupons, but Is regulated by tne
market price of money at the time the
bond Is uegotluU'd, and the desirability of
Hie bond a to length of time and the
security back of It, thus, a t per cent bond
win ming a larger premium man a
per cent bond would. I do not know cf
Mlljr mull IV 1 , LK'l l-lllll UUI1UB UW1 BUIU
at par, as suggested by the mayor's mes
sage. t e cannot regard that portion of the
mayor's message referring to the interest
on the bonds as being an argument against
the painting of the resolution now under
consideration by tne council, but rather as
an argument against the building of a water
plum by the city, as it is well known that
bonds can not be sold without paying in
terest tiiereon, and that such Interest must
come out of the bonda themselvea until the
plant Is In operation; It is also well known
that it is not possible to construct a plant
of this sixe and not make any payment
tt-treon until It Is completed, and were It
possible to make such an arrangement with
a contractor he would no doubt charge the
city u much greater rate of interest on
Tli" money he had Invented In the plant
than tha city will have to pay on the bonds.
This Hem of interest during construction
was taken into consideration by the water
works commute? in making its estimate of
the cost of the plant.
Had your committee on water works rea
son to believe that we had the hearty co
operation of the mayor In our efforts to
provide a suitable water supply system for
the city, we would no doubt be glad to
consult with the chief executive of the city
In a matter of such Importance to all our
people, but inasmuch as the mayor an
nounces through the press that he would
oppose anv attempt by the council to issue
these bonds, and ma lt, that ststement with
out consulting the city council or the mem-
AT ONE-HA LP THE USUAL RATES.
1", OVER AMERICAN EXPRESS.
themselves The Clark Vnrtsaae Co.
berss thereof In regard to their Intention In
tne matter, and aa the membere of the com
mittee regard the Immediate lemie of a por
tion or these honaa aa the nrat ana most
Important step In the construction ot a
water plant, your committee did not feel
ilea upon to consult the mayor in tine
matter, aa we already know his poaltlon
through his statement In the public press.
we do not understand that the law con
templates that the mayor ahould be a part
of the leglalatlve branch of the city govern
ment, that heing vested In the city council,
the mayor having the right to approve or
veto all measures passed by the council,
but I do not think he Is supposed to In
fluence the actions of the council or the
committees thereof by being present at com
mittee meetings, aa eggeaten ny tne mayor
In his veto message now before us.
Mayor Makes Reply.
When Councilman Jensen concluded the
reading of the statement Mayor Maloney
said with some warmth: "I told you and
every member of the council that when
you had got your plans completed, had
advertised for bids, had awarded the con
tract and same had been ratified by the
people I would at once sign the bonds.
This Is what I have told everybody. I
have been and am now ready to sign tha
bonds at the proper time."
Councilman Jensen replied by saying
that he and the other members of the
councU regarded the course of the mayor
merely as an attempt to thwart their ef
forts to secure municipal ownership and
that If they followed the mayor's sug
gestion they might aa well abandon the
When the vote wag taken on the resolu
tion authorizing the expenditure ot 00
to teat the validity of the bond issue
Councilman Jensen read the following
statement in explanation of the overruling
of the veto:
We do not think that the mayor Is
Justified In questioning the good faith
of the attorney engaged in thin case by
the plaintiff to test the validity of the
bonda, simply because the amount of
money appropriated by the council does
not appear to be sufficiently large In the
estimation of the mayor for the aervlce
to be rendered, as many of our citizens
have given freely both of their time and
money to further the cause of municipal
ownership of our water works system,
without any expectation of financial re
We think the mayor la mistaken when
he aays In hla veto message that the city
council assured the people through Its
water works book that all matters per
taining to the bond Issue were legal as
the special election, the bond resolution.
tne iorm ot the bond and many other
matters have taken place after the issuing
of the book referred to, it would not
have been possible for the committee in
charge of the printing of the book to
have included any opinion on theae mat
ters. I do not think that the resolution
referred to reflects on the legal ability
of our city attorney In this matter, as it
should be well known that no purchaaera
of municipal bonda would take the bonds
on the advice of the attorney for the city
that is offering the bonds for sale.
That It is in good faith and on the ad
vice of our city attorney that the council
passed the resolution under consideration
bo that we could get an adjudication on
the validity of the bonds as soon as pos
sible. We do not think that the position of the
mayor Is well taken in regard to making
the purchasers of the bonds test the
validity of the Issue, aa the bidders for
these bonda will no doubt offer a larger
premium If the bonda have been passed
On by the courts.
Signs One Resolution.
In attaching his signature to the resolu
tion aaklng the representatives from Pot
tawattamie county to secure if possible the
enactment or an amendment to the present
law to enable the payment of preliminary
expenses attendant on the purchase or con
struction of a municipal water works plant
by the city out of the sinking fund, Mayor
slaloney suggested certain changes In the
draft of the bill, and these were concurred
in by the council.
Although the meeting was called spe
cially to discuss the resolutions relating
to the bond Issue, the council took up the
matter of the complaint of C. A. Chapman
of Cook avenue iRgalnst City Scavenger
Dobon. Chapman, it transpired, had en
deavored to get a cesspool cleaned for the
last three months without success. He had
appealed to members of the council, the
Board of Health and other authorities
without result. After more or less discus
sion the city clerk was Instructed to notify
Dobson that his license would be revoked
unless he attended to the matter without
further unnecessary delay.
The council then adjourned to the regular
meeting Monday, January 4.
Discovery has been made that with one
exception all of the summer cottages on
the norifl shore at Lake Manawa have
been ransacked by thieves during the last
few days. The raid on the cottages Is be
lieved to have been made Christmas eve.
Some of the cottages. It is said, were al
most stripped of their contents, while
everything of value, was taken from the
The thieves carried away clothing, bed
ding, guns, ammunition, cooking utensils
and even furniture. The only cottage
which escaped telng looted Is that belong
ing' to Paul Scott and Floyd Hendricks.
This, a miniature bungalow, was the last
structure at the west end of the row and
the owners had left little In It when clos
ing the place for the winter.
A partial list ot the articles stolen has
been reported to the sheriff, who Is now
working on the case.
Parkinson Resigns Office.
M. M. Parkinson announced yesterday his
Intention of retiring from the office of dep
uty Internal revenue collector in this city,
a position he has held for the last ten years.
Mr. Parkinson has been a deputy Internal
revenue collector for twenty years, having
Originally received Mi appointment under
President Harrison. Prior to coming to
Council Bluffs he waa stationed at Corning,
Mr. Parkinson said yeateiday that he had
tendered hla resignation to the Civil Service
commission, but will remain In charge of
the office here until his successor Is ap
pointed. Mr. Parkinson's brother, George
W. Parkinson, formerly of Cozad, Neb.,
has been In tha city for some time and the
two will engage In the retail drug business
together In this city. If they fail to secure
a suitable location, Mr. Parkinson said that
he and his brother would probably erect a
Conple Refased License.
Joseph Paupa and Louise Meyer, believed
to be a runaway couple from Chicago,
which they both gave as their place of res
idence, applied for a marriage licenae yea
terday morning! but were refused as the
girl looked too young. Paupa gave his age
as 24 and the would-be bride declared she
was IS years of age. The girl wore a dress
that barely reached to her shoe tops, and
to the critical eye of Deputy Roy Hardesty
did not appear to be over 15 years of age.
Later in the day the couple returned to
the clerk's office accompanied by an at
torney whose services they had sought, but
Mr. Hardesty was inexorable and refused
to Issue a license without evidence of tha
v Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday
to the following: .
Name and Residence. i,.
Frank Perdue, Red Oik, la a
Sadie Purcell, Red Oak, la 1111" !lS
Charles B. King, Bhoshonl. Wyo "
Emma il. Colburn, Council Bluffs, la !a
Pictures and art novelties for New Tear's
gifts. Alexander's, 333 Broadway.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. -JbO. Night, F-1701
DEBATE OVER SCHOOL LAWS
Many Superintendents Object to Bill
Enlarging- Their Duties.
TALK OF THE NEXT SPEAKEKSHIP
Friends of Roy Ware, Convicted
Cashier nt Seymonre atate Rank,
heported to Re eeklnsr a
Parole for Him.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
PES MOINES. Dec. 29 (Special.)
County superintendents from all parts of
Iowa arriving here for the state teachers
convention are entering discussions, which
Indicate that one of the hottest debates
of the big teachers' meeting will be
Wedneaday afternoon at their department
round table, when Prof. Bolton of Iowa
City, member of the Iowa School Law
revision commlaalcn, will read the recom
mendations to be made by that commission
to the legislature this winter.
The special feature of the report that Is
attracting attention and will furnish
ground for debate is that suggestion that
the county be made the school unit in
stead of the township as at present.
Naturally this would greatly Increase the
labors and responsibilities of county super
intendents. Many will urge that If such
a law Is passed the compensation of county
superintendents should be greatly Increased
In most counties. It Is learned that some
county superintendents are greatly , op
posed to the proposed new system and
have stated they will do what they can
to defeat such a measure becoming a law
at the hands of the present general as
sembly. New Sewajre System Needed,
"Fertility of Iowa's soil might be saved
from depletion," said Wesley Green of the
State Horticultural society today, "by
changing the present sewage system, or
want of system In this state. The pres
ent method of dumping sewage Into the
streams to be pumped up Into the water
mains of the next city below is dangerous
to the health of the entire state, and the
population Is so Increasing that soon some
change must be made from hls method.
I believe the best method ot sewage dis
posal Is to oarry It out upon the land and
use it for fertilizing. This Is not an orig
inal Idea or an untried one. Chino so dis
poses of sewage and fertilizes great fields.
Our sanitary engineers will have to change
their plans, for they are now working on
wrong fundamental principles. Much of
our disease Is the result of our present
Inefficient and dangerous system of sewage
Nels J. Lee of Emmet county, an active
candidate for the speakership of the house
of representatives, was In Des Moines to
day, looking up members who might have
strayed into the city. The speakership Is
rapidly growing more Interesting and Is
simmering down to quite an extent. Rep
resentative Meredith, It Is understood, has
not as yet made an open statement that
he will be an active candidate for the place,
but some of hla friends Insist he will be.
Paul Stlllman has admitted that he will
not make an active fight for the position.
Representative Marsten, It Is asserted, has
written letters to all of the members mak
ing quite elaborte claims as to why he is
entitled to ' the honor. Representative
Hackler la not developing much strength.
Representative White Is making an active
campaign. forl;th place and claims he will
control prstotically the "farmer"' vote In
the house. Harding of Woodbury and Dar
rah of Lucas are writing letters to mem
bers and making a quiet campaign. Rep
resentative Feeley of Blackhawk was In the
city a few days ago and expressed himself
as well satisfied with his prospects.
School Candidates Scarce.
So far but one name has been men
tioned as n ' possibility for president of
the Iowa State Teachers' association. That
is E. J. H. Beard of Newton. The elec
tion will be hold Thursday afternoon, at
which time the question of changing the
time of the annual meeting will be con
sidered. Mr. Beard is not an active can
didate for the honor. His name has but
been mentioned. The teachers claim there
la no politics in their association and plan
to taboo any peraon who might seek honors
and adopt political methods to further hla
or her Interest,
Parol for Ware.
Considerable Interest centers In the per
sistent rumor that an effort is to be made
to secure a parole for Roy Ware, cashier
of the defunct Scymouro Farmers' and
Drovers' State bank. As yet no applica
tion has been filed with the State Board
of Parole. The fact lhat an effort Is to
be made so soon to secure his release
will recall the attitude assumed by his
wife, who protested his Innocence at the
time of his arrest and said that If he
was sent to the penitentiary she would
see to it that five other men went with
him. There were many people who be
lieved Roy Ware was the scapegoat for
the defalcations of others. Ware had
been a man of exemplary habits and was
an active member of the church. When
the announcement was first made that he
had been indicted for defaulting $3)0,000
no one wished to believe IU What became
of the money? Ware had nothing to show
for it. There have been some persistent
rumors that other people Interested in the
bank had made Irregular withdrawals
from the bunk and had In this way
forced Ware into a position of being
guilty. He was convicted and sentenced
and the rumor that an effort is to be
made to release him makes It lntereating
to know who will be back of the move
ment. That there la yet. much aympathy for
Ware in his home town is certain. He
was a poor boy and handicapped by being
dwarfed on account of spinal trouble. Ho
grew up in the community and sained a
reputation for honesty. His conviction
created a decided sensation and It is cer
tain his effort to get a parole will provoka
equally as much interest.
L. If. DeFord, members of the Polk
County Board of Supervisors, recently can
didate for sheriff and one of the list known
men In Polk county, was thla afternoon
sued for H5.O0O by George A. Hogan of
Valley Junction, his son-in-law. In two
causes of action.
One charges DeFord with alienating the
affection of Hogan's wife, and for this the
man wants flO.OUO. The other charges the
superyisor with having Hogan sent to the
Insane hospital at Clarinda In May, 1906,
for which he ants C5.0CO damages.
Conslas to Lectare.
Unheeding the storms of criticism which
have been raised by his political enemies
and Imperturbable and Indifferent as ever
to the curiosity which has been aroused
all over the state because of him absent
ing himself from congress, Hon. R. G
Cousins left today for Wsshlngton and will
take hla seat as usual.
In his pocket he carried the bills which
he will Introduce In the house. As soon as
he retires from congress' Iowa's silver
tongued orator will go on the lecture plat
form and will tour the east. His first lec
ture vlll be on Abraham Lincoln. He will
also devote much ot bis future time to
cpIvpc nnrl hnw
W -J -aw
few days of
Little rerson. Mr. vorse lens nis siae 100, aaaing 10 inc
fun as well as to the truth of this ever-interesting domestic
situation. You'll have a good laugh with this happy family
when you read
The Great New Year's Number
of Woman's Home Companion. Stories by Anna Katharine Green, Anne
Warner, Florence Morse Kingsley, a famous love scene in color by Howard
Chandler Christy, "My Reminiscences" by Edward Everett Hale all and
more in the January
woman's h omb
At All News-stands
writing. A number of leading periodicals
have already requested articles from his
"I guess the pillars of the government
still stand," said Mr. Cousins, indifferently,
In speaking of his absence from congress.
Womnn Shoots Son-ln-I.aw.
WATERLOO, la.. Dee. 29. (Special Tele
gramsSaturday night Mrs. Will Kelly
of this city fired four bullets at her son-in-law,
Fred Cordell. Three took effect in
his body. The woman claims he ruined her
two daughters, Mayme, who later became
his wife, and Genevieve, IS years old. he
was today committed to Jail on a warrant
charging Intent to murder. She la 60 years
Ioira Youth Arrested.
ST. LOUI3, Dec. 29. (Bpeclal Telegram.)
Dwlght Myers, a foot ball player and
son of E. B. Myers, a wealthy lumberman
of Greenfield, la., has been arrested here
for passing forged checks and beating a
hotel bill. They will take him to Des
Molneb to answer a similar charge. Ha
admits the charge.
Secret Wedding: Announced.
WATERLOO. Ia., Dec. 29 -(Speclal Tele
gram.) It has just been announced that
Eugene Stark ot Cedar Rapids, a colK'ga
student, was married last September to
Miss Hazel Carson of this city, a niece
of H. B. Boles. The secret has been well
kept until this afternoon.
Dsaghler of Dead Official Geta Place.
WATERLOO, la., Dec. e9.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Miss Addie Zwanzlger lias been ap
pointed deputy recorder for Black Hawk
county. Her father, Casper Zwanxlger,
died suddenly of paralysis Christmas.
Iowa Kens Notes.
WATERLOO C. H". Lee of this city waa
killed Chrlatmaa morning at Mt. Carroll,
III., where he waa . employed :ia telegraph
operator for tlio Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul railroad. The deceased was 30
yeara ot age and left thla city last April
The Badge of Honesty
Is on every wrapper of Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery because a full list of ingredients composing it is printed there
in plain English. More than forty years of experience has proven
its superior .worth as a blood-purifier and invigorating tonic for
' the cure of stomach disorders and all liver ills. It builds up the
run-down system as no other tonic can in which alcohol is used.
The active medicinal principles of native roots such as Golden
Seal and Queen's root, Stone root and Mandrake root, Bloodroot
and Black Cherrybark are extracted and preserved by the use of
chemically pure, triple-refined glycerine.
Send to Dr. R. V. Pierce at Buffalo, N. Y., for free booklet
which quotes extracts from well-recognized medical authorities
such as Drs. Bartholow, King, Scudder, Coe, Ellingwood and a
- host of others, showing that these roots can be depended upon
for their curative action in all weak states of the stomach, accom
panied by indigestion or dyspepsia as well as in all, bilious or liver
complaints and in all "wasting diseases" where there is loss of
llesh and gradual running down of the strength and system.
The "Golden Medical Discovery" makes rich, pure blood and
so Invigorates and regulates the stomach, liver and bowels,
and through them, the whole system. Thus all skin affections,
blotches, pimples and eruptions as well as scrofulous swellings
and old open running sores or ulcers are cured and healed,
In treating old running sores, or ulcers, it is well to insure their healing to apply to them
Dr. Pierce's . All-Healing Salve. If your druggist don't happen to have this Salve in
stock, send fifty cents in postage stamps to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel and Sur
gical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y., and a large box of the "All-Healing Salve" will reach
you by return post.
You can't afford to accept a secret nostrum as a substitute for this non-alcoholic
medicine OF known composition, not even though the urgent dealer may therebv
make a little bigger profit. Though he offers the substitute for a less price vol
can't afford to experiment with your health. Go where they give you what vou at
for without argument. 1
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate and invigorate stomach, liver and bowel.
Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to take as candy.
..?l, ' JSK ' Mil- VI
how we made fools
much food it did us durinc
" " " C7
the baby's life that's a story that
told before, and will never dc toia again so
truly as Mary Heaton Vorse tells it in "The
. tl IT -tl L! ! J - .
to accept this position In Illinois. His
mother had gone to make him a Chrlatmaa
vlalt and Is now enroute to Waterloo to
meet the body, which was sent here today.
CRESTONT A large barn on the farm of
J. U. Brown, living near Bpauldlng, was
destroyed by fire Saturday evening. The1
barn was a total loss, although part of
the contents were saved.
CRE6TON Several thourand tons of Ice
are called for by the contract Just signed
by the Creston Waterworks company and
the Burlington.. This is the largest con
tract ever made between these two com
panies and It will be sufficient to supply
all the Ice needed by the railroad between
Burlington and Omaha. For a number of
yearB the waterworks company and the
Burlington have failed to agree on tha
ice problem and their action tills year will
place the Ice harvest in this city at a
CRESTON Goods to the amount of over
$50 were taken from the automobile garage
of Harry Edaburn In this city a few
nights ago. A Remington shotgun valued
at i2u and a Stevens rifle and revolver
were taken. It is thought that the work
Is that of local parties, as another at
tempt was made on the lumber office of
Jackson & Sherry, both doors being found
open the following morning. Nothing was
missing and it Is thought that the rob
bers were frightened away shortly after
securing an entrance.
IOWA FALLS The first of a series of
alumni county reunions In the Interests of
a "greater state university movement" wus
held at Hampton Saturday night and a
similar meeting la scheduled for Eldora
some time this week. The object of these
meetings is to further the Interests of the
atate university and interest high school
graduates In the advantages of thla school.
As a rule a banquet Is given, to which
the alumni in each county are bidden, as
well as several honorary guests, and, a sa
rule, the seniors in the high school In the
city In which the reunion is held.
CRESTON For five years Sergeant
Charles H. Drewes has been working on
farms in this part of the state In an ef
fort to eacapo recognition and arrest as
a deserter from the regular army. Fri
day he went to Mt. Pleasant to secure
work at the Hospital for the Insane and
while there determined to have the sus
pense over and gave himself up to the
authorities, xaylng that he was tlicd of the
strain and wanted to take his punishment
and have it over with. He was turned
or to the army authorities at Dea
Moines. He deserted over five years ago
has never been
lntimateiv ana so
Story ot a Very
JJ! . 1 1
while stationed at the . barracks at Co
HARLAN GRAND JURY CENSURES
Some Thlnars, Th
ALMA. Neb., Dec.
The Harlan county
h f lnl n tr ronnrl it
We have thoroughly Investigated all th
reports and rumors relative .to the action
havA in one Instance come to the conclil
alon that for aome reaaon one of aald
Jurora in hla examination aa to hla quali
fication to ait as a juror in said case made
statements that were untrue, and we have
taken action as to such Juror. We felt
XX x x
on ah Not Indictable, C
nnd to Be Bad
Practice. . . t
29. (Special Telegram.) t
grana jury iuuht uikuv '
of the jury in wnat is Known as ise iuchh .
case and we will say that after examining W
all twenty-five witnesses we are unable to f
find sufficient evidence upon which to base y
an Indictment against any person or per- 1
sons. But will aay further, however, wa f
that it Is no more than right for us to I.
say that the practice of some of the citl
sens of our county In circulating false
and slanderous rumors affecting the char- .
acter and reputation of cltlsens, while not
Indictable, should receive our censure. A
We desire to report further that It has-c
been called to our attention and stab&
lished by evidence that certain parties lr
Eldorado township at the last electln- .
after a duly appointed election board htt
, I .1 - .1 . . . . V. lAA,lnrt U .. ...4 H .
fnri'lltlv cnmnellerl in vacate their aald of- t:
ir"""- -.iT'. -i-- - ..... 7. ..jO
Iicea Uliu oilier ciruiuin wein bwjiii hi biiu
acted as the election board. While we be
lieve that the parties may have been acting
in good faith In having members ot said
board withdraw and other electors take
their places, we feel that they should be
reprimanded and attention be called to
this matter, so that thin wrong will not
occur again in this county.
The following Indictments were returned:
H C. Ohalr, adultery; Charles Marsh, pel
Jury; Morton Fisher, embezzlement, and
Charles Newman, selling liquor without
Foley's Orlno Laxative cures chronlo eon
stlpatlon and stimulates ths livar. Ortno
reBulaLa WUWCH U IIIVJT Will Vt J'
naturally ana you ao noi nivi to m PuarE
gatlves continuously. Bold by all druggists.
J V .r
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