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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1909)
TTIK BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. APRIL . 1D0H.
SHORT COURSE NOT FIXED
Holding Thii Year Depends on Sta
tion at Poor Farm.
A. E. NELSON MAKES REQUEST
nt lofartorr Resalls reared fram
T:terlmeata I. nut mr rre.age
i an tin nation ( nmiurrrlil
, (lab Ra.y.
Tu.-tt t hn holding of the short course In
Council Bluffs t h la vcjr will depend on
the experimental station being maintained
gain at the county poor farm was the
statement made before the P.oard of Super
visor Monday afternoon by A. E. Nelson
rf the Bute Agricultural college at Ames,
who Is superintendent of the experimental
work. Mr.-Kelson's appearance brfure the
board wait to request that an appropriation
of $.100, the an me aa lat year, be made
to meet the expense of conducting the ex
periment station at the county poor farm
The supervisors expressed themselves as
favora-hle to making the appropriation, In
view of the fact that moat satisfactory
results were secured from the experimental
station last year. The farmers took an
diva Interest In the station and derived
much benefit from the experiments In seed
growing. It waa decided, however, to con
sult with Superintendent Barrllt of the
poor farm, who had charge of the elation,
before taking any action.
The Commercial club ts working to se
izure the abort fours for Council Bluffs
this year. I .a at year' It was held at Avooa,
in the eastern end of the county, and waa
such success that the Avoca people are
clamoring for It ugaln. In his talk to the
supervisors Mr. Nelson let It be under
stood tiiat tbe managers of the short
course, which is conducted by the State
Agricultural college, almost Invariably in
sisted on holding the course only where
there was an experimental station.
The board, shortly after convening yes
terday morning for the regular quarterly
session, reappointed Sherman Humphrey
s Janitor of th county court house, fixing
bis salary at ll,4(K, the same as last year.
Postmaster Haxelton In a communication
to the board asked If the government could
obtain the uso of the south court room
with the four rooms back of It and the
Jury rooms on the floor above, in which to
bold the sessions of United States court
during the period occupied In the remodel
ing of the federal building. The board look
the matter under advisement. It Is likely
that the accommodation sought by the
government villi be granted as soon as the
supervisors decide on the rent which they
ought to charge for the use of the rooms.
Protest Against Crescent.
The petition recently filed In the d Ik trie t
court for the Incorporation of Crescent as
a town called for eighty acres to be In
cluded within the proposed corporate lim
its. Yesterday there was filed a protest
bearing forty-one signatures against the
proposition. The signers of the protest say
that if the town Is to be Incorporated the
territory to be Included1 within the corpor
ate limits should comprise 190 acres. They
ask that the court In appointing the com
missioners order that the territory to be
Included In the corporation comprise the
190 acre and not the -eighty acres only.
Tha Including In the corporate limits of
eighty acres only, the signers of the pro
test say, "would deprive those who reside
vlthout the limits of said eighty acre
tract and would be willing to share In
the burden of maintaining sale corporation
of all rights to participate 1n the affairs of
said corporation and In this way would
wotk an unrevorable hsrdsh'p on all per
sona who should be concerned In said cor
poratbn." It la also aliened In. the protest that only
eight of the sinners of the original petition
for Incorporation resMe within the terri
tory sought to be Included within the pro
posed corporate limits of the town.
onin:i jt,w otiso precinct
CUT Council finally Passes Division
The ordinance dividing the first precinct
of the Sixth ward Into two voting precincts,
to be known as tbe first and the second
precincts, as finally passd by the rlty
council Inst night. makes Twenty-fifth
street the dividing line. That portion of the
ward lying west of the Missouri river,
known as (ul-Off. which wa formerly the
second precinct, now beitimes the third
Councilman Bellinger, when he Introduced
the ordinance, placed the dividing line at
Twenty-eighth street, and the commlttee-of-thewhole
at Its meeting last week de
cided upon Twenty-third street. Tills did
not meet with the wishes of the people of
that section of the city and Twenty-fifth
street was 'finally decided upon.
A resolution providing for the paving this
year of the following streets was adopted:
Ninth avenuo from Third street tD east
curb line High street.
North Second street from Iawton Ter
race to north terminus.
Grand street from Second street to Elder
Avenue II from east track of Chicago
Northwestern railway rn bleventh street
to east curb line Thirteenth street.
Sixteenth avenue from east line of Main
street to west line of Sixth street.
Seventh venue from Ninth street to
Eleventh street from north curb line of
Second avenue, produced, to Fourth ave
nue. Clark rivenue from north line rf Fifth
avenue to Storv street.
Benton street from Prospect street to
Benton street extension.
Pekin avenue from Ivlncoln avenue to
Madison avenue from Kappell avenue) to
Kanrell avenue from Martlrpn avenue to
Councilman Tounkerman wanted Hyde
avenue between Benton and Harrison
street added to the Hat of streets to be
paved, but was voted down.
A report from the special committee, con
sisting of Councilmen Jensen, Morgan and
riellinger. appointed to Investigate the ex
isting sidewalk contracts, brought forth a
vigorous protest from Contractor Wlc.k
ham. Mr. Wiekham said that he would
not permit the cancellation of his existing
contracts, as the delay In completing them,
he asserted, was due to his failure to se
cure stakes from the city engineer.
An Invitation to the council to attend
1 the mass meeting Wednesday evening at
the club house of the West Council Bluffs
Improvement club, when the matter of a
proposed free bridge across the Missouri
river between Council Bluffs and Omaha
will be discussed, waa received.
RAW AND SC
Itched and Burned Terribly Arms
Affected, Too Could Not Move
Thumbs Without Flesh Cracking
Sleep and Work Often Impos
sibleWas Fairly Worn Out.
CUTICURA SOON CURED
HIS FEARFUL ECZEMA
'About a year ago an itching humor
began to appear around the back of my
hand. It started in to spread, and
pretty soon it covered both my hands
and got up over my wrists and even
up to the elbows. Tbe itching and
burning wens terrible. My hands got
aU sooJv and when I scratched, as I
was doing a good part of the time, tha
surface would be covered with blister
and then get raw. The ecsama got so
bad in around the pit of my thumbs
that I oould not move tha thumbs
without deep cracks appearing. I went
to my doctor, but his medicine could
enlr stop the itching and did not seem
to heal my hands up at all. At night
I suffered so fearfully that I could not
sleep, often lying awake until well toward
morning, then waking up still tired.
I am a chef and steward by trade and
I had to give up my place, aa rav hands
were so terrible to look at that they
did not like to have me arotmd about
the food. I could not bear to touch
them with water, but when I positively
had to get my hands clean I would rub
them with oil.
"This sort of business went on for
three months and I kept trying lino
and tar ointments and Mich remedies
with no particular benefit. I did not
know what to do, for 1 was fairly worn
out. For a long time several friends
kept asking me why I didn't use Cuti
cura and at last t thought I would.
First I got the C'utkmra Soap, then
Cu'.lcura Ointment and at last t utk-ura
Resolvent. I put tba Cuticura Oint
ment on at night, covering my handa
with light cotton gloves. In the morn
ing the inside of the gloves would ba
lined with scales, sometimes half ss
long as your finger, leaving nica healed
places whore the scales had bean. Ia
a month I was cured and have kept so
now for nine) months. Mr hands anal
arms ara perfectly clear of" all trace of
ffflftni and I think I am well rid of it.
Walter H. Coi, In Somerset St.. Boa
ton. Mass. Sept. 25. 1008."
Cvtlrsra KeaiedtN tra sold tdnxiftiost a warta
Pvttaf hrut a them Corp.. Kill prnpa . fcitns,
Mas. Msued in (.uticars Booses una Due
PI RES MANY 1ST THE BLUFFS
Chief Charles M. Nicholson Completes
Chief Charles M. Nicholson completed
Monday his annual report of the fire de
partment. The report Is for the fiscal year
ending March 31, 1909. While the lots from
fire during the twelve months covered by
the report was only 123,975, as against over
300,000 during the preceding year,' the num
ber of fire alarms reached a total of 178,
the largest number during any one year In
the history of the department, and an In
crease of twenty-seven over the number
during the previous year.- With a prop
erty loss of only $23,975. there was Insurance
to the amount of $347,824 Involved.
The following shows the number of fire
alarms, Insurance Involved and loss by
fire by months for the year ending March
April, 1 17
Ts Oaaaett Blaffa Offtoa of taa
OasaLa sa to at 18 aoM Mreet,
May, 19uS 13
June, 1908 11
July. 1908 11
August, 1908 7
September. 1908 14
October. 1908 L'8
November, 1908 17
December, 1fK 17
January. 1909 12
February. 190 10
March. 1909 9
t 30.000 $ 1.836
Real Katate Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
April 5 by the Pottawattamie County Ab
stract company of Council Bluffs:
I'lytses G. Lewis and wife to Jona
than Jones, part nei or Be of
1H-77-44. w d 1 850
8. It. Mathews and wife to trustees
Whitman college, lot 1, block 11,
Baylies' 2d addition to Council
Bluffs, w 1 5.000
J. W. Squire and wife to Ferdinand
A. Knar, lot 4. block 16. Howards
addition to Council Bluffs, w d 200
Oeorre W. Smith and wife to Kenton
K. Roff, lot 3. Damon s 1st addition
to Council Bluffs, w d 625
Edith Bacon and husband to Arthur
H. Read, lot 21. block 9. Morning
side addition to Council Bluffs, w d. 3.800
Enoch lies and wife to Scott Covalt.
lot 4. Klder a addition to Council
Bliffs. w d 2.900
Ira Hays and wife to George P. Clark,
in to. bl.uk 1. Gates' addition to
Oakland, a c d lag
Jens C. Jrnsen and wife to Soren
t hristensen, wlOO feet of lots 9 and
10. hock 8. ttayliss' 3d addition to
Council Bluffs, w 1 150
Arthur II. Read and wife to lOdith
Bacon. r1 feet of lot 2. block 9.
Ballss' 2d addition to Council
Bluffs, w d 1.600
William tt. Blake, unmarried, to Isaac
Chernlss. lots 9 and 10, block 27. Rail
road addition to Council Bluffs, w d. 45
H E. Gould, unmarried, to William
Ci. Blake, lots 9 and 10, block 27. Rail
road addition to Council Blutfs, w d 100
Total, eleven transfers
Wkta yea bay Hold Medal Flear
a aare It Is Wsikksrs-l'rsikr'i Gold
Medal Klonr. Thla la laaaartaat.
DISPENSARY FUND INVOLVED
South Carolina Case Decide In Favor
of romaloloi by Supreme
WASHINGTON. April .-The famous
South Carolina dispensary case, involving
the disposition of about S00,0of) of dispen
sary f inula held by the stale dispensary
commissioner, was decided by the supreme
court of the I'nited Slates today in favor
of the commission, the opinion being by
I-ewia Cutler, fj'.eral director. 'Phone 17.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 33s.
FAt'ST BEER AT ROGERS' BUFFET.
Majestic ranges, P. C. DeVol Hdwre. Co.
Eastor spoons at Leffert's. 75 cent to 12.
When you wnnt reliable want ad ad
vertising, use The Bee.
W. W. Dlckerson. the watchmaker, has
moved to 622 West Broadway.
The best wall paper cleaner, 15c per can.
W. Klcholalaon, 14 S. Main street.
Pictures and art novelties for Easter
gifts. C. E. Alexsnder. S33 Broadway.
BAIRD LONGENECKER BOI.AND,
undertakers. Phono Lii. 14 N. Main 8t.
f.lly ramp, 'Royal Neighbors of America,
will meet In regular session this evening.
Star chapter. Royal Arch Masons, will
meet In regular convocation this evening.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Board of Education Is scheduled for this
Up-lo-date wall paper and wall paper
work at reasonable prices. H. Borwick.
Ill South Msln street.
The regular monthly meeting of the
Board of Fire and Police Commissioners Is
scheduled for this evening.
M. G. Carter of gtanberry, Mo., train
master for the Wabash ra'lroad and Mrs.
Carter are guests at the Grand hotel.
Judge Snyder will make this morning
an assignment of cases for the April term
of superior court which was convened
Rev. Henry De Long performed the mar
riage ceremony yesterday for Begot Olson
and Amanda M. Mattson, and Richard C.
Shane and May me E. Johns, all of Omaha.
Jlmmle Dennis William, the infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Williams. 1."15 Fifth
avenue, died yesterday morning from
pneumonia, aged 1 month.
Mrs. M. F. Rohrer, who was taken sjd
denly and seriously III while visiting her
daughter at Norway, Neb., about four
weeks ago, ts reported to be slowly im
proving. President D. Macrae requests that there
be a full attendance this evening st the
adjourned meeting of the Council Bluffs
Automobile club. The meeting will be in
the rooms of the Commercial club at 8
The members of Ivanhoe commsndry.
Knights Templar, will attend In a body the
morning services on Easter Sunday at the
First Congregational church. Sir Knights
will report In full uniform at 9:30 a. m. at
the Masonic temple.
The funeral of Bessie Marie, the Infant
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ieuver,
1403 South Twelfth street, who died Sunday
morning, will be held this morning at 9
o'clock from the family residence and
burial will be In Falrvlew cemetery.
A protest against the proposed Nlshna
botna dralnagw ditch was filed yesterday
with County Auditor Innes. It bears about
fifty signatures. The superlvors will meet
as a drainage board on April 30 at which
time the protest will be given attention.
Harry M. Brown, clerk of the district
court, received notice yesterday from Dr.
Max Wltte, superintendent of the state
asylum at Clarlnda, of the death of Wil
liam R. Jackson, a former well-known
colored resident of this city. Jackson was
committed to the asylum nearly two years
Ixtuis Laiaen. 1723 South Eighth street,
complained to the police yesterday that his
roommate. Soren P. Smith, a young man
23 years of age, had arisen earlier than he
had and left the bouse before Larsen dis
covered that his Dpcketbook containing $5$
was missing. He asked the police to locate
Bmtth and the missing money.
Earl C. Brown and Miss Norma M. David,
botji of this city, were quietly married in
Lincoln. Neb., Saturday afternoon. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Brown were formerly con
nected with the Nebraska Telephone com
pany. They are for the present making
their home with the groom's mother, Mrs.
Alice T. Brown. 1509 High street.
William F. Bopp of Washington. D. C
was the guest over Sunday of his brother-
in-law, Charles C. Cook, 802 First avenue.
Mr. Bopp is on his way to Seattle, Wash.,
to take ud his dultes as assistant custodian
of the government building at the Alaska
Yukon exposition. Mr. Bopp held a similar
position at the Jamestown exposition.
Alleging cruel and Inhuman treatment
Mrs. Marietta Perrlne has filed original
notice In the district court of suit for
divorce from Charles Perine. The court
will be asked to Issue an order enjoining
the defendant from receiving the insurance
money on their home and furniture which
were destroyed by fire a few days ago.
The plsintlff will ask to be awarded $700
out of the Insurance money.
Fred Ehlert of Magnolia. Ia.. and Miss
Jennie Beebee of Beebeetown were mar
ried Sunday afternoon at the residence of
Rev. James M. Williams, pastor of Broad
way Methodist church, who assisted Rev.
P. M. Jacobs of Silver City In performing
the ceremony, which was witnessed by a
number of relatives of the bride and groom.
Mr. and Mrs. Ehlert left Sunday evening
for a wedding trip to Denver. They will
make their home on the groom's farm near
Abatement bonds In the sum of 12.600 each
were filed yesterday in the district court
in the saloon Injunction case brought by
M. B. Odle, attorney for the Iowa Ann-
Saloon league against F. B. Cunningham
of the Hoffman bar and Neumayer-Mer-
gnns, proprietors of the Neumayer hotel
bar. In the Cunningham cafe the bond was
filed by the Klrst Nall nal bank owners
of the building. In the case of Neumayer
ji Mergen, Jacob neumayer ana j. f. Hess
are the sureties.
The casea In police court against George
W. Moore of Omaha, who on March 21
ran his automobile into the wagon of J. D.
Harriett on Ixer Broadway and again on
Monday of last week while enroute to court
ran into and knocked down George F.
Kuhn, a street car conductor, were dis
missed yesterday for lack of prosecution.
The civil action brought by Harnett In the
superior court against Moore was also dis
missed. Moore paid Barneitt JSO for his
damages and expenses and It Is understood
resched an amicable settlement with Kuhn.
The attachment on Moore's automobile was
Members of the local lodges of Knights
of Pythias are making preparations to en
tertain on April 4 the trl-dlslrlct conven
tion of the Eleventh, Seventeenth and
Twenty-fourth districts of Iowa, compris
ing nine counties in the southwestern part
of lie state. An attendance of at lennl
10 members of the order is exacted.
City Solicitor Clem F. Kimball, member
of the Judiciary committee of the gr-tnd
lodge of Iowa, will be master of cere
monies. The principal speakers at the con
vention will he Grand Chancellor Ward
Ferguson of Rolfe, Dr. J. N. McCloy of
Curydon, Ir. F. W. Porterfleld of Atlantic.
Bernard Murphy of Vinton. C. ". Dowell
of Des Mnlnes, W. M. Denney of Omaha.
Ben I. Sallinger of Carroll. In the evening
there will be work in the third rank and
refreshments will be served.
ut one royal road to heating
It's a weary, wearing road up
and down the cellar stairs trav
eled by the householder who
relies on old-fashioned, extrav
agant heating methods to offset
March winds. It is these need
less cares which make life mis--
erable taking the time which
might be given to agreeable
duties, and the money which should go for needed comforts.
MERICAN x IDEAL
require one-third less coal than the
average stove or furnace. In se
vere weather no forcing is necessary
to send ample volume of warmth to
windward rooms, and in mild weather a low fire from a little coal makes
just enough comfort no fuel wasted.
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators act like an auto
matic servant in silently, steadily meeting the sudden weather
changes. No straining or burning out of parts, no rivets to loosen,
no thin metals to warp, strip, or rust fifty winters' use will not
wear them out; no repair bills needed. The possible 25 to 50
coal savings, labor savings, and protection to furnishings (no dust,
dirt, or coal-gases in the rooms) soon repay the cost; a far better
investment than money loaned at 6. If you are tired of old-
n, iasnionea neaung
with its fire for-
AMERICAN Radiator, are mad. In hundred, af
shape., h.ighu, widths, and lencth. to fit any ren
vmwnt space. Th.y sr. also mad. in many differ
ent ornamuitatleos, as wall as In plain styles.
A No. 2-1 IDRAL. Boiler and SIS ft. of
38-ln. AMERICAN Radiators, coating the
owner $1 66, were ustd to Hot-water
heat this cottage.
A No. t-tt IDEAL Boiler and 400 ft. of
M-ln. AMERICAN Radiators, coating the
owner $200, were used to Hot-Waur
heat thi. cottag.
At theae prices the goods can be bought ef any reputable, competent Fitter. Thla did
net includ. cat of labor, pip., v.lv... freight, etc which In a tall, t ion la extra and varies
according to .limatic and ether conditions.
cing, uneven heating, fuel waste, of strain on
patience and drain on pocket-book, let us
show you the ."royal road" to right heating of
your building whether OLD or new, in town
- or country.
Our booklets (free) contain complete, valuable information, and put you '
under no obligation whatever to buy.
' 01' K
Write to Dept N-80
413-417 South Tenth Street, Omaha, Nebraska
Public howraems and Warchouaea located at Chicago, New York, Beaton, Philadelphia, Buffalo, Plttaburg, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Indianapolis, Milwaukee, Minnsapolia,
Omaha, St. Louie, Kanaas City, Denver, Seattle, San Francisco, Brentford (Ontario), London, Paris, Berlin.
If sou have baokariie and urinary troub
les you should take Foley's Kidney Rem
edy to strengthen and build up the kid
neys so they a 111 act properly, ss a serious
kidney trouble may develop. Sold by all
A. A. CLARK &. CO.
LGAtl MONEY ON HOUSEHOLD FUENITUEE
AO AJTY CHATTKL 8BCHTOTT AT ORE-HALF THE USUAL, KATES.
1 Twenty Teesre as Ssjoraaafal Buainea.
OOKHEK MAUI AND BROADWAY. OTKR AMERICAN EXPRESS.
Ni copik-iI"" with tha first ceiling tnernaelvea Thm t'lark Mortgage Ca
BOTH PHONIW tIT. ISO. P. TIXLKi, Mgr.
IJcenses to wed were issued yesterday
to the following:
Name and residence. Age.
Segol Olson, Oinaha ait
Amanda M. Alatlson. omaria 27
nirhard C Shane. Omaha So
Mayme K. Johns. Omaha , 35
SOLONS WANT NO MORE PAY
Iowa Legislature Votes Against an
Increase of Salary.
ADDED CASH FOR VETERINARIAN
State Superintendent Slated for
Higher Par, Senator. Hrcon
alderlnsr Prevlona Action
In the Negative.
Tabor Goes After
Iowa College Will Raite Money to
Meet Conditions of Steel
TABOR, la.. April a (Special. -Tabor
college will Inaugurate a vigorous cam
paign for Increase In endowment and a
maintenance fund, with a meeting at Tabor
; on May 6. This meeting will lie addressed
by friends of the college in Tabor and
neighboring places, and by Rev. Fred w.
Long of Huron. 8. D.. and Ilev. E. C. Wol
cott. pastor of the Mayflower church at
BIoux t'ity, la. The effort will Involve the
raising of a maintenance fund for no less
than Ii. for five years, and money to
j meet Mr. t'arnegie's offer of SaYOOO condl
i m.iii J pn UK raasiiig of l?5,0u mure.
(From a Staff Correspondent.
UES MOINE8. April 6. (Special.) The
senate Monday passed the bill to
Increase the annual allowance to the state
veterinary department from IT.iOO to $11,000,
also a bill provide for enumeration of
deaf and blind persons and reconsidered
and passed the bill to raise the state
superintendent's salary to 13.000 a year.' The
house defeated by a vote of twenty-four
to fifty-one a bill to enable the governor
Immediately to reorganize the pharmacy
commission, also defeated a hill to Increase
the salary of legislators to tl.ono per session.
The senate killed off a bill to make
the county the unit Instead of the city
In the matter of consent for saloons.
Bill Affect. Two-Cent Fare.
The house took up this morning as a
special order the Meredith bill to create
the office of commerce counsel, the same
bill as that which was last week merci
lesjly slaughtered In the senate. The plan
Is to give the attorney general a special
assistant to care for the work of looking
after transportation questions, and espe
cially to appear before the Railroad com
mission, the Interstate Commerce com
mission and the stale executive council.
The plan has been bitterly fought by the
railroads. It is believed that the chief
opposition lies In the fact that tha-new
position will probably have to deal with
the fight soon to be made for the knocking
out of the Iowa 2-cent fare law. Today
It became known that the railroads had
agreed that if the new position could be
j.laced under the control of the governor
instead of the attorney general the bill
would he opposed much less. The present
attorney general has t.iken a decided aland
in favor of law enforcement and lha bill
before the senate contemplated giving him
power to accept his assistant. The sen
ate may consider the bill giving the gov
ernor authority to name the new assistant
to the attorney general. In the house the
measure was discussed and considered at
length, and then passed 62 to 20. The bill
will doubtless be considered In the senate
again, though when it waa printed objec
tion was made by Sanders and Ollliland to
Its going on the calendar.
No Discrimination for Dortore.
The house passed a bill to change the
law as to the exemption of hospitals from
taxation under certain conditions. Tha bill
taaes from the hospitals tne exemption
where It is shown that there has been dis
crimination as between the doctors of dif
ferent schools. This Is Intended to strike
at some of the hospitals maintained by
one school of medicine.
The house laid on the table a bill to
create a board to license for chiropractlce
The house will appoint a sifting commit
tee at once.
Bar on Cigarette..
The most Interesting bill passed today by
the senate was one forbldlng the smoking
of cigarettes by any person under the age
of 21 except In the presence of his parent
or guardian. The bill has not passed the
house and Is not likely to do so.
Bill on State Voorfcers.
A bill was introduced today by the com
mittee on retrenchment and reform to
provide that all vouchers filed on expense
accounts for the state be In duplicate and
one copy go to the auditor and the other
to the executive council. It also makes
changes in the law as to the printing of
the annual report of the council reducing
its cost about half and saving -,Vj0.
Salnls Reach l.anannl.
Hundreds of Mormons arrived In La
monl tonight to attend the annual conven
tion of the reorganized church of Jesus
Christ of letter Day Saints. Joeeph
Smith, the venerable president of the
church, will preside at the conference.
Heath Bed Marriage.
B. B. Dewey, a newspaper man, and
Miss Hazel AVIUiams were married Sat
urday wliun It was thought that Miss Wil
liams would die. She is belter now and it
Is thought that she will recover. The
couple had been engaged for some til no
and planned to be married In June.
IVeath of Pioneer.
Henry Ichman, tb years old, who came
to Des Moines in 1861. died tonight. He
had large Interests In Iowa.
I.. . Co.. to Retire.
Vice President and Traffic Manager L
8. Cass of the Ureat Western railway
will retire from active service about May
1. He will retire to Waterloo and take
up the management of the Waverly A
Cedar Falls Railroad company and devote
his time to the Waterloo street railroad
STATEMENT BY DR. ELIOT
He Says Ha Has Neither Aereateel
Nor Declined Po.t of Ambauader
1o fireat Britain.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. April . "All news
psner reports purporting to emanate from
me that 1 have cither accepted or declined
the post of ambassador Ui Clreat Britain
are absolutely unauthorised," said Presi
dent Charles W. Eliot In an Interview to
day. It was reported here today that Preatdent
Eliot had not yet formally declined the
New Line from
Kansas City to
Gulf of Mexico
French Capitalists Will Furnish
Funds for Extension of Okla
homa & Gulf Road.
KANSAS CITY. April .-That a new rail
road extending from Kansas City to the
Oulf of Mexico will be In operation within
three years was the statement made by
William Keneflck, who Is constructing the
Oklahoma A Oulf railway from Wagoner.
Okl., to Calvin," Okl.. and who returned
from France today. Mr. Keneflck has se
cured the support of a number of French
capitalists In the new venture. He an
nounced today that a bond Issue hss al
ready been arranged abioad which will be
sufficient to extend the line from Calvin
to Denlson or Sherman, Tex. Mr. Keneflck
says he has the aasuranoe that the funds
necessary to build the line north from
Wagoner, Okl., to Joplin, Mo., will be
available as soon as the road Is built to
Texas. If a connection cannot then be
made with some existing railroad. Mr.
Keneflck will proceed to build his own line
from Joplin to Kansaa City.
"It Is altogether probable.' said he. "that
the Missouri, Oklahoma A Oulf railroad
will operate Its own trains over Its own
tracks from Kansas City to Texas within
two years. A survey has been made for
extension of the road south from Texss.
and the end of the third year may find
our own trains from Kansas City to Uih
C. Cloud of Winnebago, Neb.,
Takes Rank at Yale with . .
BOSTON, Mass., April . (Special Tele
gram.) H. C. Cloud of Winnebago, Neb.,
has won a place In the highest honor list
in literary and oratorical rank In the Junior
class at Tale college. Cloud will speak at
the Junior exhibition April 23, with several
others, and the best speaker will be given
the first Teneyck prize, second only In th
academic department to the Townsend
GOES TO LEAVENWORTH
Thomas M. Hayes, Convicted of Km.
brsalemcnt, la (liven Klvc .
WASHINGTON, April . Flva years In
the Fort Leavenworth, Kan., pnltentlar
was the sentence today Imposed by Jusiloo
Gould in criminal court here upon Thomas
M. Hayes, former receiving teller of th
American National bank, convicted last
Tuesday of embezzlement and nilsappilin -Uot
of the funds of that Inslltullon. Thfl
penally was the minimum by the statute.
Woman Prisoner Escapes
When Shackles Removed
A Break for liberty
from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is
made when a 3fic box of Dr. King's New
Ufa Pills Is bought For sale by Beaton
ATHKN8. Ga., April --Kate O'Dwyer.
the young woman who was' shsckled and
forced to work on the chain gang, made
her escape here last night.
The woman, who said to be comely,
had been sentenced to the gang for twelve
months for disorderly conduct. The sen
tence was suspended on condition that she
leave the country and never rerturn. She
returned a month ago, was arrested and
ordered shackled and chained day and
nlgiit ss the desperate male convicts were.
The case attracted much attention, Gov
ernor Smith took It up, and the prison
commission Issued an order that no wom.ni
prisoner, no matter what her offenee cat,
was ever to be shackled.
The woman escaped by nutting the bars
of her cell, and it Is believed she had inn
side osslstsnre. She was convicted of a
misdemeanor. Her case will go to the
"WELL SERVED" IN
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