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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1909)
TITFi BEE: OMAHA. FK1DAY, OCTOBER
Tli Csaneil Bluffs Office of tae
Omaae Bee Is at 13 loot Street.
Both 'p Bones 43.
Liamomi playing the bnt vaudeville.
COIUUGA.N'a, undertakers. 'Phone
For runt, modern Iuuiko, 728 6th avenue.
Majenttc range p. C. Le Vol Hdw. Co.
Wuoilrlntf Undertaking company. Tel. 333.
Lrwl Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 37.
FAUST BEER AT UoGEltU' BUFFET.
When Jrnu want reliable want ad adver
tising, use The tteu.
Plctur. a ami art pottery for wedding
gift. Alexander s Art tftore. 333 Broadway.
lialrd A Bulanrl, undertakers. 'Phone 1-
Lxpert piano tunlnir. Hospe. 'Phon 644.
2a Pearl street. M .-"omit M:un.
Up-to-date Art Department and Picture
Framing, Morwick. 2U South Mam street.
Char leu H, J.-lllff of Mansfield, O., ta the
Riut of li cuuh.'ii, Joho C. Woodward,
For good' painting see Waiter N'lcholalsen
A Co.. It btU'U jluln street. 'Plioiie Inde-
pendent 41 ltd.
FOR Rii.XT TWO KOOM9. SAPP
BU)i:l(. i.swt'lKfci K. A. WlCK.HA.ai, IS
SCOTT STUIiliT. I'HUNHS 481
Cnptnlti 0. Hough of No: 4 engine house,,
anil wife, arrived Horn reterlay from a
vii.il with relatives in Lawlon. ukt.
A. I Kn Corinne rhiadle of ottumwa, la.,
arrlvf d yintnrday un a vt;it to her brother,
Clarence Christian trhcadw, 2J8 eouth First
treet. . ' ;
K. C Hannm.K. 211 Norm" Slth Htreet re
ported to the police- yeeterda.y the theft
of carpenter tools valued at $1H from a
new limine at l.iifhtli avenue and Sixth
Htreet, on which he ae working.
The f!m department was given an eer
cIhb run shortly after 4 o'clock yesterday
afternoon to M'neieeuth avenue and Ninth
street, where burning grnSH had alarmed
soiiih of lae residents of the vicinity.
Justice. Coaper performed the inarrlage
ceremony yesterday tor t.'hester Huberts
and llary X-onti, both of i'ort Worth,
Tex., and for Theodore Isaacson of W'alloo,
Neb., and KJfreda C. Hampel of Omaha.
Mrs. Mary Lamplnugh ot North Platte,
Neb., died yesterday morning at St.
Bernard's honoltul. aged 79 years. The
body was taken to Corrlgan's undertaking
establishment, pending the arrival of rela
tives, when it will be taken to North Platte
for burial. 0
At a meeting at the high school Wednes
day afternoon, it was decided to disband
the foot ball team if It suffered defeat
at hands of the Sioux City High school
te(ll Suiurday. The team, baH been work
ing under difflctiltles since the order of
prlnclpiU Reed went Into effttct requiring
every player to first secure the consent of
his parents. The game wun aioux t-uy
will be played here.
' The great Majestic Range exhibition all
tills week, October 18 to 23. Come In and
sea the elegant display. Ail this week we
give free with each Majestic range sold an
elegant sec of kitchen ware, actual value
f8. Investigate now. P. C. DeVol Hardware
company. 304 Broadwny; 10" North Main
street. i '
UARL DISCUSSES FRANCHISE
Tlrinkf Attorney General Byers Wrote
from Imperfect Information.
HELD GOOD BY GREAT LAWYERS
Calls Attention to Dae r.rtit of
Aathnrttr Which Mr. Brere Hal
tfrtdently Overlooked la
fare. - That question has been submitted
to the Interstate Commerce commission
and will be determined on Its merits.
"The company has abiding confidence In
the validity of Its franchise lights and
does not believe that the public sentiment
of this city would Justify or support an
attack made upon It which could be ani
mated only by the purpose of mere ag
graVatlon or to play politics or to coerce
the granting of unreasonable concessions."
Real Estate Transfer.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
October 21 by the Pottawattamie County
Abstract company of Council Bluffs:
Marv K. Rlthardfon to A. W. Hall.
part se4 nw ' 17-75-41. -w. d. I 3.000
Plato Itubn (unmarried) to E. H.
Luugee. lots U and 12. In Benja
min Fnhr West Knd subdivision
In Council Bluffs, w.. db 4.135
William Monro, trustee, and wife- to
W. L. Hollv. lot 53. In Belmont
addlUntlh to Connell , Bluffs,, w. d... SO
E. A. Rea and wife to P. J. Hutch
inson, -lots T. S. . Ilk !1 -and 12, In
block 1; lota 17. 18, 19. 2". 23 and
24. In Mock 2: lots 7, . 17 and W.
In block 3; lots . 10, 11.1Z IS and
1. in block 4; lots U and 12, liT ,
block ri. Oakrirlrt addition to Coun
cil BMffs.' w. 'rt:".-.:..r.'U'...-.v.......:r 2,a
Andrew I M: 1-nne atngke;to W. A.
Smith, east IB feet of. lot.8.. In block
W. Grimes' addition to Council
Bluffs, w. d '. t400
Heirs of John Beno to Claud 'F.
Smith, lot 16. In blcM-k 21. Ferry ad-
dltton to Council Bluffs., w. d 200
Jessica J. Sleilentopf et nl to Claud
F Smith, lot t, In block- 21, Ferry
addition tiA Council Bluffa, q. c. d. 1
Total, sevon transfers $11,285
B. Z. Pucll writes that a piano dealer
tn his. town was asking him t400 for a
piano, until he received the price, descrip
tion and terms of a piano from A. Hospe
company, 23 Pearl street and 28 South
Main street. Council Bluffs, la. , As soon
as the dealer saw these he dropped $123 In
. Marriage Licenses.
Licenses to wed. were Issued yesterday
to the following:
Name imd Residence. Age.
Chester Roberts, Fort Worth. Tex :
Mary Doner, Fort Worth. Tex . 28
S. V. .T. Graham. Sprlngdale, Ark "14
Nellie Olmstead, Sprinuda'.e. Ark 24
Theodore Isaacson, Wahoo, Neb 24
Flfreiln C. Hampel. Omaha 23
Fevld P. Emmons. Council Bluffs 48
.V;;d Simmons. Council Bluffs 38
The Fashion, ladles' tuiluring. U. II. Em
leln, proprietor, lute fitter Orkin.Bros. I
do first class work; reasonable. I make
suits for $15. skirts $3.- I also do altering
to suit. Would you glya me a trial? 3$
South Main Street.
. Wanted Rell.ible girl. 8" Fifth Ave.
F YOU ARE CURABLE
WE CAW CURE YOU
AVERAGE TIME TO CURE
Kit-tors One Visit
lllusiM Si.s One ViMfc
V iSIOUCILI Unr Vi.ll
CiTmumi. .10 I lays
CfrOCSH 3D "
Catkiib 30 Day
I j j - Hit. tTC-- m nana
I i i - ,Vr.oiTa Bo Iy
JJ dhaisS to Days
C-Uj!liM Hour 9I9 Oath
write i"" r iu .
. Mnm Mill Httn"M
KiLMJi- at,t r. la..
Charles M. Hnrl, senior member of the
firm of Harl Tlnley, local attorneys for
the Omaha ft Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company said yesterday In giving the
company's side of the franchise question
that In his opinion Attorney General Byers
had an Imperfect and Inaccurate knowledge
of the facts, otherwise he did" not believe
that the attorney general would have made
the statements that he Is reported to have
made relative to the question of the status
of the company's charter rights In Council
'We have no knowledge of the opinions
of Attorney General Byers and City Solici
tor Kimball other than as they are given
In the newspapers. It would be perhaps un
fair to Judge of them from the brief synop
sis there presented. It would likewise seem
that the discussion la largely academic In
view of the statement of Attorney General
Byers that 'street railways are a public
convenience. No one desires to have them
ousted." It Is perfectly evident from the
reported opinion of Mr. Byers that he has
had but an Imperfect and Inaccurate state
ment of the facts. Knowing his ability as
we do, we feel assured that with full
knowledge of the facts he would never
have given the option with which he
Is credited. As an example, there were two
franchises to the East Omaha Construction
company and Mr. Byers seems to have
given attention to but one and that the
least Important. x
Thlaka Information Imperfect.
"That he should be misled by inaccurate
Information and assumption of fact Is not
at all strange. In view of the fact that
his time and that ot his office Is completely
taken up by the discharge of his public
duties. This Is a matter of purely local
concern which he, as attorney general,
has nothing to do. He evidently made his
investigation and gave his opinion simply
out of courtesy to the few citizens by
whom his opinion was requested. While
the newspapers state that Mr. Kimball
'agrees with Attorney General Byers' those
two exceptions would seem to cover the
whole question of the validity of the street
railway franchise. It Is not at all strange
that Mr. Kimball, with his better knowl
edge of local conditions and history, should
have a more accurate knowledge of the
facts than Mr. Byers.
"These franchises and the rights of the
treet railway company have been Investi
gated and passed upon by Parker, Sheehan
& Collins of New York, the firm of which
Judge ' Alton B. Parker' Is the head; by
Strong ft Cadwallader of New York, the
firm of which Mr. Wlckersham, the present
attorney general ot the United States, was
then a member, and by Ouarensey, Parker
ft Miller of Des Moines.
"All of these gentlemen. Investigated the
validity of the street railway franchises for
clients not then 'Interested In the property.
but who desired' an' Investigation" made of
the validity of the franchises In order to
determine whether or not they would In
vest large sums of money In its bonds.
"Likewise, John L. Webster of Omaha,
the general counsel of the street railway
company, made careful investigation of the
validity of these franchises In order to ad
vise his clients whether or not to take
over the Council Bluffs properties. Each
of these eminent lawyers made this In
vestigation from an absolutely Impartial
standpoint, and in order that they might
give an opinion to clients upon matters of
"It would be Impossible to find east or
west lawyers of greater eminence or upon
whose legal judgment more Implicit re
liance Is placed by great business Interests.
?lot Invlttnsr Csatraverar.
"The street railway company Is not an
ticipating or Inviting controversy, but will
continue In the future, as It has in the
past, to endeavor to merit the confidence
and good will of the people of this city. It
has given to our citizens a street railway
system which is looked upon by experts as
a model and unsurpassed In its equipment
and service by any street railway line In
the United States. It has Introduced meth
ods tending to the comfort and convenience
of Its patrons and the protection of the
lives of Its passengers, employes and the
public that have been copied by the street
railway lines of metropolitan cities.
"When the question of the removal of
the Institution for the deaf was being agi
tated our Commercial club and city coun
cil, relying upon the provisions of a fran
chise which had been granted to the Coun
cil Bluffs, Tabor ft Northern Railway
company, pledged the honor of the city
to the construction of a street railway line
to the institution If it was not removed.
"When the failure of the Tabor line to
materialize left our city without any
means of carrying out its promise It ap
pealed to tha street railway company. That
company, without the shadow of legal
obligation therefor, but purely as a mat
ter of public spirit and to enable the cltl
srns of Council Bluffs to comply with
their pledge to the state,
MATTERS I THE DISTRICT COCKT
Jab a Srherrr Dlssslsaea Hla Dtatlt
I Withoat I'rr jndiT-e.
Following a motion on the part of tha
defense to take the case from the jury and
direct a verdict, John Scherer. in district
court yesterday, dismissed his personal In-
Jury damage suit against the Alfalfa Meal
company, the trial of which was begun
Wednesday. Scherer sued for $2,000 for In
juries alleged to have been received while
In the employ of the defendant company.
Judge Woodruff yesterday decided the
suit of J. p. Matthews, guardian, against
Bert E. Nash and others In favor of the
plaintiff. The suit was brought to set
aside the purchase of Texas land by Mrs.
Matthews, who. shortly after the transac
tion, was adjudged to be of unsound mind
and was committed to an asylum. The de
cision sets aside the sale and gives the
plaintiff Judgment for the full amount paid
and Interest. Nash, at the time of the
transaction, lived In Chicago, but Is now a
resident of Des Moines. The Western Land
company of Chicago was a party defendant.
A decree of divorce was granted Mrs.
Marietta Perrine of this city against
Charles L. Perrine. and she was also
awarded the custody of the minor children.
Because, as he alleges, his wife refused
to cook his meals and otherwise treated
him In a cruel and Inhuman manner, Aus
tin Land seeks a divorce from Maud Land,
to whom he was married July 2. 1H0I, and
from whom he separated only a day ago.
Mrs. Florence I. Kelley asks for a di
vorce from James K. Kelley, to whom she
was married December 4, 1889, In Platts
mouth. Neb. Mrs. Kelley charges her hus
band with cruel and Inhuman treatment,
failure to provide and habitual drunken
ness. The plaintiff, who resides at 1711
Avenue E, auks the court to Issue an In
junction restraining her husband from dis
posing of his property.
Because, as he alleges, they permitted
cockleburrs to grow on the farm which thev
rented from him. Ernest Eyeberg has
brought suit for $fi30 against George L. and
Robert McLean. The farm on which the
cockleburrs are alleged to have thrived Is
located In Washington township.
Man Falls on
and Kills Him
Peculiar Accident Happens to Work
man and Han Who is Passing
The puth to your economical Piano pur
chase leads directly to the A. Hospe com
pany store, 29 Pearl street, 28 South Main
street. Council Bluffs. la.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES. Ia.. Oct. 21. (Ppeclal.)
While working on the coliseum, which Is
In course of construction, W. J. Kennedy
of St. Louts, a workman, fell from the
second story to the ground, striking John
Holmqulst. a tailor. Holmnulst was killed,
while Kennedy was but slightly Injured.
Holmqulst was passing by on his way
home to dinner.
Minority stockholders of the Mutual
Telephone company will start action
again In court to have the lease of
the Mutual to the lows set aside as soon
as the lease Is made. This action will be
taken before an appeal Is taken to the
Governor Carroll today appointed Dr. J.
A. West of Das Moines, and Dr. T. F.
Cook of Burlington to the two vacancies
on the 8tate Board of Dental examiners.
John M. Terry, aged 78 years, a grandson
of Zachary Taylor, twelfth president of
the United States, was married here to
Mrs. Mary M. Terry, aged S3 years.
In the $0,000 libel suit brought against the
Dally News here by W. H. Slingerland.
superintendent of the Iowa Children's
Home, for statements In the News concern
ing the home, Mrs. L. D. Robard of
Omaha testified she had visited the home
and found the babies so poor and Ill-kept
that she complained to the Humane uoclety.
Councilman Hamery of Des Moines testi
fied he made an Investigation of the home
and found the children emaciated and
poor. He said they looked like pictures of
Cuban children during famine times. Mrs.
Elizabeth Balrd. secreta,y of the Humane
society, testified substantially the same.
Etta Bartrug, once employed as a nurse,
testified that because of short milk nupply
many of the children- were fed on barley
water which they couldn't retain on their
stomachs and that one boy wasted away
on the diet until he died.
works and sewers; Seymour. $;'O.0OO for
water wvrks; Fairfield, $M0.0o0 for sewers;
Osceola, $4J.0n for water worl:s; Clarlnda,
$2,000 for sewers; Bedford. $15.im0 for sew
ers snd pavement; Red Oak, $15,000 for pav
ing; Stuart, $1X000 for water works; Perry,
$7S.O0O for paving; Colfax. $M.0O0 for paving
and sewets; Grtnnell, $L"10.000 for paving;
Indianola, $25,000 for sewers and paving;
Hamburg, $15,000 for sewers; Traer. $15,000
for sewer system; Hamburg, $15,000 for
SIOUX CITY MURDER
RESULT OF JEALOUSY
Promotion of P. W. Allrnswortk Over
Chris Dlmttrl Believed to Be
Cane of Crime.
SIOUX CTTY. Ia.. Oct. 21. With the ar
rest of Tony Lazar at Terre Haute. Ind..
following closely upon the nppretjcnslon
of Vasclle Dlmitrl and Christian Dlmttrl.
the mystery surrounding the murder of P.
W. Allensworth here last February may
now be cleared. The Allensworth tragedy
was one of the most mysterious which has
ever confronted the Sioux City police.
While pushing an empty wheelbarrow in
the rear of the plant of the Sioux City
Gas and Electrlo company. Allensworth
was struck In the head with a gas pipe.
Robbery was supposed to be the motive,
as Allensworth was not known to have any
enemies. An Investigation developed the
fact that Allensworth had been promoted
over Chris Dlmitri This. It is believed,
may have aroused the Jealousy of the
DOLLIVEH TIPS OFF SOMKTHIXO
SWITCHMAX LOSES BOTH FEET
Falls In Front ef Marin Car While
In Act of Setting; Braice.
J. B. Sullivan, a switchman In the em
ploy, of the Chicago Great Western rail
road, while at work In the local yards
early yesterday morning fell under a pas
senger coach' on which he was attempt
ing to set the brake and had both feet
cut off about the ankle. Sullivan was em
ployed in "cutting out" tha passenger
coach and was on the platform attempting
to set the- brake, when the wheel Is said
to have come off In his hand and he was
precipitated head foremost In front of the
moving car. It Is said the accident was
due to the fact that the bun- of the brake
T. Start IJUSBIMST.
Sullivan, it Is said, had only been at
works hero a few days. He Is 28 years
old, single and his home Is In Elkhart,
Ind. He was taken to Mercy hospital.
where he Is being attended by Drs. Macrae
and Lacey. He was said to be resting
easily last evening and indications are
that he would survlce his injuries.
FOR MEDICAL AND FAMILY USE
BUT YOUR LIQUORS AT ROSENFELD
LIQUOR CO., 51S- 3. Main. 'Phones SI23.
TAKES BEST MAX SHE CAJT FDVD
Tho Groom Happens to Be Her
"I've tried hard to get a better man for
two years and could not, so I've decided to
give him another trial," said Mrs. Minnie
Simmons as she and David P. Simmons,
from whom she had bean divorced on
March 12, of last year, applied for a mar
rlaga license last evening to Harry M.
Brown, clerk of the district court. The
license was Issued and Justice E. B.
Gardiner, who had been called to the court
house to perform the marriage ceremony,
officiated at the wedding which took place
In Mr. Brown's private office.
Mr. and Mrs. Simmons appeared at the
court house some time after the office had
been closed, but Mr. Brown In response to
a telephone call returned and lasued the
SOUTHERN EDUCATORS TOUR
Getting; Pointer hy Visiting; the
Rnml and City Schools of the
CRESTON, Ia.. Oct. 21. (Special.) Cla
rlnda and Shenandoah schools were honored
yesterday by a visit from twenty educators,
mostly county superintendents, of southern
states. They spent the day under tha di
rection of Miss Jessie Field, county super
intendent of Page county. In visiting sev
eral of the country schools. The party was
met at the station by a large number of
the school patrons, all In automobiles, who
escorted the visitors to the various schools.
Dr. Wlnshlp of Boston and Roila C. Ogden
of New York are conducting the party, and
after the Page county visit the special
train went to Sioux City, and from there
goes to South Dakota.
Those In the party of visitors were: R. C.
Stearnes, secretary State Bbard of Educa
tion, from Richmond. Va.;'f State Superin
tendent J. Y. Joyner. Raleigh, ' N. C. x Lu
ther Holloway, representing ' his ""father.
state superintendent, Tallaliaase, Flo.; State
Superintendent T. H. Harris,' Baton Rouge,
La.: George B. Cook, Little Rock,' Ark.; H.
C. Gunnels. Montgomery, Ala.;' R. L. Jones.
Nashville. Tenn.; Jere Pound. Atlanta, Go.;
Prof. P. P. Claxton, Knoxvtlle, Tenn.; Dr.
J. H. Dlllard, secretary Jeanea fund. New
Orleans, La.; H. W. Laird, Montgomery.
Ala., newspaper correspondent; Robert C.
Ogden, president Southern Educational
board. New York City; WIckllffe Rose,
general agent for the Peabody Educational
fund. Nashville, Tenn.; State Superintend
ent S. J. C. Crabbe. Frankfort. Ky.; R. B.
Cousins, Austin. Tex.; J. N. Powers. Jack
son, Miss.; John E. Swearengen, Columbia,
S. C; Otis E. Hull, Crawfbrdsvllle. Ind.,
and Dr. A. E. Wlnshlp, ' editor of the
Journal of Education. Boston, Mass.
WANT ED Boys to sell Saturday Evening
Post. Call Wednesday and Thursday
mornlnr 15 Scott street.
Arrested for Wife rMln
Isaao Newton Rychnsan was arrested yes
terday under an Indictment charging him
with wife desertion. He gave bond and
was later released pending his trial. Last
April, according to the story of Mrs.
Rychman, the house which they .occupied
was sold and they were forced to seek
quarters elsewhere. Her husband, she
said, left home, saying ha would seek an
other house. Mrs, Rychman did not hear
anything from her husband for about three
laws Towns Get Buy.
MARSHA LLTOWN, Ia.. Oct. 21.-Spe-clal.)
Extraordinary activity In munici
pal Improvements la to mark the business
life of a large number of central and north
ern Iowa cities and towns during the com
ing spring. According to contractors and
engineers who are active in this field con
tracts for public Improvements totalling
over $2,000,000 have either been already let
or are to be awarded soon. This work In
cludes water work systems, sewerage sys
tems and paving. The following Is a list
of tha cities and towns which have al
ready let contracts or expect to soon for
such Improvements: Atlantic, $50,000 for
street paving; Pella. $140,000 for water
works and sewers; Leon, $55,000 for water
t Kane of Fvtnre T. M
FORT DODGE, Ia., Oct. JL (Special Tel
egram.) Not knowing he was "letting the
cat out of the bag," Senator Dolllver, toast-
master at the big banquet at the beginning
of the Young Men's Christian association
building campaign here, Introduced M. W
Parsons, international field secretary of
Young Men's Christian association, as the
successor to W. A. McGee of Des Moines,
late state secretary of Young Men's Chris
tian association worl Parsons will be
gin his new duties January 1. He la an
Iowa man, native of Oskaloosa and was
many years assistant state secretary.
SEW LIBRARY FOR MOHSW GSIDB
Additions Are Alee to Be Made to
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Oct. XL Special Tele
gram.) The trustees of Mornlngside college
today decided to erect a new $100,000 library
building and additions to the present build
ings. It was decided also to add an agri
cultural course to the present curriculum.
The meeting was held at the Young Men's
Christian association building and waa at
tended by many citizens who had been
invited to meet the new president. Dr.
Luther Freeman, who came here recently
from Kansas City.
Friction Over Discipline.
IOWA CITY, Ia.) Oct. 2L (Special.)
Friction over questions of discipline is said
to be the reason for the resignation of
Dean L. G. Wald of the college of liberal
arts in the University of Iowa. The resig
nation was accepted by the Board of Ed
ucation at Des Moines early this month,
according to an announcement made here
yesterday by Chairman W. R.,Boyd of the
finance committee. .
Prof, Weid will continue as head of the
department of mathematics. No successor
has been named, but It Is understood that
the new dean will be one of tha present
members of the liberal arts faculty.. Among
the names that have been mentioned are
Prof. Benjamin F. Shambaugh, head of the
department of political science; Prof. W. C.
Wilcox, head of the department at history,
and Prof. I. A. Loos, head of the depart
ment of political economy. Loos Is at pres
ent on a year's leave of absence In the
west. Prof. Charles B. Wilson, head of
the department of German, Is probably
the most popular member of the faculty In
the estimation of the other professors, but
It Is doubtful If he would accept the posi
tion. A new department was Installed In the
university at the same meeting, that of me
chanics. Prof. A. G. Smith Is the head of
the new department. Provision waa also
made for the granting of scholarships for
the Okobojl laboratory, at Lake Okobojt,
during the summer.
LEAVES OMAHA at 6:00 P. M.
II ARRIVES CHICAGO at 8:00 A. M.
Triaagrnlnr Debating League.
,IOWA CITY. Ia.. Oct. 21.-4 Special.)
After withdrawing from the. State High
School Debating league, the Iowa City High
school has entered Into a triangular league
with Marshalltown and Grinnell. The
same question adopted by the state organ
ization will be debated. The strain of the
championship debates on the high school
boys Is given as the reason for tha change.
The longer a cold hangs on, the more It
weakens the system. Cure It promptly by
using Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
invested many ,!, . .. , , , . .
, . . ,, , l at i .1 olio c& iuiixu LU DatT O I
thousands of dollars In the construction of I .. , ,. . . . , . ''v
.... ... t " ul ; the furniture to obtain food. Subsequently
a line to the Institution, w th the absolute . . . . ..
....... ... i she caused her husband s arrest on the
WHAT IS THE USE
certainty that It was entirely unjustified
as a business proposition, and done only
as a. matter of public spirit, and to meet
the request of our city. Only a few weeks
uiCO the advent of the first
line was received at the Institution with
the claim as a redemption of the pledged i
r,r weiirtnir a slorry looking overcoat
reajy mails cout always looks sloppy In a ' talth of the city.
on.'V.V.Ver: liuVnor "maV' ot , f the city council, of
enr five winters anJ perhaps more, and ,h" Commercial club or of citizens who
then look better, fit belter ami you are not j have gone to the officers or directors of
Nliameil to wt-itr it. c uits ur overcoat
charge of desertion, but at the hearing
before Justice Cooper the case was dis
missed on Kychinan's agreeing to con
tribute to his wife's aunrwirt Thi
over that ta.iled to do, so Mrs. Rychman said, and
she caused an indictment to be returned
against hlra at the present term of court.
Mv iiru;M is reMSoniih
41S Broadway. Ctmaoll Bluffs, la.
elf cltmrfm f r 'l
twsenat Censert Keewaw Wcaren ef 6aast
SZS n k e 9
S . kr k - lUtstni
a stjumi .'; J nohoM
TK1I XhATXBT TQVVflUM TAD
ail Btenetlo. 9yes aad Braabea as w&ll as
Paints for Dyeing
At Discount Prices
A. Hospe Co.
1513 SOUttLAg BTsUIXT.
An expert In attendance who will glad
ly instruct yoo ,
the street railway company with a request
have been received with oourtesy and their
request considered In a spirit of broad lib
erality. No request has been made upon
the company to aid In any public enter
prise of Council Bluffs where the request
has ben refuted. This agitation has
come from three sources, the demand of
a few people nut backed up by the ma
jority sentiment of the city for a S-cent
pwrue stK t
N. T. Plumbing Co. TeL 250. Night, L-1TQ2.
Boya Aeenaed of Pergery,
Trying their hands at a little finance Is
responsible for three young lads, Howard
Bundy, aged 13; Lawrence Perry, aged 12,
and Harry Rablln, aged 15. being taken
Into custody yesterday, charged with paus
ing a forged check. They were released
later in the custody of their parents and
will, if the case Is prosecuted, be brought
before Judge Snyder In the juvenile court.
The boys are charged with forging the
name of Perry's father to a check for hi,
which they succeeded In cashing at a
Broadway grocery, where the Perry family
traded. Bundy and Ferry declared to the
officers that they had been put up to
writing out the check and passing it by
the Kablln lad.
Temperance Worker mt Blah School.
Ura. Kdllh Smith Davis, national and
world's auperintendent of scientific tem
perance instruction, will speak at tha
Council Bluffs High school assembly Fri
day morning at o'clock. She will be
accompanied acruss the river from Omaha,
where she Is attending the national Wom
en's Christian Temperance union conven
tion, by Miss Josie HuUivaa of Univer
sity Place, Neb., Nucraaka state super
intendent of the aaxna department.
Xlte Sole is
s aw o iv-
What's that mean ?
Freedom from colds and discomfort in
damp and stormy weather.
preservation of normal body temper
ature. great thing. Most diseases follow
The Gotzian Health and Walk
Easy Shoe is a non-conductor of moisture,
heat and cold, because its sole, soft as a
cushion, is made of cork, canvas,
felt, lamb's wool and leather, put
together with waterproof coating
in the Gotzian Way.
Unlike all other
health shoes, it is
made in all the lat
e3t shapes and of all
Men's Vld kod Bal,
V. J -IMP
and Yoznen H
-Cloma Your Step Thm RUUtg InfUctlom!
ere always in keeping with good style. They are
always recognized as tho highest quality gar- f
merits America produces, for we are more than
critical in regard to the class of materials which
enter into the making of this universally famous
appareL A reputation such as this brand
enjoys, could never have
been attained Without
genuine merit. You
Will thoroughly con
vince yourself that
these are the best
by a simple
have ever bought.
The autumn and
winter fashions in
suits and over
coats are now
being shown by
the most repre
J ,fci(an - -
h :.. ;:,:,::'l!:in;!,:..i
t . i suits and over- fv ':iv,,i HNJi.r
coats are now ' f,"!j;':;ji- 1;ij:UsiVi V
j being shown by ' ii ' 'i:
I the most repre- A.'felil!V;' '
j sentaUve clothiers LiV:--'- V'' -
$ in all parts of flUv'J:
ffi America.' 1 ',1
iff Prices range from VC Wtf )A
jiff $15.00 to $40.00. , U ''
J I THS "STYLM AND . miM
r IB H" --, ... 1 'ii.-r s -. e
3 David Adler & Sons CI
I NoFity Clotiieg Meters. ' .MI
o tiling Go.
LEAVES CHICAGO at 7:00 P. M.
ARRIVES OMAHA at 7:05 A. M.
Two superbly equipped trains at well appointed hours to
suit the comfort and conveniences of the most discrirnina--ting
traveler, and enabling the busy' man to spend a full day
in Chicago without extra loss of time. On your next trip to
Chicago, see that your ticket reads via the
MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL
Three other trains to Chicaero leave Union Station at 12:10
midnight, 3:53 a. m., and 7:20 a. m., arriving Union Station, h
Chicago, at 115:40 noon, 4:dU p. m. and 1U:15 p. m. respectively.
f kash, TICKETS 1524 FARii AM ST.
General Western Agent. oma.ua. neb.
f -Hi -.-"a
i .... . I
Good printed matter lends dignity to
any transaction. Its advertising value
to a concern is considerable.
A. X. Roct. hurnua. 1210.1213 Howard Street
FISTULA Pay Whan C37.ED
Ail Rectal lJiseases cured without a surgical Jv
operation. No Chloroform. Ether or other gen- 7?
eral anaasthetic used. CL'liii GUARANTEED f.
to last a LIFE-TIME. H2Ttx ami atioh
WRITS POR BOOK OH PILES AND RECTAL DISEASES WITH
DR. K. R. TARRY. 224 Bee Building, Omaha. Nebraska
ini n iMiMMmSiS5S'M. .a' ii Mjjj tt t janTf iti"1!! FTiMaii a
k I NATION FRET, ll
Wneaer yoa want
scrmethlag call '."boas
Douglas 33 S and make
tt tnovn tHrcuga a
Bm Waak A4. -
SCHOOLS AM) COLLKGK3.
f Writ lor 9mm free bak mU
wur tteMsj equip iw buc
k LilKOlsV ho litWMM feua. w
X 4 (bat lurM Ml lata ft
f I - hi parwc p
frms. vVc arc twsti
1 1 is im4 partus
sl parlUC MaMaMrSaV I 0000.
Chut of aatmmm.
aaa, CbaKaawa tirimw
k. sit taoM aii m ciiii '
v se sM T !! S j
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