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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1910)
THE RF1K: OMAHA. TUESDAY. OeTORKR 25. 1910.
u :hltUX LAND HERE
Omih Hotels Crowded with Men
Who Till the Soil.
OWNERS OF OORMOUS FLOCKS
A rnmlni, Colorado, I tnh nttd Mah
" All nnar4 hr th l-n Wh
rn MaWlnsr (iood Monrr
' la the Wrmt.
I her m a time hoi o vry many yr
hco when tia rtrst-clsss hotls. not only
of Omaha, but vry othT rijr of ths
lookw) o th commrrrlnl traveler,
railroad official. Nfe Insurance magnates,
banker anl other of tha high-brow class
for patronage In those days not once a
yaar aa (he nnma jf a farm. ever In
srrlbe1 titxm the rcltT of any hotel
lnre hf rst.-s run more than U a Any.
Hut tlmw ami rlrcwmstsnrrs have wrought
mi AIlartin-MUa inetariinri'liosls. and now
lii" traveling mlnman with tho bl(r ax-M-na
ao-ount, tha railroad official and
tlier of thul lypo must ba on tha alart
whan thay arrive In any of tho western
Mtleamust tw vary alort. In fai-t. or thay
will find that all tha room In their favor
ite hotel have b-on engaged by farm art,
took raiser, fmit grower or others of
Tho wondrrful doTelopment of tha waat,
of whjrh Omaha la chief gateway, la re
sponsible for this remarkable change. Tha
farmar la prosperous. Borrowing; from
pastoral Ian, he la now "feeling; hla
oata." He haa tha price to pay for flrst
'laaa accommodation whan he a-vlsttlng
.". and be dowat hesitate to a pond the
i K,ncy. lie haa due hla prosperity from
Die soil then who ahull gainsay hla right
' ' enjoy ti,e beat tha earth afforda?
"lha call of tha wwt waa never ao pro
nounced aa now." saM rharle Naff of
Fort Colllna. Colo., who. with Mra. Neff,
waa registered at ' tha Hanahaw Sunday.
"Out In our country everybody la prosper
ous and energetic perhape the energy haa
something to do with the prosperity, but
at the aame time we mtiat conalder that
there la no more fartlle land In tha world
than that which Ilea , tributary to Fort
Colllna. where la located the Colorado 8tate
Agricultural college, Tha entire weat la
crowing nlooly no boom presaging early
decay, but a sane, atable, permanent
"Idaho la a wonderful state," aald Charlea
Kaag-ina of Black foot, aa he atrolled out
of the Henehaw Runday afternoon for a
spin about tewn In a big red automobile.
"VVe raise aim oat everything but diamonds,
and I am not quite aure that aome fellow
with pick and shovel will not coma along
aome day and discover" a diamond mine.
But, seriously, Idaho la In a moat pYos
peroua condition all the way through
fruit. ! live atock. general agricultural and
mlnerala, not to mention tha bfg timber
Intereata. - Many uninitiated peraona look
upon Idaho primarily- aa a mineral atata,
but tha fact la the agricultural production
far outreaohes tbe mineral output In money
value, .and yet the development ha juat
bagun. If tha young farmera of the worn
out eastern atata. could only have a cor
rect . realization of tha wonderful oppor
tunities our atata praeenta every train
bound Idnhowarri would ba taxed to It
A. Porter ot Boise City.. Idaho, waa
ai the. Pax tun .Sunday. i "You- Juat ought
to see how Boise-: la growing," la d Mr.
Porter. "Why, man, we have buildings
tnrro that would do credit to Omaha's
Fainam street, and new Induntiiea are
cumins In at a rapid rate. The reason for
tha growth of tho' city: that la, one of the
prime reasons. Is the fact that we have a
line country surrounding. One In a while
a rlly Is built 'on a desert, but not often.
Our city lias? a wonderfully rich region for
Us support. In fact."vtlie entire state of
Idaho la coming to the front rapidly."
Wyoming was also fairly well represented
lu Omaha yesterday..'' Beside the usual
delegation always t bs found In tha lobby
of the Merchants, made popular with
westerners by Bill Cody In hi palmy duys,
C. C. Ragan of 'Sheridan and Charles
Gemme, Lew Qemme and William nishop
of Gillette were registered at the Paxton.
PITIFUL LETTER FROM WOMAN
Mra. J. D. Beyaolds Write aat Calld
Beg! for Fatfcer Has De
' ert"l Them.
The pollc ars In receipt of a pitiful let
ter from Mr. J. D. Reynold of Enavllle.
ldaho begging tha authorities to help, her
locate her husband, whom. ah thlnka, may
be In Omaha. She doea not state when or
for what reason Reynolds left her, but she
Is very anxious to hear from him and says
that his baby boy .la dying and want to
hear from his father. Tha police will Riak
an effort to locate tha man.
BRUCKER REPORTS ON DAIRIES
'resident of Cuancll Sets Forth that
limvei-tlnn Showed Wide Chase
i for Improvement.
I'l inbuilt Itiucker of the clly co'incl!
turnwti in a report to Health Commissioner
iVntiell Monilny morning, tating yiat the
ln?wlHin trip of the council through the
Knit uoiuha untiles taken Saturday after
l.oou dl l not i roduce any very satisfactory
liifoi'iinitlon. There wrh Improvement In
most vasts, but room for much more nd
Vrtiiccment in nearly all of the dairies.
1.. M . Alln. traffic lassenger nianacer of
tin Ho'-k I 'lain! will le in ilmnha for a
hort t Bi thin eveninji. stoiplng here en
route to t lie west t'li a general lour of the
system , ,
.niiu eitaveiison, mte of "imaha s little -
e.-ir-ol.l i;lrlM nrnviil hotu- amid pomp
Monday moru'ng. hmlnn traveled all tne
rt fr.'in l'lu'.iiielli a alone to get horn- .
!'ei- faUier in Siiiiucl a. Stevenson, a con
tiaciur ( (Hit. ilia, ml (lurini; the summer
lie aent I lie II! t'e gtii to fie (Junker City
o Mt ) er auti lor a time.
A KEiV HEARING DEVICE
Tl a "S SIO" Kar Trumpet. This
nun .-ou m mra i uk. taking lm
(u'motertitlon Its nie, uiiua(a
rvi-i t tnliis thai l!M been offi-rt-u
lui 11- irilef wf ma l"vf i to
I lie i'i- sent time.
Mf. n and let us show you or
M ill t"i catalogue.
I'ubson Opticil Co.
' r uatsct tulng Optician,
SIS South la-.h Street.
Ejss rxsmtosa Olaaas fitted.
Youths Break Up
to Make Airship
Joseph Glasiner, Neligh Tarmer,
Find Sons Took Machinery
Apart and Mad Sky Boat
Discovery by Joseph Olassner, a farmer,
living near Nellgti. Neh.. that several parts
of ono of hi most expenalv farm Imple
ments hud baen removed, apparently with
deliberation and malice, led to the still
more Interesting discovery last weak that
Ulassner's three sons, ranging In age from
18 to 14 years, have been cultivating their
Inventive bant by taring the agricultural
machinery to pieces and using such part
as satlHfactorlly could be used In the con
struction of sn aeroplane.
According to Nellgh men, who visited In
Omaha yesterday, Ulanener waxed wroth
when his son confessed that thay had
practically broken up the farm Implements
In order to break Into the Wright class,
but his Ire vanished whan b learned that
the young men hud produced a machine
that actually would fly.
The Glsssner boys' sky boat Is of the
early "soHrtng" type. While It Is Inclined
to be moody and frequently proceed In
direction In which tho flyer are trying
not to steer, still it file. Tha aaroplana U
constructed entirely from wood, canvas,
and parts of farm machinery. When the
construction was begun several month
ago the Intention of It builder was to
make it of parts of worn-out or discarded
Implements. On the Junk ptl. however,
thay .could not find all that they needed
and whan the machine wa half built It
appeared that all their work had been In
vain. Preferring anything to sacrificing
their hopes of flying they attacked other
farm machinery and the results were highly
Bishop Williami Declines to Talk of
New Man, as Sean Has Not
Accepted New Place.
"It Is quite Impossible to talk of a suc
cessor for lean Beecher In thla field,"
said Bishop A. L. William. "The dean
haa not yet accepted his new post, and If
he doea we will have a very difficult task
In finding a man who can fill hla place
at all adequately. Services In the cathedral
can go on without Interruption In the
handa of the assistant, but the dean had
many plana for the work here that must
bo carried out If possible.
"The cathedral 1 one of tha most Im
portant pol In th west. We are facing
the encroachment of downtown conditions
and all the Institutional extension of th
work In the Gardner memorial hall and
"It will take a rong time to find a man
who can come here, and at present I have
no one In mind. -
"The dean will soon make hi decision,
because we are walUng and hi people are
anxious to know. It I not an y decision
for htm, because he I Interested In the
work ha haa begun.
"If be dues accept, hi consecration, which
I arranged at the will of BIhop Tuttle
of Missouri, the presiding bishop, will
probablyi take plaoe Immediately.' and I
think It will likely be held here In thl
cathedral among the dean's own people
and near his new work."
The official notification of his' appoint
ment came to Dean Beecher Saturday and
he will probably make his answer to
lilshop Tuttle In few day.
JUDGE CRAWFORD ROUSES
IRE OF LEGAL DEPARTMENT
Assistant City Attorney gay He
Mast Gsfere the l aw as
II Fin 4s Them.
Trouble Is brewing for Police Judge Craw
ford because he refused Saturday to hold a
man who violated the ordinance which pro
hibits the carrying of garbage by any one
except the drivers of companlea that have
the contracts, p. H. Marshall wa ar
rested for the offense, but was released,
and Judge Crawford made the pronuncla
mento that the ordinance la not valid.
Assistant City Attorney Dunn, who drew
up tha law. declare that a mandamus will
be brought against the judge If any more
caae of violation can be found, and he wl'l
be compelled. If possible, to enforce the
"Tha law haa been upheld by two Judges
of tha district bench and once by th su
preme court." says Mr. Dunn," and the
police magistrate has absolutely no right
or authority to set fclmself up a a court
and decide upon lyuestlon. of constitu
tionality. Beside he lias handed down
conviction under thl law In previous
cases, on of them only a tew months ago.
"If ther are any mora violation of the
law the people who carry without a li
cense, will be arrested, and. If necessary,
mandamus proceedings will be brought
against the Judge to compel him to Issue a
warrant and a complaint.
"The lawa of thl city are not to be act
aald by a police magistrate, and If hs Is
allowed to cause more trouble with the
garbage haulers, the contractors will cease
to carry, and another epldemlo of disease
will begin In twenty days."
Mr. Dunn also hinted at an Impeachment
and other dire consequences If the ordi
nance 1 not respected by the police Judge
and declared that he would urge th coun
cil to take action aa soon Is It becomes
necemaiy to have the law enforced.
The law In question reads to the effect
that no person shall haul any garbage or
any sort of refuse on tha streets and alleys
"without having a contract with said city
or license or permit to do so." .
LITTLE GRANDMOTHER ASKS
COURT TO MANAGE HER BOY
Mra. (ialUgher. Aged hat
clle. Oris Jadae tm Urlare
Little Pat. .
Powerless to control ' her 10-year-old
grandson Tat Callapher. whom she Is
rearm.'. Mrs. Ann Gsllagher, a diminutive
and aged woman, living at W, Dorcas
str et. appealed for aid to Judge Sutton
in Juvenile court Monday. She said the
little boy will not attend ecliool." Th-, Judge
gave him a kindly lecture and secured his
prom.se to be good In the future.
Mrs. Gallagher was born In Ireland, how
manv years ago she cannot fll. sShe Is
far on In years, but still I spry and her
little eyes sparkle like those of a young
girl, ttie is tha onlv near relative of Tat
and his brother, Martin. They have In
herited a small rcald nc proiterty snd the
little old woman Is look. tig after It for
them and trying to bring them up lro
frr ng to do this, she has refused requests
of rclatires of hers that he go to them
and lei them care for her In her declining
years. Tl,e boy Martin a few weeks ago
hi Jiienile conn for failing to go to
school, lie ai glen a pwiuiii tw wrk
ana 1 laboring faithfully.
DOLLlVtK MKMuKlAL lihLU
Capacity of Church Taxed by Crowds
! ADDRESSES ON WORTH OF MAN
Assistant Attersei brienl Kenyoa
Helate Tearhlag Peraoaal Hera
lalareaees ( tha Deceased
i From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct. 2t.-(S,edal Tele
grain.) The Foundry Methodist Episcopal
chorch. one of the largest of Washington
churches, had It seating capacity tasted
to It utmost Sunday afternoon when doors
were thrown open to conduct memorial
services on the death of Jonathan P. Dol
llver. Penstor Dolllver waa a communi
cant of the Foundry Methodist Episcopal
church and besides a majority of Its regu
lar congregation there were present large
number of -personal friends of the de
Th services, consisting of prayer, hymns
and memorial addresses, were conducted by
Rev. William R. Wedderspoon, pastor of
the church. The Dolllver family pew, lo
cated well to the front and close to the
pulpit, was appropriately draped and a
large floral piece of lilies adorned the
reading desk near the pulpit. Tha serv
ice opened with the singing of that beauti
ful hymn, "Nearer My God to Thee," by
th entire congregation and closed with the
hymn, "Abide wtth Me." also sung by th
congregation. Memorial addresses were de
livered by Bishop Earle Cranston and
Hlshop Charles W. Smith, James Wilson,
secretary of agriculture, and William B.
Kenyon, assistant attorney general.
Piety la Emphasised.
Bishop Cranston dwelt almost entirely
upon the well-known piety of Senator Dol
llver, speaking of his sterling qualities,
rugged honesty and hi general warm
heartedness. He aald Senator Dolllver
thoroughly believed In all portion of the
Bible and had Implicit faith In the mira
cle a described In the good book; God
was real to him, not to be argued with or
set aside. He dwelt briefly on Mr. Dol
llver' political life and atated ha wa
pleased to record that th senator did not
leave his God and his religion at home In
Iowa aa so many men In political life In
Washington do. He wa a constant at
tendant at practically all services and
together with his good wife took a most
sctlv Interest In church, and religious af
fair generally. HI spirit of reverence for
all matters pertaining to religion, his mora
cleanliness, generosity and kindliness to
hi fellowman easily enrolled him among
the long list of men of immortal memory
of the nation. He closed with a feeling
reference to the grief-stricken widow, chil
dren and sister of the deceased senator.
Smith Make Address.
The soprano choir at the close of Bishop
Cranston's address sang the hymn, "I
Know That My Redeemer Llveth," at the
conclusion of which Bishop Bmlth ad
dressed the congregation. Bishop Smith
said his acquaintance with the late senator
could hardly be classed as a personal one,
but that his father and the senator's
father had been co-laborer In the minister
ial field in West Virginia, members of the
same conference and that he remembered
once when a small boy of being taken to
the Dolllver home about the time of the
birth of the senator. He spoke at some
length of the rugged -and hard surround
ings of the youth of the senator, aa a son
of a poor circuit rider preacher In tha then
sparsely settled section of Virginia In which
ha wa born. J
Secretary Wilson wa next Introduced
to the congregation and his remarks were
devoted naturally more particularly to the
political career of deceased. He said Sena
tor Dolllver had been a prodigious worker
and had accomplished a half century's
work In twenty years. "Iowa mourns Its
distinguished statesman deeply and won
der which way It may turn to find hi
equal. I doubt If It really will find him;
the church mourn because It haa lost
one of Its atauncliest supporters and Wash
ington mourns the 'oss of a good cltlsen
who had always at heart the Interests of
the district of Columbia. The world Is
very much poorer because of the death
of this great statesman."
Secretary Wilson having concluded, Wil
liam 8. Kenyon of Fort Dodge, now as
sistant attorney general, life-long friend
and townsman of Senator Dolllver, spoke.
Keatroa .Visibly Affected.
Mr. Kenyon evidently felt mort deeply
the audden death of the senator. His
voice (lightly trembled at the commence
ment of hi brief remark. He said. In
"Senator Dolllver waa more than a
friend to me. He waa my Ideal as boy
aald from my early manhood he wa my
chum. I have rode with him, fished with
him, studied with him. I well remember
when he was nominated for congress the
first time. The nominating convention was
held In a nearby town and, though but
a boy, I attended, and can see now the
ovation Mr. Dolllver received when he
returned home. Ther were several thou
sand of hi friend and neighbor at the
station to meet him and hie love and af
fection for hia father was moro con
spicuously displayed on this occasion prob
ably than possibly at any other time.
The father had driven to the depot In his
one-horse chaise and Dolllver, alighting
from the train, made hia way through the
crowd and the first man to graxp his
hand was hla aged father,
"Mr. Dolllver waa great in debate, won
drous ot brain and his heart beat warm
for all things that count In this world.
He undoubtedly enlarged the door of op
portunity for the ordinary man of today
through wise pieces of legislation, of
which he was practically the father, it
Is Just five weeks ago that I was last
home upon my farm near Dodge City
and Senator Dolllver drove out to see roe.
We strolled about th place all one after
noon, tramped through autumnal leaves
In the forest and he took supper with us,
and after aupper we again strolled out,
now wandering about In the twilight. 1
have sometimes thought since that night
that possibly Mr. Dclllver had a pre
monition that his earthly career might
end soon. He seemed to be In perfect
lualth. however, but I could sea he had
something unusually grave upon his mind.
We strolled about till near bedtime, alien
the senator's team was brought up and
h started for home. That waa the last
time I faw my friend and chum In life."
FOOT BALL PLAYER KILLED
Itlgbt Halfback ot Wabash, lad., ul
lage Viet Ira of Hrforsaed t.ama
I at. I. a Is.
ST. LOC13, O. t. 24. Ralph Wilson, r glit
halfback of the Wabash ilnd I college, Is
dead, and two St. Ixulsana are aeriously
Injured, as the first toll of reformed foot
ball In this city. All of the accidents oc
curred In "mass plays," which the iw
rules are said to have obviated.
WlUson. a erack player of the Indiana
"little gianta," waa injured soon after
making a brilliant run and sooting the
flrat touchdown for his team in its battle
- itli v Ht. Louis uiilveixlty on the local
grounds Saturday. He was picked up
leisiaii.nl Ad'.rlUing is lUe Ku4 Ut 13 g
Hat urn a.
Planned to Aid
Rearrangement of Banking Districts
Recommended Headquarters for
Nebraska Division in Chicago.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21 A tentative sys
tem of collecting credit Information for the
benefit of the national hunk examiners with
the compilation and checking up of the
commitments of large local and extended
borrowers has been formulsted by a com
mittee of the examiners who have bean
meeting at the Treasury department. Every
examiner hereafter will keep for his own
use a complete file of all large and ex
tended borrowers In his district from which
lints will be sent to the Treasury depart
ment for summarising.
The machinery available by th comp
troller of the currency will be put to work
to gather such credit Information as can
be obtained from national banks and from
state banks and trust companies located
In states where there Is already co-operation
between the federal and state bank
ing officials. The examiners will not di
vulge the name of the bank where a line
of credit is found of an extended borrower,
their special reports giving the total only
of the loans listed. These lists are en
A radical rearrangement of the districts
Into which the country haa been divided
also was recommended by the committee.
Thla rearrangement contemplate well de
fined commercial areas of banking sones,
the headquarters In each district selective
on account of Importance as banking cen
ters and as reserve cities. This tenatlve
District No. 1 New England; head
quarters. Boston; Alfred Ewer, chairman.
No. 2 New York state and city and
northern New Jersey; headquarters, New
York; Charles A. 1 1 anna, chairman.
No, 3 Kastern Pennsylvania, Maryland
and District of Columbia; headquarters,
Philadelphia; Frank Ij. Norrls. chairman.
No. 4 (new district) Virginia, North -and
South Carolina, Georgia and Florida; head
quarters, Richmond; no chairman named.
No. 5 Western Pennsylvania, West Vir
ginia, northern and southeastern Ohio;
headquarters, Pittsburg; H. A. Williams,
No. 4 Kentucky. Tennessee, southwestern
Ohio and southern Indiana; headquarters,
Cincinnati; Percy H. Johnston, chairman.
No. 7 new dlstrict)loulntana, Missis
sippi and Alabama; headquarters. New
Orleans; no chairman named.
No. 8 Chicago, Michigan, northern In
diana, northern Illinois. Nebraska. Iowa
Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South
Dakota; headquarters, Chicago; E. - F.
No. 9 Southern Illinois. Missouri. Ar
kansas. Oklahoma, Kansas and Texas;
headquarters, St.. Louis; Frank O. Hicks,
No. 10 Colorado, Utah, Wyoming. Ari
zona and New Mexico; headquarters,
Denver; F. Ds Klein, chairman. -
No. U Oregon. Washington. Montana
and Idaho; headquarters, Seattle; E. T.
No. 12 California and Nevada; head
quarters. Ban Francisco; "Henry N. Morris,
Soldiers Refuse to Take Vacation
with Full Pay and Want-Military
LISBON, Oct. Jt-Thfe' xepubilcan govern
ment I somewhat, ufieasy over the atti
tude of the regiments which tirade the revo
lution possible. Although not openly In
subordinate the soldiers, flushed with vic
tory, are showing extreme lndepaadence and
are championing the maintenance of strong
power in th band of the military.
The government real reason for accord
ing leave of absence for four months to
the soldiers who took 'part In the rising
with full pay is the desire to break up the
regiments temporarily and remove the
danger of military rebellion. The majority
ot the soldiers, however, have refused to
accept this offer, saying that they would
not be duped by the deceptive liberality on
the part of the cabinet. The minister of
war visited their barracks and pleaded the
necessity of patience and forbearance dur
ing the trying moments of the republic.
Tho attitude, of the military, which In
clude the First Artillery and the Sixteenth
Infantry , In addition to a battalion of ma
rines, I being adopted by the militant civil
revolutionists, who are Impatient to gather
the fruits of their triumph.
On the other hand, monarchist . office
holders, who have sworn allegiance to the
republic insist upon retaining their posi
tions. Scalded by Steam
or scorched by a fir, apply Bucklen'
Arnica Salve. Cures Piles, too, and the
worst sores. Guaranteed 25c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Th Key to the Situation Bee Want Ad
Tha uighe-it typa of happiness U
ft "TJT "TT "H" TVXTTTVT reached by haying children In the
( L J B I J J "" lJ home; hut the coralnr of the little
V. A JL . JUafJLs' M0&mJL ones la often attended with appre-
i TT 7T ' hension and dread. Mother's Mend
HB TVJ liV u nBe by tha exPecUnt mother In
H Hi 1 Wj preparation of the ordeal, carrlea
Ber through the crisis with safety.
Tbia treat remedy assists nature In all necessary physical changes of the sys
tem, aflorda bodily comfort during the period of waiting, and preserves tha
symmetry of form after baby comes. The penetrating and soothing qualities of
Mother's Friend allays nausea, prevents caking of the breaata, and la every
way contributes to strong, healthy
motherhood. Mother's Friend Is
sold at drug stores. Write for our
free book containing valuable infor
mation for expectant mothers.
EBJLDFIELD BEOULATOR CO.,
, at l T . 11 - !
I !8 Ei.T t
i . si w "T r-.:t :
i , t . , 1 ;
.; f u -' $
, ------ t r-r . - " .
i r )
t ! ;.. 4
ill.' ! t
Sick Father Two
Days Alone with
Parent Too 111 to Summon Aid to
Home in Vicinity of
COIiOME. P. D Oct. 24 (Special )
Chris Slndo lies seriously ill at his home
near McNeely and the discovery of his
plight revests a sad story. Mr. Slndo's
son. a young man of about 21, had been
111 for a long time, when the father was
stricken and unable to be up. Alone, they
were without attention and thay had
neither food nor fuel. On Monday, the
17th, J. H. Ludwlck went to the house, and
than there came to light the story. Th
boy died two "hay before and the father
was unable to summon aid. During th
two days, tha old man hsd been alone with
the body, suffering Intense mental and
physical torture. Mr. Ludwirk at once
summoned Dr. A. P. Kimball, provided
food and fuel and reported tha cae to the
people of McNeely, whose responne was
Immediate. The son was given a proper
burial and the father I now cared for and
will be until he recovers.
Chinatown in New
York Cleaned Up
Sightseeing Partiet After Midnight to
Be Prohibited Dens Will Be
NEW YORK, Oct. 24.-New York China
town I to be cleaned up as It has never
been cleaned before. This Is the decision
of the new police administration. It was
learned at headquarter tonight, and be
ginning at midnight the police were In
structed to order all while persons from
the district. The order, of course, exclude
white residents of the quarter, but It wa
Intimated that steps would be taken to
clear such persons out later by condemna
tion of buildings If necessary.
White girls and women, who have
hitherto remained unmolested In the Chi
nese tenements, will be ordered out, sight
seeing partta after midnight will be pro
hibited and fake opium den and fake Jos
houses are to be wiped out.
The Next Time
You Are In Chicago
wc want you to pay
us a visit. Just drop
in and look around.
Ask the price of gome
article that might attract
you something you would
like to give as a gift say a
ladies' neat little watch or
a solitaire diamond or a
set of sterling knives and
forks. You'll be surprised
at the moderate price we
will quoe you.
x- Has it ever occurred to you
that your only security when
buying jewelry, silver or gold
ware is the name of the house
with which you deal .'
For seventy-three year the
house of Peacock has supplied
millions of people in all walks
of life with precious stones
silver and other rare jewelry.
These same people still .Ir-tl
with us for they know a dollar
spent at Peacock's is t standard
Here you tan choose from
the offering: of every continent
on the globe at prices far below
what you think they are The
man or woman with only fl
to spend for jewelry would
do themselves an injustice if
they did not come and see us
first. Send for our f re Shop
ping Guide which shows you
whatever you want at a price
you can atford. Write for it
today. It' free. .
Petcock'i Karsl SUrer Pollib U lar
mi In jour ar at 2$, 50 snd 7c a '
C. D. Peacock
ianMtsra. Diamond Merchun, Jrwtkn,
State at Adami Sts.
A Hotel ofrcflnec. el
egance, located in
hiWYork's social centre
Easily accessible to
Aeatre and shopping
Single (Was w.th Bath 2 ? o 5 ??
LWUa Uemsi wiiaKask -,J S CO82
Fifth Av.tf FiiVfitfli St.
The beginning of the
"' i " 1 " 1 n v 1 ii ; .. ..r
r-JSL- m Qyr::,::.-
Author of "Tho Fortunes of Oliver Horn"
A Story of the old South.
Its ideals are those that
have always made tho
world happier and better.
Go star al FunGton'o
vivid and romantic) artiolea about Fighting with Ineurgento.
Tho F atl of Guairnarom iiiu.tr.ud by vahn.
TmD BirjG. A Short Story by
Tkamao fJcioan Forjo
Tha character el tha old New Englander and tha etery el Mo
IHe will take place ameng the author', beat remembered
Tim LamloftisQ Buffalo
The flrat el
Ernest Thompson Scion's
artlele. deeorlMng hia eaperienoea In the wonderful eeuntry
el Tho Arotio Prmlrlom, an almost unknown region.
Iluetrated by the auther.
Tito Coming of tho Huns
An Imaginative and dramatic glimpse of the great Invasion af
Europe In the fourth century
(One of aeveral aketchea by him to appear In the next few
months.) Illustrated by N. C. Wyeth.
BEGIN YOUR SUBSCRIPTION with this num
ber and sond for an Illustrated Prospectus
1911 will bo another great
SB ewaafe m aasae $S.OQ m yam
CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS, NEW YORK
Robert Bums 10c Cigar
se'. . ,-. I,. "jlll,'
f I M "v
. Aa. ji a m mss -m i tm as
GEORGE M. CON WAV. Distributor Sioua City. Cedar Bsolde, Llnoate
vouches for the quality. of"
"J Bobbie 5c Cigar
Half as big; therefore half the
price, liut alike in every ether
respect. Same naturallv mild.
not only in the nvrappe r.but the
filler, too. The nickel
brings as much, value
as the dime. Same
stores sell both sizes.
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