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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1909.
ASSIGNMENTS OF TEACHERS
Superintendent Beveridg-e Gives Out
Lilt for Eniuins; Year.
SCHOOLS. OPEN NEXT TUESDAY
Aultamml Show There Are One
llnndrrd and Fifty Teacher
Employed la Independent
Superintended J. H. Never Id it completed
'he assignment of teachers In the public
thools Tuesday, afternoon. The enrollment
ihow 150 i teachers 1n the Independent
ehool district, aa follows:
High School C. S3. Reed, nrtnrlnal- ft.
Asyulth, W. A. Brlndley, Dolly D. Burgess,
Kdlth Fllcklnger, J. C. Graaun, Grace
Holmes, Mlttle M. rile, Kate Reed, Pauline
K. Relth, Claudia B. Hire, Jennie O. Rloe,
Atnn L. Robinson, Km ma N. Boenche,
Kdna M. flprague, Mary D. Wallace, 8. L.
Thomaa, lone Weatcotl, Raymond WllB9n,
Washington Avenue 8hol Mantle Man
gum, principal; Helen Ada Tyier, Isabel
orris, Caroline Hlake, Joule Fltcpatrlck.
Mlna Converse, Mary Kennedy, Nellla M.
Cole, Kdlth Rlst. Ina V. Shea. Emily But.
Iit, Josephine Christensen,- Alice Cheney,
Krvllle Reeves, Mrs. May 8vtt, Marie
I'ege, Bessie P. H owlet te, Gertrude Green,
Mrs. Elizabeth Gleason, Stella Yoyer.
Bloomer School Nannie Hardin, prin
cipal; Jessie Green, Mary Tldball, Myrtle
JMcNutt. Katherlne Morris. May Mahler.
Julia Walker, Mrs Janette (HI. Al;ce U.
Walter, Lydla Selfert, Dora Spctman, Jane
Howe. Gertrude Davenport.
Twentieth Avenu a Meyers, princi
pal; Mamie Norene. Kathryn Putnam,
Kdlth Joseph, Elizabeth Crocker, Hannah
Hick, Elizabeth White, Grace Riley. Mary
?oggeshall, Louise Carson, Maude Mey
Mr. Chrlstinson Say a They Can
Relied Upon to Keep AH
LAME BACK CURED.
Sad S.en Treated by Ordinary Doctor
for Tsara Without Any Benefit
Sick people often coma to the conclusion
that, the old provert, "Promises are like
piecrust made to be broken," la especially
true of doctors. When a sick man has gone
from doctor to doctor without receiving
any relief, and when each doctor has prom
ised him a sure cure and has 'taken his
tnoney for medicines that have never done
a bit of good who can blame a man for
.becoming discouraged and finally deciding
that all doctors are fakes and humbugs?
No such charge aa the above can be made
against the United Doctors, who have their
Omaha Institute at 204 Neville block. These
specialists deem their reputation or hon
esty, for promise kept and cures made, of
nmrh mnra vulua than a few A Alarm TK.t
' i ta aihv thav never arrant inv lutf fni
.-rVeatment unless thev are sure of beinar
able to effect a clean record of a cure In
every case treated.
Chris Chrlatlhson of 928 North Twenty
fifth street, South Omaha, Neb., haa had a
wide experience with doctors, for he waa
sick for a long time. In speaking of the
United Doctors, h says:
"About five months ago I went to th
office of the United Doctors to be examined
to see what waa the matter with me. I
had been treating 'iwttr tner physlclansi
but It seeraed that they could not get at
the cause of my trouble, and no two of
them agreed as to the diagnosis of my
case. I took medicine upon medicine, but
I never received any relief that waa per
'."When I went to the United Doctors the
doctor examined me and told me ha could
cure me within a short time, but I could
scarcely believe him because I had been
suffering for two years of pain In back and
general debility. I told the doctor that I
would take his treatment at once, and
J 1908. Today I feel like a new man and I
, ' feel better than I have for the last two
. years. I cap recommend these wonderful
i Specialists, o anyone Who lg suffering as
I was, lor-1 know If they tell them they
. can cure them, they will certainly keep
(, their promise.
, j- ; "C.HRI8 CHRISTINSON."
There are hundreds of others who have
had the same Joyful experience. The won
derful new and more scientifio treatment
used by the United Doctors in curing those
who had been given up as hopeless cases
by all ordinary doctors. Is why their instl-
tute at 208 Neville block Is always crowded
with patients. People come hundreds of
miles t be cured by these spscialista. Any
sick person Is safe going t the United
Dootore. Their examination Is fren, but no
lncuraoie cases win us accepted or iroi
ment. ,.' 1 '
These specialists treat curable cases of
l all chronic diseases. Including diseases of
the nerves, blood, skin, heart, liver, stom
ach, kidneys, rheumatism, paralysis, neu
ralgia, loss of nerve foroe, constipation.
goitre, catarrh, epilepsy, Indigestion, dye
persia, weak back, bloating, dropsy, blood
olson, edema, scrofula, diseases of woman
nddLsas'of men. v .
. hi i1 -
uot only cares
If, but clraus tlie
cavity, removes all
A Jm" Affair. ply and save anauy
a dratiat bill.
Then ar IntllaUena. M Uut yoe get
PotI's TewiSMhe Una,
At all dramtlMa M oents, or y Bull.
. C. . CENI CO.,
T Lars St. Detroit, Mich.
Weak and aereona sac
wbo find their power ts
work aad youthful tlgot
gone aa a result ef ever
work or - sneatal exertion ebould leas
tJKAY'B NttHVU FOOD PILLS. They wtU
make yeu eat and siesp aod be a waa
Main. - r
- 81 Bo has as 98.M by saau.
gatXatMAB h MoOOSra BLX, Digs CO.
Oor. lath and Bog Btraaia.
OWX, vnuv COM
Ser. lth aad laaresr aw O
I : ill
A. A. CLARK & CO.
I nt. iinfirv nn
LUUli l.iUUCI U.J HOUSEHOLD' rUSNITUES
AXD AMY CHATTEL EOOUTT AT OWE-HALF TOT USCAXi KATES.
I Twauty Years aaf Baoccaafal Ponnjuna.
CORKER MASS AMD BBOADWAT. OYKXl AMVEUCAM KXTKESa.
eonnecHnn with tne rum osnis
BOTH PHONE SIT.
ers, Dora Lyon, Mrs. Eva Lyon, Julia
Pierce Street Mrs. Kdlth Prnuty, prin
cipal; Olive M. Hsrl, Florence Storrs. Isa
bel Mcpherson. Ada M. Halley, Ella M
Spetman, Sara Sparle, Myrtle Winter, Alld
MrFadden. Mavme Morris, Mrs. Julia
liughea, Lillle M. Chernlas, Edna M. O os
Third Street Mrs. M. B. Curtis, prin
cipal; F.lsle Powers, Maud Walker, Mary
O'Connor. Blanche V. Peck, Ine Parsons,
Aurella Tlnley, Edith Parkinson, Ida Cas
ady. Eighth Street Wllllanns White. Minnie
Clay. Jessie Alsworth Inet Dorland. Edith
Parsons, Blanche Patterson, Adele D.
Card, Anna M. Ash.
Second Avenue Elizabeth Graves, prin
cipal: Mary McMillen, Maude McAneney,
Iva Frank. Angle Mlddlston, Belle Baiclav,
Lulu Speinan, Margaret Aiken, Marl
Petersen, Mra. Barbara Tucker, Belle Rob
inson. Avenue B Sue L. Padollet. principal;
Cora Oretier. Pearl Gooch. Eunice Orason,
Daisy Hartley. Minnie Kupp, Margaret Jar
dine, Nellie Myers. Jessie V. McAneney,
Eva Utterback, Minnie Johnson, Anna W.
Mikesell, Cora P. Treynor.
Thirty-Second Street Agnes Drake, prin
cipal: Elsie Powers. Charlotte Relf, Ltda
Vonrhees. Anna Mnule, Bertha Marsh,
Lucy Meadlea, Crystal Dingle, Winifred
Madison Avenue May Sims, principal;
Mary Johnson, Edith B. Field, Elnora Dar-
Harrison Street Minnie Hanson, princi
pal; Theoan Kendle, Harriett Wahlgren,
Elisabeth Henderson, Olive English.
Eighth Avenue Kathleen Connor, prin
cipal; Margaret McMamara, Anna Homer,
Avenue E Josephine Clausen, principal;
Ina Weir, May Jepsnn. Winifred Cockrell.
Courtland Cora Jones, principal; Emma
Assistant In high school, Marie C. Brace,
Majestic Ranges with charcoal Iron bodies
and malleable Iron castings made to last
a lifetime. Come In and see the new mod
els. P. C. De Vol Hardware company.
CURTIS RESIGNS FROM V. M. C. A.
Goea to Fort Dodge to Help rat Up
Harry O. Curtis, who for the last year
has been secretary of the Young Men's
Christian association, has tendered his res
tgnation and on September 15, will go to
Fort Dodge, la., to take the position of
general secretary in the association In that
Mr. Curtis came to Council Bluffs from
Dubuque and at once set to work to secure
a building .for the local association then
Just organized. The promoters of that
project declare that It is largely through
Mr. Curtis' Individual efforts that the
building project has proven such a great
Mr. Curtis expects to take hold of the
same proposition In Fort Dodge and begin
work for a new building for the Fort
His successor here has not been selected
as the matter has scarcely been laid before
the committee. F. E. Plerson, the new
physical director arrived In the city, ac
companied by Mrs. Plerson and their chll
THE COOLEST PLACE IN TOWN. THE)
Real Estate Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
August II by the Pottawattamie Abstract
company of Council Bluffs:
William Lyman and wife to Lizzie
Wise, eV ne 18-77-40. q. c. d $
Katherine Hayden and husband to
Mary R. Sullivan, lot 7, block 7. Ev
ans' 2d Bridge add., w. d
Frank Read and wife to Veronica
Conrlck, lots 7, I and . block 19.
Evans' gd Bridge add, w. d
William Hill, widower, to August
Schmlts, lot 8, block 19, Mullln's
subdlv.. w. a
Charles T. Officer and wife to Chris
Christensen, lot 6, --block 4, Babbitt
Place add., w. d
Frank H. Bishop and wife to Oney
White. eH lots IS and 16, block 9.
Jefferls' subdlv., w. d
Total, six transfers 8,826
Totals for August, 1908 and 1909:
Furnished rooms wanted during week of
Eagles' convention, September 13 to 19.
Anyone desiring to list rooms notify by
mall, giving location, price and accommo
datlons. Address F. E. Deuel. 116 South
Licenses to wed were Issued yesterday to
Name and Residence. Age
nana iarsen, Omaha 26
Anna Olson, Omaha 13
American plan dinner week days, 50c;
Sundays, 75a. six until p. m.. Grand
N. Y. Plumbing Co. Tel. 250. Night L-1702.
Fat Folks Stifle
in Hot Weather
la It any wonder that the fat people
tine in me noi weatnerr i ney are Jam
lied full of fat on the Inside. The lurnrs de-
mand great Quantities of air each breath
or beat of the heart, so that the oxygen in
the air can purify the blood and send It
back to the body to maintain strength and
vitality. Must people do not uaa mia-hair
the capacity of the lungs, which are noth
ing more or leas thau some 800,000,000
little cells like toy balloons, which, when
thny are not Inflated with air lie flat. If
the fat that crowds the lungs reduces the
capacity of the lungs to take In air you
will see what an awful time the blood and
Pody haa of getting Its oxygen or vitality'.
The reason of this fat ia that the digestive
machinery of man la not working right.
Mann. a Tablets, that have created such
favorable comment niong physlclana and
fat people by their wonderful reductions In
so short a time, stop the body from mak
Ing fat They are harmless and reduce fat
at the rate of from 12 to 15 ounces per
lay. You do not need diet or exercise and
you may eat when and what you will. The
beauty of Marmola Tablets Is not alone
their ability to reduce fat, but they leave
no wrinkle or flaby rolls of skin after
the fat goea away. They are sold By all
druggists, price 75cts., or you may write
the Marmola Company, Dept. 538 Detroit,
DOTTT MAT TOD CABT AFFOID A
IlLIOl MADB SUIT. YOU CAB.
See me. I'll show you that you can.
New fall styles Atland Cheviot, Shan
lion Tweed and Carr Milton. I turn
out only the best work.
415 W. Broadway, I CouaoU Blufe.
GraaSast Call art Kaswsis Wearer si Caaaet
Was. a, Sanaa rCT a en
al S asst IM iJJ 8asM
HORSES. CATTLE AND
thsmailvaa The Clark Ktt-txage Cs.
The Council Blnffa Office ef the
Omaha Bee Is at IS goott Street.
Both phone 43.
CORRIGANS, undertakers. 'Phone 148.
For rent, modern house, 721 6th avenue.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 9.
Lewis Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 87.
FAUST BEER AT ROGERS' BUFFET.
HAND IRONERS WANTED. BLUFF
When you Want rellahla want ad adver
tising, use The Bee.
Deerlna binders and mnmrera. Snerllna db
Triplet!, 827 Broadway.
FALL TERM Western Iowa College
opens August Su. Send for catalog.
Dr. W. W. Masarell. oDtometrlst. moved
to 208-208 City National bank building.
BAIRD. liNnRvrrrER A ROLAND.
Undertakera. 'Phone 122. N. Main street.
Up-to-date Art Department and Picture
Framitg, Borwlck, 211 South Main street.
M. O. Carter of Stanberry. Mo., train
master for the Wabash road, is In the city.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Flickinger returned
Tuesday from a tour of the Pacific coast.
The Perrv Dlctures. in both 1 cent and
large sizes. Alexander s Art Store, Hi
Alfred, aged 6 years, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Esther Nelson, 615Sa Mill street, died Tues
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Park returned Tues
day from a visit In St. Louis. They vis
ited Chicago and other lake points before
Mr. and Mrs. Raich Metager will leave
today for their ranch near bterllng, Colo,
They have spent the summer In a cottage
at Lake Manawa.
Bluff Cltv lodge No. 71. Ancient Free
and Accepted Masons, will meet in special
communication this evening, for work In
the third degree.
The Council Bluffs chapter of th
Woman's Christian Temperance union will
meet this afternoon at the library build
ing. This will be the first buuiness meet
ing of the new year.
We are making a big reduction on suits
this month. We also do altering and guar
antee to satisfy every customer. Our new
fall materials and styles are all in. The
f ashion, 33 South Main.
Miss Amy Robinson has been called to
St, Louis by the Illness of her fiance. They
were to have been married today at the
home of Miss Robinson s brother, H. P.
noDinson, 406 uien avenue.
The sinking of a permanent well was
commenced at the Young Men's Christian
association building Tuesday. The well
is being sunk In the parking at the west
side or the building and will be cased with.
a six-inch tube.
The name of the man who was struck
by a Northwestern train Monday evening
was Sam Vlgnawltch. He is an Austrian
laborer, living at Twelfth street and Ave
nue G. His condition showed little Im
provement last night. He waa delirious
the greater part of the day Tuesday.
Committees in charge of the big outdoor
ceieDration anu initiation of the Woodmen
of the World at Lake Manawa Friday,
have sent Invitations to forty camps in
southwestern Iowa to send delegations to
tne ceremonies. The Invitation will be ex
tended to all eastern Nebraska camDS bv
officials of the sovereign camp in Omaha.
Mrs. John W. Jeffers. 2416 Avenue N. was
thrown from her buggy at the intersection
of Clark and Fifth avenues Tuesday and
sustained severe Injuries to her left side
and shoulder. The accident was caused by
the breaking of a piece of harness, which
anowea tne ouggy to run against the horse.
l ne animal jumped and overturned the ve
The total recelDts for the e-enaral fund
of the Christian Home orphanage for the
last ween were U0.7, being JS9.24 below
the needs of the week and increasing: the
deficiency In this fund to 8100.09. The re
ceipts ror the manager s fund were 821.25,
being 813.75 below the needs of that fund
The deficiency In this fund is Increased
Ih a letter to George F. Spooner, as
sistant cashier of the Firat Ktllnml haalr
George Scarr reported Tuesday morning
mat nis son, r urmss M. Scarr, who was
knocked unconscious by a pitched base ball
In a game at Underwood Sunday, was
showing great improvement, Mr. and Mrs.
Scarr have been at Underwood by their
The funeral nf Cantaln nnm Vr Ttollav
who died Monday afternoon, will be held
at 3 o'clock this afternoon at the Elks'
club house. The services will be con
ducted by the Elks at the club house and
by the old soldiers at the grave. Interment
will take place In Walnut Hill cemetery.
The body will be placed In state In the
lodge room at the Elks' club house at
8. IL Eves, a farmer living southeast of
this city, was thrown from his buggy near
Bryant street and Broadway Tuesday, In
a collision with a street car. He started
to drive across the street and, not seeing
the approaching car, drove directly Into Its
path. The motorman brought the car al
most to a stop before the collision. Eves'
buggy was damaged but he himself es
caped without injury.
FOR BALE AT A BARGAIN HOT
WATER HEATING PLANT AND NEW
INLAID LINOLEUM. INQUIRE AT
LEFFERT S. 409 BROADWAY.
PICNIC AT THE COUNTY FARM
Program of Friday's Exerolaes is
O. L. Barritt, superintendent of the county
poor farm at McClelland, haa arranged
the following program for the annual picnic
to be held at the farm Friday:
Call to order by Chairman Emmet Tlnley
Prayer by Kev. J. M. Williams, pastor
or nroaaway jueinoaist episcopal church,
Address by Prof. A. E. Nelson of Ames.
Call to order by Chairman Emmet Tlnley.
Address by Congressman Walter I. Smith.
Address by Attorney General H. W,
Chairman Allen Bullls, Felix Seta, W. F,
Baker, T. J. Johns and G. E. Spencer of
tne jsoara ot county supervisors will act
aa a reoeption committee at the farm.
FOR MEDICAL AND FAMILY USE
BUY YOUR LIWUORS AT ROSENFELD
LIQUOR CO.. 6U S. Main. 'Phones 8328.
llenrlaar In Bench Case.
Hearing of the Courtland Beach Amuse
ment company case, to vacate the order
reappointing Dell J. Clark receiver (or the
company, la In progress before Judge Sny
der In superior court. The hearing was
taken up yesterday morning. The court
is aBked not only to vacate the order ap
pointing Clark receiver, but to enjoin Clark
from Instituting any further litigation In
the matter until the affairs of the com
pany are settled.
Judge Snyder said he believed the only
question for him to decide was whether
j the trustees, Thomas and Coad. had oarried
out their agreement In good faith, in which
case no receiver would be needed.
Wanted A room for light housekeeping
or a nice place to room and board. Ad
dress Lock Box 236, City.
Teachers' Instltnte Opens.
With an attendance of over 250 teachera.
the Pottawattamie county normal institute
opened at the high school yesterday morn
The principal address of the mornlni
session was an address by Prof. W. C
Wilcox Of the University of Iowa on th,
subject, "Daniel Webster, the Expounder
of the Constitution."
Prof. George Herbert Betta. who was i
teacher in the institute last year, is pre
paring to take up psychology at th.ls In
stitute. His work Tuesday was largely In
troductory to his regular lecture's.
Music was . iterspersoa throughout
afternoon program. Prof. Betta gave
talk on "Famoua Pictures and Their
Stories," with the assistance of a large
collection of Turner prints.
Prof. Wilcox gave an Interesting address
on "The Race Problem in America.
BIERS TO APPEAR IX MIKB CASE
Attorney General Makes Reajneet At
Attorney General H. W. Byera will assist
County Attorney J. J. Hess In the proseca-
tlon of at least one of the Mabray cases
which are on the docket In district court
for the September term. Mr. Byers signi
fied his desire to assist in the case against
John R, Dobbins, the alleged "ateerer" in
the case of "Mike" T. W. Ballew of Prince
ton, Mo., and entered his appearance Tues
The Dobbins case was the first of the
Mabray cases to come before the grand
Jury and will probably be the first to come
Mr. Hess says he will make an effort to
get that case up for hearing even If he Is
compelled to allow the others to be con
tinued. T. W. Ballew waa fleeced for .10,000 on
a fake horse race pulled off near Lake
Manawa about a year ago, and charged
Dobbins with being the man who "steered"
him into the affair.
Judge E. H. Woodruff opened the Sep
tember term of district court Tuesday
morning and disposed of a number of minor
matters which came up for his attention.
Mrs. Laura E. Stephens was granted a
decree of divorce from John Stephens, to
whom she was married January 16, 1906.
She set forth grounds of cruel and Inhuman
The following grand Jurors were drawn:
P. H. Moran, Kane township, foreman; Wil
liam Husa, Silver Creek township; William
Casson, York; A. K. C. Chambers. Hardin;
B. F. Koch, Mlnden; J. A. Wilding. Cres
cent. The grand Jury was In aesslon during
the greater part of the afternoon, but will
not settle down to the Investigation of the
cases to come before it until this morning.
Judge Woodruff heard the arguments on
a demurrer in trie suit of Kate Hannegan
against the First National bank, F. F.
Everest, B. M. Sargent and D. Maltby,
and took the case under advisement.
Mrs. John Knight rented a house of the
First National bank through Its agent, and
subrented two rooms to Mrs. Hannegan.
The bank secured a Judgment for rent
against Mrs. Kntght and Constable Maltby
went to the house and carried the furni
ture, Including Mrs. Hannegan'a effects
out Into the yard.
When Mrs. Hannegan returned home
ahe found that her household goods had
been out In the rain And were damaged.
She aued the bank and the other defen
dants for $2,500 damages.
Before adjournment, Judge Woodruff
made the following assignment of equity
Following are the equity assignments:
September 4 The State of Iowa against
L. B. Bloedel; K. F. C. Chambers against
W. A. Gray, et al. ; State of Iowa agalnxt
Charles Johnson et al. ; State of Iowa
against John Erlckson et al.; State of
Iowa against E. M. Jones; State of Iowa
against George W. Jackson et al.
September 7 C. E. Vail against Leonora
M. Grason et al.; H. O. Ouren, receiver;
Otto Herring against Maud Herring; J. H.
Cupp against Thomaa J. Griffon et al. ;
J. H. Cupp against F. J. West et al.; J.
H. Cupp against Davis and Dobbins et al.
September 8 Thomas A. Clark against
Mary Eagan Strait et al.; Elenore R.
Kelmcrs against Charles T. Officer et al.
September 8 George E. Craig against E.
E. Dillon et al.; Minnie Coaad against Wil
liam H. Cosad.
September 10 Thomas MeCarroll against
Travelers' Insurance company.
September 13 Regtna Haft against Wil
liam H. Hall; Benjamln-Fenr Real Estate
company against Robert J. Clancey.
September 14 James H. ' Oliver against
Arcade Credit Clothing 'company.
September 15 William li. Hall against
Myron H. Sherman et al.
September 16 Sam SorenSen against Carl
Sorensen et al.
For Injuries received in being run down
by W. A. Mauer's automobile last Decem
ber, James A. Wlatt filed suit for $10,000
damages against Maurer In district court
The accident In which Mr, Wlatt was In
jured occurred December 20, 1908. Mr.
Wlatt was crossing Broadway at the Pearl
street Intersection when he was struck
by Maurer's automobile, which ia said to
have been traveling at a high rate of
speed, was knocked down and rendered
unconscious. He was taken to his home
on Vine street and was confined to his
home for some time by his injuries.
In his petition filed yesterday, Mr. Wlatt
names the following Injuries to his person,
resulting from the accident: Left leg
broken near ankle, left knee strained, left
hip dislocated, Injury to left shoulder,
left eye disfigured, two ribs broken. In
juries to small of back caused by strain.
DELOS ARNOLD DIES ON COAST
Prominent Iovra Pnlltlelnn, T Trice
Member of Senate, Snecnmos
TASADENA. Cal.. Aug. 31-Delos Arnold,
at one time internal reventue collector In
Iowa, twice a member of the Iowa state
senate and prominent In politics In that
state for years; died here today.
Wife Wo. 8 Chargea Bigamy.
WATERLOO, la.. Aug. 81. (Special.)
Levi M. Wilson of Des Moines wa arrested
toJay at Gladbrook, a small town In Tsma
county, southwest of here on a charge of
bigamy. Issued at the instance of his wife,
Mrs. Fannie Wilson. Mrs. Wilson alleges
that her husband was married for the
second time one week ago, whilo ho waa
still her husband. A marriage license wss
Issued to Wilson and Mrs. Helen G.
Tinker, in this city, but so far as the
records show no return had been made on
the license. It Is alleged, however, that
Wilson and Mrs. Tinker were married soon
afterwards. Wilson, who has been con
fined In fhe Jatl at Toledo, is to be taken
to Des Moines.
Tabor Pastor to Helena.
TABOR, la., Aug. 81 (Special.)-Rev. J,
R. Ramsey, for the last year pastor of the
Tabor Methodist church, has Just received
notice of his appointment by the Montana
conference as pastor of the First church
of Helena. The pastorate carries with it
a salary of $2,000 and the use of the parson
age. Helena Is the seat or the Montana
Weslevan university and the church has
more than 600 members. During his In
cumbency at Tabor a large church, has
been built and the membership largely In
creased. He will preach his farewell sermon
Body of Babe Fonnd.
BOONE, la., Aug. 31 (Special Telegram.)
A sensation was created here at noon to
day by the finding of the body of an Infant
baby boy In a shoe box In the Fourth w ard
by J. L. Weeks, an aged gardener. Ho was
walking down the alley when he saw the
box and poked It with his cane.' The body,
in a decomposed state, tumbled out. The
body was burled and the police force la at
work on the case.
Iowa News Notes.
CHARITON The veterans of the Eight
eenth low-a Infantry will hold their annual
reunion at Charlton the 21st, 22d and 23d Of
this month. A large attendance Is expected
and the city Is making plans to give the
old soldiers a cordial welcome. A good pro
gram Is being arranged for the three days,
FORT DODGE Rev. Reuben Leonard
Breed, for four years pastor of the First
Congregational church, resigned Sunday
and will go to New York City to be on the
staff of the Charity Organisation society
of that city In Its department, the Im
provement of social conditions. His resig
nation Is to take effect October 31.
CRESTON John Hall, son of Mr. and
Mrs. John T. Hsll of this city, died at the
family home today after an Illness extend
ing over several months. He was 28 years
of age and was one of the best known
younger railroad men at this point, being
employed as roundhouse clerk previous to
his Illness. Funeral services will be held
from the Immaculate Conception church
CRESTON A meeting of the atockholders
of the Creston Chautauqua was held Mon
day evening and officers and trustees
elected for the ensuing year.. The reports
of the treasurer and secretary were pre
sented and approved. Hon. Thomas I. Max
well was elected president; vice president,
W. N. Patt; treasurer, D. Davenport; sec
retary, J. F. Bryan; trustees, P. S. Jun
kln, C. B. McGregor, E. C. Kleth, W. H.
Robb, Dr. J. W. Reynolds, Rev. W. C.
Cleworth, Rev. F. Ij Hanscom, Aaron Jone
son. II. C. Nelmeyer, M. D. Smith, W. W.
McMahon, Charles Wllllson, Scott Skin
ner. Rev. J. P. Linn and W. H. Brady. In
addition to these gentlemen twenty hon
orary vice presidents were elected In the
towns and vicinity of Creston. The opening
date for the Chautauqua next year was de
cided upon as Friday, August 5.
The Glad Hand
removes liver Inaction and bowel stoppage
with Dr. King's New Life Pills, the pain
less regulators. 26c. Sold by Beaton
Biscuit are more than mere soda
crackers. They are a distinct,
individual food article made from
special materials, by . special
methods, in specially constructed
They are sealed in a special
way which gives them crispness,
cleanliness and freshness which
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
tM'JLMmUMMU MilfBJIIM'ilBU'.'J'J,'-' I4BB1 t.
Our Special Boy's
is the strongest nnd most service
able suit ever made for boys.
It is stylish, JinmUomo and dur
able and will afford perfect satisfac
tion in both boy and parent.
The material has been carefully
selected and tested for strength
waterproofed by the latest improved
method and every seam is reinforced
so as to resist any amount of strain.
These suits were made according
to our directions and under our sup
ervision and we guarantee them to
be the best ever sold under $5.00.
They are ideal for school wear.
Sizes 5 to 17 years. Trice
Th House ot
Our product and reputation are the
best advertisement we can offer
A. L ft, be 1210-1212 Howard St., Omaha
EARTH SHAKES AT ROME
Italian Capltnl Visited by Tremor,
bnt Very Little Damage
ROME, Aug. SI. Rome was visited by
an earthquake this morning. The damage
dona- waa slight and no casualties have
The only damage so far reported Js the
cracking of the facade ot the chapel of
The shock was felt especially In the
higher quarters of the city.
There waa considerable apprehension In
the crowded districts of the city and the
men and women in city hospitals and
' prisons were In a condition bordering on
1 panic until assurances were given that
there was no danger.
The shock occurred at 8:40 o'clock p. m.
Carnival nt Plnttamonth.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb,, Aug. 31 (Spec
ial.) Plattsmouth Is arrayed In holiday at
tire In honor of the Merchants' carnival,
which will be held here from September 1
to 8, inclusive.
Hon. R. B. Windham, secretary, has
assurance that the following named persons
will be present and participate in the ex
ercises of pioneer and home coming day,
St-ptember 2 and will attend tne banquet
In Coates ha! In the evening. Hon. Frank
E. White, Omaha; Governor A. C. Shallen
berger. Supreme Judge Jesse L. Root, Hon.
C. A. Rawls, Ex-Governor George L.
Sheldon, Ex-Congressman E. M. Pollard,
"crackers" from the paper bag
always lack. They are the Na
tion's accepted soda
AaiUU IM iT-i"JK-T"JT..'!l 8
, ..i-Vj--,- i
Burl Spurlock. Orlando Tefft, Dr. M. M.
Butler, C. 1- Kline, secretary of the state
historical society. The Government Mili
tary band of Fort Crook and the Platts
mouth Modern Woodmen bajid will furnish
music. A special train Is expected to bring
a larve delegation of the Knights of Ak-Sar-llen
of Omaha to this city Thursday.
G. A. R. Reunion.
CAMBRIDGE, Neb., Aug. 81. (Special.)
The annual Southwestern Nebraska Grand
Army of the Republic reunion opened yes
terday at McKlnley park. This encamp
ment promises to be one of the best ever
held here. In addition to an excellent pro
gram, consisting of some noted speakers,
such as ex-Senator C. H. Aldrlch of David
City and Governor Ash ton C- Shallen.berger,
there will be a three days' exhibition by a
Wild West show. Today's program con
sists of addresses by Governor Shallcn
berger and Hon. C. H. Aldrlch. Music by
the Grand Island drum corps, veterans of
the civil war, is one of the features of the
encampment that recalls the days of '61 to
'65 to the many old soldiers present.
Testifies After Fonr Years.
Carlisle Center, N. Y., G. B. Burhans,
writes: "About four years ago I wrote
you Jlhat I had been entirely cured of kid
ney trouole by taking two bottles of
Foley's Kidney Remedy, and after four
years I am again pleased to state that I
have never had any return nf those symp
toms, and I am evidently cured to stay
cured." Foley's Kidney Remedy will do
the same for you. Sold by all drugglsta.
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