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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1910)
HOLD SESSION h
Pla'.fcrm Mcdsl far Slate,
DEMAND FOR TARIFF REFORM,
Pledge Nominee to Investigate All De
partments With View to Retrench
mentClint Price Makes Address
Along Same Lines Postal Savings
Bank Bill Denounced.
Des Moines, July 22. The Demo
crats of the Seventh district held the
last of the congressional district con
ventions here. There was a small at
at.tendance, as Clint U Price, editor of
the Indianola Advocate, had already
been nominated for congress at the
The delegates adopted a platform,
however, which will probably be a
model for their state platform. They
quoted Senator Aldrlch in regard to
alleged extravagance of the govern
ment and pledged the Democratic nom
inee to a thorough investigation of all
departments with a view to retrench
ment. The resolutions also demand' tariff
reform and reduction in schedules on
cotton and woolen goods and free iron
and steel. They favor election of sen
ators, the income tax, bank guaranty
and denounced the postal savings
bank bill as passed by congress.
Mr. Price, the nominee, made an ad
drees along the same lines.
TRAIN FALLS FROM BRIDGE
Structure Over Cotton River Gives
Way and Mason City Men Hurt.
Mason City, la., July 22. While a
Northwestern engine and freight train
were passing the bridge spanning Cot
ton river, three miles south of San
born, Minn., the structure gave way
and the train plunged thirty feet into
the river. Engineer Loonier and Fire-
man Shaffer of this city were badly
hurt and were hurried to Rochester.
The train Is a complete wreck. The
bridge is a seventy-foot span, and
must be entirely rebuilt.
YOUNG MAN KILLED BY TRAIN
Lester Harris of Atlantic Run Down by
Rock Island Express.
Atlantic, la., July 22. Lester Har
ris, aged eighteen years, was instantly
killed by eastbound Rock Island train
No. 26 half a mile west of the station.
The accident occurred on a high grade
where the train could be seen for half
a mile. Young Harris was the son of
E. E. Harris, a wealthy farmer resid
ing six miles north of here.
Editor Becomes Federal Marshal.
Webster City, la., July 22. Word
has just reached here that Albert J.
Martin, editor of the Unionvllle (Mo.)
Republican and a former well known
Webster City resident, ha3 been ap
pointed United States marshal at
Kansas City by President Taft. The
place pays $4,000 a year. Martin is a
son of D. I. Martin, an inmate of the
soldiers' home at Marshalltown, and
a sister of Mrs. A. J. Bish of this city
For many years he worked in this city
as a printer In the old Tribune office
under C. D. Hellen. loiter he went to
Missouri and got into business for him
Panora Banker Fatally Hurt.
Panora, la., July 22. H. Max Cul
bertson, cashier the Citizens' State
bank, and four other prominent Pa
nora business men were b:ully injured
when an automobile driven by one ol
the party, P. Hart, collided with
fence post while returning from the
firemen's tournament r.t Perry. The
men were fou:U unconscious by an
other party oi autoists a half hour
later. CulberUon cannot live, doctors
WELCH LEDDOUBLE LIFE
Za-rjning Disclosures Results in
Ciare of B garr.y.
D'.verport. I.t., Ju.y 22. E J ward
cl..h ! ,1 A.e iu Davenport
t:.o las-t Ncvuij: r, wntn, under the
.-i o: Il'w.'.rd Morris, he was mar
U '-.e..a Tripp, h:s wile charges.
Ve:;h already i.al one wife living
1;; ar.jti.er part of tl.e ity. l or nearly
i. ;; r !? 8:::ccede.l iu dividing his
tine l.e'.v.een h!s fro wives without
f elr s.u;tt'uj; itzt anything waa
1 his w;-'-:: a flrj at one of his bom s
revealed to his ot'.ier wife that she
had a rival in his affections. Welch
was arrested for lUamy and was
bound over to the g'-ard jury.
SEEKS TO STOP
Judge Fr:st cf Lincoln Issues
ROSEWATES STARTS SUIT.
GIHL DEAD, KOTi'.ZR IY1G
Mies Fern Roberts of Lorimor Pours
Oil on the Fire.
Creston. Ia., July 22. Miss Fern
Roberts, the ten ye-r old stepdaughter
of Ole Smith of Loriiuor, Is dead as
the result of burns received while en
deavoring to start a Are with kerosene,
and her mother, who was probably fa
tally burned' in trying to extinguish
the flames on the girl's clothing, lies
in a critical condition at her borne.
GLUE IS FOUND
AT MASON CITY
a Telltale Leltsr.
Mason City, la., July 22. A blood
stained handkerchief, marked with the
initial "A," was found at a spring a
few rods from where lay the dead
body of Henry Luckus, who was mur
dered here last Saturday night. That
Is was the property of the party be
lieved to be implicated In the mur
der of the young baker is the theory
of the police. A careful analysis of the
stains on the handkerchief make It
certain that they are those of human
blood. The handkerchief was found
crumpled up as If it had been used in
wiping the blood from the hands of
the murderer, who went to the spring
to wash after committing the deed.
Balstey Bound Over.
Fort Bodge, la., July 22. Jacob
Balsley, aged twenty-five, residing at
Border Plains, was given a hearing
on the charge of criminal assault on
Sarah Clark, a weak minded girl of
the same village. Balsley was bound
over to the grand jury and placed In
the Webster county jail. His hearing
will be in September.
John Lightfoot Is Killed.
, Farmington, la., July 22 John
Lightfoot, vice president of the First
National bank of Farmington, and one
of the wealthiest farmers in this local
ity, was run over by a loaded wagon
and was killed.
Republican National Committeeman
Would Prevent Secretary of State
Junkin From Certifying Candidates
on Two Tickets Who Fail to Pay
Fees for Both Filings.
Lincoln, July 22. Secretary of State
Junkin was restrained from certifying
out to the county clerks the names of
those candidates who have filed on
more than one ticket and paid only
one filing fee. The order was Issued
by Judge Lincoln Frost of the district
court on application of Victor Rose-
water, acting through John O. Yeiser,
attorney. The effect of the order, If
made permanent, will be to prevent
Democrats filing on both the Demo
cratic and Populist tickets and Popu
lists filing on both tickets. All of the
Democratic candidates for United
States senator Mr. Hitchcock, Mr,
Metcalfe and Mr. Reed have filed on
both tickets, and so has Governor
Shallenborger, candidate for re-elec
All of the Democratic candidates for
congress got on two tickets, a3 did nu
merous candidates for the legislature.
One Prohibitionist candidate for Unit
ed States senator, Thomas M. E. Blr
mlngham, got on three tickets, while
a candidate for congress in the Sixth
district, Robert G. Ross, has his name
filed on four tickets.
s i.. -m I . . .J r-'
The order signed by Judge Frost is
"It is therefore considered, ordered
and decreed that the defendant be,
and hereby is, temporarily restrained
from making or publisning the names
of any candidates upon any prelim
inary notice or upon any sample bal
lot, or from certifying the names of
any candidates for nomination at the
primaries of any political party for
Aug. It?, 1910, excepting only in cases
where the filing fee, fixed in amount
by statute, has been previously paid,
as shown by the presentation of the
receipt of the proper county treasurer
at the time of such filing, separately
and distinct for each party upon which
such nomination was requested.
"It is further ordered that the hear
ing for temporary injunction 13 hereby
set for the 27th day of July, 1910, at 1
o'clock p. m., or as soon thereafter as
counsel can be heard'; the said re
straining order to continue In force
until said hearing."
CH NA MAKES REPLY
Calls At'.ent oi ct ."iusiia and Japan
to P.rt5T...; '..1 Treaty.
Peking, July I:. China' reply to
he annoum etiu'iit of the recently con-
luded Russian Japanese convention
was delivered at the legations of these
two countries. As had been expected,
the Peking government does not fail
to point out its satisfaction at the ex
pressed purposes upon the part of Rus
sia and Japan to adhere to the terms
Of the Portsmouth treaty, and over
the mutual pledge of the maintenance
In Manchuria of the status quo and
the principle of the opeu door for com
In this connection China lays spe-
tlal emphasis upon article 3 of the
Portsmouth treaty, which reads as
"Japan and Russia mutually en
gaged: (l) To evacuate completely
and simultaneously Manchuria, except
the territory effected by the lease of
the Llau Tung peninsula In conformity
with the provisions of additional ar
Accident al Target Practice is
Fatal to Arti lerymen.
BREECH BLOCK IS BLOWN OUT.
Disaster Occurs While Squad of Stu
dent Officers Is Endeavoring to Sink
Targets Representing Imaginary
Hostile Fleet Commander of Bat.
tery Among the Victims.
Harvest Weather It Ideal and Work
Is Being Pushed t Limit by Farmers.
Harvard. Nb, July 22. Harvest
neather has been Ideal and thresh-
ng and stacking Is being pushed' bo
rapidly that by the end of this weeks
the largest part of the crop will be
ihreshed or safely in stack.
Clay county Is producing one of the
iest wheat crops ever raised for the
lumber of acres sown, while the oat
:rop Is also one of the best. Cora is
solding wetf and has good growth, but
rains are desired soon to save It from
aarm, though the cool weather help
jut materially considering the dry coalitions.
Fort Monroe, Va., July 22 Eleven
irtlllerymen are dead and several oth
ers seriously Injured, Including two
officers, as the result of the blowing
tide 1, annexed to this treaty; and put of a breech lock In a 12 Inch shore
(2) to restore entirely and completely gun at the De Russey battery during
the coast artillery practice here
The accident occurred while student
officers were endeavoring to sink a
fleet of towed targets, representing
an Imaginary hostile fleet proceeding
toward Washington. The battery was
under the Immediate command of Ser
geant Harry Haas of the Sixty-ninth
company, United States coast artillery.
The dead: Sergeant Harry G. Haas
of Phoebus, Va., gun commander; Cor
poral Charles O. Adklns, address un
known; Corporal Albert Bradford of
Dorothy, V. Va.; Private A. J. Sulll
van of Perkins. Ky.; Trlvnte Roy Duf
fy of Kenova, W. Va.; Private 11. A.
Adey of Brandonvillo, V. Va.; Private
C. V. King of Dayton, O.; Private
John V. Chadwlck of Taaswoll, Tenn.;
Private Alfred W. Smith of New
York; Private Judd 12. Hogan of Gey
rr, 0.; Private James II. Turner of
One private wns blown Into Chesn
peake bay with the breech lock. Lieu
Phll.Klilnlln. Julv 22. On the tenant van Ihisen Buffered a broken
charge of selling decomposed eggs lg and Lieutenant Hawes was wound
that were shipped to Philadelphia from pd about the face. The bodies of the
Nebraska, William J. Wilson, freight artillerymen were terribly mnngled.
claim audit of the Reading railway. Tho wounded' were rushed to the fort
is under ball here for a hearing today, hospital.
The arrest was the continuation of a l he disaster wns witnessed by a
case In which a commission firm here number of prominent officers of the
was fined $200 for selling bad eggs, "my and navy, who were here to see
to the exclusive administration of
China all portions of Manchuria now In
the occupation of or under the control
of the Japanese or Russian troops,
with the exception of the territory
above mentioned. The government of
RuKsla declares that It has not in
Manchuria any territorial advantages
or preferential or exclusive conces
sions in impairment of Chinese sov
ereigns, or Inconsistent with the
principle of equal opportunity."
HELD FOR SELLING
Railroads Make Practice o!
Marketing Spoiled Stuff.
CLAY COUNTY CROPS
Millers Fighting Verdict
Omaha, July 22. Alleging that th
blenched flour trial at Kansas Cltjr
recently avoided a proper result and
leclslon as to the deleterious effects
Df bleaching flour, millers of Nebraska
are In a move for further trials. Mill
ers from all parts of the state held a
meeting at the Millard hotel and
passed resolutions asking for a fight
through the highest courts.
Country Home It Burned.
Broken How, Neb., July 22. Whll
J. 11. Drown, a prominent farmer of
here, was attending a wild west show
with his family at the fair grounds,
his residence, a large two story struc
ture, was totally destroyed by fire.
How the fire originated Is a mystery.-
Grand Chorus at Saengerfest.
Omaha, July 22. The feature of th
snengerfest was the grand massod
male chorus of 2,000 voices. The Aud
itorium contained 10,000 auditors of
the most enthusiastic kind.
FLEGE DENIES THAT
Wealthy Nebraska Farmer Still
in Jail at Ponca.
ASK BOARD TO EXPLAIN LAW
OPTION MOTION 13 TABLED
Cttumwa Witnesses Forcgetful.
Ottumwa, la., July 22. Extreme for
getfulness characterized the witnesses
for the state in the case brought by
Attorney General Dyers to oust T. J.
Phillips, mayor of Ottumwa. The
ourt was compelled to threaten jail
sentence to make one of the witnesses
talk. Evidence showed the existence
of an Improper resort next door to the
residence of the mayor and with his
Little Girl Bound by Robber.
Mason City, la., July 22 During the
temporary absence from her home of
Mrs. Bessie Taylor, a masked robber
entered the home at midnight, seized
the ten-yearold daughter, who was
awaiting the homecoming of her moth
or, tied her hands behind her and a
handkerchief over her mouth and ran
sacked the house. Two gold watches
and some money was secured.
Interurban a Go.
Iowa City, la., J.ily 22. Tho $85,000
mark was passed iu the campaign for
funds for the Iowa Clty-Ottumwa In
terurban, and it is expected that the
full $100,000 will bo reached In a few
days. Resides this, farmers living be
tween Iowa City and tho county line
have subscribed $.10,000 for tho line.
Roads Want Interstate Commission to
Interpret Long and Short Haul Clause.
Washington, July 22. It was learned
unofficially that the railroads are mak
ing active preparations to ask the In
terstate commerce commission to in
terpret the long and short haul clause
of the railroad rate law.
The roads are making revisions of
their tariffs which quote higher rates
for the short haul to be filed with the
commission before this section of the
new law goes Into effect on Aug. 17.
It Is reported that. Immediately after
that date the roads will put In appli
cations to make these rates permanent.
Sues Wrong Man for Divorce.
Seattle, July 22. The divorce suit
of Tillie S. Spalding against W. S.
Spalding was dismissed in the superior
court. The plaintiff s counsel stated
that the wrong man had been sued.
Mrs. Spalding was married In Kauff
man county. Texas, in 1897, to a W. S.
Spalding, who deserted her In 1890.
Mrs. Spalding brought suit against a
Seattle painter of that name, but he
proved a satisfactory alibi.
Rosebud Registration Delayed.
Pierre, S. D., July 22. On account
of allotment work being Incompleted
no arrangements will be made for reg
istration this fall for Pine Ridge and
Rosebud lands to be opened In this
state, but an attempt will be
made to get to the registration early
enough next spring to allow settle
ment next summer.
Seven Deaths From Heat.
Imperial, Cal., July 22 Seven vie
t!m3 have been claimed by the heat
of he last three days In the Imperial
valley. This Is the first Instance In
the history of the valley where resi
dents have succumbed to heat. The
deaths are attributed to the extraor
Jimmy O'Rourke Speechless.
Columbus, 0 July 22. Jimmy
O'Rourke, third baseman of the Co
lumbus American association nine,
who was hit in the head by a pitched
ball by Rill Essiek of the Kansas City
nine, is still speechless nt Grant hos
Buffalo County Republicans Vote
Down Resolutions to Instruct.
Kearney, Neb., July 22. The Repub
licans of Buffalo county held their
convention in this city. Senator Nor
rls Brown addressed the convention
and reviewed the work done by the
late congress. He lauded President
Taft for his work In carrying out the
C. A. Clark of Ravenna off red n
resolution indorsing county option
and instructing delegates to the state
convention to vote for tho same In
the state platform. An amendment
was immediately offered to the effect
that delegates go to the convention
unlnstructed. J. II. Chapman moved
that the amendment lie tabled. The
chair ruled that should the amendment
be tabled It would include also the
original motion. A vote was taken
and the motion was carried by a vote
of 53 to 39.
The commission firm made affidavit
that it was acting for the railroad
company in the matter and that It re
celved only a commission in the tran
Upon the arrival of the eggs here
from the west the firm to which they
were consigned refused to accept
them. With the eggs left on his
hands, it Is charged, Wilson called in
the battle practice. The wives and
children of several of the men killed
were present and saw them meet a
FATAL FIRE IN NEW YORK
Lambirt Funeral at Newton.
Newton, la., July 22. The body c."
Everett Ijmib.rt reached here fio:i,
Denver nn.l the funeral was held th!:'
Women Lest on Mountain.
Banff. Alberta, July 22. Miss I'd
win and two women whose names are
not known, who itarted to climb Run
del mountain, have not been heard of
since. Great concern is felt for their
safety and the northwest, mounted po
lice are searching for them.
N. N. G. AT TARGET PRACTICE
Three Hundred Persons Driven From
Their Homes by Blaze In Factory.
New York, July 22. One person was
the commission firm to dispose of killed, another is missing and 30) tene-
them. Thirty dozen of them were hnt dwellers were driven from their
nnrchased by ncents of the state food homes In a panic as the result of a
department and many were found to Are which burned out the three upper
he unfit for use. floors of a seven-story factory bulla-
Harrv P. Cassldy. special agent of lnS at Lewis and Rlvlngton streets.
the state dairy and food department, ine aeaa man was iiarrisn lsagea, a
liscussinn the case, Bald: watenman, wnose mirnea uouy was
"This Instance Is onlv one indlca- roi,n(1 on 11,6 81x,n n"or. wl,cre ne had
t'on of the custom of the railroads of fallen while trying to escape. An un
workltie off their damaged foodstuffs identified boy, who was given permls
nn tho nubile. The extent of the nrac Bion to BPend the nSht 011 the roof,
tlce is enormous. Not onlv are eecs la believed to have perished
which Inve t'.eterlorated In transit Although threatened, the surround
handed over to commission merchants lnB buildings were untouched by the
to sell for what thev can brinz. but flarn(,s nnd the panic stricken tenants
many other kinds of perishable freight returned to their homes as soon as the
nro flUtrthntP.l livthn ml Iron da In "re nan ueen exunguisnea. menion
their desire to make up as far as pos
sible for their losses In having goods
dnn'.ased in transit. It is our intention
to break up this nbomlnablo traffic.
etary Iosr is comparatively small.
WARNS OF MEXICO LAND LURE
Consul at Mazatlan Cautions Amer
icans Against Colonization Scheme.
Washington, July 22. In a report
to the department of commerce and
U'.bor, Consul Alger at Mazatlan, Mex.,
Officers and Sharpshooters of Two Ne
braska Regiments at Ashland. "
Ashland, Neb., July 22. Officers and
sharpshooters of the two regiments
of the Nebraska national guard are In
camp this week at the rifle range site
along the Platte river, three miles
northeast of Ashland. Threo prizes
are being competed for, the first $100,
second $05 nnd third $35. A silver
cup will also be awarded the member
of the revolver team who makes tho
highest Individual score up to tonight,
when the shooting will end. Medals
will also be given company men mak
ing the best Bcores. About 150 men
are In the camp. These Include six
tenms of officers, four rifle and' re
volver tennis nnd five enlisted men
from each company of the guard, who
lire shooting for highest scores.
State Horticultural Society.
Beatrice, Neb., July 22 The sum
mer meeting of the Nebraska State
Horticultural society convened at Wy
more, with an attendance of fifty dele
gates. The program consisted' of a
paper by Mrs. J, A. Reullng of Wy
more, and addresses by A. D. McCand
less of Wymorn, C. S. Harrison of
Yoik and Mr. Yager of Fremont.
Hastings Brick Plant Burns.
Hastings, Neb., July 22. The Pol
ensje, Shellnk & Co. s brick plant
was almost totally destroyed by fire.
The loss Is about $20.00.0 und the in-
surnnc! h ss th:in $7,000. The fire
started fnni cinders which hal been
thrown nvlnst the door rf t'i' holler
l'0't' !"nt 5'io.onn hrlci
wor" ii't T "'f- vil' h rebuilt.
At Chicago: R.H.E
Chicago 0 0 0 00 3 0 003 6 0 cautions American farmers to make
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 1 careful Investigation before invest-
Hrown-Kllng; Frock-Graham. in Mexican farms and warns
At St. Louis: R.H.E. them against being lured by promises
St. Louis 00 0 00 0 2002 7 2 ' comfortable homes In tropical
New York 00000000 00 6 2 lands. He calls attention to the obsta
SalleeBresnahan: WIItse-Myers. cles to be encountered by a man not
At Cincinnati: R.H.E . accustomed to the climate and lan
Cincinnati 0 0 2 00 0 0 002 5 I SW. Colonization and land compa-
Philadelphia ...1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 10 0 nlfia n 8av8 are Inducing settlers to
Rowan-McLean; Moore-Dooln. 8'l a'l they possess In the United
At Pittsburg First game: R.H.E. States to take up from 100 to 200 acres
Pittsburg 1 0 2 1 1 0 0 r 5 9 0 ,D Mexico.
T)rnilfhn 1 AAAAAAAA 1 rl
uiwwnijii , , 1 V " V V J V U V 1 O 1 I A n ft fct 1 ft T MIIIIAnP 1 1 1 I I
Camnltz Gibson: Rucker Erv.ln. bnAWV Ml OHUrtlYIUnC nlLL
' F '
SeconiV came: n II R
Fittsburg 0 0 1 0 4 0 1 1 -7 11 0 Armenian Whose Appearance ArouBed
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 8 0 suspicion i axen in ,narge
White Gibson; Wllhelm Erwln. Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 22. In re-
American League. sponse to a telephone message from
At Philadelphia: R.H.E. Sagamore Hill, Charles Townsend,
Philadelphia ....0 0 00 1 1 0002 7 1 constable of Oyster Bay, hurried to
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 8 2 Mr- Hoosevelt s home and took In
Plank-Thomas; Wiilsh-Sulllvan. charge Rev. Georgo Nathaniel, an Ar
At Boston: R.H.E. tncnlnn priest, about fifty years old
Boston 0 2 1 0 00 0 1 4 fi 1 Mr. Nothanl"! wanted Mr. Roosevelt
Ponca, Neb., July 22. William
Flege made a statement to reporters,
lu which he denied any knowledge of
how his sister, Miss Louise Floge,
was murdered June 20 last. Flege
now Is held In the county Jail at Poa
ca under the charge of being the man
who killed Miss Flege.
The wealthy farmer was arrested:
upon Information given to Sheriff Q.
L. Mears of Wayne county by William
Elchtencamp, a boy employed on th
farm. The boy said he saw Flege shoot
If that boy says that, he Is a liar."
was the vehement rejoinder from th
W. C. Davenport, a detective, has la
his possession the shirt which Fleg
wore on the day of the murder. Th
officer assorts that it Is blood stained.
The preliminary hoarlng will tak
place before County Judge Fred W.
Brown tho first of next week. County
Attorney Kingsbury will file formal
complaint against the man today.
WOMAN JUMPS FROM SHIP
Mrs. Mayo Commits Suicide While on
Way Home From Savannah.
New York, July 22. Mrs. Marion
Mayo of Augusta, Ga reputed to be-
wealthy and of Boclal position, who
took passage on the steamer City of
Columbus from Savannah, was missing
when tho steamer reached New York.
Captain Johnson of the City of Co
lumbus said he believed Mrs. Mayo
had stolen out or her stateroom during
the night and throwu herself Into the
water during the voyage. Captain
Johnson aald that Mrs. Mayo was an
Interested spectator of the burial at
sea of a negro cook and' that after
that Hhe went to her cabin and wa
not seen again.
MOWER IS FOUND GUILTY
Former Beatrice Man li Convicted of
Killing Neil McCoig.
Kansas City, July 22. Ward Mower,
formerly of Beatrice, Neb., was found
guilty of murder In the second degree
In the criminal court In Kansas City.
Kan. Mower killed Nell McCoig In a
lonely ravine In Kansas City, Kan.,
last winter. The killing followed a
quarrel over a woman. The Jury re
turned a verdict after deliberating five,
hours. Sentence will be pronounced"
Detroit 00000 0 0000 4 1
Karger-Cnrrlgan; Stroud Stnnnge
At Washington: R.H E
Washington ... .0 4 0 0 0 0 0 4 8 11 1
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01 8 1
Relsllng Beckendorf ; Link Easterly
At New York: R.H.I'
New York G 3 3 1 3 0 3 1 19 15 0
St. I-ouls 0 0 00 2 0 0 00 2 7 8
At Omaha: R.H.E
Omaha 4 0 1 1 3 0 1 0 10 12 0
Sioux City 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 3 5 10 6
Holletibeck Cadnian; McLean-Miller.
At Lincoln: R.H.E.
Lincoln 2 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 5 7 0
Des Moines 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 04 C 0
At Wichita: R.H.E.
Wichita 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 8 3
St. Joseph 0 3 1 0 0 1 00 510 10 2
Inirhain-Jokerst; Manske Frambes.
At Denver: R U E.
Topeka 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 8 2
Denver 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 3 8 15 1
Mania Kfns; Olmuluud McMurrnv.
to subscribe $r00 for a hospital In the
holy land. He walked nil I'.v wjy to
Sagamore Hill. His s;!eli mil np-
Jearance aroused the suspicion of the
butler, who refused to let him s'-e the
colonel. ' .
Crlppen Tr;il test In Oain.
Paris. July VI T!.f rro.urnir at
Vernet I.es n.iies h 'ill a te.egram to
the Biiretle getiera'.e o 1'ans confirm
Ing the Identity of the i.iiiii who ar
rived hero under the name of Tarhot
on Sunday as Dr. Hi.wlcy H. Crlppen.
The procureur believes the American
dentist crossed the French frontier
Lets Innocent Man Die In Prison.
Tours, France, July 22. A ragpicker
named Joseph confessed to the nssns
Blnatlon on April 21, 1901, of flvo chil
dren ofla farmer named Brlere In the
vicinity of Chartres. The father of
the children had been found guilty of
the murders and sentenced to life Im
prisonment. He died In prison.
Town Menaced by Forest Fire.
Chicago, July 22. Reports that se
eral hundred people aro hemmed In
by flames at Bloomvllle and Gleason,
Wis., are Incorrect. The only town In
that vicinity which has been Beriously
damaged by fire Is 1 ineman. The
town of Galloway is surrounded by a
wall of fire about ten miles wide, but
It is not believed to be in Immediate
peril. No lives have been lost.
Auto Kills Omaha Boy.
Omaha, July 22. Harry, the five-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. William
Drcfs, 2018 Hamilton street, was ht
nnd almost Instantly killed before his
parents' house by an automobile driv
en by C. Sundell. Sundell, who was
arrested Immediately after the occur
rence, Is held cm the charge of man
slaughter. Negro Burns Himself to Death.
Baltimore, July 22. After saturat
ing IiIb clothes with kerosene and ap
plying n match a negro leaped from
Long bridge, at tho foot or Light
street. The body was recovered some
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