Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa on August 29, 1903 · Page 8
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Iowa City Press-Citizen from Iowa City, Iowa · Page 8

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Iowa City, Iowa
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Saturday, August 29, 1903
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Page 8
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~ -~* ~~* ^" ^^ «TM '!·» ·· ^^ ·· ^^ Hi ^ Summer Underwear So thin and comfortable thai it's cooler to wear it than go without it. Still, thinness is not everything. The Underwear must be made right to insure satisfaction. have it° W 1S ri8fht; lf ^ W6re ni we would not 4n Exceptional Quality , . . . 25c Fine Quality In Solid Colors, pink and blue ; . soc Still Finer Qualities . . . . TSc THE BEST UNDERWEAR IS HERE COAST db SON THE AMERICAN CLOTHIERS. Mrs. Walter M. Davis has K one to Burlington to visit her mother. The regular meeting of the W. R c. ·will be 1'fld Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Isaac Meyers and his fellow California excursionists arc home from the far west. Her and Mrs. De Witt Clinton are home irom their summer vacation spent In Clinton. Supt. and Mrs. S. K. Stevenson, Miss Agnes Otto, and Miss Mabel Foster arc home from their European tour. John W. Cerny is home from Davenport for a visit with relatives and friends. He is a member of the engineering corps of the Rock Island system. S. A. Coldren and James M. Cash have just closed an immense land deal, Reno's Real Estate Exchange. ESTABLISHED 1884. City and Farm Property List Your Property. No Sale, No Charge. PHONE 84 C. M. RENO. whereby they disposed of a great tract of Canada land to Johnson county and other people. The total amount that changed hands was $60,000. Attorney Stephen Bradley is improving his property on South Clinton street strikingly. With the har-d some improvements on the propert- of Joseph Mullin next door, and the feeneral work thereabouts (including the city's notable changes) the block will be made one ,of the prettiest in the city. William Hanke has just returned home from a trip to Assiniboia, Canada, where he went with one of the Miss Ollle Llnlnger of North Liberty Is visiting her aunt, Mrs. J. H Guzeman. Milton Horton is expected home today from a business tnp in Iowa. He was delayed en route for 24 hours by the floods near Des Moines. Miss Alice Turner of O'Neill. Neb Is the guest of her brother, 'E. M' Turner, with whom she will spend the remainder of the summer. She may also decide to stay here the coming year and attend school. Gideon's Minstrel carnival is billing the town, the illness of the company's agent having delayed that operation the past week. The big entertainmen will formally open the season of 1903- IJ'04, on Wednesday, Sept. 2. Reno's Real Estate Exchange yesterday rented the Hagen hotel, College Probably you Know of cough medicines that relieve little coughs, all . coughs, except deep ones! tne -- · - ' In THE LOCAL NEWS SATURDAY AUGUST 29, 1903. ·er. The Weather. Generally fair tonight. Sunday cooi- IN THE LOCAL, FIELD. Art Dehner is in Chicago. Miss Lillian Dvorsky is visiting in Riverside. Congressman M. J. Wade is at Des .Moines today. Judge J. j. Ney and daughter Genevieve, are home from their trip to Minnesota. Major C. F. Lovelace is back from faeatfle, where he was Iowa City's delegate to the Commercial congress The General Conference of the Lutheran Evangelical church will he in session at Clarinda next week. Rev C Dryf-t- will be a delegate from Iowa Michael Mentzer is home from his vacation jaunt to Denver. Rev. Charles Donohoe of St. Ambrose college, Davenport, has returned to his educational labors after a visit with his relatives here. Governor Cummins has named S W Searle of this city, as a delegate to the National Irrigation congress, which will meet at Ogden, Utah, on Sept. 13. Mr. S. W. Mercer is home from Des Moines, where he assisted in the organization of the State Manufacturers' association and attended the state fair. The Chicago Record-Herald, in commenting upon Dr. T. H. Macbride's contribution on "Hints to Iowa Farmers," calls it a "splendid and scholarly paper." Arthur Gordon has been elected one of the members of the Board of Directors of the Iowa State Golf association, which has just completed its annual tournament at Des Moines. Mr. Gordon made a fine record, and was one of the nearest non-winners, in the battle for the state championship. Cash Coldren parties. He is very 'much pleased with the country and brings back with him some beautiful samples of wheat, oats, barley and flax. Mr. Hanke also became the own- rr of a small section of the dominion which owns allegiance to King Edward VII, but as for himself he will remain ar- American. Mr. Louis J. Willner, of Chicago, of the firm of Willner Bros., is in town looking over the "Golden Eagle"' since it has got into its new location. Mr. Willner says he is very much pleased with the bright new store, and that in keeping with it the firm will enlarge- its already immense stock of goods and reach out for wider trade He is more than pleased with Manager Epstein's handsome arrangement of the storeroom, as indeed he should be, for Mr. Epstein has made the display of goods a study. Ed Rabenau initiated his new automobile last night. The vehicle was created by Mr. Rabenau, himself, and 1S a Silent flf "antns" ma-ir , r.^«T,«_ ' street, to N. Wiltgen of West Union Iowa. Mr. Wiltgen is now in the city and will take possession of the property on September 1st. It is a favorite location and he will no doubt make his business a decided success. The floods are interfering greatly with our train service here The high waters to the west are weakening bridges, washing out tracks, and making travel in the vicinity of Des Moines--and hence to points connected with Des Moines--uncertain. For 48 hours, our mails have been delayed from one to many hours. W. W. Fairall, formerly of Lone Tree, has leased Hotel Riverside from H. L. Swift and was given possession last Monday. He expects to have everything ready for business about the 10th of September. Mr. Fairall has been conducting a hotel in southwestern Iowa the past few years and is an' up-to date hotel man.--Riverside Leader. . Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Spevacek, Mrs. Reha and Mrs. Joseph Buck are back fro a four weeks' jaunt through California and into Texas. Mr Spevacek says that he wouldn't trade his farm in Johnson county (Newport township) for any property of the same size and character in all California or Texas. He has no hankering to live in a land where chickens cost $1.25 to $1.50--even if he raised the chickens. The P. E. O annual supper was thoroughly enjoyed by the sisters of this mystic order at the cozy home of Mr and Mrs J. H. Whetstone at Riverview, last evening The committee on JOHN E. JAYNE MAY BE WINNER BIG CONTEST FOR BRIDGE- BUILDING CONRACTS. Smith Dows Planning to Install Piers, Tubes, Etc.--Three Structures Are to be Erected. John E Jayne of Iowa City may be awarded the contract to build the bases of the three great bridges that are to span the Iowa and Cedar rivers for the Smith Bows' Cedar Rapids- Iowa City Intel-urban line Representatives of the American Bridge company were in the city in conference with Mr. Jayne and others interested in the new railroad, on Wednesday, and as a result of Mr. Jayne's propositions, Assistant Vice President Frank J. Llewellyn of the American Bridge company, has written to Mr. Jayne that he thinks the Iowa Cityau's figures for the big contract are about right, but that a little further consideration will be necessary fcefor the matter can be definitely settled. The three bridges will cost in all about $60,000. The work that Mr. Jayne will be called on to do, if he gets the contract, _. ' **ii*jjo JXtUUK TO £ Pearson's money, and hints at a go,* strong alibi i n the background S the face of the latter, though. Mis" S^^W TM fom the jan airangements, Mesdames Chatham, is a silent (if "autos" may be proper- Bcerner and Bywater,- ably assisted ly styled "silent") testimonial to his Mrs Whetstone in the delightful entertainment of the inventive and mechanical genius. The iron horse was speeded from the shops on College street, down to the bridge and back, several times, and worked like a charm. It is built to stand long hard drives, however, and the little flight of last evening is doubtless but the merest foretaste of the pleasure that awaits the creator of the "auto" and his friends in the days to come New York, Philadelphia and Chicago in Iowa City Tonight! Tonight! Come get some from 7:00 till 9:00 p. m. only. 250 fine Tooth Brushes for 15c. 25c Round Pictures for - - 15 C . 50c Taffeta Silks for 29c. 10c and I5c H'dk'fs for - - - 5C . 50c new Pillow Tops for - 250. $1.50 new Walking- Hats for 95c $2 and $2.5o Shirt Waists 79c. 25c Ladies' Vests for - - i2*4c. $1.00 Table Linens for - - - 69c. $15 new Suits for $10.75. $5 new Walking Skirts - $3,95.; 10c Bleached Cambrics - - 7^c. fine Flannelettes - - Come · everybody Come AT Don't Fail to Come, Sec Them TO-NIGHX and MONDAY All at Most Interesting Low Prices. Fall 'Women** Tailor. The New Made Suits. The New Fall Women's Tne New Fall Worn Coats. Women's Walking and Street Hats. m's SKirts. Rain Tne New Fall | n«4 -- -- ------- ff -- _«· w»*~wt. n The New Fall Dress Goods and Silks. THE NEWEST STYLES, "BEST OF QUALITIES." The Best Workmanship at Absolutely Lowest Prices- Thousands of Other New Things to Show You. COME, ALSO BRING YOUR FRIENDS. Tonight 455 New WALKING SKIRTS for $3.95. ._ - guests Chat flowed freely and a ten, ^g repast was served. The hours from five to nine were pleasure-filled. A pathetic sight was presented to Henry Lindsley's friends today, when he was seen, outstretched in a wheel ed chair, in progress to and from town. The "man behind the gun" was his father, F. D. Liudsley, himself none too strong after his recent severe fall. The younger railroader is pale and wan, his emaciation and almost helplessness telling the story of a terrific injury and long^nd irksome confinement in a hospital room. Dr. Carl E. Seashore and Prof. A G. Smith are back from New Mexico, where they have been communing with Nature, in her most free and untrammeled moods As rancheros. lighthearted and gay, they have become bronzed--if not "beared like the pard," and have gained new vigor and impetus to carry them through the com- j ing year's work at the University. j With the Iowa Cityans was an old S. j U. I. associate, Frof. Gearge Bauer of Minneapolis. The Elks of Iowa City attended en masse the performance of ''Monte Cristo," given by the Chase-Lister company last night, at the opera house. The turnout was in honor of their brother and fellow-townsman, Manager-actor J. P. Farrell, who impersonated Dantes: the Count; the fa?se abbe:; the diamont merchant, and numerous other striking characters in the dramatized novel which won such fame for James O'Neil. The T7ork of Mr. Farrell was admirably suggestive of his versatility and da:-- irg, and he was supported by an equally talented company. The Elks gave their brother a warm reception. Tonight the company will close the week's engagement with "In Old Ar kansas.*' Armed with requisition papers from Governor Cummins, Marshal R. J. Wiley, of West Liberty, left this city today for Chickisha, L T.. where he secure a young man -who it is believed knows something of the murder of Arthur Mead, ·which occurred at West Liberty, on May 14 last Whether the officers are justified in going to so much expense in bridging this -witness back to the scene of the crime remains to be seen, yet the circumstances are much more tangible than were those of any other clae followed by the officers. Some startling developments are thought, to be near will cost, say, one-third of that amount as it will include the sinking of the' piies, the erection of the tubes, etc The building of the superstructure is a separate piece of work in fact. The bridge in Iowa City will be erected about 200 feet nort of the Iowa avenue bridge, and the other Iowa river bridge will be built at Curtis, beyond North Liberty. The Iowa City and Curtis bridges v-iil be built alike. There will be ten tubes, five feet in ciameter, and 25 feet high, to eacn bridge. Five pilings, 16 feet long, will be the support of each tube. These will be shoved up into each tube about six feet and concrete filling will do -the clamping and clinching "act" The piling will be sunk to the low water mark. They will be surrounded with the concrete, which will be Inserted up to the top of the tube, making the insertion as sure as if so much solid metal were used. The tubes will be of quarter-inch steel, and will be capped with-steel place, one-half inch in thickness. t At Cedar Rapids, the bridge will- be twins," and will be 300 feet and 225 feet long, respectively. The longer one will require no piling, as the tubes will there rest on solid rock bottom. The other will take eight tubes, with four pieces of piling, each It is hoped that the work on the Bridges may begin soon, as the fall s supposed to see the structure com- ·leted all alorfg the line. $1,000 bond, and she emphatically an positively identified him as the mai who had plotted, and who later lait violent hands on Farmer Pearson! when the latter was driving in her company, and hauled him from the 1 buggy, and aided in his robbery! Brown's face is scarred, and this sca«| was one of the marks by which the*--, woman identified him.- fj C. T. Cooper appeared in defense ofl Brown. Justice Pmger promised to.' hold Brown in the sum of $1,000 like" the other two. His attorney de-, ,. murred to this, wanting it made $500 .'I The justice refused. Then he took! if a change of venue to the court of*i Justice Hall, where the case was sett 1 for 2 this afternoon, but the change Li was not granted till the Monk womanfil had a look at the prisoner and af ctance to fasten the charge on him. f The Cedar Rapids papers say that: a short time ago Brown was in that! I city and was himself successfully^ I held un and rohhAri hv a nninr-nA -m« Ll held up and robbed by a colored wu-s man from Ottumwa. The Iowa City pa-| j pers have been insisting that he is* 1 too good and pure to commit such af crime as we have laid up against him.* This seems to be Brown's own view, j Grand Jury Gets Him. { In the afternoon, in Justice Hall's | court, Brown was speedily bound r over to await the action of the grand ^ jury A bond of $1,000 was asked, as 1 in the cases of his alleged confeder-j ales. Lacking so many "bones." thejj joung man went back to jail, where S he will doubtless continue to worry'! about his standing in the president's! office at Iowa City. - | Brown was identified immediately by Miss "Monks," who knew him. in psrt, by a scar on his left cheek. When the girl appeared in court!, and pointed her accusing finger at the Indian (who had not heard of her ar- , rest) Si was visibly disconcerted, but £ he conquered his emotions, and pro- ij tested that he did not know her, and J that he could prove an alibi, as he t had previously asserted. | The declaration and repudiatio failed * to move the justice, however, and the \ demand for the bond was made, as " noted. OPERA * HOUSE SI BROWN IS WONDERING NOW NDIAN ATHLETE ANXIOUS TO TO HEAR FROM DR. MAC LEAN the surface and the return of the -witness, his story and the subsequent facts promise to throw some light on a case which has proved a hard problem tiras far for the -officers.--Muscatine News-Tribune Swarthy Prisoner at Davenport has Begun to Worry Over Opinion of Iowa's Foremost Educator--Football - Player Says he Had Expected to Return to Iowa City Soon. "Si" Brown (or Strong) has begun to worry over the annoying position in which he finds himself at Davenport, where he is under arrest on the charge of complicity in a plotful high way robbery Brown, who was formerly a S. U. L football player, was arraigned yesterday morning, and then the case went over until the afternoon. After the earlier appearance in court. Brown began to talk lonesomely of S. U. I. according to the Davenport Times, which speaks as follows: "Brown claims to be a student of the state university and in answer to questions regarding his college career, he said he vas e^gpged in athletics at the university for two years and was at Iowa State college at Ames,a a member of the football team last year. He was expecting to return to the university the first of next month t*» go into camp for early practice with the football squad. "I have been working and making my own way through my course," said Brown. "This comes pretty hart. I wonder what MacLean will say when he hears of thisT The Davenport Democrat tells tijJs story of yesterday's case: Good Time Assured. The Rathbone Sisters will |dve a sociable Saturday evening. Aug. 29. at the University campus. The proceeds will be devoted lo the equipment of -he children's ward in ihe University hospital. Everybody is cordiaJJy invited to attend, to join in Jhc enjoyable Jroe. and to help a worthy cause. Ice cream and cake, sandwiches and -cffee will be served. A good provide music. Si Brown is the way his name is given. He is one of the trio, two men and a girl, in Jail here for the highway robbery of Peter Pearson of Geneseo. near the Fail-mount cemetery last Tuesday night He is said ti have Indian blood in his veins: in 101 and 1902 he attended the colie- giate and medical departments of tie Icwa Slate university, and he claims a warn friendship with such men as Judge Wade, President MadLean of the band j university and others hardly Jess 1 prominent And he protested his in- One Week, Commencing Monday, Aug., 24, CHASE- LISTER Company Management of ... JOSEPH FARRELL. A company of unusual merit. 14 People. New and Standard Plays. ^ High-class Vaudeville Features. » · t * . .. TOMGHT'S BILL .. . OLD ARKANSAS -m i i i m Popular Prices lOc, 20c and 30c. ONE NIGHT WEDNESDAY, SEPT. GIDEON'S MINSTRELS The biggest and best colored minstrel company on earth. 35 Minstrel Stars 35 Headed by Skinner Harris, Dan Des- dnacs, Doc Fisher, A. A. Copelaad, Miss Xdzne Taylor, Miss Mae Browa, and the ' 4 Housely Bros. 4 tn the greatest mnsjcal act oa the Azner- caa s*age JOHN PAMPL1N The world-renowned gua ananipalator and jnggJer. r Big" Novelty Street Parade at Noon. PRICES : : : : . - : 354 and soc PLENTY SEA ! INCONS WE AT SEE R E L I A STA W I N D SEC POSSIBII SLAV BULGAR API REPORT SAULT ;THE Plenty of Sigh! Highlan wind blcm er, Relian for what the last races. BJ "was so st a time th: to be pos mittee de ponement The inc sibility tJ - depleted craft out Sea is When t) the wind abiy and knots. 1 yachts j throwing under the Reliance Kelianc l:ne, eros followed Reliance I As in 1 quickly b cressed h isiaute. C liance in trick of £ that comi ~calculatio The Am the air ar than the sailing R mile. Th excursion racers bei limit. A1 lost in th gram reci liance wa Wind is very light like the b in the tin GOES T( The Uns Makes: Washin the Turki States th lerence w emerged 1 he exhibi discuss U Iir.mediat Tainister ' s-elf with Darling. PAI Advocate; Servi Constai "The Monarc the wo TfaeM mailcat that th' burning wasting break t times t stroy o To totem Postal .NFWSPAPFRf For sal -IWSPAPFR!

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