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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 17, 1909)
THE OMATTA DATTA DEE: WEDNESDAY, FEBnUATCY 17. 100f.
COLORED MANRILLED BT CAR
W. Robinwa Struck by Hani
com Fark Line Motor.
SXULL FRACTURED, ARM BROKEN
tive committee consisting of the officers,
R. A. Punderlsnd, president: T. R. Cole
msn, vice president; F. W. Harwood, secre
tary, and Walter Mandclberg. treasurer,
and J. D. Weaver. W. G. Brandt, If. O.
Kelly, O. C. MetTune, I. A. Medlsr, and
'Robert Manley, chairman of the entertain
ment committee; K. A. Hlpslna, chairman
of the press committee, and Colonel Willis m
Kennedy, president of the membership com
mittee. LITTLE GIRL CAUSE OF WORRY
Robert Trimble Bone of Contention
They reduce iioiise-cleaning !
CHILD'S MOTHER ROW REMARRIED
William W. Robinson, a negro bricklayer
who lived at 2311 Soirth Twenty-ninth street
rid had been working naar Twenty-first
ind Howard streets, died at 12:30 p. m.
Tuesday from injuries sustained In a street
:ar aocldent. ,
' Just after alighting- from an eastbound
Hanscom park car at Twenty-second and
Leavenworth streets shortly before I Tues
day morning. Robin eon ran north In front
of motor No. 294, a swlftlr tr.ivlng west
bound car, and waa struck by tha front of
tba ear after tripping up on the fender. His
skull was fractured and an arm broken.
Ha became unconscious Immediately and
Motermen Ed Drew and Conductor Hugh
McCracken were in charge of tha car that
- Immediately after the accident, Drs. Mc
Pherson and Newell attended the man and
bad Mm taken to Peyton's drug store at
Twenty-second and Leavenworth streets. He
was later removed to the General hospital
id tha police ambulance.
Witnesses of the accident say that Robin
eon was running faster than the car that
hit him, and that he ran right In front ot
It after seeing it approaching. Anyway
Coroner Heafey took charge of the body
after the man died, and will hold an
InQuest Wednesday, either at 10 a. m. or
Mrs. Robinson was at hia bedside when
ha died. Bhe waa a widow with four child
ren when aha married Robinson, seven
years sgo. Robinson's step-children are
all grown and are named Ina, Nina, Edna
Tha man was it years of age and a
member of tha 'African Methodist church,
Eighteenth, and '-Webster streets, ' where
tha funeral probably- will be held. An in
surance policy. ! the Metropolitan Inaur
a nee company waa carried by the dead
PLAY UP. CITY'S BEST LIFE
W. H. Xeldllnger Telia Ad Clab to
Advertlae (ha Schools
i a ad Art.
"Tour style-of advertising la all very
well, but I would suggest that a little
more attention be paid to aomethlng besides
commercial advertising, for It paya to ad
vertise fine arts and music and tha educa
tional advantages of your city. By so
doing you will odd grestly to the effective
ness of your commercial advertising, fur
you will have Just that many more people
In your city to advertise to." ,
W. H. Neidlinger, the noted composer of
New York City thus addressed the members
of the Ad Mon'a club at the Commercial
club rooms, Tuesdsy noon.
, "Advertlfe those things which develop
a belter class of cltlsenahlp," he said. "Ad
vertise yojr schools and art and It will
help your business and your property. If
you advertise tha .fact that Omiiha has the
best schools in the entire country it will
holp your commercial city immensely."
&ir. Neidlinger was witty and proved a
most entertaining, speaker.
.Cy Street,' one Of the pioneers of Council
Bluffs and former secretary of the lmml
gratlon bureau of California, also addressed
the club snd told of the early history of
Omaha , and Council Bluffs. He showed the
advantage of a community sticking and
working together by using Council Bluffs
as sn illustration.
U was the. first meeting, of the. Ad club
since the election of the new officers and
th msmbara listened to an address by the
new president, R. A. Sunderland, who also
put the question up to the club: "What
more do you as members want the Ad club
President Sunderland appointed an execu
lamp Of Eastbeaad Car a
Caaat by the Fender
i. One Mavla Speedily t
vy'??P . thousands of women say that they have been
cured of their ailments by a certain remedy, does this not .
' prove the merit of that remedy ?
Thousands of women have written the story of their
. suffering, and have told how they were freed. from it. by...
Lydia E. ' Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for thirty
years these reports have been published all over America.
.Without great merit this medicine could never have"
"gained the largest sale of any remedy for woman's ills'-'
never could have become known and prized in nearly every
country in the world.
; ; Can-any woman let prejudice stand between her and that
"which will restore her health? If you believe those who
-have tried it you know this medicine does cure. ,
Read this letter from 'a grateful woman, then make up
yourrnind.to give Mrs. Pinkham's medicine a chance to
Brooklyn,. Y.--1 1 am a firm believer In Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Coca pound. I wag a great sufferer from organic
female trouble for years, and almost despaired of ever being
well. arl' I bearing-down pains, backache, headache
and paint In my abdomen, and tried Mra. Pinkham's Compound
a a last resort. The result was astonishing, and I have used it
and advocated tt ever since. It is a great boon to expectant
Mathers. I have often said that I should like to have its merits .
thrown on the sky with a search-light so that women would )
read and be convinced that there is a remedy for their sufferings.
MMy husband joins me in its praise, lie has used It for kidney
trouble and been entirely cured. Mrs. l A. Bishop, 1915
Atlantic Ave Brooklyn, N. Y. ,
For 30 years Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female Ills. No sick woman does justice to
herself who will not try this famous medicine.
Made excluftivelv from roots and herbs, and
has thousands of cures to its credit. j
'-s Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women
L- to write her for advtee. he has
tuiued thousands to health free of charge.
Address Mrs. I'lniuiain,
NEITHER WIFE WITH WRIGHT
eesad One, Wk Weds Him Ignorant
f First, Qalie Wkrs Lean,
laa: tha Farts.
More light is thrown on the nun, Wil
liam M. Wright, who is wanted in Omali t
for forgery. ,
In the first place. Mies Maude MicCul
loch, who was , married - to the man In
Omaha, did Siot accompany him to Los
Angeles, so Her slater rays, although she
did go to la Angeles to be with her
brother. After her departure Wright left
for the west, -supposedly Los Angeles. But
Miss Grscs MacCulloch - says he is not
with I er Bister. Her statement Is that
her sister married Wright, wholly ignorant
of the fact that he had another wife living,
and that Just as aeon as she discovered
this fact She left the man and has not
lived with him since. She will, moreover,
take legal action to effect a permanent
separation and restore her maiden name.
Wright's first wife was Miss Mathilda
Olson of Chicago. She ' Is still . living in
Omaha. Wright came to Omaha In April,
J'jOT, from Chicago. They had lived at
the) home of Dr. Burgess, 02 South Robey
street, Chicago, and, according to a re
cent letter from the doctor, an aged man,
Wright left owing nlm' a year's board.
Dr. Burgess refers to Wright in 'caustic
Wright, when he came to Omaha, repre
sented himself aa a single man. He met
Miss Maude MacCulloch and, after a
period of courtship, was msrrled to her
by Very Rev. G. A. Beecher, dean of Trin
ity cathedral, concealing so well the secret
of his bigamy that It was quite a while
before his second wife became aware that
ahe was the victim of the grossest decep
tion and rot a legal wife. She forthwith
broke off all relations and lift Wright.
Scarcely had he reached Omaha than
Wright was arrested for forgery and spent
two months in Jail. His latest offense, for
which he Is now wanted, Is passing a
worthless check at the 1. I Brandeis St
GOOD BOOKS F0R Y. W. C. A.
Over Two Hsadrea Worthy Volnmes
Are Contrlbnlted to Library
la to 3ioaa.
The Young Women's Christian' asaocla
tlon'a library had been Increased by over
300 volumes up to last night In response to
Che announcement that Tuesday would be
observed aa library day and books would
bo received for collection in the new build
ing. Several other substantial donations came
in during the afternoon. The largest dona
tions were from Kilpatrick's book depart
ment and from Mra. Truman Buck, each of
which amounted to thirty volumes. Other
friends went over their libraries and con
tributed from one to eighteen and twenty
volumea each. There Is a conspicuous ab
sence of books that could be counted un
desirable In any way. In fact, not a single
book came In that was not well bound
and worthy of a place on the shelves of a
first clans library. 8o successful has the
donation plan proven that the committee
is considering establishing . an annual li
brary day when It will receive gifts of
books. Such gifts will be acceptable at
any time, however. The present collection
of over GOO volumes owned by the associa
tion wilt be withdrawn from circulation I
mediately and revised and recatalogucd :n
readhreaa for installation- in the new build
ing. The new collection will be In two
sections, one tor' reference; and the other
for circulation among members.
It wss announced by the gymnasium
committee Tuesday morning that thirteen
of the baths In the new building will be
open to the public.
ijnn. juaas. r hxm '
Former Hoahaad Uoea to See Daaah
ter as4 Flndinst F.a-Wlfe tione to
Be Wedded Carries Off
Roberta Trimble, a 8-year-old girl. Is a
bone of contention between her parents,
Harry Trimble of South Omaha and Mrs.
Grace Sweet. Mrs. Sweet, who divorced
Trimble a jear ago, was married Saturday
In Nelson, Neb., where her new husband
When the decree of divorce was entered
by Judge Sutton he awarded the little girl,
who Is pretty, hrlght and precocious, to
her mother. The husband was allowed the
privilege of visiting occasionally.
When Mrs. Sweet wss still Mrs. Trimble,
but after the divorce, she went to Nelson
occasionally to visit. There she met Sweet
and at length concluded to answer "yes"
to his pleading and essay a second venture
In the state of matrimony. When she went
last week to be married she put her daugh
ter in the hands of friends. Trimble went
to see the IHtle girl, found her mother
gone and when he left took the child home.
Wones Seek Coart's Aid.
Mr. and Mrs. Sweet came to Omaha on
their honeymoon trip Monday and went to
see Miss Roberts. When they found her
gone Mrs. Sweet consulted her aunt, Mrs.
Edward, La Page of 15t'2 Burdette street,
snd the two women went to see Judge
Meantime Trimble must have begun to
wonder whether he was not getting Into
contempt of court, for he got into com
munication with the Judge and soon ap
peared In the court room, bringing the child
Here the facts were elucidated a bit. Mrs.
Sweet sought permission to tske the girl
back to Nelson with her and her new hus
band; Trlmblo begged that Roberta remain
in Omaha. Judge Button decided to hold
a formal hearing before he permlta the
little girl removed from this Jurisdiction.
The date for the hearing is not yet set.
Meanwhile the girl Is placed In the cus
tody of a third party.
Mrs. Trimble sued for divorce fully a
year ago, charging, cruelty. Judge Sutton
declined to Issue the decree at once and
kept it In abeyance until July 28.
BELT LINE CHAIN OF YARDS
Sunderland Latest Coal anal Belldlag
Material Firm to flecare
Sunderlan'd Bros, hav let contracts for
grading and filling In the old Cotton pond,
or Mercer's pond, from Forty-second street
to Forty-third avenue on lasard street,
where they will put In a large coal and
building material yard.
Gradually the Sunderland firm have been
securing lots in the vicinity, buying eigh
teen altogether, which will make them a
yard with three acres of apace on the
tracks of the Omaha Belt Line Railway
The site is between Nicholas and Izsrd
streets and has been low ground where
water stood for months following a rain,
but it is to be filled and will make one of
the most desirable sites on the line for, a
material yard. The railway company owns
ail the land between Forty-third avenue
and the Belt line tracks, more than W
yards wide, nicking. iCpoislhlo .foe Sun
derland Bros, to secure any number of
side tracks on the right-of-way of the
With the location of this yard on the
Belt line, the -tracks from below Farnam
street to where they start In to the 'Web
ster street station on Sherman avenue,
make one long line of lumber, coal and
material yards. Some of the firms which
have yards on the Belt line are the Mis
souri River lAimber company, C. N. Diets,
t'pdike Lumber company. Bowmsn-Krana
company and C. W. Hull will build one
ZIMMAN GETS FILING BLANKS
Third Ward Councilman Says He Will
Ran for the Nomination
Barring City Comptroller Lobeck, who
cannot file until the legislature finally re
stores his office, all the democratic city
officials have now filed for renomlnation.
The list waa completed Tuesday afternoon
when Lee Bridges, councilman from the
Second ward, paid hia $5 and entered the
Four republicans filed the same day for
council positiona: Edward Leeder, 1818 St.
Mary's avenue, for councilman from the
Fourth ward; Cornelius Farrell, 1921 Lake
street, for councilman from the Fifth
ward; Frank L Carmody, 2719 Decatur
street, for councilman from the Sixth
ward, and Charlea M. Davis, 3615 North
Twenty-ninth street, for councilman from
the Twelfth ward.
Harry B. Zimman. republican, council
man from the Third ward, aecured applica
tion blanka Tuesday and gives out the In
formation that he will fine Wedneaday for
the republican nomination for mayor.
Colonel E. P. Berryman and Colonel P.
C. Ileafey. urged by their friends to file
for the democratic nomination for mayor,
are atlll undecided. They refrain fiom say
ing that they will not run, but announce
that there Is plenty of time In which to
LOST IN VORTEX OF FASHION
John Bolander, r'arsa Hna, is !!
wed I'n in tha t'aitaelona
Maw of City Life.
The dazzling and bewildering gaiety ot
Omaha aeema to have proved too much
tar John Bolander, a farm hand, who drove
a learn in from Florence Monday for his
employer, Wlllard Shipley.
Neither Bolander nor the team has re
lume dand the anxious owner of the horses
has invoked the aid of the law.
That Kolander Intended to decamp Ship
ley says is indicated by the fact that he
brought all hia earthly posaesslona along
with him. Theae goods and chattels Included
just one article, a very superior sort of
whetstone, to which Bolander is so at
tached that he was wont to take it to
bed with him, at least so It is said.
TEAM CONVICTS ITS OWNER
Il.rHi' Teeth Marks an Feed Baa Tell
of Their Lack ( Food an
If Bud Wetherford's horses had not
chewed their feed boxes their owner might
hava come clear, but the marks of the
horses' teeth on the wood convicted him.
Bud Wethcrford owns a team and drives
so lie wagon. Hia work ia a cold one and
it did not occur to him Sunday when the
wind waa blowing a piercing gala and the
snow waa falling steadily It did not occur
to hint to throw some nice, hot grain and
hay Into tha hungry steeds or throw warm
blanketa over their shivering backs. Nor
alien the morrow cane did Bud Wether
Soiti btve any cuinjuni tlun ot conscience
Much of the back-breaking
labor of carrying coal, remov
ing ashes, and the drudgery
of sweeping are done away
with or largely abolished in
homes that are Steam or
Hot-Water heated by
All the coal-dirt, if any, is sent up the chimney nor do ashes, coal-gases,
or cellar-gases find their way into the living-rooms to injure the family
health, as all the joints in boiler, piping, and radiators screw together,
perfectly, and are absolutely tight. IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN
Radiators are the only kind of heating outfits that warm a building
without adding to the labor of its care. Carpets, draperies,
etc. are not soiled, and this economy, together with fuel-savings
and absence of repairs, soon repay the cost of the outfit.
You cannot put money into greater earning power and at the same time secure
A No. 1-J2-W IDEAL Boiler and 400 ft. of
3Wn. AMERICAN Radiator., routine the
ewnar 9205, were uaed to Hot-Water
. neat thia cottage.
At th.e prW. the roods esn be bought of any reputable, competsnt Fitter. This did
np include ro rftaor, pipe, valvea, freight, etc., which installation is extra sad varisa
W:..- "c and other conditions. .
Write to Dept N-80 413-417 South Tenth Street, Omaha, Nebraska
Public Showreomi and Warehouse located at' Chicago, New York, Boston, Philadelphia. Buffalo. Pittafcurf, Cttreland, Cincinnati, Atlanta, IndianapeUs. Milwaukee. Osaaha.
, Minneapolis, St. Louis, Kanaas City, Denver, Seattle, San Prancisce, Bran third (Ontarie), Landon, Paris, Berlia
W ?w rw" W W S
about taking his horses out for a hard
day's work after their miserable Sabbath.
Rather, he did hitch them up and tried to
work them, but he failed.
Enter the law to aave the Bleeds.
Bud Wetherford, who dwells st Tenth
and Nicholas streets, faced the bar of pub
lic justice to dumb animals, and human
beings alike Tuesday morning and there
he contributed to the public school fund the
sum of $5. betaking unto himself the while
a promise hereafter to feed his horses when
they are hungry and clothe tiiein when they
DYER HELD, BUT NOT ACCUSED
Clerk Foralven by Employer Aanln
Arrested, bat Believed to Be In
socest This Time.
On suspicion of having again tried to rob
his former employer Frank Dyer was ai
rested by Detectives Ferris and Dunn Tues
day moaning. Last week he Btole a sum of
money from the Max Geislor bird atore at
SOB North Sixteenth street, but was released
from custody at the request of Oelsler, for
whom he had worked. The return of the
money was all Oelsler wanted, as Dyer's
wife and children were destitute.
Now soineono with a key to the front
door of the same store entered it Monday
night about 8:30 'and after prying open the
back door took the raah register out Into
the back yard and broke it open. Thu thief
secured nothing, as the cash register, was
empty ant) Mr., Ueisler's sppearanee on the
ate ne prevented the burglar from ransack
ing the officH. Tuesday morning Mr. Ueis
ler said he did not think Dyer was the nun
who broke into his store Monday night, as
the job wss evidently done by someone who
waa unacquainted with the pluce. He says
no money la now kept in the store since
th first burglary and that Dyer knew thia.
The man probably will be released by the
police upon the atatement of Mr. UelRler
that he la nut the burglar.
The above is the name of a German
chemical, which la one of the many valua
ble ingrediente of Foley's Kidney Remedy.
Hexamethylonetetranvne la recognised by
medical .ext boks and authorities as a
uric acid solvent and antlseptio for the
urine. Take Foley's Kidney Remedy as
soon aa you notice any Irregularltiea. and :
avoid a serious malady. old by alUdrug- i
Let The Bee W ant Ads do the work for
beyond Competition In
bine at the Finest
It Costs No Mors
ri!-Tr-.asS W7 ST sTTT., "mmuA -mrm-- -9
A No. II IDEAL Boiler and 140 tt. of ta
in. AMFRICAN Radiators, ceetins the
owner SI 20, wars used to Hot-Water
heat this cott.se.
S S W Arw y Vv d S
BRYAN HOPES FOR THE BES1
Still Says Legislature Will Enact
Some Good Laws.
DENIES FLORIDA WRECK STORY
In Ilia Fine rbyslcal Form Ha Re
tnrns to Address the Law makers
of .Nebraska at Lincoln
Firm In the belief that the democratic
legislature In Nebraska will yet enact
laws to the credit of the a tale and the
party, William Jennings Bryan, returning
from the cast, spent a few hours in Omaha
Tuesday on hia way to Lincoln to address
the legislature Wednesday. He said he
would not attempt to tell the legislature
what should be done; In fact he did not
know just what he would apeak on, but
would watt until the spirit moved him.
"No legislature can be judged at this
period." ha said, "for the real work la done
at the end. New bills are still being In
troduced. Seldom anything ot great mo
ment is done before this period hss passed.
When the time limit arrives the real work
will begin and then is when we can all
look for some estimable laws. I under
stand that the bank guarantee law is now
well under way and other measures will
Mr. Bryan said he did not know that he
had anything to give out at thia time that
would Interest the public, other than to
reiterate the fact that ha waa not in that
automobile accident in Florida a week ago.
"That reported accident Which I did not
learn of until the next day reminds me of
a telegram I received sometime ago from
the New York World." said Mr. Bryan. "I
had juat crossed the border from Old M'X )
Into the United Statea when the telegram
was handed me. the meaaage inquiring
about injuries I was supposed to
have received in an encounter with a bear.
I replied that I had not even Been a bear,
to say nothing about being scrstched by
0110 The World sent back a telegram
thanking me for the reply and that is the
only time 1 have ever received tha thanks
of a newapaper or an Individual for an
swering a meaaage.
"But 1 dor't aee how these unfounded
stories g'.-t started snd gain circulation.
Mr. Bryan arrived In Omaha during the
forenoon anu left at l.-d p. m. over the
Burlington for home.'
ASHLAND RANGE IS COSTLY
that is wby I ncla Sam germs to
Falter la Adapting It for
Ti e (juration of a suitable target range Is
again agiiatirg army hcadquarlera for the
tegular troopa at Fort Crook, Des Moines
anJ Fort Omuii. The Ashland range that
aas uaed by the Nebrsaka National Guard
Is again being talked of, but there Is some
hesitancy about puying the exorbitant leaae
price asked by tiie owners of the property.
The Nebraska militia will have to be look
ing for anothrr range for tsrgrt practice
duiing the coming .urnmor, and there oiav
as rnucn everlasting comfort
and convenience as in the pur
chase of one of these simple,
sanitary, and safe heating out
fits. Our catalog (free) con
tains valuable information for
every owner or tenant Please
call, telephone, or write for it
today. Prices are now most
r s ;w; w 'w
possibly be soma arrangements made
whereby the rugelar army and National
Guard may unite In securing a range. The
owners- of the Ashland range want to
charge 11,400 for the use of the property
this year, In any event the proposition
for both a National Guard and regular army
rang for thia vicinity Is still In the air.
VERDICT FOR DEFENDANTS
Coatraetora Salt Camas ta Abrapt
Ending; A cat a st Lamoreaax
The suit for $45,000 damages brought by
Albert Lamoreaux and Edward Peteraon
against tha firm ot Phelan, Bhlrley & Calla
han cam to an abrupt ending Tuesduy
when Judge Kennedy ordered the jury to
bring In a verdict for th defendants.
The ptalntiffa had Introduced evidence to
show that they were awarded the contract
for several hundred miles of grsding on the
Milwaukee railroad's coast extension by the
defendsnta, who held a larger contract. The
claim is that finding that the subcontract
would be unprofitable the defendants broke
with Lamoreaux and Peterson and gave the
work to others. Both sides had introduced
evidence when the court ruled thst the
plalntffs had failed to show the contract.
Th caae will be appealed.
A Pleasant Sarnrieo
follow th first dose ot Dr. King's New
Life Pills, th pa in 1 as regulators that
strengthen you. Guaranteed. 25c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
C. R. W00DRUfFHERE FRIDAY
hew Yorker Will Addreaa tb Real
Estate Rxehaace "Clvlo
Clinton Rogers Woodruff of Nsw York
City will leolur at the Commercial club
Friday evening pn "Civic Improvements."
Th lecture Is free and is given compli
mentary by th' Omaha Real Estate ex
change. ' Mr. Woodruff Is a well known at
torney of New Tork City, who ha been
making a speolal study on municipal af
fairs and whoa service ss a lecturer Is
greatly in demand all over the country.
Members of the exchange are elated over
the success in securing him for an addreas
and expect to have th Commercial club
rooms filled to overflowing when he speaks
Friday evening. F. D. Wead and George T.
Morton, the committee which secured Mr.
Woodruff, havs both heard him speak and
both spesk very highly 'of him.
7T:zro ta Only Oaa
"Br mo Qufntsso"
That to .
Laizatlxro Bromo Qulntao
iretea rat woitut ovim to cum a 0010 m one pat.
AJwas reameaaW tk foil nam.
for tfcl aifaatura aa every box.
1 "" i
are mads in tall, aar
rew, broad , low, email,
giant.aad other shapes,
forms, and sltss to tt
conveniently Into any .
specs that can ba
spared for them. Thty
are so clsaa sad clean-'
COODELL TO ASK NEW TRIAL
Counsel of Woman Slayer Not Con
tent with life.
FORMAL MOTION IN SAT OR TWO
Verdict ot Gallty is No Sarprlsa, Ap
parently, Not Even ta Cloadell,
Who Appear Calm aad
W. W. Slabaugh, counael for Van foo4ell,
found guilty of murder and sentenoJ to
th penitentiary for life, declared Tuesday
morning that a new trial will be Bought
and a motion to that effect entered In a
day or two.
Th verdict was no surprise, although a
few fancied that th jury might dcre
Goodell death. Goodell Tuesday morning
waa calm and seemingly undisturbed by tha
reeult. It Is claimed for him that h has
had no desire to live, but his behavior
through th trial give a denial to this,
Attorneys on either side ar loth to discus
Little stock is generally taken In tb
value ot th evidence for tb defense of
which word was written ta that aid aftr
it had closed It case from a man In
Tripp county, South Dakota, saying that
one Harris, 'a former employe ot the Loyal
hotel who knew Edna Kennett, should be
sent for and tbat he knew a great deal
about th case. Tha letter ooneluded With
the somewhat large promise that th wit
ness could olear Goodell. '
NEW BRICK APARTMENTS
Two-Story Balldlaa- to Be erected by
C. W. Partridge at Tvreaty
Flrat aad Howard. '
C, W. Partridge will build a two-story
brick apartment house at Twnt-flrt
avenu and Howard strest. Tuesday h
took out th permit for It erection. The
building will contain ten apartment gad
will cost 117.000.
Th Iten Biscuit company took out a
permit for th building of oven nd th
repairing of its building at IXd Janes
street, th work to coat 11.500. O. M. Barnes
will repair the frame dwelling at 11(11 South
Twenty-eighth street at a coil of 11,100.
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