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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 21, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1909.
What Ails Youl
D yrm fed weak, bred, despondent, kav frequent head
aches), oeted ton torn, bitter r bad last ia morning.
"Mrt-bnrn, slching ol fa, acid risings ia throat after
eating, atomacej gnaw or burs, fool breath, dtscr tpell,
poor or veriaM apptit, MWM at tin sad kindred
ysoptnsn? . :
II y hav nf vewMerer.le number ( the
aKov aYsaptoen yon ara Mfferlng from bilioae
in. torpid lfrver with fedigestloa, er lyppi"
Or. PWoat GoUaa Medieel Discovery U mad
bp el that sjet vaiuaHla aaeeliefoal prlociplee
baowm to ' aaedieal wlnn for tb perasaneot
cur of uh abnormal condition. It W a nail
fficiest Uver inrigoretor, atooaaoh toaie, bowel
regulator and Mm etreegtJbeoer.
Th "Golden Medical Discovery" k sot patent medicine r-r secret Mtnm,
full lit of Ht iafredienta being printed on it bottle-wrapper and arte ted
andor th. A (lance at these will ehow that it eontain no alcohol, or barm
ful feabit-fonning draft. It ie fluid extraot made with pure, triple-refined
glyeerio, of proper etrength, from the root ot native American medical,
forevt plant. - World' Dispensary Medical Aocitioa, Prop., B.iFelo, N. Y.
CUMING STREET PAYING ON
DEIEF CITY KE17S
Kav Bot mat n.
aTey, paoto, removed to llth ft Howard
Blaeaart, FUoVsgTraph, isth rarnam.
Onantbers Beheet ' at Seaolnf esea.
Bond itltimu ' required for Iowa, Ad
Sress T tit. ear Bee.
Wiltt Walter M ekUta. Oaf Quloh
Service and courteous treatment.
Baaltaal S4e policies stent drafts st
maturity. H. ti Neely, manager. Omaha.
Vies Anas fcUey ot Riley Slaters has
gone to. New "fork to buy additional mil
linery Stock. '
Diamond Zlok larltea lha business' and
professional people to attend the evening
demonstrations of the only genuine manu
factured diamond ' known to science at
Mer-lillon Uiug; Co., 16th and Vsrnam.
Jtvey Goes to Dee Old Uaeola Henry
Ivey, arrested for embesslemant of the
funds of the street car men's union at
Lincoln, he organised, while working on
the Omaha street car system a a strike
breaker, has been delivered to officers from
Lincoln and is now awaiting trial there.
saogy Alter car Jumpers Probation
OMcer Bernstein want parents In the
nelgborhood of Fortieth and Cuming to
understand that if they do not keap their
turen from hopping cars," the young.
atera will he arrested and placed in the
Detention home for a spell. "They take
chances on their lives every time they
hop on cars,'" said Mogr, "and If the
parents won't stop the practice we will.'
Might School royals Report received
from the Kellom school by Superintendent
Davidson shows that, th attendance for
the second session of night school increased
from 17 to 11. The foreigners of adult age
who usually, swell the attendance In the
night schools, haven't yet begun to ehow
up in large numbers, and are not expected
until the good weather stops outdoor work.
Alleged . Pickpocket Arraigned Jack
Fosdtck, charged with picking the pockets
of John Heenan of 1200 in a saloon, was
arraigned In- police court His preliminary
examination was sat for Thursday morn.
ing. Fosdick had nothing to say of the
case at his arraignment. The detective
department has recovered flOS of the money
alleged to have been taken by Fosdick.
sTootsday . Prayer Meetings Noonday
prayer 'meetings are being conducted by
Harry I Slgler of the, Mel Trotter mission
of Orand Rapids, Mich., each day from
12:15 to 1 o'clock p. m. at the Union Gospel
mission.,; The., desire is that A great many
of the business men and those employed in
the down-town offices might join him in
these meetings of prayer and Bible study.
eores of Oora rrednots at Bhow On
hundred and twenty products et corn, rang
lng all the way .from whisky to baby food,
will be displayed at the Corn exposition by
the Corn Products company, the so-called
trust. The Corn Products ' company has
Just closed a contract for 11,000 worth ot
space at the exposition and promises to
tend one of the best displays of Its goods
that ha ever been shown anywhere.
Wife Beater Says Sell Bs Oood Oscar
Payne, who has the habit of appearing
occasionally in police court to answer, the
charge ot wife abandonment, has promised
to be good again. In view of this oft re
newed promise. Assistant County Attorney
Magney dismissed a charge of assault and
battery against Payn In police court Wed
needay morning. . Oscar has a lot of trouble
but ha has declared "quits", snd has prom
lsed to devote a part of his income toward
tho support of his wife.
Pined for Beating a Hotel W. O. Samp
sou. arrested at the' Faxton hotel. Sat
y night, was fined 1100 for defrauding
Inn keeper, , by Judge Crawford In
police court, Wednesday morning. Sampson
was suspected of drawing worthless enecas.
but the county authorities did not file a
warrant against him on that charge. Samp
son was making -about' $10 a week as a
solicitor snd the expense of his luxurious
appartments at the Paxton was a trifle too
much for him to meet.
Call Tnras Ovr Office to Campbell
George C. Call of Sioux City, retiring secre
tary of the Missouri River Navigation con.
cires. has notified William A., Campbell, the
incoming secretary, to whom he refused
Fiturday to surrender the books and
record!)" of the office that he had sent
these books and records to President Burke,
together with Mr. Campbell's bond. "He
can turn , them over to you when he
approves your bond," says the letter. This,
It Is the opinion here, will end the contro
versy oyer the custody of the books.
Graders Will Pinish Bovember I Con
trsclors working on the grading of North
Twenty-fourth street from Burt to Call.
fornla have promised the city engineer that
they will have finished th Job early In
November. Latterly they have been mov
Ing the dirt pretty rapidly, disposing ot it
In a big till being made on the north side
of the Crelghton university campus. Th
contract price for the work was 15 cent
ber yard, .but . it la understood that the
university people are paying 10 cents
yard for lbs dirt delivered on tbeir grounds,
Steam Pip Strata, So Bo School
Owing to .ill bursting of a steam pipe
there was no sessio at the High school
Wednesday. The' pipe that buret la one
of the main leads from the boiler plant
Into the school, and I thirteen feet and
throe and a half inches below the surface
of the ground. It Is hard to get at to
locate the leak, and meanwhile a young
Vesuvius Is making Its preeence known
by the steam escaping through the ground
along the line of the pipe. " Men have
since midnight Tuesday and It la hoped
been working to locate and stop the leak
that the repalre will be made In time to
open ' the school Thursday.
Falls from Wagon,
Boy is Killed
ive-Year-014 lad Falls from Furni
ture; Van snd Diet Few
Minutei Later. (
The attempt of Phillip Zelgman, 8 year
ot sge, to take a ride on a dray wagon, while
at play on the street Tuesday afternoon, re
sulted In his death. The little boy started
to clamber up on a furniture van at Twen
tieth and Grace street, and, losing his
hold fell bsck on tn pavement. He re
ceived injuries whach caused his death a
few minutes later.
Davie Schrelbner, his playmate, a lad of
the same age, called for Help. Dr. J. J.
Solomon came from his office nearby and.
recognising the Injured boy, picked -him
up and carried him to the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Herman Zelgman,
1S9 North Twenty-first street. The boy
died a moment after he reached home.
Dr. E. R. Porter was called and exaraln
Ing the boy found that no bones war
broken. It la not believed that the wagon
struck bim. An Inquest will be held by
Coroner Heafey this morning. Charles
Ewlng, teamster for the Beebe dc
Runyan Furniture company, who was
driving the wagon from which the child
fell, knew nothing ot the accident until
stopped by a pedestrian. He reported the
accident to the police and went to the
An Inquest Into the death of Phillip Zelg
man, the boy who was killed while trying
to board a furniture van on North Twen
tieth street Tuesdsy afternoon, resulted in
th exoneration ot Charlea Ewlng, driver
of thewagon, and his company, th Beebe
A Runyan Furniture company.
The little boy was found to have come to
hi death through eontact with some blunt
instrument or object, possibly the wagon
or the pavement.
Work of Lay in y Brick Hai Been Be
gun at Lett.
WILL BE PUSHED FOE WETTER
Owe Obstacle to Progreaa Haa Beea
the Dlfftewlty In Uettla La
bor, ftaye City Engi
Work has been begun on the paving of
Cuming street, at Twenty-fifth avenue.
City Engineer Craig has been bringing
pressure to bear on the contractor for the
paving, Hugh Murphy, and on the street
railway company. The brick haa been laid
along the sidewalks for months, but the
company did not have Its iron delivered.
and after the rails came It was found that
proper fish plates had not been ordered,
which caused further delay.
Now the proposition Is to begin the lay
ing of new rails and to put down the
brick paving from Twenty-fifth east as
far as the work can be done before the
winter weather stops It. Then the city
engineer's department will make tem
porary repairs on the unfinished portion
of the street, to make It passable until the
paving can be finished In the spring.
The track laying and paving on Fifteenth
street will be about finished this week and
th street railway company will then move
Its crews from Fifteenth to the Cuming
in fairness to th contractors and th
company," said Mr. Craig, "it should b
fcald that labor has been very scare In
Omaha this season for this kind of work.
I note today that the street railway people
are advertising tor men at Increased wages.
20 cents an hour and street car fare. That
ought to bring the men needed. I know
it to be a fact that Mr. Murphy has paid
as high as $6 a day for teams and S& to
$3.60 has been a common prloa this summer
for teams. That's pretty stiff pay for that
kind of work and even then team were
In all of the new track construction on
the streets th city engineer has been In
sisting on better work in building the foun
dation with rocks under the ties, better
ballasting and work all around that will
Street Car Line
Will Be Built
Past the Exchange
Tracks Are to Be Extended at ' Once
Through the Union Stock
An agreement has been reechsd between
the Union Stock Tarda company ot South
Omaha, the city of South Omaha and the
Omaha A Council Bluffs Street Railway
company, whereby the latter Is to build at
once an extension In South Omaha,
Th extension will start at Twenty-fourth
and O streets, cross the O street viaduct
and run to the Union Stock Yard's Ex
change building. It will then extend In a
northerly direction through the yards, over
the Boulevard to L street snd west along
L street to the Burlington tracts at Thirty-
sixth streets. Th cars known as th South
Omaha, Via Twenty-fourth street, cars will
be run over the new line.
An effort has been made for some years
to get the street railway company to build
out L street, across the L street viaduct
This viaduct has been found unsafe for
heavy cars and for sometime an effort
has been made to have it replaced by a new
viaduct. The new plan will give service
to the people of West It street without bav
Ing to cross the L street viaduct.
- for Policemen
In Consideration of Extra Duty of
Late Each Man Gets Two
Governor Sells r
Cattle at Auction
Ehallenberrger Puts Shorthorns on the
Block and Other State Die
With the air ot a prosperous farmer,
Governor Shallenberger strode about the
sales pavilion at the South Omaha Union
stock yards. Wednesday afternoon, look
ing over a bunch of sleek Shorthorns, raised
on his farm at Alma. The satisfaction of
the gubernatorial chair never Inspired a
mora contented appearance than that of
the real Nebraska farmer worn by th
governor. Blue grass and corn made that
blooky beef and good cattle that will be
a pride after political fortunes have faded
The sale of the governor's herd began
at 1:30 o'clock In the afternoon. The
presence of a number of notable people of
the state paid a pretty compliment to the
governor's cattle. In the throng of bidders
were Dean Burnett and Prof. H. R. Smith
Of the state - agricultural college. Regent
Copeland of the state university of Ne
braska, Chris Gunther, Shallenberger'
personal campaign manager and H. F.
Burns of Minneapolis, a prominent breeder
of Shorthorns. Colonel E. M. Woods was
ACCUSED OF ROBBING FRIEND
Spenda Nlaety-fv Dollars ot It for
Clothes, hat Remainder la
Jack Foadlck of OU Douglaa street. It Is
alleged, robbed his friend, John Heenan,
of $200 yesterday and spent $96 for clothes
for himself and family, preparatory to
leaving the olty. when he was arrested by
Detective Walker. Th clothes that he had
bought were recovered and taken to the
Heenan got drunk and was arrested dur
Ing the later part of the afternoon, and
the officers learned ot the missing funds
They started in pursuit of Fosdick and
found him.' Fosdick had bought an over
coat and sweater for himself, a coat for
his wife and a coat and new bonnet for
bis little daughter. The goods cost him
$36 and liOS, supposed to be the remslnder
of the money, wss found In a drswer in
the home of the family.
Each member of the police department
will be given two days leave of absence on
full pay a a recognition of faithful serv
ices during the last six weeks. Th police
department has been called upon to do con.
slderabl extra work during that period.
which include the national convention of
th Fraternal Order of Eagles, the Ak-Sar-Ben
festivities, th strike of the street
car men and various events. Chief Dona
hue recommended to the Board of Fire and
Police Commissioners that they recognise
the meritorious services by granting this
privilege and the recommendation was
adopted unanimously. The men will be
given the leave of absence when their serv
ices can be spared. A few will be allowed
th privilege at a time so as not to disable
The Anti-Sunday Theater society mad
application to the board to order all placos
ot amusement and entertainment to be
closed on Sunday. The communication was
received at the meeting last night and it
was referred to one of the committees. The
communication reads as follows:
The Antl-Sunaay Theater Society of
America requests of your honorable body
that all Sunday be observed by the city
of Omaha and that all moving picture
shows, theaters, concert halls and publlo
nlaces of amusement or entertainment bs
ordered dosed and stay closed. If these
place were closed the people would remain
at home or atiena tne ounusy services
EXECUTION IS DENOUNCED
Bohemian Free Thinkers' Union
Passes Resolutions on th
At the regular meeting of the Bohemian
Freethinkers union, held on Sunday, the
following resolution was unantmoasly
We denounce the execution of the eml
nent pedagogue and freethinker, Francesco
rerrer, as an aci or cruel tyranny which
would be impossible in any other civilised
country in this enlightened and advanced
age, when the freedom of thought, word
and cress is oeing everywhere recognised.
nd which Is positive evidence of the be
nighted state of Hpaln and Its government.
as well as of Its people, the faithful serv
snts ot Rome and its henchmen, who pre
tend to be Christ' representatives on
earth, but do not follow him in love and
meekness, but teach hatred, anger and
111 will toward all who diner with them,
using even now a they did In the dark
middle age the sword, fire and bloodshed
toward auoh' and that In the name ot
"God," of whom Christ taught that He la
Cruelties of th Congo.
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Oct. 19.-To th
Editor of The Bee: I was much Interested
in your editorial, "Congo Horror Again,"
April 18, 1909. It leads into a realm of won
derful possibilities In political thought.
What right has the highest civilisation of
the times to close its eyes to the atrocious
crimes committed by fotelgn rulers upon
their subjects T What right to close Its
ears to the walling cry of outraged human
beings because, forsooth, the accident of
birth has placed them In a less favored
land? The poor Russian Jew In his native
land has borne the torture of the cruel,
murderous Cossack for generations, while
the civilized world has blushed with shame
that such atrocities are possible in this the
twentieth century. The poor Armenian has
felt the dagger of the ruthless Turk while
the civilised nations have looked on with
out a protest Cruelties beyond all descrip
tion have been practiced in Guatemala
and other so-called republics.
These things exist In every half civilised
country of the world, where either be
cause of their impotence, law and order
cannot be enforced or because of their
viciousness, cruel, selfish, ambitious rulers
devoid of human feeling, destroy those who
stand In their way. What shall the civilised
nations ot the world do about It? Are we
or are we not our brother's keeper f Have
we the right to Intervene as we did In
Cuba? Have we reached the point where
the poet's drsam may become a reality T
Would it be possible to have a federation
composed of representatives ot tha civil.
ised nations of the world to whom these
failures of government might be referred
and who should .decide when their respec
tive government, might Intervene!1 Or shall
the savage and aerat-savage peoples of the
world be left to work out their own sal
vation and come up to our Standard along
th Blow and devious '' bfoodstatried - trail
that wc have traveled? Does1 the position
we oocupy bring with it no 'posslbllltyT It
may be an Utopian dream, ' but I ' believe
the time if already at hand for the' civil
isations of the world to act In snclf mat
ters to the end ' that humanity shall not
suffer such atrocious cruelties '' because,
forsooth, they happen to have beeq'born
in Russia, Guatemala, Turkey or Congo.
FRANK W. CURRIE.
A medicine need not be disagreeable to
be effective. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
I pleasant to take and always cures.
Only $18.40. only lf 0.
Via the Northweatern line
To Milwaukee and return,
October It. 1, M.
Good till October 36.
Eight trains dally.
City offices Hul l Farnam street.
NO DYSPEPSIA OR UNDIGESTED FOOD
A little Diapepsin regulates bad
Stomach in five minutes.
Every family here ought to keep some
Diapepsin In the house, a any on ot you
may bav an attack of Indigestion or
stomach trouble at any time, day or night
This harmless preparation will digest
anything yon eat and . overcome a dls
tresed, out-of-order stomach five minute
. If your meals don't lempt you, or what
1 ) little you do eat eema to fill you, or lay
i like a lump of lead In your atomach, or
If you have heartburn, that la a sign of
Ask your Pharmacist for a f 0-cent rase
of Papa's Dlapepaln and take a little Juat
as aeon as you can.' There will be no
our rlalnga, no belching of undigested
food mixed with acid, no atomach gaa or
heartburn, fullnea or heavy feeling In
the atomach. Nausea, Debilitating Head
aches. Dlsslness or Intestinal griping.
This will all go. and Decides, there will
be no sour food left over In the atomach
to poison your breath with nauseous
Papa's Disppsln is a -certain cure for
out-of-order stomachs, because it pre
vent fermentation and takes hold of
your food and digest it Juet the came as
If your stomach wasn't there.
Relief In flv mlnutea from all atom
ach misery is at any drug store, waiting
These large tO-cent cases contain more
than sufficient to cure almost any chrenlc
case ot Dyspepsia, Indigestion or any
ether atomach trouble. Ad
MUCH LIBEL SUIT DATA IN
Qreat Denl of Evidence In Dennlaon,
Newc Can la Now Before
Much of the evidence for Tom Dennlson
in his libel suit for $50,000 against the
News Is before the Jury. The plaintiff
went on the stand and told ot Elmer
Thomas' activity In prosecuting him In
Iowa, in th motion to quash an Indict
ment at Logan and In the trial at Red
Oak. Also of his appearance in the ex
tradition proceedings in Nebraska. Of th
outcome of the Red Oak trial Dennlson
was not allowed to testify.
Before he had begun to testify, the
bound file of the News, Including the al
leged libelous publication, was brought
from the Omaha publlo library and of.
fered In evidence. Miss Hammond, acting
librarian In Miss Toblt's absence, swearing
to the volume.
TRANSFER COMPANY IS SOLD
Twla-Clty Bnye Half Interest In th
Omaha Merchants for Kert y
Two Thonannd Dollars.
A deal has Just been completed whereby
G. W. Johnson, formerly owner of the
Twin-City Express company, has secured
a half li.terest In the Omaha Merchants
Express A Transfer company.
By mutual consent October 1, Edward
Sterricker, Rose Woodworth and W.
Jardln. who ronneny owned th com
pany, dissolved partnership, Mr. Jardln
buying the Interest of his partners. H
then sold a half Interest In the business
to Mr. Johnson, .
The consideration, according to paper
filed with the county clerk, was $42,000.
An lilr Out
should be covered with clean bandages
saturated with Bucklen's Arnica Salve
Heals burns, 'wounds, sores, piles, the Sold
by Beaton Drug Co.
Be want-ad bring result
Our Letter Box
Contribution on Timely Subject,
JTot Bzcaedlag Twe Honored Words,
Are Invited from Our meadarn.
HURRY OR WESTIL CET YOU
Advice of Colonel IlarTey to Macksy
with Hit TostaL
EDITOR SAYS BUILD FOE FUTURE
He, Head ef Bl Telegraph Comnnny
nnd C. C. Adnmn lt In Omaha
"I talked with Mr. Mackay untn S o'clock
this morning to try to show him thst this
entire country Is booming and that he
must build for the future or his company
will be swamped." said Colonel George
Harvey, editor ot Harper, a he at
nursing a shoulder broken In an automo
bile ride in the private car of Clarence H.
Mackay, president of the Postal Telegaph
Cabl company and multl-mllllonalre. "I
am most optimistic of the future and es
pecially sine w have been traveling In the
glorious west which refused to go back
wards during the panicky times of two
years ago. The requirement of the next
ten years will be greater than can be cared
for by the telegraph companies and the
same observation applies to railroads un
less they mov fast"
Th party occupying th special car was
Clarence H. Mackay, C. C. Adams, third
vice president ot the company and Colonel
Harvey. They arrived over th Northwest
ern on the Overland Limited at 7:10 a, m ,
and left about 10 o'clock on the fast mall,
nearly three hours lata. The mail was a
little late In starting. The men were most
enthusiastic of the contemplated spin
across Nebraska on the Union Pacific, es
pecially when they were told that they
would pass the Overland before It was out
"We will try to keep up with the
progress of th west." said Mr. Mackay,
who is a westerner by birth, being a son
of one of tha millionaires who made their
money In the early days of California. He
gave out the Information that the Postal
company Is no stringing a large number1
of new circuits through the west using the
heaviest copper wire which went its pounds
to the mile. He said that th company
was stringing new circuits from Salt Lake
to San Francisco, following the Southern
Pacific. New circuits will pass through
Omaha, on new wlr being now placed
between Omaha and Chicago and two new
wires to Denver.
Mr. Mackay said th business of the
company was great and that It had got
back to the high peak It reaohed In 1906-07.
Mr. Adams, vice president ot the com
pany, said they were on a trip ot inspec
tion to the Pacific coast and before return
lng would travel 10,000 miles.
Euclid Martin left Omaha at 12 :5S Wednes.
day afternoon over the Union Pacific for
hi new homo In Los Angeles, where his
family Is already living, home of his
friends were at the depot to bid him fare
J. H. Jameson of Kemmerer, Wyo. : Lee
Martyn of Schuyler and H. R. Hall of
Rock River, Wyo., are at the Iler Grand,
Joe Moser of Ashland. O, R. Nesblt of
Oakdale and G. Higglnson of Denver are
at the Schllts.
Mr. and Mrs. F. IT. Gilchrist of Kearney.
E. D. Bolder of Columbus, It. 8. Wlthrow
of Anderson, Cal.; H. Randolph ot Miles
City, Mr. and Alia K. J. Bobltts ot Oconto.
S. E. Trli-ber of Denver, L. T. Wolle of
Cambria, Wyo.; Mrs. C. C. Gafford, Mrs.
J. V. Craig of Wymore, Mr. and Mrs. A.
P. Hanson of Cheyenne, A. A. Anderson.
W. Hecker, W. M. Kuucl of Hooper and
C. D. Huston of Tekamah . are at the
I l II-Ml II . I II
. , i . '
For Women-Lydia E. Pink
Noah, Ky . " I was passing through
the Change of life ana suffered from
'Lydia . Pink.
Co mpound made me
well and strong, so
that I can do all mj
housework, and at
tend to the store
and post-office, and
Ifeel much younger
than I really am,
Lydia E. link-
ham's Vegetable Compound Is the most
successful remedy for all kinds of
female troubles, and I feel that I can
never praise it enough." Mbs. Luzra
Holland, Noah, Ky.
TheChangeof Life is the most critical
period of a woman's existence, and
neglect of health at this time invites
disease and pain.
Womene very whereshould re member
that there is no other remedy known to
medicine that will so successfully carry
women through this trying period as
Lvdla E. llnxham's VeireUble Com
pound, roado from native roots and
For 80 years it has been curing'
women from the worst forms of female
ills Inflammation, ulceration, dis
placements, fibroid tumor, irregulari
ties, periodlo pains, backache, and
If you would like special advice
about your cavse write a rmttdcn
tial letter to Mrs. IMnkbatn, at
Lynn, Mans. Her advice ia free.
and alwayg helpful
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
McGovern Mnken New Record
with Twenty.SU OrdU
Councilman McGovern succeeded In get
ting the council record, by a large ma
jority Tuesday evening. Twenty-six ordl
nances bearing hi name were passed, all
for Improvements of various kinds, except
one providing that hereafter the conduct
ore on street cars must have a red lan
tern at night when they alight to view
the tracks of steam railroads preparatory
to making a crossing.
Cut Oft lake, as a name, . was .abolished
by an ordinance passed. It will hereafter
be called Carter lake
neaitn commissioner Connell ent In a
serious . request for more money to run
his department but it was referred with
out reading. The commissioner says that
there will be a deficit of probably 12,000 In
his fund under the present appropriation.
unless he discharges on November 1 the
following employes: Dr. George I. Toung,
city veterinarian and dairy Inspector; E.
Fleishman, meat Inspector; Joseph Soully,
milk Inspector; Claude Bosale, Frank Flxa,
Thomas Harrington, W. B. Snyder, George
Hartman, Dan Horrigan, II. B. Milder, V.
The men named draw a total of 1950
month, requiring 11,900 for tha next two
months. Their discharge will leave the
health commissioner with th following
staff: Asriatant Health Commissioner Dr,
Langdon; city bacteriologist, Dr. Lang
feld; Clerk John Barker, two sanitary In
spector, one night watohman, one stenog
rapher, drawing a total of S6 a month,
or S1.3S2 for the two months. To this must
be added (to for hospital drugs, trans
portation and printing.
The health commissioner insists that he
needs more help Instead of being made
to get along with less. As a mesne to
getting at least part of the $2,000 needed,
he suggest that there will be a balance of
probably $827 left In the Emergency hos
pital fund, which the council might find
a way to transfer, and urges that the
council take steps to provide the neces
sary fund to prevent the alternative of
discharging the larger part ot his force.
Councilman Bridges, Brucker and Mc
Govern balked on the resolution to spend
$240 to light the street five nights during
the Women's Christian Temperance union
convention, but the other nine members
voted for the resolution. Bridges said the
money should be spent for Ughts out In
the wards at points where there are none.
Brucker would give It to the poor rather
than spend it far lighting. McGovern
would devot It to lights and to roads so
that hi constituent could get In their
Council Berks maintained that the
women needed light as much as organisa
tions of men.
"They need mor light." vouchsafed
The argument wss participated in by
You Need a Craven
ette These Days
Today is but one of many damp,
disagreeable days this fall, when
a cravenette will bo the most im
portant part of your dress.
Of course it must be one that'
really IS waterproof -that's one
reason we're so sure you'll like
those we show.
Styjish appearance, 'perfect
fit, fine tailoring and modest
price are other qualities you'll
like, Bnd the completeness of our
assortment will give you a wide
range for your selection, besides
a substantial saving of the cost.
Any price from J,
Come to this store for
your Underwear. Each
Individual requirement la
more fully provided for
by this house than is
usual with most stores
"The world's beat under
wear" being fully repre
Our showing Includes
every textile Got toon
lisle woolens cotton
with Woolsilk; with wool
la all weights, both in!
union and two-piece suits
regular and stout sizes.
"Norfolk" and -"New
Brunswick" all .wool un
St. 00. S2.00. 33.00
"Superior" Union Suits
$1.00 to 53.00
"Lewis" Union SulU
81.50 to 84.00
And an . exceptional line
of heavy ribbed and
fleece lined underwear.
45?. . :j.tii.
"The House of
Each Ton ef Coal All Week
S. & H. Scranton Pennsylvania An-
S. ft H. Special Washed gQ
. Bootless and excellent for ranges.
Inquire for I'rlcee on Other Coal.
PEOPLES COAL COMPANY
1417 Harney. In Sperry & FTutchinson store. Tela. Doug. 3471;' A-1401
Yard Eleventh, Chicago and Cass. Tel. Doug. 0768.
Dominon Lump, fg gJ
Dominion Nut, gfj
We recommend Dominion Coal
as extra value at this price, ..
ii ji -
Best remedy (or COUGHS, COLDS,
CROUf, SORE THROAT, aad all dee
of the breathing orgaa.
The pleatant, soothing, healing, germ
killing ii of Hyenei ia th only remedy
that can reach and kill catarrh germ.
Complete outfit, including pocket inhaler,
$1.00. Eti bettlea, ii afterward Beaded,
10c. DRL'GGISTd EVERT rt'HERE.
Free Sample -Eith!,h"H?oV1 ,
Co., Buffalo, N. Y today and re
ceive a trial bottle by return malt
I -. - , - ...til ,1.4 mnngr .mn
Sheldon. Funkhouser and Davis favorably wutona, Aaminsters, Body Brusssi aad
. ART & BEATON
Seolde to Close Oat Tnis (Season's Sur
plus Wholesale Stock of Bog.
The wholesale rug trade for this season
is virtually over and tha policy of this
store Is to close out all surplus stock at
the end ot tho season.
Every pattern Is of this season's pro
duction, no old stock or Job lots.
Every rug is perfectly matcrieu ana
r FLOUR .
IJi 0MAHA,NED. 1
.-v-'.-.A , ;, ,- ,a -, -;i . --
PLEASES THE MOST CRITICAL
At all grocers
CPDIKS MILUNO COM PA NT. OMAHA,
to the reaolutlon, and th opponents did
not go any further than to express disap
proval of the precedent being established.
and the vote resulted I to 1
City Clerk Butler presented to the coun
cil the petition ordinance for a reduction
of street car fares, also a resolution In its
favor from the South Side Property Own
ers' club. He likewise brought in a letter
from the State Railway commission,, tell
ing th council it haa no money to make
a physical valuation ot the street railway
at the present tlms and advising tbe coun
cil to have the valuation made at Its own
expense. The things went to th com
mittee of the whole.
Taptry Bruaaela in all altea of the
moat reputable makee.
Large stock of Kasamtx aad Wool
Plbre Bu?s are included in this sale.
The xli seamless Wilton Velvet Hugs,
Axmlnster Rugs worth .up to $30 will
be offered st flktS.
Hlglieat grade Koval Wilton Rugs,
worth up to J56, at tiT.il.
Bruanela Ruga, tx.lt. got at from $11. SO
down to 17.15.
Kmall Axmnifiter Ruga, 'Ixti, at 1.65.
And the S6x7a slse at l! 5.
We are provided with experienced
salesmen who will give you courteous
end proper treatment whether you pur
chase or not. Bala Monday, Oot SSta.
If you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action advertise It in
The Be Want Ad columns.
Railway Notes aa4 Persoaala.
The Northwestern had three special
tralna of homeaeekera on lis St. Paul
iMkota line Tuesday night, most of the
going to Aberdeen to register in the gov
ernment land drawing.
The Northwestern had Tuesday night
two special car of land seekers to th
Frank Walter, general manager of th
Northweatern, haa gone to Chicago.
W. R. McKeen. Jr., preaident of the Mo
Keen Motor Car company, has gone to
United 8tats District Attorney Oose re
turned Tuesday from Bpoksne. Wash.,
where be went last week to secure deposi
tions In tbe Overland JLlmlied mall robbery
Your Initial Tablet
W are selling a steel engraved
Initial Tablet with 40 sheets find
linen paper for 2.1c. The same as
you would pay many times more
for If done to order. Envelopes to
match for 15c package.
Let us show you.
Howell Drug Co.,
Hotel Loyal. '
10th and Capitol Avenue.
n rouBT ma arm a trrTiB tabbcs rsr
Jl CAIJI-OJia IA'S Best Kruit, AKall
'" and titock Growing Section. Rich,
aeep eoll irrigated. Easy Payments.
Writ for booklet. IsAiatriD xjan
OO, Crooks BUlf., "leaeisee.
TU Wondarful Waters of Colfu
Come to Col fas. Lt the great
water cur you.
The curative effect of- thes
great mineral water are remark
able in the extreme. The old at. C.
and Murio rlr.g water have an
immediate cut hurtle and dluretlo
action and are conceded to be eg.ua!
If not auperlor to th great forela-a
Colfax Water Care BJiewuattssB
These wonderful waisr are pos
sessed ot a remarkable n.ecjlclnul
value and are a wonderful cure for
all forms ot Rheumatism, Obesity.
Constipation, Ud X.iAur aud ItUA.
The Kew Hotel Colfax
ha bea built at ths world fkm
oue spring. Tha accomodation
are unaurtssd. - A feature
of the hotel Is its V'atfulf'cent
baths. Besides the Mineral Water
Cure in all its form there ar the
Electric, the Turkish and th Nau
helm hystem Bath
Bates Smcrks Flao, II r r 4 as
Colfax la on th main line of the
Rock Island Linsr, 21 mile tust of
Des Moine. Hourly interurban
service between L Uolna and
Colfax. Take eleetrlo rr direct
r.:n depot to hoUil.
Write for Uluatrated booklet (T)
liSST W. BOM ana, atgr.
Bote) OeUag Clfa, Jew,
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