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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1909)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. .TANTATJY 20. 1000.
As well ask " Are all doctors cjuacks ? " or " Are all law
vers shysters ? " We all know there are ignorant quacks;
docs that prevent anyone calling in his good, old family
physician in case of need and trusting him ? There are
shysters, but there are also honorable lawyers to whom we
confidently trust our lives and fortunes.
, . ...
. .There, are fake medicines advertised ; but they are not
fakes because they are advertised. A good thing is worth
advertising; we . all want to know about it. The more a
bad thing is advertised, the worse for it in the end.
:Lydia; E..Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is no fake;
yet )t is advertised ; it advertises itself ; and those who
have aised it are its best advertisers, and that free of cost.
Lydia E; Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has
proved its merit by more than thirty years general use.
Thi$ simple, old-fashioned remedy, made from roots and
,herbs, his become the standard medicine for ailments pecu
liar to women, its fame is world-wide.
Read this plain, honest statement of what the medicine
did for one woman ; her own words ; if you doubt, write
and ask her.
Chester, Ark. "I utied to think I had no use for patent
medicines and would not read the advertisement. I think now
if I had I would have taken Lydla E. rinkham's Vegetable
Compound and saved myself years of suffering. I had suffered
from female troubles for twenty years, and when Change of
Life came I grew worse. I got so nervous I could not sleep
nights and could hardly get around I suffered agonies.
"Xydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound was recom
mended and it helped me so much that I continued its use, and
I am wall that I feel like a different person. My advice to
all suffering women Is to try Lydla K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound." Mrs. Ella "Wood.
4 The makers of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound have thousands of such letters they tell the truth,
else they could not have been obtained for love or money.
This medicine is no plausible stranger it has stood the
test of years.
For 80 years Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
Iemale ilia. 2io sick woman does justice to
lerself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and
haa thousands of cures to its credit.
I "" If the slightest trouble appears which
Ut-f . you do not understand, write to Mrs.
Piakbtun at Lynn, Mass., for her advice it is
free and always helpful.
DEYEREESE STILL ON FORCE
"I've Never Been Off," Sayi Wounded
Detective at Hospital.
JACK CURTAIN HAS PNEUMONIA
Outlaw, Between Groint of Fata,
Calls I, on Fool and Prnliti la
Saying, Doa't Rrrarnbrr
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
First Injunction : is Served on the
Jtesent City Administration.
OVER GRADING OF TWENTIETH
Bishop William of . tke Afrlraa
Apostolic Caarra Arrested on
tke Charge of Deserting;
, ,,. Ills Wife.
The first Injunction served on the pres
ent administration was served last night
at the session of the council to restrain
the council and officials from proceeding
with the grading: of O stroot from Twen
tieth to Twenty-second. The cost of this
Improvement Is estimated by the city en
gineer at tCl.OOO, H clearly a case In which
the" City at. large will have to pay for the
grade. Kor' this reason James W. Mur
phy brought an Injunction to prevent the
Improvement on the ground that the bene
fits to the city at large would not In any
manner equal the cost of the Improvement
The street was partly filled by the earth
taken from the city hall site, and It was
at that time agreed that when the ordi
nance to grade was passed that the former
owners of the site were to receive a fair
price for all the earth so dumped. This Is
one reason for the resistance of the Im
provement The case Is to be heard before
Judge Howard Kennedy, January 23, at 10
Bids were received for the paving of B
street, Hugh Murphy and M. M. McLaugh
lin being the only bidders. It Is likely that
Hugh Murphy will receive the contract, be
ing the lowest bidder.
The city engineer submitted his esti
mate of the. cost of paving West L street
. This was placed at I42,XIG.20. The proper
ordinance declaring the necessity of the
Improvement was passed.
A plat of Valley View addition was sub
mitted and. approved.
A petition waa presented by J. J. Ryan
and other asking for the speedy opening
of ths Q street viaduct to public use. The
mayor appointed a committee consisting of
Swan Larson, George Hoffman and John
Hasburgh to Inaulre Into and hasten this
. work, Jf possible. '
The ordinance permitting the National
Refining company to erect tanks for the
storage of oil Intended for sale In South
Omaha was given a second reading.
Nothing was said of the Nebraska Power
company's ordinance, except that the city
clerk had decided not to read it because
It had not been properly advertised, the
company refused to advance the money
for the publication of the ordinance.
Ssponder Girl Destitute.
The South Omaha police received a tele
gram from J. J. Dlllard of Winnipeg. Mani
toba, stating that Branlslava Szponder was
In that city In destitute circumstances. The
father of the girl lives at Thirtieth and F
streets. His name Is Isadora Szponder.
He said he had sent the girl $18 within the
last three weeks and could send no more
Over a month ago It was reported that
the young woman had been kidnapped by
a Polish priest and could not be found.
Liater she returned to Winnipeg, and Is
now In need. The father said he would
like to find his daughter, who had been
lost to him since July 4, 1908. and that he
would be glad to take care of her If found.
It Is likely that she will have received the
money sent by her father shortly. She
may bo sent to South Omaha by the Mani
More Trouble for Bishop.
Bishop Williams of the African Apostolic
church of Kansas City was placed under
arrest yesterday by the South Omaha
police to await the pleasure of his wife In
Kansas City, who is said to be In destitute
circumstances. The colored bishop haa had
a checkered career since coming to Omaha.
He has been soliciting for a child-saving
institute for the care of negro children. He
was arrested In Omaha on the charge of
obtaining money under false pretenses. He
was finally discharged from custody. He
has now the chance of being returned to
Kansas City for wife desertion. The police
could get no Instructions from Kansas
City last night. The wife lives at 1315 Pacific
street In that city.
Magic City dioaslp.
Store room for rent, 528 N. 24th St.. A
"Going back on the force?" exclaimed
Detective Devereese at the hospital Tues-
ay mornlrg, when asked If he Intended to
return to his former work, after recover
ing from the effects of his wound. "Why,
've not been off the force, so I guess I'll
be back at the police station and at work
soon. I hadn't even though of -quitting.
KUrtlng with undertakers Isn't In my line.
though, so I expect to get out of here as
oon as possible.
"That was the first time in my life as a
elective that I've been up against a rapid
fire prniaaitlon, and It wssn't any fun.
Ither," said Devereese, referring to his
tragic encounter with the desperado, Cur-
aln. "His first bullet hit me, but it went
so fast that It didn't hurt, so I Just gave
him a few In exchange. I feared for the
tollkeeper, though, for Ke was In danger
of getting shot and didn't have a gun."
Glancing at the half dozen bunches of
fresh flowers that stood In vases and
pitchers In the window sills. Detective Dev
ereese said his friends had oeen exceea-
ngly kind, even people at Ashland and
Fremont sending flowers and their best
I'm feeling fine today," said the de-
ectlve with a smile. "8ay 'hello' to the
boys for me."
Devereese Is patiently bearing his affile
tlon at the General hospital, where the
outlaw who shot him and killed Officer
I,. A. Smith also Is lying, but not in so
good a physical condition. He Is still not
out of dancer of death from Devereese s
Ontlarr Has Pneumonia
The condition of Hugh Jackson, the des
prnulo. Is not so hopeful, as he has con-
racted pneumonia during the last twenty-
four hours and is in serious condition from
It, the whole right lung being affected.
His wounds ure not bothering him muoh
and are no worse than yesterday. His con
dition Is again made critical by the new
ilment, which may go hard with him on
account of the life he has led.
Detective Devereese is sure to recover
unless something quite unexpected comes
up. He Is In fine shape." This statement
was given out by Dr. A. P. Condon, the
Hugh Jackson, alias Jack Curtain, the
outlaw, seemed keenly clsappolnted Tues
day morning when told that May Carter,
the woman arrested Monday with C. K.
Long as a suspicious character, was the
person who sent him the flowers and fruit
"I thought they were from a woman In
the south,' he said, between groans of
pain. When asked whom the southern
woman was, he changed the subject and
refused to talk about her. When told that
the Carter woman had been arrested, he
"She might have known that the cops
would get her If she had anything to do
with me or the man with whom she was
caught. Nobody with any sense would own
mo as a friend," he said wtih a forced
Says He Doesn't Know Illm.
"I don't know this man the police ar
rested Monday," Jackson said, "and he's a
fool for knowing me. Tell him he's crazy."
A vls'tor to Jackson's room Tuesday
morning was asked by Jackson If he had
keen 'with: the desperado In a restaurant
the night before he was arrested. Jackson
said he and several other men had been
around town drinking, but that he was
alone later In the night.
"I don't remember doing any shooting,"
"I can't say It Is the man." said William
Morley of Avoca, Neb., as he turned away
from the bedside of Jack Curtain. Morley
came here Tuesday hoping to identify Cur
tain as the man who shot an officer at
Weeping Water some time ago, but was
unable to do so.
enport street A rental of 193 a year will be
received from this.
The Bennett company wag granted per
mission to excavate under the sidewalk on
the east side ef Seventeenth street north
of IToward upon the filing of an Indem
nifying bond of 15.000. The excavation Is
to give more room for the company's power
Representatives of the Wasau Hall as
sociation appeared before the council to
Inquire Into the ownership of a triangular
portion of a lot at the corner of Nine
teenth and Harney streets, which the city
acquired when the old diagonal market
street was abandoned. The city offered to
sell Its part of the lot or to buy the rear
end of the lot which the association owns.
The representatives decided to think the
proposition over before making an offer to
buy or sell.
Prominent Churchman and Mason
Extols Great Body
PRESIDENT J0 METHODISTS
Executive Asks Laymen and All
Others to Help Him Giro
Japan Square Deal, i
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 -Introduced by
Birhop Cranston as the "apostle of the
square denl," President Roosevelt In an
address tonight nt the African Dimmond
Bible Mass meeting held In the Metropoli
tan Memorial Methodist Episcopal church,
which the late President McKlnlcy at
tended, declared that he would not come
before a Methodist gathering If he had not
attempted to give the square deal.
"In addition to the square deal In our
own country." he continued, "I want the
Methodists and others to help me give the
"square deal" to Japan. I will see to It
that In doing this our own citizens are pro
tected. "You know I am not a mere sentimental
ist. I am not In the least afraid of In
voking the 'big stick' If It Is necessary,
but I should be ashamed to Invoke It un
less It waa necessary- And I want to see
us, while Insisting on Justice being done us,
equally careful to do Justice to others. The
national government by agreement with the
Japanese government and through the
spontaneous Initiative o( the Japanese gov
ernment haa been able to complete a satis
factory solution of all possible difficulties,
of all possible questions that could be at
Issue between our people and the Japanese.
It Is only the federal government that can
with wisdom and propriety dr4 ,wlth thosa
questions, and I ask all good Americans
to see to It that unwise men, foolish men,
do not Jeopardise to their own harm and
the harm of their own locality, the ar
rangement that is now working out so
satisfactorily to the governments of the
United States and Japan."
Before delivering his prepared address
the president declared that after having
heard the address given by Bishop Hartzel
yesterday, he would have thought that he
was plagiarizing If he had not prepared
his address a week or more ago.
After concluding, the president shook
hands with BiEhop Cranston, who ex
claimed: "This Is the true union of church and
state, not organized, but to stand hand In
hand, h?art to heart, eye to eye for the
uplift of humanity."
The president declared that the Methodists
of the country had been an Inspiration to
him during the years of his presidency.
In the crises which I have passed,"
he asset-tod, "and during the time between
crises, I have found myself touching elbows
almost constantly with members of the
Methodist church." He referred to the fart
that this was the last public speech which
he would make In this city as president
of the United States.
A large congregation was singing when
the president entered the church. As he
mounted the platform the audience arose
and gave the Chautauqua salute.
Preceding ' the president's address,
Bishop James Hartzel, spoke of the mis
sionary work being done by the church In
Vice President Fairbanks will speak at
the closing of the jubilee to be held to
morrow night In the Methodist Episcopal
Jit 1 A
v y til i
.... ' -,
v & hub .
FOSTER, 81 Tears Old.
Mr. E. D. Foster, ol Elkhart,
an active McthodLst 40
years, prominent In
Temperance and Mason
ic Circles In Indiana,
whp is 83 years old,
expresses his con
victions on the
Recently Mr. Foster mrota: "I hav
felt for gome time that I ought to let
you know what your medicine has don
for me. I have been using Dutfy's
Pure Malt Whlkey for a year. My
son from New York City was visiting
me and save me a bottle of your medi
cine. It commenced to restore my
strength at once. I use It every day
"I can do a good day's work in the
blacksmith shop at the age of 83 years,
and I attribute this to three tableapoon
fuls of Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey a
day. I have taken no other medicine.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whlakey is a wonder
ful builder for an old man.
"I have been a member of the Metho
diBt Church for over 40 years and be
lieve in the temperate use of ail good
Men and women in all walks of life
testify to the great Rood derived from
the world's grent medicine.
Every testimonial Is guaranteed gen
uine and published in good faith with
iiffffy's Pure Mai. Whiskey
is an absolutely pure distillation of malted grain, great care bring used to have every kernel thoroughly malted, thus
destroying the germ and producing a predigested liquid food in the form of a malt ensence, which Is the most effective
tonic stimulant and invigorator known to science, softened by warmth and moisture its palatabillty and freedom from
injurious substances render it so that it can be retained b y the most sensitive stomnch. It is invaluable for over
worked men. delicate women and sickly children. It strengthens and sustains tho system; It is a promoter of health
and longevity; it makes the old young and keeps the young strong.
CAUTION". When you ask your druggist, grocer or d culer for Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey be sure you get the gen
uine. It's tho only absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and is sold In sealed bottles only; never in bulk, price $1.00.
Ixok for the trade-mark, the "Old Chemist," on the label, a nd make sure the seal over the cork is unbroken. Write Con
sulting Physician, Duffy Malt WbJskey Co., Rochester, N. V., for free illustrated medical booklet ami free advice.
The lobby of
tho exchange bui'ding Is
PASSLESS, BUN0T HARD UP
Coanrllmen Spike Proposition to Get
Seven Rides on Cars for
Seven rides for a quarter do not look
good to the city council and by a vote of
eight to two they yesterday tabled the
Bridges-Zimman ordinance to compel the
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway
company to sell six tickets for 5C cents.
The authors of the bill cast the only votes
for It, those voting agalnBt the proposition
being Brucker, Davis, Kndres, Punkhouser,
Hanson, Jackson, Johnson and Sheldon.
Councilman Elsasser made the motion to
table, but when the vote was taken sev
eral hours later he had left the chamber.
McGovern did not vote.
Nearly three hours was consumed In
discussing the proposed ordinance, Council
man Zlmman taking up two hours of that
time In giving a history of the local street
receiving a good coat of paint and being I car company
HERE'S A STUDY IN HAIR LIFE
Renewal of Growth Is a Matter of
From Two to Four Years.
WHTCNiTROUBLK HITS JXLLICLES
Telling Oman reopls How to Arrest
B llanos aau , to Bester Oray.
ralsd Hair to the natural
' , Color of Touth.
The life of a head of hair" Is from two
to four years. The process of shedding
nd renewal goes On continually. When
trouble hits the half follicles the labora
tory In which the growth of hair Is con
tinued there Is a let-up. Baldness fol
lows. In Dr. Nott s Q-ban Hair Restorer,
a remedy haa been discovered which not
only arrests premature baldness, but
transforms gray hair to the glossy tints
ad color of youth: This lotion gets right
at the bottom of the follicles, Into the
little papilla upon which the hair bulb Is
molded. Ita work Is really magical.
The Heaslg-Ellis Drug Co.. of Memphis,
which la putting out Dr. Nott s remedies,
know tho efflcenry of their Hair Restorer.
They placo so much faith In It that they
are back of the druggis t guarantee to
return every cent of the coat If three
bottles do not restore tho gray hair of
any on to a darker desirable color.
For dandruff or Itching scalp. It will
prove Invaluable. Not only does It pro
mote the growth of hair, but It gives it a
fine silken, glossy appearand. The use
of Dr. Nott s Q-ban Hair Tonlr. after the
Restorer onf n ork- recom"
m.e lo whi wish to promote a
healthy, active iondlll:n of the sialp and
growth of tho -lialrt. You can get these
pieparatlona here In Omaha from The
Myers-Dillon Drug Co., and one bottle la
free. Aaa, about Uiia plaa-
Jetter's Oold Top Beer delivered to
pi rt of the city. Telephone No. K.
Walter Gleves was arrested yesterday
evening for ttklng coal from the Union
Stock Yards company.
COAL! Try Howland s celebrated 8ilver
Creek. Office, 4;!S N. 1:4th Bt. Tel. South 7.
Wllllum Myers. tfi!4 F street, reported the
birth of a son January 16. A. K. King also,
4(0 North Twenty-second, has a aon born
R. C. Oakley reported that somo one had
stolen a valuable gun from him while he
was at the Omaha Hod und Gun club a
few days ago.
A. A. Nixon has Just returned from
Clarinda, la., where he went to attend the
funeral of his mother, Mrs. Hester Jane
Nixon, aged 74 ears.
The death of Helen Vondra, the Infant
daughter of James Vondra, occurred Sun
day morning. The funeral was held at 2
o'clock. Monday afternoon.
We wish to extend sincere thanks to
friends, the Kngllsh Lutheran Sunday
school, Hawthorn school. II. of H O li
W. V.. O. 8. 8. and F. O. K. for avmnathv
during the death and burial of Victor Kauf
inann, our aon. J. J. Kaufmann and famllv
The Lyric theater has changed hands
within the last few days and is now run
ning under a new management. A number
of Improvements In the building and enter
tainment are promised. -
Charles Mahl has been appointed a spe
cial committeeman to attend the details
of the organisation of the Presbyterian
brotherhood of the Presbyterian church
which meeting Is cilled for Wednesday
Wednesday morning we mace on sale
men's silk-finished hose, the kind that sell
everywhere for iic. They come In 14 dlf.
ferent plain colors, such as green, purple
maroon, olive blue, black, lavender etc'
Sale price. 1214c. Nebraska Shoe and Cloth
ing Co., South Omaha, cor. 25th and N His.
The death of Mrs. Anna Glpp. occurred
January 17. She died at the home of her
daughter. Mrs. Carl Dohrmann. 915 North
Twenty-seventh street. The deceased was
78 years old. The funeral will be held at
the residence t 10 a. m. today. The burial
will be at Millard. Neb.
Ople Read proved to be amusing and
highly entertaining before the 300 or 400
patrons of the Young Men's Christian as.
social ion lecture rourse last night. Seventy
students of Bellevue college were present
His topic was. "First One Thing and Then
Another." It was eplgramatlcal throughout
full of ouli-lr turns and snlre. He toM n,an
mi Ties and anecdotes to l lustra'e hit t irae
It... . ...-4 ..1 . v. . . ..
a ir. tnu uuiu wvr, lavonie.
Councllmen Klsasser and Funkhouser
were the spokesmen on the other side and
one of the arguments put forward by them
for the company was that the company
had lived up to its promise to the council
and extended its lines.
The council decided to lease Izard street
between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets to
the C. B. Havens company for J200 a year,
and to lease to the Updike Lumber com
pany 150 fe-.-t of Capitol avenue from the
Belt lino cast and an equal distance of
the alleys between Capitol avenue and
Dodge street and Capitol avenue and Dav
Quick Action for Tour Money Tou get
that by uslcf The Bee advertising column.
t CURED BABY'S
J With SlmpU Horns Troatmont
Th Importance of Dr. J. E. Currier's
discovery that cltrox, a common chemical,
cures all forma of skin diseases, may be
Judged from letters in newspapers all over
the country from people who have used his
recipe with success. A grateful Bay City
(Mich.) mother says:
"I take great pleasure in letting you
know what wonderful citrox did for my
baby. He was afflicted with salt rheum
for nearly 18 months and we tried every
thing we heard of and took him to three
different doctors, but he only got worsM
and worse. I was so discouraged I bad
lost faith In everything. Ills neck was all
raw from the scratching, and he cried so
much, too. Often I had to tie cloths on
his hands, but he would rub Just the same
"Finally I saw in the Pay City Times
about cltrox, so I bought a box, at the
drug store and after two weeks' use my
baby's face became clear as wax and the
sores have never returned, and It Is no
nearly nine months that he was cured.
will gladly answer any letters If stamps
are enclosed. I have told many people
about cltrox and I want everybody to know
how wonderful It is.
MRS. CHARLES MILLER.
'3 Spruce Street.'
STREET RAILWAY TO EXPAf-0
Promises Blsr Improvements Tills
Year If Revenues Are Not
In appreciation of the action of the city
council Monday afternoon In tabling an or
dinance to compel the Omaha St Council
Bluffs Street Railway company to sell seven
tickets for cents the company officials
have decided to make Improvements and
extensions during 1900, provided, however,
that "the revenues of the company are not
Impaired by adverse action on the part of
any controlling body." This was decided
upon at a meeting of the directors held
The directors passed a resolution to make
the following Improvements and extensions
this year, on the proviso that no unfavor
able action Is taken by controlling bodies In
Erect large additions to Its car factory
and1 rower house, build a car house at Tenth
and IMorce strests, place large double truck
four-motor cars on Farnam street, build
the extensions to Elmwood park and to
Orchard Itill, and construct other exten
sions of its lines In Omaha, South Omaha
and Council Bluffs, not as yet determined
Following up the filing with the city
council last fall of a petition containing the
signatures of 3,000 persons and asking for
the extension of the street car line on
Leavenworth street to Elmwood park a del
egation from the West Ieavenworth Im
provement club appeared before the direc
tors and asked that the extension be built.
The delegates were told that their wish
would be granted If the revenues of the
company ate not Impaired during the year
by adverse municipal legislation.
HARRIMAN REACHING SOUTH
Union PoclOo NeKotiatlng; Agree
ment with Kansas City
NEW YORK, Jan. 19. Negotiations look
ing to a traffic agreement between the
Kansas City Southern Railway company
and the Union Pacific Railroad company
and the Southern Pacific company are un
der way and the papers will be signed In
a few days, according to a report current
here today and purporting to cotne from
reliable sources. The closing of such an
arrangement would again make the Kansas
City Southern a connecting link between
Kansas City and Galveston for the Harrl
man roads, as it was a few years ago, when
It formed a part of the Harrlman system.
The Kansas City Southern extends from
Kansas City to Port Arthur, Tex., 819 miles.
Organized labor and Us relation to ef
ficient democracy was the subject of the
after-dinner discussion at the banquet of
' the Economic club In this city tonight. Dif
ferent phases were taken up by the men
chosen as best qualified to throw light upon
all sides of the problem, the list of speak
ers Including President Harry A. Garfield
of Williams college, J. Keir Hardle, M. P.;
Charles E. Llttlefleld, former congressman
from Maine, and Warren E. Stone of Cleveland.
Mr. Stone outlined briefly organized la
bor's position on the wage question, the
light to organize and Its demand for mod
ification of the present laws on Injunc
tions and trial by Jury for those accused
of violating court orders.
Keir Hardle spoke on the poltlcal aspect
of the problem und tho part labor must
take In the enactment of laws.
Upon receipt of a telegram from the po
lice of Kansas City, Kan., at whoso re
quest they were being held here, Samuel
Lewis and Abraham Savltsky, both of Chi
cago, were discharged In the Tombs court
today, cleared of the suspicion of complicity
In the murder of a 4 months' old child; at
Fort Leavenworth, Kan. The telegram
from Kansas City stated that the evidence
In hand was not sulflclent to Justify
further detention of the two suspects.
BUILDING F0RF. J. KENNARD
Forty Thousand-Dollar Fireproof
Structure Will Go I'p nt Fif
teenth and Davenport.
F. J. Kennard, who Monday bought the
lots at Fifteenth and Davenport streets.
will build a new home for the wholesalo
glass and paint house of which he la the
head, removing the building now occupying
the lots and which he owns.
The new building will be of contrete and
steel and will cost about $40,000. It will
be absolutely fire proof and one of the
most subslanclal three-story buildings In
the dlctrict. The ground space occupied will
be 66x132 feet.
As the lots were secured at a cost of
$11,000. the entire Investment represents
BUNGALOW CITY IS GROWING
Five More Dwellings Are to Bo
Erected tn Clifton Hill
Five more bungalows are to be added to
"Bungalow City," In Clifton Hill district.
by the D. V. bholos compiny, which owns
the site. Permits for this number were
taken out Tuesday, and when built will
make a city of ten bungalow. Four of
the buildings will cost each. Three
of these will be located at Forty-fourth and
Iecalur streets and one at Forty-fourth
nd Parker stroe's. One of the bungalows
will cost $2,000 and will be built at Forty
third and Parker street!.
Other p. 1 mils Issued during ths day were:
Harold Glfford, 0u2-t North Sixteenth
street, alterations to store building, $1,000;
J. G. Gaebel, 3G10 South Twentieth street,
tram dwelling. l,00.
WOOL WAREHOUSE MEN MEET
Stock-holders and Grower to Kleot
Board of Directors at Chicago
SALT LAKE CITY, Jan. 19-The re
quirements of the business men who are
aiding the project having been satisfied,
the wool n en Interested In the wool storage
warehouse plan are being notficd to ap
pear In person or by proxy at Chicago,
Monday, January J5, and elect directors of
tho National Wool and Wnrehouue cofn
pany. Notices lo this effect were mailed
today by George W. Pyper, temporary sec
retary of the company, to all wool growers
who have pledged wool to or subscribed
for stock In the enterprise.
DEADWOOD SALOONS CLOSED
Sheriff and Deputies Put the l.ld on
Blnck Mills City at 11
DEADWOOD, S. D., Jan. . 19. Sheriff
Plunkett anu his deputies closed th
twenty-three saloons of Dcadwood at 11
o'clock last night while throngs of curlaus
people followed the officers In their journey
from saloon to saloon. The roulette wheels
were stopped while members of tho Minis
terial alliance stood on the sidewalk and
watched the habitues of the saloons turned
out on the street. There was no doider.
The saloons everywhere evinced a will
ingness to comply with the order to close
at 11 o'clock at night and nil day Sunday.
Slot machines have been removed and the
authorities declare nt ftottn of gambling
will be allowed. iilV.
All screens have been removed from the
saloons and side doors have been nailed up.
The new regulations were made at the re
quest of the attorney general.
Death from Blood Poison
was prevented by G. V. Cloyd, Plunk,
Mo., who healed his dangerous wound with
Bucklen'a Arnica Salve. Sc. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co. '
BY CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REMEDY
J lv. ,.i . I
t ,:''Wl. !
; ..7 'Vi lA'T'-yHf'Si.'-",.-
MISS ETHEL ROCHK
It was a happy thought that prompt
ed Miss Ethel Roche of 227 Florida
Ave., Jacksonville, Fla., to ask her drug
gist's opinion when looking for some
thing to cure her cold. A druggist
knows the value of a medicine by the
popularity it enjoys and the repeated
calls he has for it, and his prompt
advice to her was to use Chamberlain's
Sister Was Also Cured
Miss Roche had a neglected cold
about three years ago and was to
hoarse she could hardly speak. Sh
says: "The druggist told me to try
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. I did
so and in three days I was greatly re
lieved; within a week I was cured.
Mother felt so pleased, she said she
would never be without it and when
sister caught cold soon afterwards, she
at once gave her Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy and it broke up the cold in
Never Neglect a Col
A cold should never be treated lightly as it is always more or less serious. Many people
make the mistake of neglecting a cold until it settles in some of the delicate pulmonary organs
and chronic catarrh, bronchitis or serious lung trouble develops. If every cold received the atten
tion it should have, all danger of this kind would be avoided. Every cold can be cured by the
use of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. A bottle or two of this remedy taken when the cold ia'
first contracted will promptly cure it, and not only save doctor's bills, but much suffering and
annoyance later on. '
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is for sale everywhere at 25c per bottle, large size 50c
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