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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1911)
rill IJKK: OMAHA. MONDAY. OCTOHKR HO. 1011.
the Oregorln university here 1I will
succeed Cardinal Ftelnhuter a the rep
resentative of thr Jesuits In the Fscre.1
college. Moni-lpnor H!elotl, the papal
major dnmo. arrived here f.A evening
from Vienna where he officiated at the
marriage of Archduke Charles Francis.
He was entirely unanare of tho honor
aa-altlng Mm and the pope himself notl
(14 him of his promotion.
Farley It ears rw.
NEW YOliK, Oct. JV Iilspatches from
Rome announcing that ArchMfhop Farley
would be created a cardinal were shown
to his irrace at the archrplscopal resi
dence this evening upon his return from
a day's viHt out of town.
"I cannot bcllee It." he paid, and evl
I denced (treat surprise, at the news. "I
cannot believe It." he repeated, "notwith
standing that the news appears to be
from a trustworthy correspondent whom
I know well. However authentic It may
be, you know It Is entirely unsafe to
credit unofficial advices In a ms such
aa this. It Is very unusual to announce
uci matters whole month In a-lvance."
The archbishop excused hlrnpclf, but
returned a moment later wuh n, cable
cram J'ift received from F.ome. which
"Heartiest congratulations yoiir emi
nence." It was pinned ' Moti:ilgnor
O'Keely."' an lntimiite friend of the
archbishop und editor, of ti e Home, an
Knprllsh paper published tri tie vntlean
Notwithstanding this aeemlr.R ronflrm
alioa the archbishop was i.ot Inclined to
accept the neivs as a fact, rcltiyating
Hint, while If true. It o:i highly wel
come, ha could not believe Iti
TAFT TO REVIEW
VESSELS, OF WAR
(Continued from First Vane.)
and headed down channel tor the open
The review will be an official one In
' every sense of the word and the prral-
dent'a party on the Mayflower will be
' confined to lilmself, Secretary Meyer, one
, 'or two aides, and Hecretary lllllls. The
dispatch boat ltolphln will be taken alone
, beside the Mayflower and will have a
' party of pc-i baps 100 on board.
JOSEPH PULITZER IS DEAD
(Continued from First Page.)
but poor younr nien to acquire, a good
education and a fair start In life. In 1"W
ha established leu annual rnlleitlate
scholarships fur the poorest. hi-lKhtcxt
and most deserving boy graduate of New
York publlo schools, giving to tha win
ners In open competition Ji'iQ annually for
seven years, to pay for the expense of
a preparatory and college course. He
also gave to Columbia university f 100 000
for free tuition to winners In prliie con
test and established three frc scholar
ships' In Barnard college. 1
, Probably the most Important of hi
various educational gifts wa the dona
tion. In 103. to Columbia university of
II .000,000 for the establishment and main'
tenance of a college of Journnllsm, to
rsnk with the similar professional school
of law, medicine, engineering and archi
tecture. He also agreed to Increase hi
endowment by another tl.900.ono, after tha
aehool had been In operation and met
with success three year.
Ilia Home Life.
Mr. PuHticr marrlel Mis Ksle Davis
tir4 Washington, 1). C. shortly after hi
return from the west and aha bore him
two Son. Joseph Full tier. Jr.. and Ralph
Fulltier. The latter had an excellent
newspaper training under the direction
of his father and showed suoh marked
ability, that hi father. In 11(07, entrusted
him with the niatinKCment of the New
York World and the presidency of the ft.
Jxjul Post-Dispatch company. Ralph
Pulltaer married Mlu Frederic Vander
bllt Wlb. the only daughter if Pr. W.
Hewerd Webb, and a granddaughter of
t! late Commodore Yimdei but, In J90S.
Mr. Pulitzer was hUovs fond of out
door life 'and, retained hi physical
aertngth remarkably torn,-, notwlthstund
Ing several rirrvou breakdown and a
erious affliction of his eye which
caused afinoet complete blindness during
the latter part of his life.
NEBRASKANS GOING HOME
TO VOTE AT ELECTION
(From a Blaff Correspondent.)
. WASHINGTON, V. C. Oct. Sa.-fHpe-clal
Tclegiam.-iiivral J. It. Webster
left tonight for hi old homo at Lincoln,
where be was Interested in a lawsuit. W.
K. Andrew of the Treasury tleiartment.
will go to Hasting aern to upend two
weeks' vacation. A number of other of
the Nebraska colony are to go home to
All bids received by the quartermaster
general of Chicago for the hospital at
Fort Robinson have been rejected.
Pl. A. Lorijr, Lamberman, Comet to
Speak for Brotherhood Work.
GIVES HALF TIME TO CHURCH
Doaatea by Tea af Thoasaad af
Oollara to Hospitals, and C her
itable anil F.dnratlonal
It A. I.onif. the millionaire Kansas City
lumberman wJio. wit h 1,1, assistants, will
bold two nnrti.i( i in Omaha Tue!uy to
Increase inwr.s: in tlio rm'n a brotherhood
of the Hi-r lj,:, f Christ or Christian
church. i'r;iiifS n unique position, not
only ninoiv. i"in null of his oan denom
ination. In;l union; all the rhiirrlimen of
the 1'nlteil Mjln,
Mr. I,on is ( largest Individual con
tributor to t,m r- n. rovs missionary, edu
cational, nr. 1 ;. nevolrnt Institutions of
the l.'lplei ,.f ciirlst. and Is aald to
i!cv,.ti n.4 :, of his time to church
v ork a - ; - dues to his multiplicity of
I Mo- i ;i:;oi-r. With the passing of
li:no : 1 or I o l able to liift the bur
den i ," hi-a'nos onto the shoulders of
n.;r nun l.c will spend his entire time
in ii h work.
Mr. ling became a member of the
!lsrlj,PK of Christ In Khelby county, Ken
tiiclty. when 15 years of age. Ho was
drawn to the church because then, as
now. Its distinguishing features were the
rejection of all human creeds-and de
nomhiatlonal names, the recognition and
practice of Immersion only as baptism,
and advocacy of the union of all Chris
tians In one church. Hlvlslons and sec
tarianism are denounced not only as un
desirable, but as sinful.
First hare a Donation.
Mr. Long's first lero donation was
made In 1!sj to the church in which he
held membership In Kansas City. Thouxh
the building It then occupied was not old.
It had been oul grown. Mr; Long donated
I70.COO, the church to raise fjo.000 mors
from the sale of the old building and
erect a $lrtn.0n0 house of worship. Ktnce
then Mr, Long ha contributed to the
church and It institution In Increasing
sums. Among his beneficiaries have been
llethany college, Pennsylvania university,
Oklahoma Christian university, Missouri
I'.lhln coflcfie. William Wood college, and
Christian college. Recently lie has made
large donation for hospitals In the Phil
ippine Islands and Japan, and for Young
Men' Chrlstlnn association work In
Mr. Long now devotes a twelfth of his
time to tour In tlio Interest of the men'
brotherhood of the Christian church. Tt
Is '.Ills work which bring him here. The
meetings will be held In the First Chrl
tlan church. Twenty-sixth . and Harney
street. Tuesday afternoon and evening
at i: and ?:3n. The afternoon meeting
will be for men. women and children; the
evening meeting for men. Addresses will
be given by Mr. Long, J. K. Bhellen
berger, field secretary of the brother
hood, and C. M. Chilton, president of the
American Christian Missionary society.
Holm will be given by W. K. M. Hackle
man, who also will lead the congrega
Bryan and Stephens
Avoj Wet Dptrict
WEST POINT, Neb.. Oct. ,.-9peclJ.)
The absence of Mr. Uryan In Cuming
and certain other rountlea In the Third
congressional district his failure to sup
port Mr. Stephen In his canvass by hi
presence on the platform Is regarded
here aa highly significant, clearly proving
that Mr. Stephens Is wise to the feeling
existing In the democratic mind In thl
and several other counties regiardlng tli
"Peerless" leader. Mr. Stephens In ar
ranging his Itinerary ha quietly cut out
the peerless In those localities where It
was surmised his presence would be
hnrmful to tbe "cause." The halo of hi
beneficent personality will be ahed only
upon the so-called "dry" counties of the
lUi-lrlct. according to the announced
NEWS NOTES FOR PERU
Mr. aaa Mrs. J a can boo Celebrate
Their Uoldea Weddl- Asst.
Ternary October Sfl.
If you could seo your
dishes and household
utensils through a micro
scope you would realize
that mere soap and water
are insufficient todomore
than wash off the surface.
Cell Dust not only cuts dirt
and grease with 'scarcely any
rubbing, but is an antiseptic
that goes deep aiter every
hidden impurity and germ.
Cold Dust sterilizes your
Mtchen things, and makes
them 'wholesome and sanitary.
Cold Dust is the greatest
PKRC, Neb., Oct 2.-(Kpecll )-Mr.
and Mm. Jacob tiood celebrated their
golden wcddin snnlversary oil Thursday
October M, they luivlng been married fifty
years on thst date. The eveut took the
form of a dinner at which all their chil
dren and grandchildren were present. Mr.
and Mrs. Good were married In 1W1 In
this county and have made It their home
ever since, a goodly portion of the time
being spent In Petu.
On Tuesday evening a lodge of tha
WomlnTii of the World was organised at
the Kniuht of PythUs' hall. A previous
mri 'tint had been held and a preliminary
oi ganlxution effect v nud officers elected.
Htute Manager Walsh of Omaha was
present to Install the officer and t give
I Instruction in the secret work, completing
letter from Kucene Cole, a former
Pent boy, now of F licnuint. K. I)., to his
f:tlur. 1). C. CoV, la Peru, conveys the
information that ho has m cured a patent
on a railway train rcls-trr and signaling
device which Is believed, by the railroads
ti ls the best thing of the kind ever In
vented He has been offered a large sum
of money for It.
West. Adolph Wetler, Mrs. P. Oiffen
and Miss Ida lUrrl-ion. Mrs. K It rial-
nraith sang a vocal aolo on friendship
5a. The toastmaater for the occasion
was Wllbef W. Annes. At the close of
the program Hon. James P. linker. In an
eloquent and Impressive speech, presented
to tho doctor and his family .In behalf of
lumbar and comaiunUy tw Turkish
leather r.ickln;? chnlrs.
e'armer'a Hoy In TreaWe.
HARLAN, la., Oct. .-(fptelal .)
Charged with the crime of asnu!t upon
Opal Oootlnc-r, the 13-year-old daughter of
ii tvalthy farmer near lure, Kdward
Hnrke, ed 21, son of W. I". Hurke, a
prominent merchant 'of Walnut, la., I a
fugitive from Jimtlce. The city marshal
t Walnut arrested young Burke, hut as
Marshal Vaughn wns conducting him to
Jail Hurle brnkq awny from him and
mad" gno-l his escape. Nothing has been
heard of him since. W. F. Rurke, father
of the young mnn. Informed Fherlff Me
Mahon thst should his hoy return home
ho would Immediately turn him over to
Ante Aceldeat Mmy lie fatal.
IIAIlVAntt. Neb., Oct. IS -(Special. )
As three person were attempting to
cross the Burlington tracks In an auto
mobile Inst night about 11:20. they ran
Into the second engine of a double-headed
fro I tr ti t train. The driver of the machine,
raid to be Fred Iehan, living some twelve
miles southeast from this city, was seri
ously Injured about the Jiead, the other
two CHcapIng with slight bruises.
The Injured man Is In a critical condi
tion and the extent of Injuries to his
brain Is at this time hard to determine.
CHALLENGERS WATCH THIRD
Picked Men Declare Registration
Was Without Irregularity.
DEMOCRATS INSIST ALL SQUARE
Itealstrat Ion Over tbe City I'nosn
ally Heavy, and Especially Ho
la tbe Third and Twelfth
Cold Dust 1
told in CO eize
and large pack
?ge lite large
i eater eeaaoiny.
"tel U COLD DUST TWINS 4 yr assr4"
The Third ward. tht maligned baili
wick, that Inglorlously humlilaled district,
branded with Ignominy and flayed by the
pen, rose Saturday to the dignity of a
acred precinct, and demonstrated that
Ita lntereti are thonu of the entire community.
Baturday was tho l;.M day for registra
tion, and everyone who wns able to be
out qualified as a voter fur the next
twelve months. Tills held true In prac
tically every precinct In town.
The renter of interest, though, wa In
the Third ward, where everyone wa
watched with hawk-like eyes. In every
precinct of this ward there wa a system
of double-cataloKue checkers, or chal
lengers, and statements from them are to
tho effect that everytnlng passed oft In
Challenger, for the most part, were
elected from the rank of Crelghton
dental and pharmaceutical students, who
are personal chum of lie nominee of
the democratlo ticket, which I monopo
lised by graduates of that Institution.
They were selected because they are not
entitled to vote and are upposed to be
Coaler Day All Stralaht.
Challenger Conley. in the First pre
cinct of the Third ward, said: "I have
been on only as a relief, but no lrregu
larltie ' have been reported to me. Bo,
I say If they want to 'holler1 let them
do so, for they have not produced any
thing yet. Personally, I have not seen
a thing wrong today."
J. A. Outtery of Crelghton Dental col
leg was the only challenger on duty in
the Second precinct of the Third when the
Investigation wa made. "Every man ha
been checked Off by me a he came In."
said Outtery. "and I would go on the
land and swear that everything that
transpired here today wa regular and
according to law. We have been treated
properly and every sincere and honest
man. who came In here was given, the
In the Third precinct of the Third ward
W. W. Hoy, another Crelghton boy. pre
sided for the democrat. "Kverythlng
lu been on the square," said he. "There
inta not been any Jugglery and every
man who cam In here waa duly sworn."
Ta Iavestlaate Transfers.
J. II. Ixibb. a Crelghton pharmacy
student, selected by the democrat, said
that everything w as absolutely O. K.
"There are several transfer that will be
Investigated." lie said, "but I belieVe that
everything ha been ctralght."
C. C. Callati, pharmaceutical student
also, presided for the democrats In the
Fifth precinct of the Third ward. "There
Is absolutely no Justification for th s
saulta that have been made by the New
and the World-Herald against thl pre
cinct. I hve been here practically every
minute and I would go on the stand and
swear that everything has been regu
lar." Harry Claiborne, on the republican
e'lyllenge stsff. bore out these statements.
' -."ry man has htoj, properly sworn In
. out a man hasVonre In here who ha
not satisfied the law in every resjiect."
licKlet ration In all of the ward wa
heavy. In the Third, tor Instance, more
than 600 qualified, while It was not ex
pected that there would be more than
60u at the outside. In the Twelfth the
registration will run beyond l.OnO. In the
Fourth precinct alone the figures stood
K7, with li republicans, seventy demo,
rrats. twenty-four no choloe and three
(ocialtsts, with no gain In the latter
Kalrbury Farmer Uadly lajared.
FAinpi'RV. Neb.. Oct. .-(Hpeiial.)-ticoige
Hughes, one of the leading farm
era in Jefferson rountv. Is confined to his
room a a remit of Juhiplrg oft a hay
rack onto the handle of a pitchfork which
penetrated his body elffht Inches. Mr.
HiiKliej lives rear Steele City In this
county and wos helping bis brother to
haul alfalfa. On arriving lit till field, lis
threw out the fork and thtn Jumped off
the wagon. In some manner he landed
on the handle of the fork and the handle
penetrated abdomen. I r. potter of
Falrbury and Or. Taylor ,f Steele City
were summoned and an 0ratlon per
Mr. Hughes stood the operation well,
but It will be a crltiral period for several
days and his friend and relative have
grave doubt aa to hi recovery.
Itaahar Dl Mar farewell.
Iir.NDAB. Neh.. Oot. M.-(Hpec!l.)-Two-bundred
bid tielhiior arid friends
gav a farewell banquet to Dr. J. n.
IJchtenwallner and family her lat
Thuisday evening lu the opera house
For fourteen er lie ha been Dunbar'
f unity doctor but sul4 out recently and
will aooii leave to make Omaha his future
home. Among the many who spoke were
Hon. H. 8. Weslbrook. R. K. W. lve
M. T. llarrteon, ibex a Murray, C C
Brief for Initiative
Sent to Washington
WASHINGTON. Oct. 29.-In the name
of the state of California. Arkansas,
Colorado. South Dakota and Nebraska
Oeorge Fred Williams of Boston today
sent to Washington a brief calling upon
the supreme court of th I'nlted States
to hold constitutional the Initiative and
referendum method of legislation adopted
by Oregon. Next week he cxpct to ask
the court tor permission to file It on
behalf of these states, wtien the Oregon
case. Involving the constitutionality of
the method, come up for oral argument
before the court. Imperfect political con.
tlition in thl country have led to a de
mand for the Initiative and referendum
method of legislation. Mr. Wflllama In
forma th court. He speak of the de
mand for It aa a part of th "reaction
gainst tha, control of privilege."
Ta IHaeoWa tha t alaa
of stomach, liver and kidney trouble and
cur biUnusiia and malaria, take Klec
tilc 1 a iters. ' Uuaranteed. Wc. For ale
by Beaton Drug Co. '
Bee Want Ad will boost your l.usl
aes and cause It t grow.
SOULS NEED STRENGTHENING
Rey. V. T. Rouie Draw Strong1 Let
in Learned at the Land Show.
ELEMENTS OP SOUL CULTURE
ay the Mall altar aad Meal t sl
tere Hare Very Marh In torn mo
with Many Interesting
S K. R M O N - T : A S T K R LI N J
"I have learned at th Omaha Land
exposition that thrr are many Interest
ing analogies between noil culture and
soul culture." said Rev. Frederick T.
Rouse, speaking to a large audience at
the First Congregational church PuniTay
Taking his text from Matthew 4 4
"Mn shall not live by bread alone, but
by every word that rroceedeth out of
the mouth of Ood." Rev. Rouse con
tinued: "It la necessary for plant to find cer
tain Ingredient In the aoll to make them
grow thriftily and fit them for human
food. The great and bountiful table that
la set 30 000 relies long each day for
fncle Sam's family Is laden with pro
duct that draw from the soil and air
these elements: Oxygen, sodium, cal
cium, Iron, hydrogen, nitrogen, carbon,
sulphur, phosphorus and chlorine. Oxy
gen, hydrogen, nitrogen, carbon and sul
phur make about !9 per cent of the sub
stance. The remaining, composing to
gether only about 1 per cent, are yet
essential to healthy development.
Klcraenta for Son! f'nltnre.
"As the plant needs these various ele
ments, so the soul for It substance needs
certain moral elements which are requi
site for its vitality. These are spoken
of a "every word of Ood," that Is, the
different element of God's truth.
"These may be mentioned as elements
for soul culture:
"The esthetic, or love of tho beauti
ful. A man who doe not love music
or poetry or art should cultivate a llttlo
music, or poetry or art, for It Is an es
sential to the soul. The man. who does
not consider the Illy ought to consider
"The practice of chadlty is essential to
soul growth. The rich M. B. Dodne of
New York, when he climbed five flights
of stairs to carry some relief to a porr
family, was asked why he did not send
the office boy. He said: I need the
help that It brings mo.'
'Truth and honor are fundamental ele
ments of soul culture, and one doe well
to rend the lives of those who have ex
hibited those characteristics.
'Good cheer is an essential element.
When Quesnle Jlrlggs in Minneapolis
found ths.t her mates In a great factory
fit! their lunch in silence and sullen
ness, she organised a 'Laughing club,'
with the motto: 'Jt Is better to be silly
than lck.' The rule waa made that
every girl should bring a funny story
and laugh between every mouthful. The
result wa that peal of merry laughter
rang out. The girls actually began to
gain tn weight, and those who had had
to be careful In their diet found they
could eat most anything..'
"Devotion Is absolutely essential to
soul life. This Includes worship, grati
tude and trust. I notice In the offices
that men' voice are growing metallic;
great line of care and hardness are
coming Into their face. They have no
secret place for prayer. They do not
heed the command, 'Be sstlU and know
that I am Ood."
True Devotion Needed..
"Twenty years ago I marked out a
tennis court In Maine, making the lines
with, slacked lime. '"After an Interval of
twenty year I have marked that court
again, and I did It by following the old
lines, which I could distinguish by the
grass being darker and stronger where a
little lime waa added to the soil two de
"You will find, my friends, that where
your soil Is parched and thin a little true
devotion would renew it strength and
tone.' t f i .
Paul saldr 'Whatsoever things are
honorable, true, pure, lovely and of good
report,' think on these things.'
"Too often In , our dally papers and
other reading we feed our thouKhts on
whatsoever thing are vile, dishonest,
criminal, hateful and of bad report.
"When I wa In Crete lat week I went
Into the new science building, Into the
chemical and biological laboratory. I can
find more Illustrations for my reason in
the scientific laboratory than I can In th
museum of antiquities.' And I said. 'I am
going to preach on Soil Culture and Boll
Culture next Sunday and I want you to
give me a good Illustration.' He said,
'Come Into my experiment room. Here
are two plants, of the same kind, started
the same way, nourished by exactly the
same ingredients with one exception.
This plunt is given a minute port ton of
iron, and this hoa, none.' The first plant
wa strong, deep colored and thrifty.
The other wa pale, weak and t visibly
"I ald, 'There I my lesson.' Every
soul need a atrengthenlng element like
iron. What I that but faith? A strong
conviction that God I Ood, and right ta
right, and right the day will win?"
Out to Be Woman
After Many Years
8 ALT LAKE CITY. U tah. Oct. 29,-Hun-dreda
of Malt Lake City people who have
patronised "William" H. Cleery, a shoe
maker, for twenty year, were aurprised
to learn ' today that "William" Is a
woman. Mrs. Cleery, who wa left a
widow twenty year ago, succeeded to
her husband' trousers and hi buatnesa,
and It wa only when an observing by
stander watched her alight from a street
car that her sex waa discovered. So well
did she preserve her disguise that she
wa employed for year Instructor In
th Industrial department of the' I'nl
veraity of I'tah. and the Ogden aehool
for the deuf aad blind. .' -y
Mrs. Stannard Not !
Guilty of Murder
ONTONAGON. Mich.. Oct. .-Mr.
I. aura. Stannard tonight was acquitted of
th charge of murdering her husband.
Charles 8. Stannard of Greenland, last
March, by strychnine poisoning. The Jury
waa out an hour and ten minute..
Throughout th trial, which began on
October lis Mr. Ptanuard professed the
greatest affection -far her husband and
declared that be was affectionate to her.
except when he was drinking, and that
then he became cruelly abusive. Her
four children clung to tli prisoner dur
ing bar trial with marked devotion.
' i ' i
iftHY LETT en
n l J i
sr-::.-::::: f t : J I :: -JLK nS II I - .
V '-T37 3JLfc,r-lfiTIa
r. : :-s r J.
Supports and Reduces
A Stout Figure
HieBandlet of. Lastikopa
Webbing is firm enough to .
give ample support, and
sufficiently elastic to insure
No. 523-low bust$ff
No. 522-mediumi O.
A marvel of figure-reduc
tion. Sizes 20 to 36.
New York; October 29, 1911.
We want to tell you some reasons why Nemo Corsets
are so much more durable and comfortable than any
others. You already know that they ARE, but prob
ably you don't know just B)Vjj.
In the first place, the very best of materials are none
too good for the Nemo; and we have even had to invent
neu) fabrics to get them good enough. Every yard of
material is accurately , tested for strength, by means of
specially devised instruments.
As you know. Nemo Corsets never stretch and lose
their shape. That is because the seams are sewed in
such a way that there is no "give" to them. This is
done by machinery of our own invention which is built
in our own machine shops. Now you can understand
why other manufacturers can't make corsets that won't
stretch we invented and now own the only machines
in existence that can do the work that way.
Again: Every Nemo Corset must pass the eagle-eyes
of no less than a dozen skilled inspectors before it can
get into its box. The slightest imperfection shuts it out
from all chance of ever reaching your hands.
Nemo Corsets outwear all others because every Nemo
represents at least twice as much value, in material and
making, as any other corsets sold at the same prices.
We can afford to give you double value because we
make more high-priced corsets ($3.00 and upward) than
all other American manufacturers combined.
As for comfort, that is simply the result of skillful
designing along correct physiological and hygienic lines,
whereby the corset is made to fit the figure so that no
steel or seam can press upon nerve, bone or artery. It
takes years to master this art.
It is simply impossible to imitate Nemo Corsets suc
cessfully. Self-Reducing Corset No. 523 (pictured
today) "is an example of that fact. No fabric except
Lastikops Webbing can possibly be used for the Bandlet
which makes this the greatest reducing corset ever con
structed for women who need perfect abdominal support
No. 522 is a similar model, but with a slightly higher
bust. These are the corsets which thousands of physi
cians are heartily recommending and even "prescribing."
Please think that over. KOPS BROS.
Mr. Ada Anansta gammons.
8IOUX FALLS, 8. D.. Oct. .-(Speclal.)
At the family home In this city oc
curred the denth of Mrs. Ada Augusta
Robinson gammons, wife of George gam
mons, and one of the best known pioneer
residents of BIouk Falls and this part
of South Dakota. Phe was born in New
York state on August 11, 1S.17. and In 1873
fame to Sioux Falls with her husband
and son, and resided here Continuously
up to the time of her death. She Is sur
vived by her hUKhand and a daughter and
a on. The Sammnns home in the early
days was the gathering place for the
youug people of this entire section.
Mrs. A lily 1'hurell.
STUT.GIS, S. V.. Oct. 23. (Special Tele
gram.) The funeral of Mrs. Amy ThAirell,
aged 91 years and S months, took plnce
this afternoon.- She died Friday evening
at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Helle
Thravl, of old age. Ten children were
born to her, seven of whom aro still
living. Mrs. Thurell was a resident here
over twenty-three year.
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ICST AND HEAITH TO MOTHER AflO CHUB.'
'WilViKunw't Soot hi no bvare hi beva
eveetorovet MXTY VKAKSbv MILLIONS of
VoTHKKi .'or Ucir CHlLUttliN w U1LK
s'aKTHl.NG, with PHRhKCT bUCCKSS. It
WOtHW Ik CHILD.- ttoi-TKNa th l.L'M-L
ALLAVaa'J A1N Ct'HhH WIND COL 1C, and
u th uc.t remedy fur DlAKKHOiA. ll mu
aolutriy barmlrM Be sure and ak for "Mr,
lVinrft Toothing bvvup,- sod taa4 a9 Qiaaf
fciuvk wax katua.
iii iii ii iniii ii ii ii mi i im mil iiiiiwH liiiiniiH iiiii hi
Handsomer and more useful than ever
The Bee IkdMing
On account of changes perfecting the entrance
the elevators, the lighting and interior decora
tions. The outward appearance could not 1
improved, but the location is growing bolt, i
and better every day. Think of the advantage
of having an office in a building that is known,
where your clients can easily find you, and
every convenience is at your service, then ask
us to show you the available space. You may
find just the kind of quarters you have been
Light, janitor service, heat and water are all included
, in the rental price of the office.
Boom 44 Directly opposite th new Court House facing Farnam St
Our front offices are much In demand on account of the prominent
location. This room 1 lSVizltH ft in else, and Is subdivided
with frame and glaaa partition, giving two office In one. Rental
price, per TOxuth 930-00
Boom 330 la a cho'ce corner office having- a north and wast exposure,
making this space attractive at any seavon of the year, on acoount
of good light and ventilation. We will arrange tills space, 19x20,
suitable for tenant, and there belli1 a vault in the room, it affjrJj
extra protection for valuable.
Kent, per month 940.00
Boom '40 Is a small well arranged room facing 17th atreet. having
. splendid light and ventilation. . Th aize of room Is xl9-4,
Kent, per month 916.00
Boom 4 1 81 1 as a south and west exposure which make a well lighted
office, lixi0hi feet In alia. We aro only asking 7o a square foot
for this space which la very cheap rent, considering location and
all conveniences furnished by The Dee Building. trice per
Boom 644 Face the east and is ao arranged that by putting In a parti
tion, two Uealrablo rouuia could b made. There are til square feet
Kent, per uiocth 930.C9
THE BEE BUILDING CO.
Bee Business Office. 17th and Farnam Sts.
To Street Car Patrons:
Thi company is earnestly endeavoring to
furnish tafe, efficient and pleasant trans
portation to it$ patrons, and, with that end
in view, requests passengers tm report to it
any inattention to duty or discourtesy on
the part of employes. -:- -:- -;- ;-
Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway Company
II t i ii , I
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