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THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBEK 2, 1901."
ASSIGNMENT OF TEACHERS 1 h't far High and Various PuMio Scbooli Art Annonaosd. BUT FEW CHANGES FROM LAST YEAR'? aperlaten4aat Davldaoa Wilt Preside at Ht(U(l Prtalala mud Teachera Moadar Ot ' ISdIm Work. j Assignment of 'teabhtra to ths publlo schools and grades for the year beginning Tuesday, September 6, haa been announced by Superintendent Davidson. The corps la practically tha same aa last year, there be ing few new teachers and changes. Had tha Pesrse' scheme for the arbitrary re moval of a number of principals and teach ers who offended him politically succeeded, a very different story would havo bcon told. Tha principals will meet at 9 and the ttachers at 10:39 a. m. Monday for organ isation by Superintendent Davidson, who for the first time will preside at the open ing; of the Omaha public schools. Following are the assignments: - ' '. High Bchool-A. H. Wa-house, princi pal; Kate Mcliugh, assistant principal; J. l' Woolery, second assistant principal; Anna Adamr, Ada I. Atkinson, Nathan Dernstelo, Ioly Bonnell, Theodora Borg lum, Abba Bowen, C. 11. Bracelen, Helen Brandcls, Carrie Brown. Alphonslne Chate. Islno. A. 1 Consdon, May Copeland, Min nie Crane. Ida. t). Kleminir, K K. pvr.k. Meo Hantirig, Edith illggins, Mary Kel logg. John Kerrigan, Alice Lnndls, Robert LiuiKlng, Winifred Lemon, Florence Mc Hugii, Gugenle Mackln, Belle von Mani fold, Joanna von Mansfclde, May May nard. Rosa Nickell, Maria Okey, Susan Faxson, C. A'. Pearson, Anna Peterson, J.lla Phelps, B, A. Potter. Mary Quacken busli, Nellie Randall, Jasper Robertson, Pearl -Kockfcllow. Ellen Rooncy, H. A. Senttir, Zora Shields, Villa Bhlppey, Caro line Stringer, Penelope Smith, Besnlo Sny der, Kunlco Btebblns, Minnie Stevenson, Grace Sudborough. Mary Sullivan, Jessie Towns Bmma tfre, Georgia Valentine, Janet Wallace, J. E. Wlsman, Bella Wilson, la the tirades. , Bancroft School Kate Brown, principal; Carrla Robertson, Louise Adams, Mary L. M. Hodira. Anna. Rvailn RmiIa Anrtrasa Helen Leigh ty, Laura UoeU, kindergarten director, Beais School Virginia White, principal; Carrie Pratt, kindergarten director. Cass School Mary Blroends, principal; Katharine Crane, Agnes Dawson, Mary El gin, Llda Bralnard. Bessie Chambers. Hat tie Duncan, Rosa Bernstein, Neva Shlpherd, Camilla Gsantner, Ella Sandberg, Martha Homellus, Mary Ellsworth, Emily New comb, Grace Lillle, Kate Brown, kinder garten director; Louise Hamilton, kinder ..urten assistant. Castellar School Mary B. Newton, prin cipal; Mary Goodman, Eolla Nichols. Mabel Carey, Martha Cooke, Margaret Barr, Min nie Esplln,, Elizabeth Dunn, Martha Grym. Nettle Khett. Alma Spetman, Ruth Patter son, Vivian Alvison, Lydla Bruechert, Min nie Neal, kindergarten director; Helen Ed wards, kindergarten assistant. , Central School Mary Fitch, principal; Cordelia Johnston, Cora Anderson, Ida Johnston,' Frances Gross. Mary Thompson, Mary L. Kidder, Eethel Lynn, Cabellt Schaller, Helen Hibburd.. kindergarten di rector; Evelyn Jones, kindergarten assist ant. Central Park School Elisabeth Rooney, frlncipal; Kate Miles, Delia Beal, Alice laver, Maude Kimball, Elisabeth Oliver, kindergarten director. curton Hill School Clara Mason, princl- 1 T..1I C. 1 T7- . I 1 T . . 1 L. . van iian.1 a fjrunam Mara win, an. kindergarten director; Elisabeth Williams, Kinaergarton assistant. Columbian School Margaret Vincent, principal;' Ada Alexander, Irene Under wood, Jennie Hultman, Lydla McCague, Sophia Grau, Katharine. Powers. Mayme Hutchinson, kindergarten director. Comenius School Helen Wyckuff, princi pal; ivy-Meed, Amelia Pearson, Olga An drean, .Alice Jordan, Persls Stuart, Mary Ueedle, Daisy Kunkle Anna Bartos, Anna Meyer. Amy Hughes, Ora Claytor, Qenevra West, kindergarten director; DeEtta Mason, ' kindergarten assistant. Dfuld Hill School Martha Chrletiancy. principal; Sophia Elsasser. jjuponc ocnooi rraaces uuuerneia, prin cipal; Nellie Sc.liults, Bertha Knight. Ethel Burns, Delia Hogan, kindergarten director. Farnam School Agnes Harrison, prlncl 1 pal; Dora Harney, Carolyna Scherer, Helen Longsdorf, ima Mllrnv Martha Parratt, Edith PartrldgSr ElKTlVTWhilo, ,Ora Hoo tan, Mary ' Smith, Elsie McKenna, Allca Harper, Anna Hanna, kindergarten direc tor; Halliq Hardin, kindergarten assistant. Forest School Franc Eaton , principal; Mattle Carmlchael, Jessie Pontius, Stella Flanagan,' Carrlo Kumpf, Anna . Bennett, kindergarten director. ' Franklin School Anna Hutchtna. princi pal; Mary Mee , l.ucroiia Bradley, Mauds BhlpheraV Grace t trier, Edith Isakson, Nellie Parsons. A..i.e.t DeBolt, Minnie Dye, Winifred W .iiiuLt-. Scleiya Burns, Olga Mohr, Klndercai ten (hector; Agnes Lund, Iflnilnnnirtrtn .i.fiitAn- Gibson School Jarile Nash, principal, Kellom bc.iool Anna Fooa, principal; Frances FmK, Kat Wlckham, Iowa Mul len, Mary McMuh-n, Myrtle DeGraff, Stella Graves, May -tmlorin. Mlgnonnette Cook, Beasa Hall. Hester Lane, Elizabeth R. Parke, Mary VVaKace,- Council Bluffs; Catherine Foos. Klizubeth Allan, Hattle White, Sophia Cleveland, Cassandra Schal ler, . Ad ale Grutlot. kindergarten director) Anna Boutello klndergv rten assistant. Lake School Emm '.. Whltmora, principal; Mary Brolllnr, Ell-ibtlh Elcock, Helen Thompson, Mary .Vi'-'in. Anna Anderson, Hifth Hogan. Ml him' Moore. Alice Gil chrst, Mae McMxstrrj, Alice Root Nellie Morlarity. Harrlette Seirle, Mathllde Fried, Ixila TillotHon, Clara Blackburn, Florence Brown,' May Torre v, kindergarten director; Jennie B. Gluck. kindergarten assistant. Leavenworth School Lizzie Banker, principal :; Katherlne W. Van Horn, Eliza, beth Halcomb, Iiura Maullck, Emma Llt tlefleld. Nellie McDonald. Km ma Levi. Edna I lobar t. Leah Leger, Anna Peters, kinder Carten director. Lincoln School Jennie Redfleld, principal j Klla Reed.. Eliza Westcott, Clara Martin, Marie Novaeek, Resale -Waterman, Emma Roslcky, Isabelle Willlnms, Lillian Wilbur, Margaret Boyd, Grace Hungerford, kinder garten director; Pearl Riley, kindergarten . assistant. . Long School Sarah McCheane, principal; . Virginia Kennedy. Huldah Isaacson. Ida Blac.kmore, Eva, Hamilton. . Sarah King, Mary Hauor, Cnrria. Fatrchlld. Mary Nel son, Myrta S:hnelder, Currle Nelson, Stella I suffered far a long time with a bad case of Catarrh, and took a great deal of medi cine without any benefit. I had aN continual headache, toy cheeks had grown purple, my noaa was always stopped up, my breath had ft sickening and disgusting odor, and I coughed inceksantly. I heard of your 8. &. 8. and wrote to too. I conunepced to use it, end after .taking several bottles I was cured and hav never eiuce had the slightest symptom of the die esse. . Miss Ma&v L. Storm. I Cor. 7th 4 yelijt Sta, 6t Joseph, Mo. . Wheeling, W. Vs., JIy 99, loov" X had Koaal Catarrh for years for which X used S. 8. 8. with Terr gratifying 'results. X tried local applications for sotoe time, . sod gettisur no permanent relief I came to the conclusion that the seat of the trouble was la the blood. Knowing & & 8. to be a good blood medicine X began its use, and after using it for some little while it did away entirely with the offensive mucus in the nostrils, and I did sot have to hawk and spit, especially is the morning, to dia lodre the catarrhal matter. i&27 8oath6t. I'xxo H. Tuxasv. The filthy secretions and foul mucus that are continually dropping bock Into the tbroaC&nd their way into the stomach and are absorbed into the blood. Catarrh then becomes . con stitutional, and the only way to get ri.l of It U through the blood. Write us if you have Catarrh, and our physicians will advite you without rharce. Tha win Speclf.o Company, Atlista, Ca. Oarn, Amna Brown, Cora TTenrT, Aims I'henJx, Kate Hutinaker, Emily Wood, Margaret Hamilton, kindergarten director; Lee Coruatork. kindergarten assistant. Lothrop School Nora h 1L Lrnon, prin cipal; Ella H elf rich, Anne Jensen, Jessie rrytle, jeannette Mewiesn, ary . onper, Claire North ud Minna Olver. Juliet Morris, Luoy Eloock, Jennie Phelpa, Minnie Baker, iouise iem. Kinaergarien ainxior; ssarian Hamlin. klnTrgartn assistant. Mason School Eshma Whnatley, print pal; Ellzabetn Lelghty, Mattle Craig, Florence Lelghtnn, Fannie Meyer, Ella Andrews, Gertrude Carey. Mary Grlf flth. Ama Ourake, Grace Edwards, Gurska, Orara Edwards, Anna Nelson, Nellie Van Duyn, Eulalla Overall, Lizzie Needham, Jennie Salmon, Carrie Boutelle, kindergarten director; jJora Ullrich, kin' derrartnn assistant. Monmouth .Park School Etta Smith, nrlnctnal: Elizabeth Mulr. Omaha View School Effle Reed, princi pal; Alta Peacock, Fanny Hurst, Florence 'Jordan, rannle orsytn, Emma Lervi, Aia Neville, Grace Shorrock, Lillian Bondesson, Elisabeth Will, Edith Otis, kindergarten director Pacino School Margaret McCarthy, prin cipal; Meiie Bennett, wertna -rnoeiecse, Agnes Bhapland, Kathryn Hantlng, Laura Jordan, Emma Nestor, Emma Bradshaw, Emma Lonergan. Blanche Murphy, Edith Dahlstrom, Marie McArdls. Maud Ay ers, Allle Campbell, Blanche Campbell, kinder garten director; Frances McOavock, kin dergarten assistant. . Park Rrhnnl Susan fiveleth. prlndnal! Matilda Evans, Jeannette McDonald. Mar garet Wallace, Eva DeMaas, Zora Me Knight. Alice Craig. Anna Qulnn, Macy Btapenhorst, Eliza oidds, ciara ooeimniin, tii. Nawenmh Kit Hunaerford, Eliza beth Wilson, kindergarten director; Mary Wyman. kindergarten asjatant. Saratoga School Emily Robinson, prlncl- pal; Ingleetta F. ware, Anna Alice Orr, Julia E. Haven. Marie Vom Weg, Jeane Charde, Mary Rood. Mary Dletrick. xki nMt Alvina flnetmann. Margaret Lat y. A lice' Chambers, kindergarten direc tor; Edith Ewers, kindergarten assistant. Saunders School-Mary Held, principal; t u.. wmma fimmm. Claud a Galla- way, Mary Vsllnce, Mlnta Cooley, Louisa Burnett, kindergarten director. Sherman School Isabelle Doyle prlncl. pal; Bertha van camp, iui muma, ahho Broad field. , , , Train school Jennie McKoon, principal; Mary Alter, Anna Glllls, Theresa Tracy, OUle Rlchey, Ruth Cultra. Emma Roslcky, Ida Goodman. Mary L. Templeton. Mary Kreba, Minnie Davis, kindergarten director; Em man Wlnslade, kindergarten assistant. Vinton School Jeannette t Woodward, principal; Jennie Ross. Joanna M. Gram llch, Flossie Archer, Anna Goldstein, Ella Thorngate. Ellen M. Bnyden, Elisabeth Allen, kindergarten diictor. Walnut Hill School Martha Powell, prin cipal; Peart Macumber. Katherlne Morse, Ellen Rogers. Gertrude Wnrren, Minnie Dve. Lucv Mack, May Seaman, Agnes Vfirh,1l Kunov Lewis. Elisabeth Ryan. kindergarten director; Gertrude Bailey, kin dergarten assistant. Webster School Sadie Plttman, principal ; Margaret Scott, Ada Hopper, Margaret McAra, Louise Salmon, I4da . Burnett. Theresa McArdle, Florence Maynard, Ethel Davenport, Ellen Davis, Louise B. Mann, Dora Cobtirn, Alice Parker, kindergarten director; Grace Weston, . kindergarten . as- Wlndsor School Harriet Eddy, principal; Neva Turner. Nellie Craig, Myrtle Sey mour, Ida M. French, Mima Doyle, Her. mine Blessing, kindergarten director. ' EVENTS FOR TRAP SHOOTERS Several Meets Already Are Scheduled Which Promise to Interest These Sportamea. 1 Local trap shooters are more or less' in terested In various shoots to be held this month at points not very far distant from Omaha. One of the most Important of these events and to which a number of Omaha cracks will go. is to be held at Broken Bow next Wednesday and Thurs day. Besides being $600 added money In the events, tha Denver Post trophy will be contested for. This cup now Is held by a member of the Broken Bow club and al ways Is open to challenge. William Clay ton of Kansas City has challenged the present holder of the trophy. The Interstate association will give a trap shootlrg tournament at. Concordia, Kan., on September 28 and 29, for tha Con cordia Blue Ribbon- Gun club. It Is ex pected a number of local trap artists will attend this shoot. - . Reports from the .front state that a gun club of . twenty members . has Jut. been formed at-Tekamah , .Heavy, firing aviy be heard for' the first, time In tha Tekamah offing ' September U, 1 when the new club, holds its first shoot J. J. Shamburg is secretary of the young club. ' ".' t The Berwyn, Neb., Gun-club announces a shoot on September 28 and 30. Tha Omaha Gun club wilt hold a trap shoot at its grpunds across the river next Saturday afternoon, beginning at 2 o'clock. FAIRBANKS AND ROOT HERE Both Dial Gone Wilt. Make Addreaaea In Omaha Daring; the Campaign. s y Chairman Rlgg of the speakers' bureau of the republican state committee has an nounced that Senator Fairbanks and Secre tary of War Root are among . the well known public men scheduled to address Ne braska voters this fall. - The dates for their appearances In . the state have not been set, but their presence is assured. As at present contemplated, there will be two campaign trains, one having Senator Fair banks as tha leading feature and the ether with Speaker Cannon on board. Tha itin eraries have not been completed, but they will include Nebraska. . T. H. Doran of Burwell, who Is tha re publican! candidate' for representative in the Forty-ninth, district, was among the callers at state headquarters... "For sixteen years wa have had a popu list representative in the state legislature," said Mr. Doran, "but we hops to Changs this in November. The last time the suc cessful man had' a majority of only stxty elght, and this year we think we can win out. ' 'The fact that 'the democrats and populists have dectded to concentrate every bit of strength on the legislative tickets and ease off on the state ticket will make It hard, however. W. J. Bryan Is at tha helm In this move, but It la doubtful whether he can command anything like his old following." UNCLE SAM TAKES OFFENSE Holds for Trial Medical Company Mast Charged vwtth Violation of Mail Laws. Charles M. Edwards, proprietor of tha Edwards Medical company, at UM North Twenty.fourth street, Omaha, : was ar raigned before United States Commission er Anderson this afternoon charged with using the United States mails for Improper purposes. . He waived examination and was bound . over , for trial In the sum of $500. It Is alleged' In the complaint that be was conducting a medical practice by mail that Is In violation of the United States laws, the eomplalning witness being1 a woman from Denver, CoL Edwards pleaded not guilty, having put In bis voluntary appearance In answer to the charge. PREDICTS HEAVY. CORN CROP Geaeral Manager Mohler Saye All la ate ss Sere, las Bis;. Yield. General - Manager Mohler of the Union Pacific, who has returned from his west tern trip, says that 'contrary to reports, corn Is doing splendidly. It has been re ported that the crop would suffer from several causes. Too much cool weather was glvenvsa ens of the unfavorable fac tors which prevented tha corn from ripen ing and It was said there was danger that It would be overtaken by the heavy frosts. Too much rain. It waa alleged, also has had a bad effect 00 tha crop la aeme places. Mr. Mohler saya that so far as the weather Is boncerned. the crop la out of danger sad that it Is doing nicely, , ' . . .... .V . i FOLK TO LIGHT OS CUEEI Boodler Prosecutor to Crater liie on Eafl ' road Oeadidat and Lobbirt. . SUCH IS THE PLAN Of. THE DEMOCRATS letter Are Fraaaln V9 Blgr Rally Audltor-teaa, Oastlac ' Semina tion af John H. Bnldwla'a Man Gerley. Joseph W. Folk, the boodler prosecutor and democ ratio nominee for governor of Missouri, will speak In Nebraska three times during October, and, contrary to pre vious announcement made by certain Lin coln functionaries, one of his speeches will be made In Omaha. This advice comes from one ef the democratic leaders who Is Instrumental In getting Mr. Folk to this state. "Mr. Bryan Is making a number sf speeches for Mr. Folk Jn Missouri." . said this man, "and Mr. Folk will return the favor with three speeches In Nebraska in behalf of the democraUo ticket here, and the agreement Is that one of these speeches shall be made In Omaha. " It Is planned to secure the Auditorium for the Folk meeting here, which is to be the biggest meeting ef the democraflo campaign In Jfcraska. At least, that Is what the democrats who are getting up tha affair give out. . "Mr. Folk wiU do all In his power for Berge and ths entire ticket," said this leader, who is responsible for this an nouncement, "but he will, In accordance with the plans for this big Omaha rally, devote special efforts to the congressional race' In the Second district. Tou see, we are counting on 'the nomination of-Ourley by the republicans; that nomination will be made by the time this meeting Is held and we propose to make that rally a grand congressional demonstration. It will take In democrats from every county In the Second district and the combined effort will be centered on Mr. Hitchcock's Inter ests as opposed to those of Gurley. , Of course, the meeting will be held just the same, whether Gurley Is the republloan nominee or not, but we are counting on nothing else than Gurley's nomination. "This meeting will be opened by speeches from Congressman Hitchcock and Mr. Berge, nominee for governor. We have not concluded arrangementa for the Auditorium, but negotiations are under way and there Is little If any doubt of the big rally being held there." ' Mr. Folk, being the champion prosecutor of professional corporation boodlers and Mr. Gurley being the candidate of the allied corporations, and having been one of the most prominent professional railroad lobby ists In the state legislature, will. It is con templated, enable the promoters of this meeting easily to realise the fruition of their purpose and give all the weight and point to the presence and address of Folk If Gurley Is the nominee of his party. .Mr. Folk has been advised of the situation and will be further advised on his arrival, so that" republicans who are supporting Gurley will find quite as much of Interest In this meeting as the democrats if ' Gurley is nominated. ... 1 The ' Blackburn-Gnrfey literary machine has been grinding and sending out large lots of mall during the last few days. The feature of this mall Is one card on which the Baldwin candidate .makes a really pa thetic appeal for support In the primaries. "I need your vote," is the' burden of the plaint, and in this Mr. Gurley Is given full credit for uttering the truth. But the mis chief has been played with these' cards. It had been agreed between Byron G. Bur bank, who- was 'the- candldaW front- the Sixth ward, and Gurley, that Gurley should moke' no effort to capture the Sixth, that It should be conceded and left to Burba nk, In compensation of which these two men were to put In joint delegations in the Fifth and Eighth wards. But now comes Gurley with his Blackburn postal cards In the Sixth ward, appealing for the votes of the republicans In that bailiwick and try ing to take them away from Burbank, con trary to the agreement. No little friction has been aroused by this Blackburn-Qurley method. As a parting service In his capacity as a resident of the Seventh ward, A. H. Burnett has assumed the obligation of delivering that ward to Gurley In the primaries and convention. Both he and his law partner, H. C. Brome, are moving Into the Ninth ward and Burnett has. Just for old time's sake, kindly agreed to box up the whole Seventh ward and hand it over to the railroad candidate, ready for use. Modern Woodmen or Amerlon. Special Train to St. Louis. The M. W. A. have arranged with the Wabash to run a special train leaving Omaha Union station at 8:00 p. m.. Council Bluffs 1:15 p. m. Saturday, September . A very low rate, S.60 from Omaha, $8.W from Council Bluffs with correspondingly low rates from all stations. Everyone invited to Join special train. Insist upon your ticket reading via We bash, the only line with Its own station at main entrance of World's Fair grounds, thus saving time, extra .cor fare and an noyance. For all latormatlon call at Wa bash city offlee, 1601 Farnam St., or address r HARRT E. MOORES, , G. A. P. V., Wab. R. R., Omaha, Neb. Woodmen of the World Special Train to St. Louis. " The Woodmen bf the World have ar ranged with the Wabash to run a special train, leaving Omaha Union station at 8:46 a. m, Council Bluffs a. m., Sunday, Sep tember . 11. .A very low round-trip rate. $8.00 from .Omaha, 18.26 from Council Bluffs, with correspondingly low rates from all stations. . Everyone Invited to Join special train. Insist upon your ticket reading via Wa bash, the only line with Its own station at mam entrance of Worlds fair grounds, thus saving time, extra oar fare and an noyance. For ail information call at Wa bash city office, 1101 Farnam street, or ad dress HARRT E. MCORES, G. A. P. D. Wabash Railroad, Omaha, Nab. . ,. . Special Snmmes Tourist Hates to Kea - tacky, Tenneaaoo, North Care -- Una and Virginia, Tha Chicago Great Western Railway will sell special round trip tickets st very low rates te Crab Orchard, Ky.; Middle bor ough, Ky.; Tate Springs, Conn.; Olive Springs, Term.; Aahevtlle, N. C; Hot Springs, N. C; Roanoke, Va.; Glade Springs, Vs.; Radford. Va, and ether points. Tickets on sale daily, good to re turn until October tL For further Infor mation apply to S. D. PAIUCHURST. Gen eral Agent. 1SU Farnam street, Omaha, Col tax Par ox Water. bottled at tha springs. Gladstone Bros, iwa-uiv iwugias street. Mortality Statistics. Tha following births and deaths nave been reported to the oBard of Health dur. ing in iwemy-jour nours ending at boon Births R. L. Bhepard. MM Miami, girl; VL B. Frisk, l41 South Twemy-slxta. boy! Ponl faoco, Vi South Thirteenth, buy John David, 1 William, boy; Charles Morriaoa, " rxortn J wenty-faurth. boy; Robert L. Robinson, ibli ctiuitol aul: Georse H. Way. SIS South TV ml, i,..v Axel Andnrson, UI South Twenty-eeventn avenue, gixij vosepi itfowo, U swula Thirteenth, hen WTTl .Doftann, 1SU Ohio, ber; A rent Jensen, 2fW, boy. Deaths Stephen K. States, CI1 Chlcagti, 41: Vlrlaa O. M. Tjcnr&laca. ZSli Arbor. II: Lea Wilson, TurtlrXh and XojuoUdna ave nue, zu. - HUNT READY IF BILL FAILS Will Peak Independent Telephone If Old Rates Are Hot Cut. A. B. Hunt, one of the projectors of an Independent, telephone company made up largely of local men, says an attempt will be made to get a franchise If the Zlmmaa ordinance to out the rates of the N breaks Telephone company falls In the council. "The telephone people think they hare control of a majority of the council to do exactly as they p'.ease," said Mr. Hunt. "Now that a majority has gone on record against a second company in Omaha, they think they can defeat the ordinance en forcing a reduction In rates. If this Is done we shall apply for a franchise and made a mighty warm fight to get It." Several councilman who have been asked bow they will vote on the Zlmman ordi nance refuse to commit themselves. They give as sn excuse that the problem Is a deep ons snd they do not care to say any thing until they have Investigated It fully. Some say they think the proposed reduc tions are too heavy while others are pro fessing a fear that If rates are knocked down the wages of the telephone girls and other employes will be v reduced and poor service follow. The ordinance Is ex pected to come up for discussion next Tuesday morning, provided Chairman Evans of the committee that has It so wills. "The Impression that the telephone com pany is willing to accede to a reduction In rates in order to bar competition is not correct in my opinion," sad Acting Mayor Zlmman. "The cut means a loss to the company of about $120,000 a year and no corporation will stand for .that without making a fight. The ordinance seems to have some chance of success, but this cannot be said for a certainty until the voes are cast and counted. BIG RANCHES ARE AT STAKE Cause Suit Between Former' Partners for Equitable Distribution of r the Property. William C. McNamara of Sioux Cltv has brought suit in the United States circuit court against his former partner1, Nels An derson, and his sort, Harry Anderson of Cedar county. Nebraska, for the eaultahla settlement of their partnership affairs growing out of their Joint purchase of two ranches, one of 1,135 acres In Loud county and another of 2.000 ' acres in Rock and Brown couuntles, Nebraska, with several hundred head of .stock on the re spective ranches. The amount of tnnnnv Involved approximates $35,000. The ranches were bought in January last, the first named of the A. D. Cattle company, and the other of 2,000 acres of Christie Bros. McNamara claims to have put ud most of the cash for the purchase of tha ranches and that the "defendants have as yet paid In little or nothing, but still claim their part of the profits accruing from the busi ness. August 2 the partnership between the car- ties was dissolved and It appears the de fendants have applied for a receiver for the ranches. McNamara protests against this-proceeding. In his petition he claims the Andersons have failed to carry out any part of the original partnership agreement and that they have no' reason to ask for the appointment of a receiver. Therefore McNamara asks that the application for a receiver be denied until Jhls court shall have heard all the evidence on both sides nd shall, have passed its judgment accord ingly.- -. , i,. 1 .'-rm.k..!;. .', . ... Special Summer Teuriaf hate to De. trolt. HIch. The Chicago Great 'Western railway will sell round trip tlcketii at one fare plus $2.00. Tickets on sals dally.' Good return ing until October 81. For further informs, tion apply to S. D. Parkhu'rst, General Agent, 1512 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. 920.00 to Chicago. The Chioago Great Western Railway will sell special round trip . tickets . to Chicago at $20.00. Tickets good for return until Oc tober 31. For further information apply to S. D. Parkhurat, general agent, 1512 Farnam street, Omaha, Neb. . . HYMENEAL . Moore-Rent f row. John Moore and Addle Rentfrow, daugh ter of Ernest Castile, were married Wednesday evening, Aug. 31., by Rev. (P A. a- I...'1 1 "tV Hess Charles W. Bavldge, st his home on Leavenworth. ENGINEER COOLEY IS HERE Chicago Expert Arrives to Assist la - Determining Appralaal of Water Works. S- B. Cooley, the Chicago engineer who Is to assist city authorities in the water works appraisal, has Arrived and estab lished himself In the water board offlres at the city hall. He conferred-with City Attorney Wright, City Engineer Rosewater ani Secretary Koenlg of the board this morning. He will be placed In possession of all the facts and work under the direc tion of the city attorney. About a month, and possibly longer, will ' be required by Mr. Cooley tb do the expert work the water board thinks necessary to offset the claims of the water company. DIVORCE FOR CHINA WEDDING Suit for Separation Is Way Woman Will Celebrate Her Twentieth ' Marriage Anniversary. Mrs. Line Riss has decided to celebrate her china wedding with-a divorce suit. She was married to John Riss twenty years SSO) and .has new applied to the . district court for a divorce on tha "ground of non support. The couple formerly resided ut Grand Island, but now live In this city. Marriage Licensee. The following marriage licenses were Is sued up to noon. September 1: - Name and Residence. Homer A. Brown, Omaha............ Tede G. Beerup, Omaha Robert A. Halladay, Panama, la. Delila Colburn. Panama, la John. Briley, Blencoe,. Ia... Edith Mobley, Blencoe, Ia. Antonio Paul, Omaha Anglllno Damato, Omaha Age. ...27 .., 24 ... 41 ... 47 ... 23 ... 18 ... 21 ... 18 U K. Wedding Rings. Edholm, Jeweler. - Try Colfax Purox water. Fix Ball for Han Patterson. NEW YORK. Sept. 1. Ball for the, re lease of Nan Patterson, Indicted for 'the murder of Caesar Young, was fixed today at $20,000 by Justice Amend in the supreme court. It- was said that tha necessary amount would be furnished. ,4 i ..k- - a n k:-' .... . tij' 1 Ullt-Over The Easy Shoe for a Man's Purse and Feet You may talk about the mate of this the style of hat and the comfort of the other, but the shoe that gives the best all-around satisfac tion is the-one that wears the easiest, lasts the longest and costs the least all of which comfort, durability and econ omy will b: found in the Walk Over. Shos at $3.50 and $4.00 for all styles and leathers. ;S! 1 ' ; Decatur Shoe Co., 1521 FARNAM ST., Frank Wilcox. M gr. Sellers of Netttetons and Walk Overs Exclusively. . t SCHOOLS For a eataltraeol ths Qlditt ind Largest Military Schosl " itMsUddls West,adorsss- Bee Want Ads ip 1 o 1 '& 66 (g In the September Met T o p o 1 i t a n 16 PAGES IN FULL COLOR "A 35-cent Magazine for 15 cents" For Sale by your Netasdealcr .. .-. . .' . . IX. II. RUSSELL. PUBLISHER t NEW YORIt NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY -Sorois- The Perfected American Shoe tor Women: , 1 Pall styles are now ready, We are showing : Jn our south window- samples of our complete line of boys' and girls' school shoes, We are fitting the '"little' kindergarten people as . well as the larger boys and girls. Our welted School shoes do not sejueak,'- Sorosis Shoe Store 203 S. 15th St Frank Wilcox, Mf iv -' - AKD COLLEGES. Leudnctott ssa Produce Results i in v i IF 99 gs