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TTTE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY, JUNE 23. IMP.
Council Bluffs Minor Mention O OmhmO BlaMs OaYlae Owtln M la U Btk TtoMi Ml Davis, times. - COaiUQANS. Undertakers. 'Phonrs 14. Woodrlnf L'ndertaklng company. Tel. 33. Lewi Cutler, funeral director. Thons 17. FAUS? BEER AT ROQERd' liUFFET. When you want rei labia want ad adver tising, ue The Be. - Ir. W. W. Matarell, optometrist moved to 2M-KM City National bank building. nAinn. longe.vecker boland. Undertaken. 'I'hone 122, 14 N. Main Bt. WANTED FIVE TEAMS TO DELIVER ICE TO FAMILIES. A. U. GILBERT ICE COMPANY. pxforde in all leather!, shapes, . and styles at prlres that sell them, Imncan oboe Co,. 23 Main street. Lwn tnowers that cut (truss. That's the kind we sell. See our line, H, f 50., J3.75, up to 6. r. C. Ie Vol Hardware Co. Hot days and low - shoes go together well. ' Trv a pair of oura. Duncan Shoe Co., U Main street. Our prlcei on low shoes are ttae lowest lit ths city, aave money by coming here, jninoan Slide Co., tt Main street. A special meeting of the Board of Ed ucation has been called for this evening st the high school building, to consider Ma's for the refunding bonds. Beginning this evening there will be a quarterly meeting of the Free Methodist church at 1B1 Avenue B. Rev. D. C. Eddy, presiding elder, will preach. Mayor Maloney has called? a meeting of the several committee having In charge ' arrangements for the public Fourth of July celebration at Falrmount park on Monday, July 6, for Saturday afternoon at the city hall. W. C. Rose, ' charged with running a rambling house at Cut-Off, took a Changs of venue yesterday from the court of Jus lice Cooper to that of Justice Gardiner, 'vhere the case was set for hearing next Thursday morning. O. n. Wlnshtp. a former well known member of the local newspaper fraternity, now locnted In ft. Louis, where he Is general fiscal aftent for the I'nlted Wireless Tele graph company. Is In the city visiting "fiend enrotue hnr from Steamboat Hprlngs. Colo. The polloe have been asked to assist In locatltig Donald, the 17-year-old son of Mr. and Mis. Clinton T. Boone, 412 Kouth Eighth htreet, who left his home Tuesday morning.- His parents thought he had gone to Moux City, but Inquiries in that city failed to locate him. A free entertainment will be given this evening , at the People's Congregational church. A recitation contest by the older I lember of the congregation will be one i t the features of the evening's program. Iflss Myrtle Chambers will sing and re freshments will be served. Charles White, against whom an Indlct nent -was1 returned May 29 on the charge ff stealing $40 from Joe Sonrlrh, a rall load section hand at Underwood, was re leased from the county Jail yesterday aft- moon on a bond In the sum of $XO0. with rjmer Fehr, Wallace Benjamin and John 1'ovle. an uncle of the defendant, as se curities; Secretary Harry Curtis of the Young Hen's Christian association, returned ves "r"ay morning from Pes Mnlnes, where he rttended the funeral of W. A. Magee, r'ate secretary of the Young Men's Chris tian association. J. A. Ooodell, extension ecretary, who did such good work here at he time of the campaign for the building fund.Uias been appointed acting state sec retary. , We "have a large number of bankers' carpenters,' clerks,' and stenographers' pen cils which we are giving away as long n ihey last.. Call at our office and get them. Iowa Loan company, corner Pearl and 'Broadway, suite S. t 'In h Justice C'oarta. Under an Indictment eharglng embezzle ment, returned several months ago, Rudolph A. Kolls, formerly In the employ of th'3rbheweg ' Srhoentgen wholesale KroOery firm of this city as salesman In Omaha and South Omaha, was taken Jnto custody yesterday' In Omaha. He refused, however, to return ' to Iowa without re quisition papers. Kolls Is charged with embezzling about $200 of the firm's money and an Information was filed against him last January In the court of Justice Cooper, His bond on the Indictment is placed at rsoo. Daniel E. Woodruff was arrested . In Omaha and brought back to Council Bluffs yesterday by Constable Baker under an Information filed In the court of Justice Cooper, charging him with betraying under promise of marriage, Mattle Reynolds, aged 13. years, living on East Broadway. Woodruff furnished a bond in the sum of $503 and, his preliminary hearing was set for July ft. . . Charged with deaertlng his wife, Emma B. Struts, living at 1200 Eighth avenue, this .jtjlty,., Oliver J. Struts was arrested yratarday in Sioux City at the instance of the local authorities. An information was filed tin the. court of Justice Cooper and Constable Baker went ' to Sioux City last evening to 'srlng Struts back. N..Xi Plumbing. Co. Tel. 250. Night. F-1702. Rea Kstate Transfers. These transfers were, reported to The Bee,' June 24, by the Pottawattamie County Abstract company of Council Bluffs: Joseph . Rosenfeld and Harry Z. Rosenfeld, unmarried, to Julius , Rosenfeld. lots 2 and J, in subd. of , Ortj i'iat. lot . 192, In. Council Bluffs. i : 12,500 Dudley B. Wick et al. to F. H. Keyea. lots IS, H and 15. In block 12, Bryant A Clark's. Addition to founcll bluffs, wd., 175 Clarence H. White and wife to George P. Smith, lot 7. In block 19, Hall's Addition to Council Bluffs, wd 1,600 J. S.t Park et el. to I. T. Spangler. lots 7. 8. S and 10, in block 23, Walnut contractd 160 Leonard Everett, exotr., et al. to C. N. W. R. R. Co.. lo 1, In block 15, In Mullin'a aubd. In Council Bluffs, w d : . 300 William II. Bean and wife to Charles Mllllkan, part nr ne, 83-75-43, wd.. 600 r Total, six transfers.. .....S6.S25 'AMBySKOE STORE council 1 attest, J We are opto for Bids on Cement Sidewalks We manufacture the best cement block on the market, the continual air-space cement disck. -rue wans inside never get wet or damp Put up In cement will last a life time. XXTarS OXatSirr BLOCK CO. Office, Boom S, First Kattoaal Bask BqUdlag. Phone Ina. tu. f-last g'ta fttreet and first Avenue. UIlert's'Kt Lenses Osaesst Ceatfert Kawwa is Wesran et Chaws M as, h, SMaaw a aa SOT Us) a !" sa mau Bar .YeUoM Is Best "Yelk)" cornflake are made from yellow corn only.. You'll notice the superiority at toon as you taste them, DiScreat irom all others, and better. . Tii J Council Bluffs THREE MORE SALOON PERMITS Number of Other Applications Ex- nerted" Within Tn Ttaira I TWO HOTELS DISCONTINUE BARS M amber t Permits that ( Grafted la Limited by New Law Which Ga lata Effect Jaly 1. Flftytwo saloons In Council Bluffs now come under the new general petition of consent, the city council having at a special session, yesterday afternoon, granted permits to three more In addition to the forty-nine Issued Wednesday night. 1 he permits issued yesterday afternoon were to John Under, 1001 West Broadway; Charles Furler, 101 South Main street and August Wendlandt, 1023 South Main street. It Is understood that other permits will be asked for at the next meeting of the city council next Monday night. After July t, when the Moon law will go Into effect, the city council will not be able to grant any further saloon permits as the number then will be in excess of that permitted under the new statute. The new law. however, will not Interfere with the saloons already In operation so long as tkey are conducted In accordance with the requirements of the mulct law. Most of the saloons which were closed Wednesday during the canvassing of the new petition of consent reopened yesterday morning. Those that did not reopen yester day will as soon an the neoeesary bonds, consent of adjoining property owners and other papers have been filed with the county auditor. The proprietors of thirty nine taloons completed the necessary filing In the office of County Auditor Innes yes terday and were thus able to start in on an entirely new basis for the next five years. The future saloons will not be conducted in the Metropolitan hotel or the Tremont house, two hostelries on West Broadway near Mnth street, as both places are within the prescribed distance of thirty- three feet of a church located at the cor ner of Ninth street and Avenue A. Weddlaar Rlagrs, Pure gold, seamless, all sixes, thus no delay or altering, 13 to $11. Engraving free. Leffert. Hot days and low shoes go together well. Try a pair of ours. Duncan Shoe Co., 23 Main street Death of a Day. Edward B. Sherlock died last evening at his home, 619 Ninth avenue, from Bright's disease after a lingering illness, aged M years. His wife, one daughter and one son survive him. Mr. Sherlock had for a number of years been engaged in the re tall liquor, business on Pearl street. Mrs. Henrietta Harms, aged SO years, died yesterday noon at her home In Garner township. Death being dueU) the Infirm ities attendant on old age. Two daughters. Mrs. George Young, of Norwalk township, and Mrs. Fred Jensen, of Garner township, and one "'son, Edward Harms, of Gamer townshlp,xsurvlve her. The funeral will be held Saturday morning at 11 o'clock from the family residence and burial will be in the Garner township cemetery. ' Mrs. Fred Folger, aged M years, died yesterday morning of paralysis, at the home of her brother-in-law, H. . Northover, 218 Seventeenth avenue. She Is survived by three sisters and two brothers. The funeral will be held Saturday morning at S o'clock from St. Peter's Catholic church, where a requiem high mass will be cele brated by Rev. Father Herman. Burial will be In St. Joseph's cemetery. Frank Poet, aged 65 years, who' died Wednesday night at his home, 940 North Twenty-fifth street. Omaha ,was up to about four years ago, a resident of Coun cil Bluffs. A son, Frank Post, jr., resides at 1600 Fourth avenue, this city. Our prices on low shoes are the lowest In the city, save money by coming here. Duncan Shoe Co., 23 Main street CHERRY GROWERS NOTICE. Special prices on all kinds of ladders and cherry stoners. J. Zoller Mere. Co., 13S- 102-104-106 Broadway. Snpeevlaora , View Switch Site. The members of the Board of County Supervisors met yesterday morning and went to the Iowa School for the Deaf to look Into the matter of the request of the Omaha, Council Bluffs tt Suburbaa Rail way company for permission to construct I switch track between 500 and 600 feet In length along the western part of the Lewis and Clark road. The proposed switch track Is to run from the main line to the Iowa School for the Deaf to the coal house of the Institution, In order that cars of coal may be brought there over the tracks of the street railway. The State Board of Control, on behalf of the state, which own the land on both sides of the road, has given Its consent, but the supervisors de elded to go over the ground before taking any action, fearing possible inconvenience to vehicle traffic by the construction of the switch tracks. It Is understood the board will act favorably on the request The fashion ladles' tailoring. R. H. Emleln professor. We do first class work reasonable. We make suits for tlS. skirts, 15. Would you give us a trial. 33 South Main street. Diploma Framlasr Bring In that diploma for framing, ander's Art store, 333 Broadway. Alex Chleaco Man Is Arrested. Thomas W Ullams was arrested in this elty yesterday evening at the Instance of the authorities of Chicago, where tt Is said he la wanted to answer to a charge of embexxlement. Williams Is an automobile machinist and la said to have embessled about $300 belonging to his , employers. When taken Into custody he was found to have $70 In cash.-a money order for 25 and three receipts for postal money or ders aggregating I2i0.' He is being held at the city Jail., where he was booked aa fugitive from justice pending the arrival of an officer from Chicago. Y Ullams was srrested at the residence of Fred Fowler on First avenue. When the officers went to the house Wllllsms could not be located, but after a search of the premises Deteotivs Keeline discov ered him hiding In an outbuilding. FOR MEDICAL AND FAMILY USE BUY YOUR LIQUORS AT L. ROSEN FELD CO.. 51 SO. MAIN. 'PHONE S2J. Oxfords In all leathers, shapes, and styles at prices that sail them, Duncan Shoe Co., 21 Main street Writ In Goodrich Anneal. A writ of certiorari was received yester day from the state supreme court la the case of E. C. Goodrich, a South Main street saloonkeeper, fined $600 and costs by Judge Wheeler, who held that he had been shown guilty of contempt Ink as it was alleged ( Council Bluffs violating an Injunction by selling liquor on Sunday. The bond, which suspends the operation of the Judgment in the district court until the matter la riirmin4 h ,h. supreme court, was fixed at 1750 and was urnishel by Goodrich, with his father, W i 8. Goodrich, as surety. The Wise-man received a telegram to come home at once on account of sickness as he did not have enoneh mnnev h telephoned the Iowa Ixan company, corner Pearl and Broadway and was able to catch the first train home. If It is money you want see them. Violent Thunder Storm at Perry Fred X. Mell. Former Chief Of Fire Department, Killed by Lightning. DES MOINES, June During a violent thunderstorm at Perry tonight Fred K. Mell, former chief of the flte department and a wealthy resident was struck and killed by lightning as he was riding to his home In a buggy. His faithful family horse car: rlefl the body to the postoffioe, where Postmaster F. M. Hoey took It In and made an examination. The coroner pronounced the man dead. The horse was not injured. Lightning also struck the Christian church, demolishing the tower. A Cloudburst Hooded the entire business section six inches deep, the Raccoon rlvor doing much damage to low lands. Little wind accompanied the storm. GRADUATE SCHOOL AT AMES Asrrlcoltnral Department Will Hold Experimental Session at Iowa School. AMES. la., June 21. (Special ) Dr. A. C. True of the office of the experiment sta tions of the United States Department of Agriculture Is at the college for Mew da i. Dr. True has been appointed dean of the graduate school of agriculture, which is to be held at Ames next summer. This will be the fourth session of this school, the first having been held at Ohio, the second at Illinois and the third at Cornell univer sity, New York. At Cornell 164 of the leading college and station workers In the Cnited States at tended the school. A still larger enroll ment Is looked for at Ames next summer. The agricultural colleges are coming to support this movement better every year, realising that a month spent in graduate tudy greatly strengthens their teaching and Investigating force. The school will begin July 4. 1910, and last four weeks. The work will consist of lec tures in the forenoons, seminars and labors tory exercises In the afternoons and field excursions on Saturdays. The lectures will be given by recognised authorities In the various lines. It Is hoped that at least two European scientists can be obtained. Espe cial attention will be given to animal hus bandry work, since the Iowa State college Is admittedly the strongest school In the country in this line of work. The location of the graduate school at Ames next year Is a great honor for the school, as tt shows the high position which It holds among the agricultural colleges of the United States. GC0DELL FOR STATE 0FFTCE Present Financial Secretary to Be come State Secretary of Iowa Y. M. C A. MARSHA LLTOWN. Ia., June 24.-(Spe- clal.) John A. Ooodell, formerly assistant secretary of' the Duluth, Minn., Young Men's Christian association and later gen eral secretary of the Young Men's Chrii- tlan association of this tlty. who for the last eight months has been financial secre tary of the Young Men's Christian associ ation of Iowa, Is slated for the state sec retaryship, to succeed W. A. Magee. who died in Des Moines Monday. Since. Mr. Magee has been sck Mr. Ooodell has had virtual charge of the state work, and previous to that his work as flnanolal agent brought him In such close touch with the secretary's office, that he is re garded as the logical man for the place. The appointment will probable be made by the stats committee In A short time. COUNTY ATTORNEYS MEET Aanaal Gonvntlon of Iowa Officials Beglne Session at Mar sballtown. MARSHALLTOWN, la.. June 24. (Spe- clal.)-Wlth one-third of the counties of Iowa represented, the annual convention of the State Association of County At torneya began here today. The eature of the morning session was the address of President R. J. O'Brien of Independence on "The Punishment of Criminals." To morrow he county attorney's convention will merge with the State Bar association the annual gathering of Which opens here In the forenoon. The Bar association meet Ing will cjose with a banquet on Friday night. Many men, prominent in the legal profession of Iowa, will appear . in the program of the state bar. BOUT OF LIGHTNING NOT FATAL Webster Cty Man Strark, bat Will Recover Cloadbarst Dam ages Crops. WEBSTER CITY, la., June 24 (Special Telegram.) A cloudburst occurred here last night It was accompanied by a high wind which blew out many window lights. A flood of rain fell, doing great Injury to crops, especially corn, which was beaten flat. W. J. Falrchild win struck by a bolt of lightning, but will recover. . TWO MEN INSTANTLY KILLED i Boiler of Trmctloa Engine Explodes Near Stat Ceater. MARSHALLTOWN, la., June 24. (Spe cial Telegram.) Fred Voss, Jr., was In stantly killed and his father, Frederick Voss, was seriously Injured near State Center this afternoon when the boiler of a traction engine the men were operating ex ploded. Rev. James O'May Goes to Illinois. CRESTON. Ia., June $4. (Special.) Rev. James O'May, pastor of the Methodist Ep's copal church of this city. Is to leave the middle of next month for Wilmette, IJ1., a auburb of Chicago lying Just north of Evanaton, where he baa accepted a call to the new $30,000 Methodist church in that city, recently dedicated. The church Is made up largely of business men and uni versity people and will offer a splendid field for Rer. Mr. O'May. Rev. C. Cle worth. a classmate of Rev. Mr. O'May In college, who has been In charge of the church at Wilmette for number of years, will exchange his pastorale for the one here, his health making a change from the damp lake shore necessary. Rev. Jama O'May came to tha Crest on church two years ago from the Broadway church of Council Blufi r 1' I Iowa L- I 1 LAY AND CEMENT MEN WAR Differences Aired in Organization of Conservation Commission. FIVE WANT TO BE SECRETARY Member Do JSot Asrree as to Duties and Proa ram Will 'ot Be Made I ntll Law Is Ktadled More Thornusjbly. (From a Staff Correspondent.) DES MOINES. June 24 (Special Tele gram.) At the first meeting of the con servation commission today It developed that there Is a war on between the cement and clay men over the selection of the permanent chairman. The clay men want O. Q. Wheat of Emmettshurg selected. The cement men claim Wheat has always fought their Interests. They have no can didate of their own and will be satisfied with anyone but Wheat. The commission elected A. L. Miller, cashier of the Home Savings bank of this city permanent chairman, and J. W. Keerl, member of the commission as temporary secretary. The law authorises the selection of a secretary from outside the member ship of the commission at a. salary of $1,600 year for all his time. A 'committee of two was appointed to canvass the situation and recommend a secretary. The law creating the commission Is broad and It was discovered that there Is much variance In the opinion of the members as to their duties. It was decided to leave the arrangement of a program of work till a later meeting to give the members time to examine the law more carefully. The next meeting will be held at the call of the Chairman, probably Sep tember 1. Kx-Deputy State Auditor Amos Brandt, Ex-Deputy Secretary of State-- Dan A. Hltes, Robert Bailey, L. W. McHenry, all of Des Mollys, and 6. Q. Wheat of Emmettsburg are candidates for secretary. Mies I. oner Awarded Damaajes. A Jury In the district court today awarded Miss Lottie Louer $3,000 damages for breach of promise of marriage from Ben Banning, a wealthy Polk county farmer. Miss Louer. sued for $10,000. On a previous trial she was awarded $2,000 and Banning secured a reversal in the supreme court and now must pay $1,000 extra. Jewelers In Convention. Iowa Jewelers in convention here today turned, down the scheme of Joseph Maser of McAlester, Okl., to hove a fixed margin of profit on standard Jewelry of 26 per cent. George Arkwrlght of Beatrice, Neb., read a paper on the Influence of the Jobber. He advocated a central bureau which devote Its energies to running out the mall order houses. Announcement was made by the exe cutive council today of the hearings for the assessment of railroad, express, tele phone and telegraph lines. Railroad, ex press, equipment and sleeping car com panies will be heard In the order named July 12 to 13; telephone and telegraph com panies on July 14 and the equalisation of values between companies will follow the healing on the fourteenth. Old Boards Meet. The board of trustees of the State Agri cultural college and the trustees of the State Normal will -meet at these Institu tions on June 30, for the final meeting of the boards. They Will adjourn sine die and the new board of control will take charge on July L h.j' ' Knoxvllle Dislikes Dranks. County Attorney Lyon of Marlon county who had business with the supreme court today suys Knoxvllle doesn't want the ine briate asylum located by the state-there. For some years district court Judges sen tenced drunkards there as punishment, rather than as a place to be cured, and the management inflicted more punishment than cures. Lately there Is some Improve ment and an attempt is made to cure the patients, but still Knoxvllle Bees no good In this state Institution. Milwaukee Train Strikes Bnsrsjy. EARLING, Ia., June 2'. Tb ' - local freight No.. 98, Craig, conductor, ran i iffl S7 Look for the Guarantee The Kay6er warrant and the Kayser name mark the finest silk gloves in existence. For 25 years, every satisfied woman has worn them. The fabric is our own weave. The fit and finish come through fifty operations, through which every Kayser glove goes. " Every finger has our patent tip. Gloves half as good cost just as much. The poorest gloves cost no less. So be careful. Look for the name in the hem. ! Short SUk Gloves. . 50c. 75c, tl.00. II.Z5 ' Locf Sflk Clovas. 75c. 91.00. 81.25. 1 1.50 JULIUS KAYSER & CO., Makers, New York 0 0 J Rupture of men, women and children can Aoemtlon. loaa of time or pain. The cost is ing to be clewed- 'Hi money may be deposited in some Omaha bank In the nam of tne patient or guardian, not to be paid until the cure Is completed. Thousands of ruptured people 'have accepted these terms during the past It years end all arr com pletely satisfied. wrne or call lor lurtber Information. DM. faVAJIX M. will. Into a team at the crossing Just west of this city about 10 o'clock this morning. The buggy contained Peter Orave. an aged farmer of this vicinity, and his 18-year-old daughter. The engineer whistled when he saw the team approaching the crossing. When Grave tried to stop the horses they became unmanageable and dashed In front of the engine. One of the horses a as killed and Grave sustained severs! severe bruises In being thrown out of the buggy down the grade, where he struck on his head and shoulders. The girl was uninjured. CAPTAIN RAYMOND NEAR DEATH Officer hot by t'orporal Oabtree Is Not Fxnertod to He rover. DES MOINES, la., June ?4 Captain John C. Raymond of Fort Pes Moines, who was shot down by Corporal Lisle Crabtree In his own office at the army post ten days ago, Is very near death at Mercy hos pital. Surgeons have abandoned hope of his recovery. Firemen Meet at Osceola. OSCEOLA. Ia.. June 24.-1 Special. )-Flf-teen hundred dollars In prises will be give l at the annual tournament of the South eastern Flrem n's association, to be held at Osceola July t and 3. Arrangements are being made to accommodate 10.000 people In the city and 600 uniformed flrerrten are expected in line in fhe big opening parade TVn running teams are entered and fire teams from several dpartments are en tered In a big running event. The south western Iowa tournament Is among the biggest In the country and Indications point to a record breaking meet this year. Weddlnsr Secret Six Weeks. IOWA CITY, la., June 24 (Special ) Kept a secret for six weeks, the marriage of Miss Katharine Marx of Centerville and G. L. White of this city, both prominent university students, was announced today. The marriage occurred In Chicago in May Iowa News Notes, IOWA FALLS The Farmers Elevator company of this city closed a deal this week, whereby It becomes the owner of the elevator at Macy. the first station east of here on the Illinois Central. CRESTON Traffic over the Great West ern was deluved six hours Wednesday. owing to the effect of the heavy rnlns on the roadbed, a nig wasnout occurred nc tween Benton and Athelslan and three sec tlons of track were wiped out. FONTANELLE Miss Mamie Kllburn. and Rev. R. M. Shlnman of Lamonl. Ia.. were united In marriage at the home of the V. .1 .4 . naAr.u In ITnnl.nalU W.dn.tllllV. Rev. Vorhees officiated. The young couple left immediately for Lamonl, wnere tney will make their home. IOWA FALLS F. G. Recce, who came here a few months ago from Waterloo to take the nirenov for the Rock Island roau here, has been appointed division ngent for the same road and will h-iv charge of the road between Cedar Rapids, St. Paul, Vinton and Esthervllle. MASON CITY While In the act Of lift ing a lid from a boiler In which she had placed gasoline to prepare water tor wash Ing. Mrs. Fred Deramtn, was seriously and Derhans fatallv burned bv the explosion, which followed when the flsmes from the stove Ignited the gas from the gasoline. MUSCATINE John B. Hudson. three times recorder and police Judge for many years in this city, and one or the most prominent democrats of Musestlne, dropped dead at the corner of the Hersey bank. while on a evening stroll last night. He was 79 years old. B"d he is survived by a wife end three children. , CRESTOV Since the receding floods have made examination possible, a civ .ntlve estimated rlaces the los.x of Marl n en nty's best corn at 2.700 acres In the vlolnltv of the Des Moines river and the White Breast and Cedar creeks. The farmers of Union I Red Rock and Polk townships In that county are scouring the country for seed ccrn with the hope of getting a partial crop. even at this late date. At one time during the recent hlch water. 1.000 acres of corn lands In Red Rock and Union townships were submerged. CRSTON An Inouest upon the clrcum stances attending the finding of the lifeless body of Elmer Corey lying along the Bur lington s rlKht-of-wav has been deemed un necessorv bv the coroner of Adams county. wnere tne boov was round, as an innica tlons point to his death being due to a train accident. The bodv has been brought to his home In this cltv. It Is learned the young man had been employed, up to I few davs ago. In the freight house at Coun ell Bluffs. At that time his parents re celved a letter from him. saying he was getting along nicely at that place. It Is supposed he had decided to come home for a few days and when near his home city tne tatai accident oeieu mm Death from llloixl Poison was prevented by G. W. Cloyd. Plunk, Mo who healed his dangerous wound with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 25c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co Thompson, Belden & Co. are headquarters for alt the leading styles in Ksyser gloves. Patent Finger-Tipped Silk Gloves Every pair of Kaysers con tains a sruarantee, and every dealer fulfills it. It is good for a new pair if the gloves are not right. Every genuine Kayser, too, has "Kayser" in the hem. r"7"'"9 be cured In a few days without a surgical soverned by the sis of the ruptured open LJR The Bee OHers Each Week Shining Silver Dollars for Stories by Children S3.00 For Best Story, $3.00 $2.00 Second Best, $2.00 $1 Third The Next Four Stories Win Interesting Books One of these seven prizes may as wll be yours. Why not try lor It? All school children below the second yaer in nigh school have opportunities to win the prizes indicated above. Here's the way: There are countless plots for romances, tragedies and comedies in the want ad pages of every edition of The Bee. If you unearth a plot from one of these little advertisements, and write an interesting short story based on it, we will give you a prize. Your parents! or friends may help you in the selection of a plot, but the composition must be all your own work. We want stories of not more than 500 words interesting, clever, little stories the very best you can write. You will not only have a chance to win one of the prizes, but will get a whole lot of fun out of selecting the plot and writing the story. You may think, right now, that the selection of a plot is going to be hard. It isn't. Of counw, you'll have to think and observe and read the advetrisements care fully, if you want to win a prize, but you can win if you 'will really try. You see, the people use the want ad pages of The Bee for so many different purposes that each little advertise ment is really a pulse beat in the life of a city. Some of the advertisementsi will suggest poverty; some will sug gest prosperity; some romancej'some comedy; and so on,, through the many different phases of life. A situation wanted advertisement could bring to mind the story of a young man's struggle to secure a start in life. A horse for sale might suggest the story of a husband who wants to sell the horse in order to present an electric runabout to his wife. Make up your mind, NOW, to win one of these prizes. You can do it and at the same time have a lot of fun. It's a fascinating game. There are a score of good stories in this very edition of The Bee. Turn to the want ad pages and dig them out. You can do it. - STUDY THESE RULES Any boy or rlrl below th -second year In High gchool tmn take part In this contest without cost, whether or not you live In Omaha, but you must observe all these conditions or atorles will not be considered. ( Ypur story must be based on a Waht Ad appearing in The Omaha Bee of the week current, and must contain NOT MORE than 600 words. At the top of the first paj"e write plainly your full name and address, your father's or mother's name, the grade and school you attend, your teacher's name and your own age. Next below paste The Bee Want Ad on which your story Is based. When the stories are published, any names or addresses In the Want Ads will be left out. Next write the title you have given, your story. Write neatly on one side of the sheet only. Stories wfll ordin arily be Judged entirely on their merits AS STORIES, but In cases where two or more are of about equal merit, then penmanship and neatness, according to age, will be considered. Do not roll your manuscript, fold It and address the envelope: WANT AD STORY EDITOR, OMAHA BEE. If mailed, see carefully that the postage Is fully paid, or leave It at the business office of The Bee. Do not enclose stamps for re turn, as no stories will be returned. Stories must be received at The Bee office not later than Thurs day noon of each week. The prlaewlnners will be announced and the prise stories published In The Bee of the second Sunday following. You may submit only one story a week. Important Change In Passenger Train Service Juno 27th Train No. 5, Chicago-Nebraska Limited, will leave Chicago G P. M., as now, and arrive Omaha 8 A. M., instead of 8:30 A. M. No. 5 will leave Omaha for Lincoln and intermediate points at 8:20 A. M., instead of 8:45 A. M., and arrive Lincoln 10:10 A. M. No. 15, Nebraska Mail and Express, will leave Omaha at 9:15 A. M. for Lincoln and Nebraska points beyond. Jt arrives Lincoln 10:45 A. M. Eastbound No. 12 will leave Omaha at 6:30 P. M., now, and arrive Chicago 8:30 A. M., or 35 minutes earlier than now, ample time for connections with eastern morning trains. Sleepers and diner available at 6:00 P. M. Trains 12 and 5 are electric lighted fast trains of chair cars, diners, standard sleepers and library observation cars. Another desirable Chicago train, the earlier afternoon Ex press, leaves Omaha at 4:20 P. M. and is in Chicago at 7 o'clock the next morning, connecting with the earlier eastbound trains from Chicago. No. 23 will leave Pacific Junction at 1:45 P. M., instead of 6 P. M., and arrive Omaha at 2:40 P. M., instead of 6:55 P. M. It leaves Omaha 7:25 P. M., ns formerly, for Lincoln and intermed iate points. Information, folders, etc., , l CITY TICKtT OFFICE, .ihiirrtttrrrJ 1502 FARNAM ST.. OMAHA, NEB. Best, $1 2 04 Bee Build Las'. Omasa. I