Cedar Falls Globe, October 29, 1908

Cedar Falls Globe

October 29, 1908

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Issue date: Thursday, October 29, 1908

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, October 22, 1908

Next edition: Thursday, November 5, 1908

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Publication name: Cedar Falls Globe

Location: Cedar Falls, Iowa

Pages available: 1,113

Years available: 1906 - 1909

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All text in the Cedar Falls Globe October 29, 1908, Page 1.

Globe, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1908, Cedar Falls, Iowa Historical Librar FREE s The Globe until Jan. 1, s '09 to New Subscribers 5 i FREE s s The Globe untilJan. .1, f I '09 to New Subscribers a VOL. 20 CEDAR FALLS, BLACK HAWK COUNTY, IOWA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER. 29, 1908 NO. 24 The Election Officials COLLEGE OF COMMERCE SUCCESS FROM START Mr. Eklund Forced to large Floor Space Over One Hundred dents in Attendance and Fifty More to Enter Befor the Holidays LOOKS When the Times-Tribune ventured the opinion, in the columns of this pap- er, a short time ago, that more flooi spiJce would be needed by the Water- loo College of Commerce before the end of the school year, it was not sup- posed that this prediction would-be verified before the end of the first two months, but such is the case as Prof, Ekliind-states he has just rented addi- tional floor space. There are 112 students in attendanci in the day school, and 41 more are en rolled to enter before the holidays. In addition to this a large night school i in session three evenings each week. REMARICABLE ENROLLMENT. This large enrollment, in a school bu six weeks old, is surely remarkable aw while the elegant equipment, and th fact that L. E. Goodyear, is in charg of the bookkeeping department ha had a great deal to do with it, still it i only in keeping with the way Eklun does things. It was generally agree that Mr. Eklund would stir things u if he came to Waterloo. He demon strated his-ability when he had to re- fuse students twice, in his Oelwein Business University for lack of room, and ..again when he purchased the 000 building in which that school is now located. He '.is the only business college owner in the state who ever advertised for book keepers and ste- nographers, and not only that, bub he actually placed graduates of other schools in positions after all of his graduates were working. Even at the present time Mr. Eklund cannot supply the demand made on him for office help. In several instances he has had to reply "no one to send." when called upon.'' Mr. Eklund's stu- dents have gone to positions. Among the number are: Miss Hack- ing, withC. G. W., Oelwein; Miss Cul- ver, Bentley Merrick, Waterloo; L. Burrows, Lichty Naven, Waterloo; Mary Darrah, Litchfield Mfg Co., Wa- terloo; Miss Eiehe, Litchfield Mfg Co., Waterloo; Miss Waltenbaugh, Bank of Eckman, Eckman, N. D.; Mr. Crahan, C. G. W., Oelwein; Miss Grcmmels, O. B. U., Oelwein; F. Latham, C. G. W.; Oelwein; lHarry Knight, Denver; Miss Wilson, county attorney, Grundy Cen- ter; Miss Deluhery, Laverty Bros., Omaha; Mr. Melaas, Greeley Horse Importing Co., Greeley, and Mr. Hazle- dine, C. G. W., Oelwein. Between fifteen and twenty of Mr. Eklund's graduates are working for the C. G. W. at Oelwein. ANOTHER TEACHEK Another teacher has been added ir Mr. H. 0. Davis, who will take charge of 'the English and commercial law classes. Mr. Davis is a graduate of the Springfield, Mo., Business College. He has hud considerable office experi- ence, and during the past two years he has had charge of the advanced book keeping work in Mr. Eklund's Oelwein school. From present indications this popular school bids fair to have 300 or 400 stu- dents in a few Times- Tribune. Democratic Rally First C. M. Wyth, 3. Thomas and J. C. Patterson. Clerks: I. N. Silliman, and E. Dyer. Second Ward-Judges: J. M. Fuller, leo. Clausen and G. A. Younkers. ilerks: R- A. Santee and Walter Markussen. Third Ward-Judges: M. Burke, i'. B. Miller.and Amos Wood. Clerks: 0. V Cunning and Jeff Bishop. Fourth Ward-Judges: L. B. Stew- art M F. Arey and G. W. Berger. Ilerks: Chas. G. Wiler and B. F. Uf- '.ord. v The law specifies that they shall be on duty at on the morning of elec- tion. The polls open at 7 in the morn- and close at 7 at night. The following special police have been appointed: First Ward-G. W. Cheney and Thos. Hedglin. Second Ward-J. A. Thomas and Thomas Thompson. Third H. VanTilburg and Patrick Hatch. Fourth Ward-W. S. Rownd and A. K. Wallace. Opening of Lecture Course The opening of the lecture course at the Normal auditorium takes place Fri- day evening, Oct. 30. The famous Russian reformer, Count Alexander M. Lochwitzky, late lieutenant-colonel and chief'of a bureau of the Russian war office will tell of the "Recent Exper- iences of a Russian Nobleman in Exile." This is a powerful story of in- tensely thrilling events and astounding revelations. The Count is not an An- archist, nor a Nihilist, but a friend of the common people of Russia, and for his activity in founding a "free school" for the peasants, he was exiled to "hard labor" on the bleak Saghalien Island, Siberia. Go and hear his story, it will interest you.__________ Coon Supper After Eleo tion TOUCHDOWIN! tasteful healthful The o made, from Royal Grape Cream of Tartar Made from Grapes Absolutely Philadelphia Press. HOW TO VOTE Three Ballots will be Used. The Law on the torial Primary Ballot George W. Hughes of Cedar Falls is in the city today. He is very sanguine of democratic success, and stated this noon that the coon, supper will not be served until after election. "If you are said Mr. Hughes to the Courier editor, "you nr.iy get an invitation." George's optimism is something worth going far to see. For him there are no cloudy days. He basks in per- ennial sunshine. And that is what keeps him Courier. Two Robberies Two robberies arc reported last week. One at the Illinois Central depot, where the robbers broke into a freight car and stole a lot of groceries. Tho other was at the Rock Island freight house. The robbers broke into the freight house nnd stole a rifle and 2000 cartridges. No clews arc given but natural observa- tion would lead ono to believe it must have been some one who was acquaint- ed at both places._______ Foot Ball The democrats of this city held a rally at the Opera. House last Saturday evening. A largo number were in at- tendance. Tho Cedar Falls band was out to enliven the occassion and the speakers were Hon. James C. Murtngh, candidate for county attorney nnd Hon. Ellis E. Wilson, candidate for repre- sentative. Both gentlemen made strong and interesting speeches taken from their point of view. Georgo Hughes presided. Excellent Health Advice Mrs. M. M. Dnvison, of No. 870 Gif- ford San Jose, Cal, says: ino worth of Electric Bitters as a general family remedy, for hoadnche, bilious- ness nnd torpov of tho livor and bowels is so pronounced that I nm prompted to aav a word in its favor, for tho benefit of those seeking roliof from such afflic- tions Thoro is moro health for tho di- trcslivo organs in a bottlo of hlectric Bitters than in nny other remedy 1 know of." Sold under guarantee at Tho PfcilYcr Co. drug store. 50c. Register Saturday. On Saturday, Oct. 31, occurs tho greatest foot ball game this season. Tho Cedar Falls Tigers will piny the fast Dubuque team on the Normal cam- pus. Tho game will be fierce from start to finish. Cedar Falls defeated Iowa City 18 to 2, Clinton defeated Iowa City 2 to 0 and Dubuque defeated Clinton 42 to 0. The boys are all in good condition after their lay oft last week. So, let everybody turn out and help tho Tigers win.________ Not a Democrat Last week in our public scliools the teacher wrote the word "Democrat" on tho blackboard, this was in the second grade, and then she asked one little girl if she belonged to that party. Tho little Mias replied, "No, I nm a Dane." Advertised Letters at the Postofftce Mrs. John Duncan Zolla Eaton Katio Holm Louiso Hoboin E. G. Winsctt This list will bo sent to the Dead Let tcr Oflice, Nov. 5, 1908. Three ballots will be used at the elec- tion next Tuesday, the regular large white election ballot, the small yellow constitutional amendment ballot arid the small white senatorial primary ballot. The first two ballots named will be given to all voters by the judges of election. The Republican senatorial primary ballot has printed upon it the names of Albert B Cummins and John F. Lacey. This ballot will be given only to voters who sign and present a printed request asking for the primary ballot. These requests may be obtaited from the judges of election or they may be ob- taiued elsewhere. The requests may I be signed if desired before the voter i goes to the polling place. Upon presenting tho signed request to the judges of election the voter will be given a senatorial primary ballot which he will take to the voting booth and there mnrk an X in the square op- posite the name of Albert B. Cummins if he favors Cummins. After marking the other ballots, he will fold oil three of the ballots separately and return the three to the judges of election. Tho right to vote is determined by j the qualifications set forth in the "re- j quest" as follows: "I declare that jxfliliate with nnd nm in sympathy with the principles of the Republican party: that it is my intention to support gen- enilly at this general election the nom- inees of such party: that 1 have not en- rolled with nor participated in any pri- mary election or convention of any other political party since the first day of the last preceding year." The intent of the law is that the voter shall be in good fnith a Republican, but it does not require one to vote for every Republican candidate on the ticket in order to vote the senatorial primary ballot. The voter who scratched his Republican ticket two years ago will have the same rights as the voter who scratches his ticket this year. It is hoped that every Republican voter will vote the entire Republican ticket. If n voter is challenged as to his right to vote the Republican Senatorial Primary ballot, he shall be required to make oath to tho statement made in tho request. Upon milking sixid oath tho primary bnllot shall bo given to him unless tho poll book oC the Juno election shows that ho then voted some other putty ticket. Republican Meetings ieClair Martin and J. W. Jarnagin will address a republican meeting at Boies, Friday night. W. H. Mcrner, Alfred Grundy and J. W._ Jarnagin will speak at Finchford Saturday night. Deafness Cannot be Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed con- dition of the mucous lining of the Eus- tachian Tube. When this tube is in- flamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is en- tirely closed, deafness is the result, nnd unless the inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be des- troyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by Catarrh, which is noth- ing but an inflamed condition of the j mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars free. F. J. CHENEY Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti pnlion.________ Brynn on Bail Ownership To-dny and Two Yeara Ago. TO-PAY. To-day Mr. Brynn, In expressing his Tlews of government ownership of rail- roads, said: "I do not desire government owner- ship I lifl'P tlle railroads will permit regulation. Mr. Taft's ami my position only differ In that Mr. Tuft hns more fnMh thnn I have I" the will- InKiioss of ttio rnllroiuls to lie regu- lated." TWO YEARS AOO. Upon his return from his world tour Kr.van said on Aug. 30, 1000, In a speech In New York: "1 have nlrcfttly rcnchert the conclu- sion that railroads partake so much of the nature oC a monopoly that they must ultimately become public property and ho managed by public ofnclols !n the Interests of the whole community In accordance with tho woll-dcflned the- ory that public ownership Is necessary whero competition IK Imposlble. "Tho ownership nnd opanitlon of the local lines by several State ROV- ornmeiits Is not only feasible but It mils itself to tho conditions existing In the various States." MGFARLAND ENDS LIFE IN GERMANY. Well-Known Politician and Newspaper Man ol Iowa. Sonio of tho Democratic newspapers recognize tho altnallon well enough to begin ftlrcsirty to plclc out Cabinet ofll- for President Tafr, but that Is that Taft con do much better She Likes Good Things Mrs. Chna. E. Smith, of West Frank- lin, Maine, says: "I like good things and have adopted Dr. King's New Life Pills ns our family laxative, medicine, because they aro good nnd do their work without making a fuss about it. These painless purifiers sold nt Tho rfcifl'er Co. drug store. 25c. The Tvra at Is charged by labor orators, labor union delegates and editors !u direct language ami by tho Democratic party in Its platform snfo ambiguity that labor Is singled out for Injuncttvo rcllof. They forget tho use of tho In- junction In protecting union liibeli. In- tUoy forgot