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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1909)
THE BFjE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. AnUI, 23. 1Mi.
Ta OeaaoU mas Ofe
Oaikt atee as lg
.rli Cutter, funersl director. 'Fhone 17.
Wnodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 3SS.
r"AL'8T BEBR AT ROGERS' BUFFET.
MJt!c rsnges. 1. C. DeVol Hdwre. Co.
CORRIUANS. Undertakers. 'Phones 41.
Stock pastured.' 'Phone l'lnnry, Bell 2143U.
When you want reliable want ad sdvsr
1 slug, use Tha Bee.
ricturt framing a specialty at Alexander'!
Art Store, 33 Broadway.
Tha best wall paper claner, 15c per can.
TV. Nlcholalaon. 14 8. Main.
BAIRD. LONGENECKER HOtAND.
i.ndertakers. Phons 12J, 14 N. Main St.
' Dr. TV. W. MMgarell. optometrist moved
to 3m6-:o. City National bank building.
Mr. Kerr. bid cantante. an artist of
Ktiperlur hlnalna dualities, will sing at the
Kiist Congregational church tonight.
The a.irtlnn of confiscated revolver and
other articles hold at police headquarters
Tuesday afternoon realized the aume of
S113.0S. " . .
The Aid society of Lily camp. Royal
Neighbors of America, will meet this after
noon at the home af Mra. Addle Thomaa,
A marriage license was Issued yesterday
to Rlletf Wheeldon, aged 2. and Ethel
Miller, aged U. both of Lincoln, Neb. They
wire married by Rt. Henry DeLong.
Charles Sanford. charged with shooting
and wounding Claude B. Clano last Thurs
day morning, will have a preliminary hear
ing before Justice Cooper this morning.
trstTUirnviLLR Company D last night
cast their voles for n new major of the
Flftv-slxth reglmont. The vote atood eight
een 'for Rally of Sheldon and four for A
KSTHKRVtt.T.E-MIs Etta Graaf and
Clyde Albert Cummlngs were married at
the home of the bride s mother, Mrs. H. O.
r.t Main street. They will
make their home In Eathervllle.
ti,. fir lUnartmfiil sal srlven an rxer-
else run at 9:3ft o'clock yesterday mornlnit
to Hie residence of C. W. Moore at Mil
South Tenth street, when a chimney burn
ing out had alarmed the family.
ESTHERVILLK Mrs. Emmet Moore of
F.n.mct county, who resides near Walllng
ford. markets S"0 pounds of butter per
monili at one grocery store In this city,
for which she gets 30 cents per pound.
Iir O. O. Smith, postor of the First Con
gregational church of this city, was elected
tnodei ator at the annual meeting of the
Council Bluffs Association of Congrega
tional Churches, held Tuesday In Red Oak.
Tonight the people of Council Bluffs will
l've the opportunity of hearing a voice
HiHt is rich In quality and of unusual
rweelness. Clyssea 8. Kerr, a noted singer,
will sing at the First Congregational
The Queen Esther choir of the First
Chrltlnn church will render the cantata.
"Cnder the Palms." In the auditorium of
the West Council Bluffs Improvement club
' house this evening. A number of well
known soloists of the city will assist in
The cas against Soren Nelson, charged
with robbing J. C. Jensen of $7. wsa dis
missed for want of prosecution in Justice
Cooper's court yesterday. When the ease
was called Jensen told the court, "We have
settled our troubles." We and Nelson
walked out of the court room arm In arm
and evidently the best of frlenda again.
ESTrTORVlLLE P. M. Peterson, an Bm
tnet countv farmer, residing near Rlngsted,
while harrowing on hla farm last Saturday
was atruck by lightning and Instantly
killed. One of the four horses he waa
driving was also killed, but the rest were
uninjured, Mr. Peterson's clothes caught
fire and but for the prompt assistance or
a neighbor his body would have been
cremated. He was 40 years of age and
leaves wife and eight children.
L 1 '
j Council Bluffs j
BANQUET GIVES AT IREUlE
Associated Charities Shows Banned
Men Scope of Work.
MANY LOOK OVER BUILDING
TVnmea Wave (tmsalia to eere
Kaarfs wit Which to Wipe Oat
Debt Caesea hr Beylaa;
A number of the leading business and
professional men of tha city were given
an opportunity Wednesday night to realise
something of the scope of the work of the
Associated Charities. They were the guests
of the association at a banquet served In
the dining room of tha Creche on East
"We have not Invited you here." ex
plained Miss Caroline Dodge, prealdent of
the association, "for the purpose or with
the Intent of begging. We want you to
sec for yourselves the children In our homa
here and to learn of the work that we are
doing. This little affair tonight Is In Its
small way a mark of our appreciation of
the assistance and aupport we have re
ceived in the paat from tha business men
of the city."
Among those at the banquet were: Mayor
Thomaa Maloney, Major Oeorge H. Rich
mond, chief of police; Assistant County
Attorney Dillon Ross, Colonel TV. F. Baker
of the Board of County Supervisors, Rev.
Marcus P. McClure. pastor of the First
Presbyterian church: E. H. Doollttle, chair
man of the executive committee of the
Commercial club; Adolph Beno, Victor E. j
Hender, H. W. Binder, C. E. Price, cashier
of the Commercial National bank; J. F.
Wilcox, A. L. English, manager of the
Citizens' Gaa and Electric company; J. P.
Hess. Charles W. McDonald. Lewis Cutler,
W. H. Dudley and Dr. Mac Hanchett.
On arriving the gueata were shown
through the building by Mlas Dodge and
Mrs. Johnson, the superintendent. After
the excellent menu had been dlapoaed of
the women very thoughtfully had the
cigars handed around and a aoclal hour
waa enjoyed with a number of short
Impromptu talks. Miss Dodge as preal
dent of the association told of the finan
cial and general condition of the creche
and the association In general. She waa
followed by Mayor Maloney, Colonel
W. F. Baker, who assured the members
of the association that he would urea
and vote for a liberal appropriation from
the county board; Victor E. Bender. Dr.
Hanchett. Adolph Beno, Major Richmond,
Mrs. Lewis Cutler and Mra. Johnson, the
Mrs. Cutler told of the campaign that
a special committee was waging to ilesr
off the debt of the association by secur
ing pledges of $S a year each from ISO
women of the city. This would mean
It.OOO a year and In a few years the in
debtedness caused by the purchase of the
creche property and Improvements to the
building would be wiped out -
It la needless to say that every man
who waa a truest at the creche laat night
left there with a warm spot In hla heart
for the noble band of women who are
devoting their time, energies and money
In caring for ao many little children and
for others who may be In trouble or In
neat Fstate Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
April 21 by the Pottawattamie County Ab
stract company of Council Bluffs:
If. X. Smith and wife to William A.
fummlnga. lot 4. block Z5, Bayliss
Palmer's add., w. d S
Henry A. Doner and wife to Jacob
Dorier, sw'i ne'i nw4 ne'i nw'j seU
4-7K-4?. w. d
M. Hllllas and wife to Oeorge P.
Pmlth. lots 1. 2 and 3. block 4; lots
and ;1. block 16. and lot 8, block
IB. Omaha s;ld.. w. c.
Riale Savings bank of C unetl Bluffs
to Al Rlclie, lots 17. 11. 19 and 31,
block 7, Maynt'a 1st add., w. d
Jennie fl. Stephens to Bruce 1. Hesse,
lot Z and eVfc lot 4, block U. Highland
Place add., w. d
1 hris J. Chrlstnsen and wife to
Joseph Jensen, lot 8, block 18, How-
a-d's add., w. d
George P. Smith and wife tn D. L.
Eddy, lot 12. block 19, Beers' subdlv.,
Tsui C. DeVol ct al to Ernest E. Hart,
morpnrated. part lot 1, block 1,
Hr-vllaV 1st add., q. c. d
Robert Bleakly et al to William H.
Raker, eVj lot 18. block 4, Twin City
Plnce. s. w. d .",'"
P. T. H night to Samuel A. Reed, lot
V4, Auditor's subdlv. of awVi sw4
1T-75-40. w. d
TV W McRorv, referee, to Eleanor
Miller. w' ne'4 24-78-41. ref. "
Norn' an I.. Lyman and wife to N. W.
TV enti. lots 1 and J. b'oek 2, Arnold s
M Hdil.. Oakland, w. d
jo.orih t-mton to Mary J. taytnn, his
e.l'e. lots . in and 11. block 2. Oatea
ndd.. Oakland, q. c. d
might not be any loophole through which
they could again be enjoined.
Those obtaining the refund are: Ed
Murphy. West Broadway; K Rosenfeld ft
Co., South Main street: Charles Llehold.
West Broadway, ami Pat Donahue, West
MR... OBI.F. PI?K4DS GUILTY
Proprietress af Riverside Hotel Ad
mitt old I.laanr lllesrally.
Mrs. May Noble, proprietress of the
Riverside hotel on North Thirty-seventh
street, pleaded guilty In the district court
yesterdsy to two Indictments, one charging
the Illegal sale of liquor and the keeping
of a disorderly house. Judge Wheeler Im
posed a fine of 4no covering the two
A Jury was Impaneled and the hearing In
the appeal of William F. Bock from the
value placed on his property at the corner
of Oak street and Broadway by the ap
praisers in the condemnation proceedings
brought by the Board of Education. The
value of the two lots owned by TV. F.
Bock waa placed by the appraisers at
M.3&0 and this he considered Insufficient.
The third lot condemned by the School
board was owned by Mra. Louisa Bock
and It was appraised at 81, 260. Mrs. Book
did not appeal. The taking of testimony
will be resumed this morning.
Judge Wheeler yesterday set Saturday,
May 1 for hearing arguments In the man
damus suit brought by the C. B. Naah
company of Omaha to compel the cltjr
council to change certain records of the
council's proceedings In connection with
the proposed Issue of 8600,000 water works
IOWA 8TFDENT8 IN FAMOUS PLAY
Dramatic Claa Bays Rla-ht ta Pro
dare "The Read to Yesterday."
IOWA CITY, la., April J2.-(8pecial.)
Balked by the show managers In the choice
of a play, the University of Iowa Dramatic
club purchased the right from Sam 6.
and Lee Bhubert (Inc.) to produce "The
Road to Yesterday," and next Tuesday
evening the production will be given by
the amateur Thespians in the local opera
For six weeks the university actors and
actresses have been faithfully drilling In
their parts and finally yesterday the time
waa aet for the production.
The following atudenta will appear In
the cast: J. J. Lenlhan of Dubuque;
Charles Brainerd of Iowa City, Arthur
Strong of Burlington, James L. Oakes of
Clinton. Carolyn Bradley of Iowa City,
Edith Ball of Iowa City, Pauline K. Dutton
of West Junction. Jessica Don Carlos of
Moltne. 111.; Mae Keyser of Marengo. Sue
M. McKee of Lakevlew, Mich.; Ferdinand
Dugan of Valley Junction, Clark E. Burk
helmer of Creaton and Joseph M. Fee of
Carolyn Bradley of Iowa City la the lead
ing woman. 8he received her training In
the Iowa City High achool amateur theatri
cals and In the I'nlverslty of Iowa Dra
matic club. She Is peculiarly fitted for
the part made famous by Minnie Dtipree
and it Is expected the play will surpass
any previous efforts of the club.
TO FEED IN TRANS11 IN IOW A
Compromise Reached Whereby New
Kate Will Apply in State.
RAILROADS MAKE CONCESSION
tear Rate yaleaa Also ta Be Eh
llshrri oa Live Stork alaaaeats
to Chicago from Ratlro
LOTTIE PADDKT MAKES TROFBLE
Woman, Formerly of Nebraska,
Sonne of Woe to OBIrera.
By orders of the commissioners for the
Insane little Fadden wss yesterday dis
charged from St. Bernard's hospital, where
she was last sent in December of laat year.
Tueaday she decided to leave the insti
tution without waiting for an order from
the authorities and gbt aa far as the North
western depot, where she was foflnd by
TV. A. Groneweg and token to the hospital.
Iottle Fadden for ten years or more has
been aa great a trouble to the Council
I Bluffs authoritlea (is was the notorious
1,500j Fainting Bertha IJbbecke. At one time she
was fairly well off, owned a nice home
Total, fourteen transfers 814.MS
trrnnntant's Report Satisfies.
The Board of Supervisors yesterday con
sidered the report ot the experts of the
Ntlonal. Accounting company of Des
Jdolnes, who were employed to check over
tie books and accounts of all the county
officers whoe terms expired at the begin
ning of this year. After discussing the
ma'.l'-r at length the board sdoptcd s reso
lution that sll eriors reported having been
adjtutes to tho eatisfactlon of the board
ami all moneys owing t tho county having
Iren I'ald Into tho county treasurer, the re
port be received and placed on file.
The salary of Captain L. R. Coualns.
bailiff of the district court, was raised from
to l-.M a day.
E. E. Cook was appointed engineer In
chsrgs of the prellminsty work on the
proposed Keg Creek drainage ditch, hla
lay lacing fixed at 86 a ilay.
Humphrey, a Janitor of the county
tuuil house, and Captain O. II. Lucaa were
named S the commission to destroy the
ballots isst st tho Isst grnersl election.
For this nervlce they a III each receive the
sum of !-
The board adjourned t. next Wednesdny
and on next Monday will tak" a trip oer
the coutse of the proposed Nishnabotna
and some real estate In thia city, but after
the death of her husband, which occurred
in St. Bernard's hospital from paresis, she
hit the toboggan slide snd she rspldly be
came a mental wreck from alcoholism.
She was first declared Insane In August.
136, snd after a short sojourn In St.
Bernard's hospital was removed to the
state asylum at Clarlnda from which place
ahe was discharged as cured In May, 189&
A year later ahe was again aent to St.
Bernard s, where ahe remained about six
months. She then returned to her father's
home near Lincoln. Neb., and nothing was
heard of her until In December, 1808, when
the Omaha authorities brought her across
the river and turned her over to the Iowa
authorities. The local commissioners de
cided that the woman's residence waa In
Nebraska snd she wss sent back across
the river In custody of a deputy sheriff.
The Omaha authorities flatly refused to
accept the woman and the officer waa com
pelled to bring the unfortunate woman back
to Council Bluffs. This was over ten years
sgn and the woman haa been a source of
trouble and care to Pottawattamie county
ever since. She would be discharged from
the hospital or the asylum only after a
brief period to be brought back again.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. April 22.-(Special.)-At-torney
General Ryers returned this morn
ing from Chicago, where he went with
President Sykes pf the Corn Belt Meat
Producers' association and Clifford Thorns,
attorney for the association, and whlls
In Chlcsgn the three held a conference
with Judge Prouty of the Interstate Com
merce commission and representstlves of
the railroads on Important matters affect
ing live stock rates in Iowa.
The Corn Belt Meat Producers' associa
tion has been seeking certain concessions
on interstste business and has a suit pend
ing before the commission. The confer
ence was to secure an agreement, if pos
sible, without a trlsl of the case, sad this
was substantially accomplished.
Under this It is likely that the feeding
In transit rate on western stock will be
made to apply to Iowa, as to other states
and on all Interstate business. Then It was
greed that the railroads would make a
rate en double-deck cars of sheep for Iowa
shippers the same as for shipments of
csttle, which Is done elsewhere, but has
not been done In Iowa.
The other matter of great moment was
that of the application ot the tone system
for msking rates to Chicago on live stock.
At present ths Missouri river rate of H
cents applies to stock sll over the west
ern hslf of the state, ami then the break
Is sudden, dropping to the 14 cent rate
for the eastern Iowa points. The proposal
of the shippers Is for a gradual reduction
of the rate eastward on the zone plan.
While an agreement wss not reached on
this, It is believed the change will finally
Threshertnen la Cooventloa.
The state association of threshertnen Is
In session here with sn attendance of about
200. The association rejoices In having
secured at the laat session of the. legisla
ture a bill which Is Just what they de
sired in regard to bridges. At present the
owners of threshers sre required to lay
planks across the bridges when the trac
tion engines go over, but under the new
law about a year Is given In which the
counties must so strengthen the bridges
that no planking will be necessary, after
which the traction englnea will go along
the roads without hindrance. The associa
tion expects to secure other legislation and
to protect the interests of men who own
property valued at tao.000,000. A legisla
tive committee Is maintained.
Parole Board MeetlagT.
The State Parole board met today, with
the largest amount of business ahead of It
on record, there being on file more than
150 applications for clemency. A large num
ber of these will be disposed of easily, but
others will require further Investigation.
At this time the board also will take up
for consideration for the. first time a num
ber of the applications which were acted
on adversely ' by tho legislature, including
the cases of ,.6rman McPherson. Betsy
Smith, Joe Warren, A. D. Storms and W.
P. Olyndon. The Storms case will hardly
be disposed of now, as there Is need of
further Investigation. The" McPherson and
Glyndon cases are old ones, both having
been before the legislature several times.
All sre lifers.
Did Not Fill Vacaacr.
It has Just been discovered that the legis
lature did not re-elect Colonel Charles A.
Clark of Cedar Rapids to the Board of
Regents of the state university, and there
Is probably one vacancy on the board. He
was appointed to fill a vacancy. When
Governor Carroll came to report to the
legislature the names of those who had
been appointed to vacancies the name of
Clark WAJI AV.vtonttH As m.ttav if
toTe?arSFPa!ll.ntendent Francis' whu oeil 'act. it Is questionable whether a re-election
is necessary, aa some or the attorneys hold
that an appointed offtclal on one of the
Heir to Drake Kstate.
IOWA CITY. la.. April 22.-(Speclal.)-J.
TV. Sprlggs, night clerk at the Burkley
Imperial hotel In this city, has fallen heir
to 160,000, part of the estate In England
which has descended In the generations
succeeding Sir Francis Dtake.
The estate is worth 51.000 and Sprlggs
inherits through relstlonshlp to Mrs. J. 8.
Sprlggs of Monmouth, III., his stepmother.
Mrs. Sprlggs snd her stepson will send
legal . representatives 'o England to press
their claims on the Drake estate.
Iowa News Notes.
CRESTON The driving club has put
up the sum of f 8.600 In stakes and prizes
for the August race meet to be held here
April 24. 26 and 16. This was decided
upon at a meeting of the members held
CARROLI-r-The fifteenth annual meet
ing of the Northern Iowa Medical associa
tion opened here Wednesday. Dr. J O.
Patty of Carroll Is president and Dr. O. C.
Moorhead of Ida Orove la secretary of the
WASHINGTON Out of twenty appli
cants for the superintendency of tue
public schools the school hoard has se
lected A. t. Fuller of Storm Lake to
run ijADisr aid socixtt
U. S. KERR
' sAaao-cooTTAVTs in
Assisted y ny BTter Williams. Pianists
rirst Congregational Church
apbix. at. leoa
Tlekets sa sals at Clark's rug store,
fries Ta casta.
Lcf leii's S2ZS Lenses
sfaf haO C rssfth,ai
a SO UMI
"rss i ririrsrcr-voc
isswat Sasansk aa.seva, at
Principal GranT to Saeak.
Prlnclpsl E. V. Graff of the Omaha
High school will 'address the teachera
meeting to be held Saturday afternoon at
the Underwood High school, on "The View
point In Education." This meeting is one of
the series being conducted by County Su
perintendent of Schools E. R. Jackson st
different points throughout Pottawattamie
county. Superintendent R. J. Cornell or the
I'ndcrwood schools will preside and this
program has been arranged (or the meet
ing: Vocal Solo 7.ella Klopplng.
Paper "The Patron and the School." Mr.
Raymond Smith, Gamer township.
Paper "Probleina In Primary Reading,"
Miss Ryan, Underwood.
Instrumental Duet The Misses Hsnifan.
Paper "Buay Work for Rural Pupils."
Miss l-ouir Miller, Norwalk township.
Paper "Examinations In the I-ower
Grades." Miss Minnie Rupp, Norwalk
Address "The New Viewpoint in Educa
tion." Principal E. I'. Graff, Omaha High
General discussion will follow each paper,
Saloon Mra Wilt Appeal.
Five of the saloonmen against whom M.
j 8. tidle. attorney for the Iowa Anti-Saloon
j league, recently secured injunctions, yes
terday filed notices of apnea! from the
ruling of Judge Whetler of the district
court to the supreme court of the state.
The eurersedeaa bond in each case Is In
the sum of 8ooo and tends to defer execu
tion on the decree of Injunction until the
rase Is determined by the tjpreme court.
Those who filed notices of appeal are:
I.. Roaenfeld A Co.. Sl South Main street.
U II. Mitchell. 1011 South Main street.
C. A. Hurrlght, lilt .South Main street.
KV1 Murphy, 230 West Broadway.
Uregers Jensen. Sixteenth avenue.
The Board of County Supervisors yester
day voted to refund to four saloon-keepers
the unexpired portion of liquor taxes paid
to Jjly 1. The refirnd Is made because th"
parties have taken out new permits and
again paid the full tax la order that there
AFToN The death or Mrs. Plus
Woole .eack occurred yesterdav morning
from apoplexy. She was one of Aflon's
most prominent residents, bavin lived
here many years. A lsrge family of chil
dren, scattered over many states, survive
CRESTON Anton Diets. Jr., a Burling
ton brakeman out of here, died at the
homa of his parents last night from an
abaceas in hla side caused from injuries
received by being forced agtlnat a heavy
piece of timber while occupied in his du
ties as brakeman.
CRBSTON-Charles Hart of Des Moines
and Bert Roe of this city will wrestle
another bout here at Temple Grand
Opera house Saturday night. April 24.
Roe won two falls out of three off Hart
a few weeka ago nad the lyes M ines
man Is anxious for another try.
CORYDON Dr. E. J. Dlrkonson
dropped dead on the street Monday.
Death was due to heart trouble. He had
been In failing health for some tliSe. He
had been a practicing physician for
forty-eight years. He waa a prominent
veteran of the war and also a republican
KEOTA R. J. Eckerman waa terribly
mangled by a harrow when the four
horse team he was driving took frlrfht
at a dust whirlwind ami started to run.
He grabbed for their heads, but the
frightened animals -threw him down and
dragged the harrow over him, breaking
ALBIA The school board has elected
Principal H. M. Gllmen of the hlgn
school force to succeed Superintendent
F. E. George aa superintendent of the
Albla achools next year. Superintendent
George came to Albla four years ago
from Omaha and resigns his work there
to re-enter private business at his home
WEST UNION-MIke Halen pleaded
guilty this morning to murder in the sec
i i,d degree before Judge Hohson snd was
sentenced to lifs imprisonment in the pen
itentiary. Halrn was charged with the
murder of George Hennett at Oelweln last
November. Helen la 2ti years of age and
waa employed in the Great Western shops
at Oelweln at t lie time or the murder.
CFIKSTON Michael J Welch, a resi
dent or this city, died Monday nig lit in
a hospital at Rochester. Minn., afier sub
mitting to an operation for throat
trouble, from which he hod suffered for
many years. He waa born In County
Clare, Ireland, and waa about 66 years of
age. He came to thia place In 1876 from
Rome, la., where he was engaged Jn the
mercantile buainees. He was also con
ductor on the Burlington road for a
NEVADA Glenn Maxwell, the vnung
man who waa arrested In Marshalltown
Monday on a charge of criminal axsaulr,
after having escaped last fall from Sheriff
Kicketts while being brought to thia city
to be put in Jail, is being held here on
ti.tXU bonds. His parents, who live at
Ames, aro making an effort to raise the
bond. The complainant, Genevieve Rick
etts. a 14-year-old miss, has gone to Ne
braska, where her parents moved a short
limn ago. and it is doubtful If she will
return to appear agalnat him.
DAVENPORT It remained for Mrs.
Agnes Johnarn of Vinton. Is., and Charles
J. Boohn of Watertown, III., to set a new
record for unusual procedure In the In
cident of their marriage here todav They
secured a license in Rock Island. 111., then
came to this city to marry. The preacher
discovered the license had been issued in
Illinois snd would therefore not msrry
them In Davenport. Nothing daunted, the
couple and their witnesses and the
preacher got Into a cab and were driven
across the Twentv-f-urth. street bridge.
As aon aa they wsrt r t-hs IMinols aide.
. ft art" -''y n ee ' 'h eW e-
on the bridgo'the h waa halted and the
boards will hold over.
Manaa-ement of the Colleges.
It wss virtually' decided by the State
Board of Education that the policy to be
pursued with reference to the selection of
a finance committee will be that of the
selection of the beet men the state has and
that the finance committee will be held
responsible for the direct snd personal
management of the colleges. Some of the
persons interested hsd planned that the
board should be In personal charge and
that the finance committee would have
little to do other than clerical labor. But
the board will take time and endeavor to
select n.en of large capacity to handle the
colleges of the state. The board divided
Into three parts and the members will visit
the colleges at an early date and make per
sonal Investigation. The complete organisa
tion will be deferred.
Change In Pharmacy Board.
It is expected that tomorrow the governor
will announce appointments on the state
pharmacy board. He will reappoint Harry
Eli ton of Shenandoah, who assisted In him
securing the evidence in the case against
the other two members of the board, and
D. J. Haddon of Alts, will probably be the
new member on the board. It Is also ex
pected that Ciiarlea TV. Phillips, the sec
retary', will be retained. The board re
organises on Friday.
Airship Teals ta Be Made.
Three heavler-than air aeroplane one of
them the famous machine of Wright Bros.
will make flights st the military maneuvers
here September 1 to a. under the auapices
or the signal corps of the army. They
will be official teats under charge of Lieu
tenant Colonel W. A. Glaasford. command
ing the algnal corps post and school at
Fort Omaha, and were originally Intended
to be held at Fort Myer, Va., near Wash
ington, D. C, where such teats were held
last year when Lieutenant Self ridge of the
algnal corps was killed.
The Board of Regents of the Cnlversity
of lows Is In session at Iowa university.
One of the moat Important pieces of legis
lation. It is predicted, will be the Increase
of salariea of pioneer educators of the in
stitution, who have been ill-paid for many
years. Iowa has been notoriously niggardly
in the apportionment of funds for salaries,
and those who have given their Uvea, prsd
tically. to the university and the state,
have never received anything like the re
muneration that other atste universities psy
men of similsr caliber.
Weak Over-worked Women
Who are broken down and made invalids by the drudgery of never ending household carei
and duties, or by over-frequent bearing and nursing of childern, and many other cares,
burdens and strains which the weaker sex have to bear, are deserving of profound sym
pathy. But while sympathy is commendable what these unfortunate women most need is a
good, honest, square-deal Restorative Tonic and Strength-giving Nervine and Regulator
one compounded and carefully adapted to act in harmony with woman's peculiar, deli
cate, ever sensitive organization.
Who so well fitted to select, carefully proportion the ingredients and compound a
remedy for the cUre of these distressing and often pain-wracking weaknesses and derange
ments, as the carefully and thoroughly educated and regularly graduated physician who
has had a long and successful experience in treating just this class of cases.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
THIS MEDICINE 13
THE OXE REMEDY IS'ow, and for over 40 years, sold by druggists tor Woman's
Peculiar Weaknesses, and Distressing Ailments, gotten up by one having all ot
the above qualifications.
THE ONE REMEDY which absolutely contains neither alcohol (which to most
Women Is rank poison) nor Injurious or habit-forming drugs,
THE O.XE REMEDY which Is so perfect in its composition and so good In Its
curative effects as to warrant Its makers in printing its every ingredient, as
they do, on its outside wrapper, verifying the same under solemn oath.
In all the above most important particulars, the "Favorite Prescription" stands absolutory
alone in a class ali by itself as woman's most reliable and trust-worthy remedy in time of
sickness and distress. It is a pure glyceric extract made from American curative roots,
found by long time experience most valuable in curing woman's weaknesses and derange
ments. The leaders in all schools of medical practice have endorsed each of its ingredi
ents as of the best known remedies for the complicated affections for which it is recom
mended. These professional endorsements should count for far more than any number of
lay testimonials. A booklet full of them sent free on receipt of name and address.
World's Dispensary Medical Association, R. V. Pierce. M. D., Pres., Buffalo S, Ye
ff Q Michaels-Stern ...
have the individuality that comes j ' ;(t) ' ' B W
from singleness of purpose and the I : fiU; P " Vg ..VA-
: character that developes only from yvV )v-- v
.VI adhering to the highest ideals. I M fr- ' t " 1
i3s That's why they prove their auper- .. Iji . v V ' 1
4j iority and retain their shape and : -;t, , f$?g-. 1
style lines under every stress of . J:' :y t&tfyjj? I
hard wear and rough usage. , v 'Vt. -v.; '" : f. : ''ii:iltAp
- Spring models are now on f f , ,v. .. ,;
display by dealers everywhere. Jt '! " ' ;:
THE BENNETT CO. V$f v. ,.:S
Tto 3eWi-r Fusion 1'ort. :f-r ?:.'
!fS'l'S. tire Spring Styln . ffVf' Vv Ov, .
i'iJif S ctli inter! every MjP -V-l ' S V .,tJ
vom V, in.. i.i r,l l J- V, . . . .'.V i
tr' "iffi'iViiaaBsatfna ' TT niiiiiiiiu !
Hr. r. O. Fnus. uneonta, ff. ?., arrrtes:
"My little firl was greatly benefited by
taking Foley's Orlno Laxative, snd I think
It la tlie best remedy for constipation and
liver trouble." Foley's Orlno Laxative is
best for women and children, as It Is mild,
pleasant snd effertlve, And Is a sp!end!4
spring medicine, as It cleanses the system
and ciears tns complexion. Sold by all
More Warrants for
Iowa Saloon Men
Twenty-One Are Now Under Indict
ment for Selling Liquor
DF.S MOINES, la.. April K.-Ntne addl
tkmal warrants charging saloon men with
illegally selling liquor to Indians were
Issued today by Fedoial Commissioner Mo
Arthur. Deputy I'nlted States marshals
are engaged in serving the wai rants. Kight
of them are thought to accuse saloon
keepers In Des Moines, the others being
directed against men In Marshulltown,
Boone snd other nearby cities. The num
ber now totals twenty-one, wllh th prom
ise thst more are to be Issued.
Evidence Is thought to have been secured
by Secret Service Operative E. E. Van
rt and Superintendent tlrcen of the
Indian reservation at Tama. la., who
visited saloons in company with an In
dian and saw him purchase ll.iuor. It (s
understood that nearly twenty saloons
were visited In Vet Moines two months
Jnjored by Fall of Bridge.
NORA SPRINGS, la.. April r.-lSpe-rlal.)
Ueuige Crumb waa rroseliig Hie
bridge at Nora springs this morning,
when the bridge fell and he fell to tlm
river thirty feet below. He was severely
Injured and waa rennereii unroiinoua.
He will live, but was Injured Internally
and otherwise by the heavy timbers fail
ing on him. The bridge was undermined
by the high water. Frank Brandtu had
seven head of cattle killed by lightning
Sunday night. Two horses on the frm
of Frank king were killed Just outside
his barn. Both were struck and died In
stantly, almost simultaneously.
Mrs. O. F. En lag.
WEST POINT. Neb.. April 22 -Spec!al )
The body of Mra. O. F. Ewlng. formrrly
Miss Emma McLaughlin. Is expected to
arrive in West Point from San Antonio,
Ttx.. Friday morning arid will be Interred
the aame afternoon under the auspices of
the CongT'gational chinch. The death of
Mrs. F.wlng occurred yesterday mdrnlng at
San AuVjuio troui tha effecia of an opera
tion performed upon her some Iwo weeks
ago. She was the eldest daughter of M.
McLaughlin, formerly county attorney and
the nestor or the local bar. She was
brought up and educated in this city and
lived here with her parents until her mar
riage to Mr. Ewlng of Sioux City some
years ago. Mrs. Ewlng wns prominent in
church and social circles during her life
here and while living in Sioux City was
active in work along the same lines. She
leaves, beslrlea hir husband, an aged father
an I mother and one sister, Mrs. George
Korb of West Point.
LITTLE CHANGE IS NOTED
IN HOGS IN MARKET
Total Western Parkins Bat Peer Less
for Last Week Than for
CINCINNATI. O.. April 21. tSpeclal Tel
egram.) Price Current says: But little
change Is shown in the number of hogs
In market channels. Total western pack
ing, 400.000. compared with 6.tt the pre
ceding week, and 39O.0HO In the correspond
ing week last year. Since March 1 the
total la 3.4.0no. against S,35.'tno a year
ago. Prominent places compare aa fol
I Cedar Laplds
Hioux t ity
520. 01 4!Vifl0
Committee Will Probably Make Fa
vorable Report on Prohibition
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo... April S
Business men of St. Iyouis, Kansaa City,
Bt. Joseph, JofMIn and other cities of tha
state today registered their protests against
atate-wlde prohibition. They appeared be
fore the senate committee on constitu
tional amendments and spoke against the
submission by the senate ot the state-wld
prohibition constitutional amendment which
lias passed the house.
In a three hours' hesring VP. tT. T,
chairman or the St. Ixuls Bankers' asso
ciation: J. W. Smith, secretary and treas
urer or the State Federation or Labor,
and V. W. Maxwell, secretary or the 6t.
Joseph Commercial club, spoke against tlie
submission or thu amendment,- and Mrs.
Anna Sliced Carnes, president of Forest
Park university, Bt. Louis, and the Rev.
S. F. Belts of the Mi tliodlst Episcopal
church. St. Ixiuis. urged the commutes to
report the resolution favorably.
Tonight tho prohlbllionlsls ami snll-pia-hlhitioulats
held a Joint dlcunn in the
lower branch of tlie lcgixl.ituic
SON OF MRS.CAMPBELL WEDS
Aanoaaeemrat Mantra Aim-H 2 as
Wrddlagr Day of ftoa of
CHICAGO. April II Formal announce
ment of the wedding April 29. next, of Alan
Patrick Campbell, son or Mrs. Patrick
C'smpbell, and M'ss Helen Bull, a Chicago
society girl, wss made here today. Mr.
Campbell at Oxford, was noted sa an ama
teur boxer and athlete. Ha served several
years as a lieutenant In ths British navy.
of liver and bowels, in refusing to art. la
auirkly remedied with Dr. King's New LlfS
Puis, lie For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
CINCINNATI B0Y KIDNAPED
TnelTe-Yrar-OM Son of John Mala
arm Is Being. Held for
CINCINNATI, April i-'.-I-ro Mulhorn,
.... . ., . .1 u,a l.ilin Miilk...
413 West Fifth street. Is missing, following
trie receipt uy nis munin wi iwu ivucrs
threatening to kidnap the boy. The police
fter thst the boy has been kidnaped.
This afternoon Mrs. Mulhorn received
thlid letter saying that the bay had been
kidnaped and that he would not be returned)
to hia home until she deposited the money
at the place delgnated In tha former let
ters. "whoa yea aor Oel feaj rtaao
a aare tt Is Wesaaera-Cresbr'a Osi
ksea4 ruw. This is tatasrteal.
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