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TrE [ OMAHA DAILY BEE ; SUNDAY , SEPTEMBER 23 , 1891. , Tim OMAIIA. SUNDAY BEE. COUNCIL BLUFFS. OFFICE - - NO , 12 PEARL STREET Delivered by carrier lo nnjr part of th cltr. H. W , TIL-TON , Lessee. TELEPHONES-Buslness office , No. 43 ; flight dltor , No , 23. _ _ _ _ _ _ ant * oit MKSTMH. Majr Heal Estate Agency , E39 Broadway , The T. T. T.'II were entertained on Friday evening at the homo of Miss Ethel Witter. A. Fellentreter Is being prominently men tioned as a candidate for the nomination for Justice of the peace. The Ministerial association of the city meets Monday nt 10.30 n. m. In the pastor's Btudy of Hie I'reibyterlan church. Since these rains Judson has good blue grass pasturage , after refusing SOO head dur ing the drouth. Inquire at 929 Sixth avenue. A marriage license was Issued yesterday to Gustavo Benson , aged 28 , and Elizabeth Wnltrs , aged 23 , both of Omaha. They wer * married by Justice Vlen. I'ctcr C. Miller has been granted a di vorce from Ilosa Mlllcr on the ground of de- ccrtlon. The defendant , who Is now living In Chicago , did not appear. Important meeting of the guild of St. Paul's will bo held at Miss Stewart's , on Illnff street , Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. A full attendance Is desired. Lee .Forman , who has been enjoying a vacation In jail for several months past while awaiting a trial on the charge of burglary , lias at length secured ball and been released. The petition of Uecelvci1 A-nd for permis sion to sell the Nonpareil will be heard next Friday by Judge Macy , another continuance from yesterday having been agreed upon by the attorneys on both sides. Another test of the deluge set was made yesterday morning at the Implement house of David Bradley & Co. From a six-Inch if main a two-Inch stream was thrown over the building with the usual eighty pounds pressure. Michael Whetston and William D. Kuyken- dall were arrested yesterday on on Informa tion filed In Justice Vlen's ofllco charging them with trespass by cutting trees on the property of Charles Broyellte. The property destroyed Is valued at $40. 1 ho delegates to the recent democratic convention will meet at the superior court room nt 7:30 : o'clock next Saturday evenIng - Ing for the purpose of placing In nomination three candidates for justices of the peace , three for constables , ono for trustee ami ona for clerk. nichotah council , No. 3 , D. of P. , will give its first social of the season next Thursday evening at Rod Men's hall , corner of Broad way and Mnln streets. A short musical and literary program will be rendered , followed liy dancing , for which Miss Katie Kuhn will furnish the music. The Young Men's Christian association wonts It understood that their reading room en the corner of Broadway and Sixth street , Jn Dolmny's opera house block , Is free to all i n , whether n member of the association or not , and that this room Is open each Sunday from 2 to 6 p. m. The October term of the supreme court meets at DCS Molncs on Tuesday , October 0. Among the Important cases from this county. tint will come up for trial are those of Elghmy against the Union Pacific , L. L. Hen- drlcks against the city and J , W. Grassland against the motor company. The Wilber company will hold the boards at Dohany's this week , commencing tonight with "Christmas Bells. " The program for the remainder of the week will be : Tuesday , "Ma'k of Life ; " Wcdnrsday matinee , "In Honor Bound" and "The Benedicts ; " Wednesday nltfht , "Maud Muller ; " Thursday , "A Mad Marriage ; " Friday , "Pearl of Sa voy ; " Saturday matinee , "Brady's Boy ; " Sat urday night , "Unknown. " J. H. McPherson Is receiving a great many oinpllments for the magnificent roses he Is producing at hlx new greenhouse on East Pierce street. His new plant comprises seven houses 100 feet long and twenty feet wide , with a heating plant with a capacity four tlmea great r than Is now used. Many people ple In Council Bluffs were placed under obli gations , yesterday for exquisite- bouquets of the finest roses that over bloomed , The basement of St. Francis Xavler's Catholic church has recently been thoroughly repaired and greatly beautified by the paper hangers' and decorators' art. It Is now a handsome room , which will be used through out the winter for the entertainments given by the leading ladles of the church. It will be opened next Thursday night with a social , which , like all that are to follow , will bo for the benefit of the poor of the city. Fred Weatherbee was driving along Pearl street Friday night about midnight , when his horse succeeded In upssttlng him In a very drunk n heap on tl-o pavement , with the buggy on top of himself and his jag. Svhon ho was rescued by a policeman who chancd to come that way , he offered to ivlijp the first man who touched him , but he was finally gotten to th pollca station and booked with the charge of drunkenness. Ills father balled htm out when morning came. Money to loan en improved farms at low- rates. Bargains In TPJ ! estate. 1'jusca for rent. Fire and tornado Insurance written. Money loaned for local Investors. Lougea & Towle , 235 Pearl street. Opening. Fall opening at the Boston Store , Council Bluffs , Thursday evening. Svnlne will save you mousy on stoves airl ral ges , 740 Broadway , Stovcplpa 8 c a joint. Selected hard wood for heating stoves. II. A. COX. 37 Main street. Tel. 48. Domestic soap outlasts cheap soap , J .SO.\.I1. I'All.Kill.ll'IlH. James M , Fenlon Is In Des Molnes. Judge W. S. Lewis of Glemvood was In the city yesterday. Smith McPherson of Red Oak was In the City yesterday. Mrs. W. T. Hollowell of Red Oak Is visit ing friends In the city. Major Wood of the claim department of the Burlington railway la In the city. Chairman James E. Blythe of the repub lican state committee was In the city yes terday. Dr. P. W. Torterfleld and wife of Atlantic , \v1io have been visiting their relatives here , returned home. Mrs. Lon Kendall has returned from Marengo , where she was called a week ago by the death of her grandmother. Judge Smith returned yesterday from At lantic , where bo has been holding a session of the district court , to sped Sunday at home. Mrs. C. II. Qllmore , who has been hovering between Ufa and death for the past six weeks , la abln to be about again with the assistance of a professional nurse. Mr. and Mrs. William Hutchlnson are spending Sunday In the city with old friends. Mr , Hutchlnson Is foreman of the Northern Iowa division of the Chicago & Northwestern railway , and makes his headquarters and homo at Etgle Grove. H. II. Van Brunt , B. S. Terwllllger , S , T. McAtee , J. W. I'eregoy , W. S. Cooper , B. M. Sargent. II. D. Harlo. D. Q. Morgan. Augustus Bereshelm , Harry Haworth and 0 cor go S. Miller have returned from the wllda of Nebraska , where they have been bagging game. C. II. Short was completely surprised Fri day night when about twenty-five of his relatives walked In upon htm at the resi dence of his son , J. J. Short , 1152 Pierce street. The evening was most pleasantly passed. Mr , Short leaves next Tuesday for a visit to his ranch near Dead wood , S. D , The cause of the present boom In real estate la due somewhat to the succesutu ealo ol fruit and garden lands by Messrs. Day & Hesi In the Klein tract. They huvo 200 acres In amounts to suit , sui'able ( cr truU and gardens. Also bearing fruit farms tot Bale. N'j delay In closing loans on Improved farm lands at low rates. Abstracts of title prepared and real estate for Bait. Pusey t Thomas , 201 Pearl itreet. Council Bluffs , 3,000 pieces of tlieet music at less than coit at Deltaven's. Beat palutt In the world. Davis , drupe's ' * Jbe laundries uk Demesne NEWS FROM COUNCIL BlOFfS Board of Supervisors Accopti the Proposi tion of the Manawa Motor Company. PASSFD WITH VERY LITTLE DISCUSSION Klcctrlo JUilUvay Company to I'rcifciit tlm Hoard nlth Title to the Itlght ofViiy nt November Mi-allng anil Agreei to the Conditions J'rcscrlbcil bjr tlio ItonrJ. The board of supervisors , at their meeting yesterday took up for consideration the proposition ot the Council Bluffs & Manawa Electric Railway company wltn reference ( o a right ot way , which was the subject of nn afternoon's discussion on Friday. Hut little was said by the members , but they had evi dently talked It over In private and como tea a unanimous conclusion , for when they had spent a whole afternoon In getting to the bottom of the stack of papers In which no body was particularly Interested It took them nbout two minutes to read and adopt the following resolution just before adjourn ing : Whereas , The Council Bluffs & Lake Man awa Electric Street Railway company has offered to procure for the public sufficient of the real estate adjoining the public highway known as the I. S. Wright road , No. 5 , south of the city limits of the city ot Council 11 hi ft 3 and for a distance of three-fourths of a mile , to make said highway for said dis tance of a uniform width of 100 feet , and asks for a right of way over a strip of said highway , when widened to 100 feet , sixteen feet In width along the east sldo of said high way , for said distance , for the operation of a street railway thereon ; be It Resolved , That the board of supervisors , deeming It to be to the best Interests of the public that citcli privilege should be granted If said street railway company comply with all the requirements and conditions that may be Imposed by the board of supervisors. Now , If on or before Ihc November meet ing of this board In 1891 the said street rail way company shall secure for and dedicate to the public by good and sufficient title. , and free from all Hens and Incumbrances suffi cient of the lands adjoining said highway to malco It ot n uniform width of 100 feet from the soiijli line of the city ot Council Bluffs for a distance of three-fourths of a mile , the title to which must bo satisfactory to the board of supervisors , nnd by them ap proved , which approval shall be discretion ary with the board ot supervisors , and said railway company shall furnish an abstract of title to said land so dedicated to the pub lic , and all deeds for said land shall be ac cepted , and. In addition thereto , If said street railway company shall accept all con ditions and restrictions and requirements Imposed by the board and required of said street railway company by this board , then this board of supervisors will grant to said street railway company said right of way over said strip of highway , subject to any and all conditions , restrictions and requlre- "hicnts that this board shall see fit to make and Impose , which terms , conditions , restric tions and requirements must be accepted by said street railway company. But this reso lution and action of this board Is In no wise Intended as a grant , conditional or other wise , of any right of way over said highway. B3 00 MICKaS I'ACTHJINS S1.83. Itcnnlsoii llros. MONDAY'S SPECIAL BARGAINS. 200 drees patterns of beautiful novelty 3G- nch dress goods , in nil colors and black , yards to each pattern , regular price la :2.00 : , Monday choice for tl.25 pattern. Monday Is the day to buy dress goods. 38-Inch all-wool black Henrietta Monday 39c yard , worth SOc. 3S-Inch all-wool black storm serge Mon day 3Cc yard. Only Monday at this price. IG-lnch navy blue and black all-wool storm serge Monday fldc yard , worth $1.00. 50-Inch black Gloria silk , worth Jl-25 , Monday 59c yard. Don't miss It. Wo allow no house In America to under sell us In dress goods. See these bar gains. On sale Monday. BIG UNDERWEAR SALE. 100 dozen children's natural gray shirts and drawers , In sizes 16 , 18 and 20 , Monday 9c each. Ladles' 40c quality Jersey ribbed vesta and pants , Monday 2Gc each. Ladles' natural gray Jarscy ribbed com bination suits , Monday 50c each. 1,000 skslns of Saxony yarn Monday Gc skein. 500 pounds cf German knitting yarn Mon day 18c skein. 1,000 boxes of Ice wool Monday 12&c bos' G bales of 36-Inch unbleached muslin Mon day 3-4c yard , 200 pieces standard dress prints 4c yard , 5 bales cotton balls EC roll. 12V4c snow while cotton balls 814c roll. SPECIAL CARPET AND CURTAIN SALE. Save your money and buy your carpets and curtains of us. For one day only ( Monday ) we will offer all our $3.00 chenille portiere curtains , beau tiful dado and fringe top and bottom , at only $2.08 pair. Don't miss this big sale Monday. Everything will be found exactly as ad vertised. Big sale Monday evening. BENNISON BROS. , Council Bluffs. Ladles' jersey ribbed vests lie. Monday eyenlng , 7 to 9 p , m. We offer 100 dozen ladies' Jersey ribbed vests , fall weight , only two to each cus tomer at lie each. COO gcnls' ICe , 20c and 25c hemstitch handkerchiefs , in plain white and fancy borders , Monday evening 9e each. Come for these bargains Monday evening. 11ENNISON BROS. . Council Bluffs. I'opulltt Cii The populist county convention , which Is to be held In this city 119x1 Tuesday , will not be a very large or enthusiastic affair , judging from the caucuses held In the city Friday night. In only three wards were there enough populists present to transact any business , and even there but little Inter est was manifested. The general Impression seems to be that the Tuesday convention : will merely be held for the purpose of going through the motion ot endorsing the demo cratic ticket , and that is the main reason for the lack of enthusiasm. Even the most sanguine democrats are admitting that the clash that took place Thursday between the democratic delegates and the representative ot the populists was an unfortunate affair from a political standpoint. The populists merely requested a Httlo more consideration for the sale ot their principles tn the shape ot a couple ot representatives on the county ticket. The request was politely but firmly sat down upon , and Rev. George Muller was told to tell hH men that If the populists did not go ahead and vote and work for the election of the democratic county ticket the name of Gencial Weaver would bo withdrawn from the democratic congressional ticket and the support ot the entire democratic party would be withdrawn. This sort of talk proved anything but grateful to the wounded feelings of the populist leaders , and It Is given out cold that the rod that did the smiting will not be kissed very much longer , The following delegates were selected In the three wards where there were enough gathered to mt.hu out a list ; First Ward A. M. Hutchlnson. S. S , Shepard , C. L > . Gillette , J. L. . Jones , J. S , Ferguson. Second Ward Rev. George Muller , J , N , Casady , sr. , L. Ktnnehan. K. M. Illff. Fifth Wo'ii-C. S. Spaul Ing. N. C. Chursh , D. Williams , J. J , O'Hern , Thomas F. Cal- lahan. Kane ( ouUlde city ) Ellhue Myers. Instruction on the piano will be given to c Hutted number ot pupils by Mra. J. A. Reft , 1022 Fifth avenue. Gaa cooking stovei tor rent and ( or tale t Gas Co'a office. Domeitlo toip breaks hard water. Vlcn. Wns Not Ul > ill < l. The $10.000 libel suit of Justice Ovido Vlei against the World Publishing company cami to an unexpected end yesterday morning Ir the district court , when Its demurrer filei y Ihe defendant was sustained bjr Ihe court 'ho article on which the suit was based t&ted that the Justice went to the office of nothcr justice , where some beer was being torcd. while search warrant proceedings were pending for the destruction of the iquor , nnd nmuscd himself by squirting Ihe uld to the celling by means ot the pump , nd that he also drank some of It. The article was set forth In full In the petition , but udgo Macy , In passing upon Ihe case ycstcr- ay. decided that the facts alleged did not urntsli a good cause for action. 1IOHTON HTUIU& Council lllnfro , Ira. Prices to close previous to opening ot fall goods , Tbls week you may expect some unheard of prices , READ THIS I'RtCC LIST. Be red and indigo blue prints 3c. 8c apron , checked gingham , 5c. 7c quality prints , black and white and fancy. Be. lOc dress ginghams Gtfc. Extra value gents' sox Gc , lOc and 12'AC. 2Bc grade gents' black tex IDc , or 3 for COc. $1.00 gents' shirts , tie to match , uic. Over SOO doen handkerchiefs at special prices. See values offered at 3 for lOc , 0 'or 25c , 4 for 2Gc. $1.00 ladles' kid gloves ( odd lots ) 69c. 7Bc French flannels , good patterns , SOc. 30-Inch heavy double flannel , worth luc , for lOc. $1.00 nil-wool shrunk skirt pattern 69c , BOc colored silk plushes 2Gc. LAST CHANCE. Entire stock of fall weight garments , lackets and capes , ranging In prlco from 54.60 to $0.75 , choice to close $2.85. ( Cloak department , second floor , ) BOSTON STORE. Council , \Bluffs \ , la , ArraiiKcmmU foi-tho Itennlon. The committees In chnrgo of the reunion of the Army of the Tennessee , to bo held hero October 3 and 4 , are rapidly bringing their arrangements to a successful Issue. Next Friday Is the final meeting , and by that time a full statement of the entertain ment that Is In store for the distinguished visitors will bo ready tor the public. A banquet will bo held at the Grand hotel on the evening of the 4th , and Manager E. I . Clark Is to be the caterer. The dining room will not scat comfortably more than 200 , and as there will probably be nbout 150 of the army present , the number of townspeople who can bo there will be necessarily some what limited. Among those who have signified their In- lenlton of being here , since n partial list of notables was published In The Bee , are : Dr. S. C. Mummer of Rock Island , formerly medical director of the Fifteenth army corps : Major A. A. Perkins ot Denver ; Captain F. Y. Hcadley. oJltor of the Bunker Hill , 111 , , Gazette ; Captain J. II. Stlbbs of Chicago cage ; Major J. O. Everest of Chicago , travelIng - Ing passenger agent of the Milwaukee ; Major William E. Ware of Sf. Louis ; General J. W. Noble of St. Louis , a member of ex- President Harrison's cabinet ; Colonel Mlle Smith of Clinton ; ex-Governor Buren R. Sherman ot Vlnton , la. ; Colonel W. T. Shaw ot Anamosa , one of the oldest of the veterans ; Colonel W. L. Burnhnm and wife of Chicago cage ; Adjutant S. H. M. Byers of Des Molnes , whose name will go down to posterity as the author of "Sherman's March to the Sea , " whllo he was locked up In the prison at Salisbury , N , C. ; Major Henry O'Connor of Stoux City , and General J. C. Stone of Bur lington , commander of a brigade In the.Fif teenth army corps. The Union Veteran legion is , making arrangements for an open meeting on the evening of October 5 , and several of the dis tinguished guests will be secured as speakers for the occasion , General G. M. Dodge has staled his Intention ot being present If pos sible. The meeting at the opera house on Wednes day evening. October 3 , will bs attended only by those who hold admission tickets. The meeting Friday evening , however , will be open to nil. C. O. I * . Drown Mill CuttingI'rlvcs. . Wo have Just received one more car load of that fine granulated sugar , to bo sold at 19 pounds for $1 , or $5.25 per 100 pounds. Also a carload of California dried fruit , lo bo sold at the following low prices : Dried pctcehs , 12V c per pound ; dried grapes. Be per pound ; dried apricots , .1214 V'f pqund ; tilled pears , 12i. c per pound ; dried nectar- Ires , 12'/4c per pound. Ginger snaps 5c per pound. Three tin cups for Gc. Stovepipe Sc per Joint. Jelly glasses 25c per dozen. Clothes lines Cc each. Clothes pins Ic per dozen. ' A good broom for IGc. Scrub brushes from 32 up. Fourteen-quart tin pall for 15c. Two-hoop wocdcn pall for lOc , ' Large-sized tubs 65c , medium-sized tubs 45c , small tubs 3Gc. Remember we have the largest line of stoves In the city. Stoves sold for cash oren on easy terms. Be sure and visit our stove department before you buy. Have you tried our C. O. D. flour yet ? Every sack haa a souvenir In It , and only $1 per sack. BROWN'S ' C. O. D. Have you seen these elegant ranges In Cole's windows ? The Radiant Home holds flio over night with any kind of fuel. The Brn steel rargo holds the highest World's fair premiums. 41 Main street. Washerwomen use Domestic saap. .Itthr Jliirkt. " The Women's Christian Association hos pital Is a useful institution In our city. The ladles have struggled for years to maintain It and pay purchasing- Improvement debts. The hope Is that by January 1 , 1895 , very many of these debts will be wiped out. With this In view Miss Clara B. Goodman has been Invited to give the "Jahr Markt" for the benefit of the hos pital. She comes from New York , highly recom mended by Now York men and women of prominence In religious and social circles , by parties of distinction In Chicago , Minne apolis , . St. Paul and other places , where she has given entertainments that were highly enjoyable and very remunerative. The foundation of the entertainment Is Browning's poem , "The Pled Piper of Hamelln , " In which there will be at least 200 performers. Many of the national dances will be given , together with statuary , Delsaite ; movements. The "Jahr Markt" will bo conducted by beautiful German women , In a very attrac tive manner. It will be given during the first -week In October. Until that time Miss Goodman will devote herself to the training ot the young people. They will be delighted with her Instructions and charmed with her personal attractions. J. J. Mnuruth & Lo. , 5)3 ; Itroailnay. SHOE : SALE. SHOE SALE. Commencing September 22. we shall put on sale 178 pairs of ladles' dongola kid shoes , former price $3.60 to $4.00 , to go at $2,35. 139 pairs ladles * oxfords , 90c. 5 pairs ladles' kid button lace , $1.40. All of our Lu'llow & Co. hand made shoes at $3.70. Ladles' tan nnoes , $2.45. Red slippers , GOc. School shoes , 75c to $1.75. MEN'S SHOES. Look at our window and see the shoo you can buy for $2,45. J , J. MAURATH CO. , 533 Broadway. Tao ! Your Choice. The two old parties have launched their tickets on the political tva. It now remains for the voters to make their choice. It the republicans are elected wo may expect good times , and If the democrats arc successful we tnay expect just as good , but the voter's choice of a place to buy hats , shoes and gents' furnishings Is 919 South Main street. Thomas B. Hughes Is the successful fusion candidate for All parties when it comes to selling hats , shoes and gents' furnishing goods. f _ _ _ _ _ Before buying your wood heater 'call at Swalne's , 740 Broadway , and see the Acma heater , the best airtight stove made. Stove- plpa 80 a joint. IVhat SolnoaliiU Mult r y. At the meeting of the board of supervisors yeattrday action was taken with reference to the amount of tax to be pal-1 by saloon keepers who have started up in the business since the assessor made his report In June. The following resolution waa adopted : Resolved , That a tax in the amount herein , after staled bo and la- hereby assessed and levied for each place within the county where Intoxicating liquor Is aold or kept with Intent to jell , except wlttre sold by rejUUred phar macists nnclcr lautirt prnilt , for the months of June. July AuguKtCAnd September , ot the year 1894. And tnitr said tax la hereby levied upon and agnlnst each person , firm or corporation conducliiiOsald place whers In toxicating liquor IMr&ld , nnd also ng.ilnst the real estate whereon said place la located , and against the owncr-of said real oitete as follows , tc-wlt : Tor each of said places existing and oonsf3ct < } l during th ? month of Juno , 1891 , the turn of $200 for said four months ; for each1 * place conducted during July , $150 for the months of July , August and September ; for each place conducted during August , $10 < ] for August nnd Septem- b > r ; for each place conducted during Sep tember , $50 $ for the month of September. Kotllr ( lip ( ( nfitllnii Yiintftclf. Whether It Is mqrq.-rofUabIo to pay the tame old exorbitant..prices or to purchase your shoes rtt n casfi store , whose motto la "tho best goods fort'tfi ' } least money , " where there ore no bad debts for good customers to pay , and no poor goods nt high prices , Dun can's prices arc a great surprise to all shrewd buyers. Hard times school shoes , 75 cents. Top notch school shoes , $1.00 and $1.25. Wear well school shoes , $1.25 and $1.50. Men's nice dress shoes , $1.50. Ladles' Vlcl kid button , $1.50. Our prices range from 5 cents to $2.00 less than the old prices. Our Curtis ft Wheeler ladles' line shoes , best made , $3.50. Our Eddy & Wtbster ladles' flno shoes , last made , $3 GO. Johnson & Murphy and Stacy Adams' men's fine shoes , $1.00. $5.00 nnd $ C.OO men's tan shoes to close out , 4260. DUNCAN'S SHOE STORE , Next to Delia's. \Vhcri ) tn > orxtilp. First Presbyterian Corner of Willow nve- nuo and Seventh street ; Rev. Stephen Phclps , pastor preaching by the pastor at 10:30 : a. in , and 7:30 p. in. Young Men's Christian Association Men's meeting today at the Baptist church , ad dressed by Rev , J , G , Lemon of the Christian home. Broadway Methodist Rev. II. P. Dudley , pastor ; preaching at 10:30 : a. m. and 1:30 : p. in. ; class meeting and Sunday school at 12 m. ; Junior teacua at 4 p. m. ; Epworth league at 6:30 : p. m. ; meeting of the official board Tuesday evening. Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Pierce street , three doora west of Glen avenue ; preaching at 10:30 : n. m. and 7:30 : p. m. F. W. Williams , min ister , i Second Presbyterian Corner Harmony and Logan streets ; Rev. C. II , Armstrong , pastor ; residence , 332 Lincoln avenue ; morning serv ice , 10:30 : a. m. ; members to be received and baptized ; preaching by the pastor In the morning and nt 7:30 : p. m. ; an address by Mrs. Armstrong , the pastor's wife , sub ject : "Tho Great Unseen Battle. " Flist Baptist Corner Sixth street and tlrst avenue ; preaching morning and even ing by the pastor ; evening service , 7:30 : ; young people's meeting 8 ; Sunday school , 12 m ; Sunday school at Bethany mission 3 p. m. James II. Davis , pastor , 304 Har risen btreet. Christian Science Royal Arcanum hall , at i:30 : p. m. ; preaching by Mrs. Do Long ; en trance to elevator on Pearl street. St. John's English- Lutheran James' hall , 17 Pearl street ; Rev. O. W. Snyder , pastor services nt 11 a. m. and 7:45 : p. m. ; Sun day school at 9:45 : a. m. ; young peopla's meeting at 7 p. m. Congregational Rav. John Askln , D.D. , . - . * . . . .uu.-u I , c WJO ClUlIUi Grace Church- ely communion at 8 o clock ; morning .pVaypr at 10SO : ; evening prayer , 8 o'clock , i ' . . Rev. George Muljcr 'will conduct the usual people-s religious advices at Liberty hall tonight. , Christian Taberjiaple Junior Sunday school , 9:30 : a. m. . : poaching , 10:30 : ; senior bunday school , 12-w | , ; Young People's So ciety of Christian BnUeavor meeting , fi:43 : p. m. ; sermon , "Qhoi-ds and Cast Ropes , " 7:45 p , m. Profmvlackson of Harlan , la. , will have charge oJUhd singing. J. C. IInfTiuy r Hl , ancy I'utont , Hungarian Process Flour. Made by the oldest # IIIIng nrm In the west , makes lightest , vfhltest. sweetest bread. Ask- your grocer fpr k. . | > Trade mark : "Blue Rooster. " t Living picture entertainment , followed by dancing nt Chambers' hall , September 25 , by Union Guild. Admlslon 23 cents. Gentle men's dance ribbon 25 cents. House paints at cost , Dellaven is closing out his summer stock of mixed paints at cost. Bouriclus1 music house has few expenses , high grade pianos are sold reasonably. 116 Stutsman streeJL Ittoztrt Milo Ouiirtot , At Christian tabernacle , Thursday even ing , Septembjr 27. This celebrated quartet company , assisted by Herr Franz Adclman , the well known violinist of the west , will give a concert that Is to bo ono of the great est musical events of the year. This Is the first appearance ofthe , Mozartj ) in Council Bluffs. AH lovers ot music should rcinemb r the date. Tickets 25 cents. We guarantee all work. None but first- class workmen employed. , COUNCIL BLUFFS CARPET CO. i Laundry Company , 520 Pearl street. Telephone. 290. Itrpulillciin KIU-UKII ip < out r lit Inn , The- delegates of the various wards of the city , Including Kane , outside , will meet In convention on Tuesday evening , September 25 , at 7:30 : o'clock. In the south room of the county court house , for the purpose of se lecting candidates for the various township offices. ' WILLIAM ARND , Chairman City Central Committee. W. S. Homer , G3S Broadway , is still on deck , selling first-class' groceries cheaper than ever , Stovepipe Sc a Joint , Swalno's , 740 Broad way. Dry pine kindling for sale , Cheaper than cobs. H. A. Cox , 37 Main street. Telephone 48. Traveling AIisii' * Dliinnr. The traveling men have been organizing to meet and dine together at the Grand hotel soon after Its reopening. The date now fixed upon Is Sunday , October 7 , Instead of that originally planned for. The traveling men should make a note ot the new date , Octo ber 7. ' Eagle laundry , 724 Broadway , for good work. Tel. 157. Coal. Best Centervllle lump coal $3.25 per ton II. A. Cox , 37 Malm Tel. 48. Duncan's 'shoes drc always the best and cheapest. > _ Queer Itullroacl Itullillncr. One of the curiosities of railroad build Ing Is the construction ot a road running from Ismld , a ha'rbo about sixty miles from Constantinople , to Angora , about 300 miles. The brldgea. sleepers , string pieces and telegraph poles1 as well as the rails are of iron , nine-tenths of which Is of Gcr man manufacture ) ll The bridges average about four to the mile1 ; there being 1,200 o them , the longest -having a stretch of 590 feet. In addition to nhese there are six teen tunnels , the longest measuring 1,430 feat. This is the enly railroad which pen ctratea the Interior of Asiatic Turkey , the Smyrna lines being' near the. coast. - Wilnky Triii'i Tooknn Appeal. CHICAGO , Sept. 22. The formal Judg ment of ouster In the Whisky trust cas was entered by Judge Gibbons this morn Ing. All the attorneys were present in court find ( agreed -with Attorney Genera Moloney on. the document. The Judgment ns entered ousts the Cat tlefeedlng and Distilling company of all It corporate privileges and compels the re gpondent to pay the cost of the suit Instl tuted by the people. An appeal wus prayet and allowed to the supreme court on , th Judge's t * > .lnt- . Theappeal will net us a supersede-as to the Judgment. Movement * ot Srugoius Vr iel , Kept 83 , At New York Arrived Paris from South amptorv : Slavonlu , from Btettln ; La Toil ralne , from Havre. At Ban Kranctaco Arrived Australia from Honolulu. AS IF RISEN FROM THE GRAVE Plnrabar Wh'lo Solvoi t'o Mystery of Eii Emppnraaoa Four Years ngo. HE RETURNED TO OMAHA YESTERDAY Snjr Unit After Jtculitlnjj lluhbprjr l > r ft Ixjrnl Itiiftlnomi 5lnu Ho llroro toVnnli - Inton in Imitilro After n 1'iUcnt M tu tor Htnry ol lilt M'nmlcrlng * . B. D. White , a former well known plumber f Omaha , solved a mystery yesterday after- eon by returning to this city after an ab- enco of four years , during which time he ms hern searched for by the detectives of his and other cities. Ho had been given vi > as dead by his friends midrelatives. , The case Is a most rcmnrlmblo one. A man who had lived In Omaha for six years nd had built up a very largo and profitable business , dresses for a drive , drops out of Ight , and for four years haa bean considered eail to the world. He suddenly retiir.M vlth a vague story of his wanderings and truggles , while his relatives were- employing he detective forces of sqveral cities to obtain a clew to his whereabouts , or evidence of his leath , which they had been forced to believe vas the solution of his mysterious and In- xpllcable disappearance. un July ou , iot > j , mi1. White , who was .hen boarding at the Crem r Hats , nt Kir- : ttr.th anil Caas streets , packed a small ; rln and told his landlady , Mrs. Bradley , that he vas going to drive to Bellevue. He did not return to his boarding place , but at 0 o'clock that evening drove to his olllco n the Exposition building and Invited Mr. Welshans , who was In th offices , to drive to Ccurtland Ileach with him. Mr. Welshans declined the Invitation on account of the attncss of the hour , and \Yhlte drove away , which wus the last seen of him In Omaha urtll yeaterday , when he surprised some of ils former friends by diopplng In upon them ind talking of affairs , as though he had not been out of the city more than a week. White had been In Omaha for six or seven years and had made monev. At the time jf his disappearance ho had a number of large contracts on hand , one for $7,000 , Ho did not oivc any one anything and olways hal plenty of reudy cash with him. He drank some , but not to excess , and was what Is generally known as a good fellow , spent his money freely , as h ? made It easily , and , of course , had many fflends. IlUMOns OF HOIIDCUY. When Mr. White disappeared ho was known to have had a large sum of money on his person. He had collected cash on several big contracts , and had at least $1,000 In currency with him on the day he started for his drive , which ended In n four years' ' vacation from Omaha. This fact led to all sorts of rumors. lie had had trouble nt Courtland-Ueach on the occasion of a visit there with some toughs , and It was thought by some of his friends that he had met the gang again and had been murdered. The strongest argument against this theory was the failure of all Investigation and search to locate Mr. White's horse and buggy. He drove a handsome blooded horse with a flne buggy , and these were also missing , mid no trace of them could be obtained. Some time after the announcement of Mr , Whlte'o disappearance his brother , Q. W. White of Sprtngllcld , III , , came to Omaha and spent some time and a large sum of money In employing the detective forces of this and other western cities In a search for the missing man , Not the slightest clew was obtained , however , and Mr. White's brother and relatives gave him up as dead. It was also reported that a well known man of Omaha , who had been In business , but was then In straitened circumstances , had something to do with White's disappear ance. Ho was reported to have attempted to rob White while they were out driving and then to have threatened to kill him If he made any report of the trouble and attempted robbery. This report appears to have been the correct one , although It had nothing to do with White's suddm departure from his homo and business In Omaha , Of course when White's former friends found him yesterday evening ho was piled with questions about his reasons for leaving Omaha and was asked , for an account of his doings for the past four years. His answers to the queries were as strange , although un doubtedly truj , as was his disappearance. HE TELLS HIS STORY. Mr. White says he had no Idea whatever of leaving Omaha when he started on his drive to Courtland beach on t'ie evening of Wednesday , July 30 , 1891. He was accom panied on the drive by a friend , who was In business In Omaha , but whose name he re fuses yet to divulge. He says the man Is still hero and Is somewhat prominent In business and social circles. They drove out to Suesenian' road house , and while there the business man asked for a loan of $50 , The request was granted , and In giving the money White displayed a roll of about $1,000. The matter was not commented on at the time , except that the business man asked It that was not too much money to carry around so carelessly. They had several drinks and , White says , both became slightly Intoxicated , Ho now thinks that he was drugged by his supposed friend. On the re- tarn trip , while driving through some high weeds on the bottoms , his friend said : "Look there , " pointing to one side of the road. White says he looked to the point In dicated and turned only to catch his com panion trying to brain him with a loaded cane. He warded off the blow , and at the same time noticed that hla companion was trying to get Into his hip pocket , where ho carried the money. White says ho then j changed h's ' money and placed It In his right hand pocket , In his pantaloons , and told his companion that If It was the money ho was after ho would not get It. He says the man attempted to get the money several times before they got back to Omaha , and when they finally reached the city White said that ho must have the $50 back before C o'clock the next evening or he would report the at tempted robbery to the police. The com panion replied with the threat that he would kill White If he ever told the police or any body else of the attempted robbery. Then comes the strange part of White's story. He had nothing definite In his mind except that ho was not ready to go to his room and to bed. Ho started to drlvo down the street , and was out east of Council Bluffs bcforo ho realized In what direction ho was going. He had been worrying tor some tlmo over a patent ho had pending In Washington for a flre escape. While driving along the road It occurred to him that ho might drive to Washington and see how his -Invention was getting on. Ho was In that semi-Intoxicated state In which notions take firm hold on the mlml , and he says he eeemed to think there was nothing out o the ordinary In his plan and purpose. There was no reason why ho should not drlvo to 'Washington If ho wished to do BO. Ho had a good rig , plenty of money In his pocket and time In abundance. REACHED THE CAPITAL. So he pursued his way , and finally reached the national capital. Here he found that his patent , while meeting all the requirements , would bo practically useless without legislation In the various states demanding Its use , and so he gave It up as too big a contract to handle and let It go. He does not seem to under stand that his friends and relatives could be alarmed over his strange conduct , and It apparently never occurred to him to notify his friends of his whereabouts. He says lie cold or gave , away his horse and but try , but he cannot remember now to whom , when or for what consideration. After leaving Wath- Incton he started on a tramp through the country , and has been on the go ever since. He la a first-class bookkeepsr and worked at that business when he could ( Ind employ ment. When he could not get work on books he worked at a former trade , that of a har ness maker , and has BO made hU living. He does not know just what he will do now , but may decide to remain In Omaha. Mr , Whit * Is looking1 quite as well , though not quite as prosperous , as when he lived la Omaha. He takes as a mattir of course the events , which his Omaha friends have considered ttraoge and mysterious. He lias BITS OP PERSONAL EXPERIENCE PROM VARIOUS PATIENTS The Volume yf Testimony Grows Larger with Each Woook From People Wh * \Voro Cured and Hnva Never Boon Blck Sinco. "Doctor. If ray testimony is of any ac count , publish It , and publish It again. " This Is a remark frequently heard by Dr . Copclaml and Shepard. It Is especially lieard from patients who were dismissed cured n year , tno years or three years ago , and who rome In to gay : "I lm\e have never had the least return of that trouble since 1 left here cured , " Reference Is made below to a few of such cat.es of | > * .rmnnent wires. They should prove lery interesting to sick people. A t'uinniM ! uris. Miss Carile Nichols , 1402 Jaynos Sttect , Ncrth Omuha , Is o daughter of yardmnitor Nichols of the C. , St. P. , M , & O. road. Her mother says : "Our daughter was cured by Dr. Shepard ot a chronic' ulcer of the wilst of several yinrs stnndlnB , after It had icslsteil other trtutment. Her blood was cleaiiMt'il of poison * * and t ha-whole trouble quickly ended. " Our ml to 8f y Mr. C. W. Foster , Sexton , Fnlrvkw Cem etery. Council Illnft" , Iowa , nty , ? : "Several years ago Urs. Copeluiul and Shepmd cuietl me of catarrh bronchitis and jiBthmn. I w.is neurly dead when they took my case and cured me. I have been all right , since. " flliul In > ) ! < Ic. Mrs. Susan Sharon , Macedonia , Iowa , says : "It Is a matter of pure delight to speak for the nklll of Dra. Copelanrt nnd Shepaid. They treated me two yems ago for catarrh of His kidneys and bladder , making a new woman of me. I praise them every day of my life. " lly Mall. Mrs. Sannrl G. Adams , the efficient and popular U. S. postmistress ol Mlnlturn , Col , , j wiltcs : i "Koth myself and husband have taken a course of treatment by mall , for chronic troubles , undtr the Copclaml and Shepard s-yslem , and wera veiy much gratified with Hie rSbults. We found the treatment to be Intelligent , iclentlllc , thoroughgoing and ef fective and are only too glad of the oppor tunity lo recommend the system to others who may be Buffering as we were. " Ciiturrh In i ( liiiiecroii * ami olxtttiinto < lis- oiuf. Nun U tlin pioprr time to cut rciluf , build ini.H'i-nnctUui ! tlio ulIVct.Ml p irtu mill lie liolti-rircpircil | "nr tlm culilnnil clmngri or the ir < : > it1iur. Tlip fen In Imv unouijh tn onub'o tint RTD i trot numb T to oliliiln rulief. ! > ( ti.it tr.liel.il jour iH-ilrn. hosts of warm friends In this city who ore very glad to have the m > stcry so happily solved , _ FJtuiz GKOirr.uxor vKttvrT.utMt. Kngllslt FrtiltH Cutitint Compote with Tliino from C'ntlfoml.i , LONDON , Sept. 22. The controversy upon the question of Engllbh fruit Is growing largely. It was stirred up by the recent invasion ot California fruit and by Mr. Glad stone's recommendation to small British farmers to give up growing wheat and take to fruit growing. In this connection Mr. Richard B. Blackmore , ths novelist , who tor forty years has been a large fruit grower upon his model farms In Surrey , has written a letter to the Times In which he says It Is Impossible at the present wholesale prices of English fruit to make a fair profit. He adds that the most magnificent grapes bring 2 shillings a pound on an average , and that fine peaches bring 2 shillings per dozen. He quotes plums at 1 shilling to 3 shillings ver Eelve , and pears at 2 shillings G pence to 4 shillings per bushel , and says they are BcarcUy calable at any price. Apples alone , says Mr. Blackmore , would give n fair re turn If the British fanners only had thprn. In the face of these facts , which can only become more adverse every year , Mr. Black- more. expresses the opinion that It would bo a. cruel deception to talk of profitable fruit growing In England. William White of Covent Garden .Market today In a column tells .that the trouble Is that the bulk of the English fruit trees are maggotty , whllo In America the fruit grower destroys the moth by washing the trees. Up to a fortnight HRO 4 shillings was the top price for the best English pears. At the same time ho was selling thousands of forty-pound cases of California pears at 1 shilling to 14 shillings per case. In con clusion , Mr. White says : "The public are the best judges , and they prefer this price for a first-class article rather than to buy English pears at 2 shillings 1 pence to 4 " The Times commentIng - shillings per bushel. , Ing on the subject , remarks : Foreign com petition Is Increasing , and must be expected to Increase. Covent Garden prefers the finest foreign fruit to home grown fruit , and we suppose It follows the- public tastes. Uitrinnn M - m r Ashore. LONDON , Sept. 22. The German steamer Steinhoft , Captain Buch , bound from Ham burg for Montretl , Is ashore at Torcroas , near Dartmouth , on the Devonshire coast. Llfa boats and tugs have been sent to her assistance , and it Is expected that she will bo pulled off at the next high water. There are 151 passengers on board. The Stelnhott was built at Hamburg In 1839 for the Hamburg-American Packet com pany. She Is a screw steamer of 1,890 tons register and 301 feet long , 37.8 ' fcot broad and 23,7 feet .deep. _ Kenilln ? More T H > P lo the Front. YOKOHAMA. Sept. 22. The Japanese gov ernment has decided to follow up the advan tage It haa gained against the Chinese and push the war with all posblble r'gor before the errlval of winter. Orders have been Issued for 80.000 troops to depart Immedi ately for the front. The national enthusiasm aroused by the success of the Japanese forces Is unbounded. The military authorities have taken possession of the railway system , Will Attni'k Jui nrto Tort * . SHANGHAI , Sept. Ztf U 1s rumored hero thzt the Chinese southern fleet Is on Its way north and that It will take advantage of the alleged helpless condition of the Japanese flet and make an attack upon some prominent Japanese torts. Joe Clioynskt'n IVoumled Hand. JACKSON. Mich. , Sept. 22. Regarding the Injury to Joe Choynskl's hand. Dr. Wright , who attended him , says that Joe's future as a pugilist depends upon the union of the bones of the hand. It Is a dingerous wound ani will need great care. The bullet shat tered the metacarpal bone of the first finger. "Parson" Dav.es says that Joe IB always poking about. He picked up a Remington bulldog revolver from a small .drawer In his bureau to look at It. and In a moment the cartridge exploded and Joe cried out , "I'm shot In tl'o hand. " The bill went clear through the band , and was found partly burled In the wall beyond. ' He Doriii't. pn Ilo Dors arid I'tirhaps BUZZARD'S BAY. Sept. 22. " President Cleveland refuses lo discuss the published statement that h& favors Secretary Lament for governor of New York. The chief execu tive went fishing down the bay and bad a fair catch , Secretary Lament has gone to New York * A Hocoiit Curo. It Is the custom of Dra. Copclaml and Shepard to publish every week at least ono statement of a recent cure. This week U la that of Mr. William Nccp , 30th street nnd Avenue A. , Council Bluffs , who Is a skilled mechanic In the employ ot tha Smelting Works. Ho has been there since 1SS1. WILLIAM NEEP , 3Cth-st. and Avenue A. "I had'sour stomach , or acid dyspepsia , " sflld he , "ever since I was a. small boy. Mouthful * of tour gas and fluid were con stantly bclolilng up from my stomach. Four or five times every month I had n bad spoiler or bilious attnrk , At these times Intense headache with vomiting kept me from work. Kven a drink of water would not stay down. I took | HUImls of coda nnd much other stuff , but got no mil benefits. After r.uhlle the kidneys ami boxvfls became sluggish , ad- dlntr much to my mM-iy. | The tr atmcnt re- rently ghen mo by lrs. Copeland and Shepaid litm cured me utter yours ot tor- iii ° m. I don't vuint to tire you with telling the thousand miseries felt by a dyspeptic , but will Just Buy that these phy sicians gave me a new stomach so It seems and cleanced my whole system. I nm entirely well now. Thelr's Is , In my opinion , the best treatment kno\\n for dyspepsia and llko troubles. " DRS , COPELAXD & SIIEPABD , ROOMS 311 AND 312 NEW YORK LIFE BUILDING , OMAIIA , NISU. Office Hours 9 to 11 n. m. ; 2 to 5 p. m. Evenings Wednesdays and Saturday ] only , 0:30 : to 8:30. : Sunday , 10 to 12 in. Stonm nnd Hof Wmir Hontl-iT for Rosldoioo3 and Qulltlln . J. C. B1XBY , 202 Mutn. 2(13 ( Pearl Streets , Council Bluffri , | ivSEARLES & ; SEARLES , y Cliroiii ; Xcrvous Private AND Special Dlseasss TKtfATMENT Of MAIL. UiHJJUATIO.J Friti Catarrh , all Oisoasos of the NOBO , Throat , Chosti stomach , Llvor , BlooJ Skin and Kidney Dlsonsos , Los Manhood and ALL PftlVATH DIS EASES OF MEN. Cull en or address Fir Srnrlfc & fyirto. : II I'AKXA.U ST 1)1 ) , Olullli & OwJUb ) , c , lAHA. .NI511. Broolf s Brono-Celeifl. Bnlen'lt < ] curatlro itcent for Kerroni or Blck lloiducivo , Brain l.ihnmtlcm , HJoei'lownewi , 31-eclal or coneral euralglai also for IthDO- inatlBiu. Gout. Ktdnejr DUoruen , Aclu ] > / - poi la. Anteml . Anlldolo for Alcohol lo cn < l otnor ozccob 6. X'rlce , 10 , SGandCOceata * l-florroocent. THE ARNOLD CHEMICAL CO. IGI S.Wesloin Avenue , CHICAGO. For tale by all drugggtsu. Omaha. " Special Council Bluffs. FOR HENT , LAItOU 1'IUVATC IJAIW. NDAH Fifth avenue and 1'carl ktreet. Apply at lie * olllce. _ FOU BALH , TUB riHlNlTUltH AND LHAHH of a Ilist-clnen liotel , 43 looms ; thin hotel liul a ftrBt-claBs reputation , feeding front 60 ( o bO nt a meal : located Middle Uroadnay at the junction of all the lreet cur lines. It U thu beat eland In tlio city of Council Uluffs. Addteu J , lie * olllce. Council lllutts , WANTED , A LIST OF AM. VACANT LOTH and ucrcaBi for role In Cuuncll muffs. No fancy prices considered. I * . J. Unilg , 6 Pearl treet. FUHNIHIIKU rtOOM TOR IlKNT ; CI3NTIIA1.br located ; private family. Acldremi It U , llee , Council lllurfn. _ . CIIIUKRtB CM3ANBD : VAULTS CUJANUD. id llurke , atV , B , Homer1 1 , 528 Droadvray. FOR BALI : . JILOCK'ON I'AVim BTUKIT , two bloch > from Omaha motor line : fruit and forest I rets ; tine vlen ; alia oilier cliolc * reeldencu lil . fruit land and farm * . Carson & Ualrd , Itoom 9 , Uvcretl block , Council Ilium , la. _ LIHT YOUIl VACANT I.OTB WITH OIICBN- uhlelds. Nicholson & Co. , MO roil BALR OU KKNT , A GOOD 1'IANO , I'Ort mlp , two good heating utove * . Ota. T. _ 1'helpn. 821 H. 7th tt. _ WANTED , KofTniNCJ OPKICB DUSK , Al- drtws K , Hco olllce , Council Illufla. _ FO TnAlK , 13,000.00 HTOCIC ClXJTIUNa , bulldlnK and K ° d Mill ; orb" stock In town ; aim 1 dwelling. Council JiluffB , In eichange fur Iowa lands , part cnh. Kar particulars ad dress 8 , box S , Manning , la. ONI : op TIII : IIBBT MEAT UAiiKiyrn IN inn city , with im cutuhlldird trade , van be bought rritKunably. or "III nchango far coed ten ! rs- tate. J. U. Johnson , KA Uroadway , Couucll Uluffi.