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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1906)
TirE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, JUTA 16, lf0(?.
Office, 10 Pearl St. Tel. 43.
Parli sells drag.
Stockert sells carpet.
Fine engraving at Leffert'.
Ed Rogors" Tony Faust beer.
Enroll In Wea'-ern Ion a Colore now.
New location. SO Pearl St., Maloney.
Plumbing and heating, Blxby St Son.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. 339.
Lewis Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone $7.
6ouven1r poat cards. C. E. Alexander,
Diamond aa an investment. Talk to
Leffert about It.
fla Duncan ft Dean's Dutch Auction, t)
ahow window. 2S 80. Main.
Mr. W. Jonea, 700 South First street. Is
vidian relatives at Huron, 8. D.
Oeorge Hoagland baa Hie Kanaaa Shall
Brick. All hard brick. Get his prlcea.
The regular meeting of Fidelity council,
Hryal Arcanum, will b held this evening;.
See bio'iien liros for fire brick and fir
clay, sewer pipe, fittings and garden hose..
Lost Black chatelaine baa;, between 1M
Park Ave. and 3d and Btory Hte. Leave at
164 Park Ave. and receive reward.
Protection against getting soaked. Our
rubber roofing is Just the thing for flat
roofs. C. Hafnr, both 'phones i
For Hale Five-room cottage; one al
one-half blocks from postoffice. Owner,
412 South Ninth street. 'Phone 1797.
For aale cheap A large refrigerator, suit
able for a grocery or restaurant use. A
snap. D. W. Keller, 408 South Main street.
W wholesale lea cream. Shipped to
any part of the atate. Special prloea t
the retail trade. I. Mucci, Zli est Broad,
way, Council Bluffs, la. Tel. 64.
We have tha finest lice of aatnple monu
ment! to select from in the west. Shoaly
r Lane Marble and Granite worm, XI
East Broadway, Council Bluffs. la,
A. Hospe Co., 33 8. Main St., Council
BlufTs, handles the beat pianos made. If
there were better ones, they would have
them. A good piano for J 146 on 16.00 pay
ments. Have you any. nice pictures to frame t
If you have, just bnn them to h. ttur
wlck, 211 South Main, and see how nice
lie can do the work for you and now
cheap he will do it.
The picnic of the congregation and Sun
day school of St. John's English Lutheran
church, postponed from last Thursday on
account of the. rain, will be held tomorrow
afternoon at Lake Manawa.
Smooth as velvet, exceedingly fine, re
freshing, froze and flavored Just right. In
many liavors; It's the beat lea cream in
the city. We want you to try it. Council
Bluffs Candy Kitchen, b4t W. Broadway.
The work ' of repairing the Kursaal at
1-ako Manawa will be commenced today. J.
M. Flagler of this city has the contract for
driving the new piling and the other work
will be done by Anderson Bros., also of
this city, who originally constructed the
Mra. Nellie Nelson, wife of Swan Nelson,
died yesterday afternoon at her home, 212
Harmony street, aged 66 years. Besides
her husband, she Is survived by six sons
and two daughters. Funeral servtcea will
be held thla afternoon at 2 o'clock at the
home, conducted by Rev F. A. Case, pastor
of the First Baptist church, following which
the remulns will be taken to Long Island,
Kan., for Interment. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson
moved to this city, last February from
Hera we are at tha and of the season
and for tha next thirty days 1 will make
fin clothes regardless of cost. I have a
very fin line of Scotch suitings, both
light and heavy weight, from 130 to ftt.
that will go at 12b. lour cnoice or ail in
tha store, black thlbets, undress worsteds,
black and blue serges, gray worsteds, will
go in July regardless of cost. $& over
coat at 125. If you want to save 110 on a
suit or overcoat drop in and see Hloku.
Perfect satisfaction la guaranteed wltfe
very thing. K. B. Hicks.
Sale Children' Oxford.
Wa have now on sale 300 pair children'
and misses' . low a hoes, $1.80, $1.76 and $2.00
values; ala price, 98c At Sargent's.
For mora than twenty year tha Standard
Shuttle Sewing Machine has given unquali
fied satisfaction to buyers. The Standard
. company have so improved their machine
that, It , now ia two machines In one, aa
";) makes 'perfectly both the M a-arid chain
1 allien;' Tt run lightly, and aew rapidly; It
. will pay you to call at 8. M. Winiameon
tore, 1? South Main street an look through
hi tock of machine and get hi term
and price. He handle other machine a
well. lnd. phone 707 Red, BU phone Red
Why are MeAtee bakery good better
than any made or old In the cityT Simply
because all of the Ingredient that go Into
their composition are absolutely pure and
of the highest grade produced and will con
form to and pass Inspection under any pure
food law on earth. No compounds or Imi
Real Estate Transfers.
These transfers were reported to The Bee
July 14 by the Title Guaranty and Trust
company of Council Bluffa:
Isabella A. Olllette to Paul F. Skinner.
lot 1. block 1. Wllaon Terrace $1,700
Caroline Rlcker and husband to James
Laraon. part nwtt se 16-76-42 80
' Two transfers, total $1,760
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN One 6-room
hous with gas, city water and sewerage,
alao a 8-room cottage with city water and
' sewerage, both well rented. Never vacant.
Must be sold at once. Will make a good
Investment or a good home. Please call
, and let me show them to you. Have house
to rent on monthly payment. Call me up.
' 'Phone 41T and 40S Red. D. 8. Kerr. 64$
Broadway, Council Bluffa, la.
Now la your time to buy low a hoe a All
cut to $2.48. We will black them If you
want' Sargent'a. Look for the bear.
Enroll In the Western Iowa College now.
. Marriage License.
License to wed were issued yesterday to
Name and Realdertce.
F-. H. Faux, Omaha
Etta Griffin. Oakland, Cal...,.
John Houck. Omaha
Sarah J. Dalton, Council Bluffs...,
I -have some bargain in dwelling from
$660 to 15,000, owned by eastern mortgage
companies. Look at them. Tel. 61. Cha.
T. Officer. 418 Broadway.
1100 acre good farm land In eastern Colo
rado, 15 per acre and up; no Irrigation re
quired. Can raise all kind of small grain
and corn. A few good homestead Join
our land. Send for printed matter. F. C,
Lougee, 124 Main street. Council Bluffs, la.
The Title Guaranty and Truat company,
abatracter of title. Book date back to
1S53. Books are all up to date. Work ac
cUrately and promptly done at loweat
prlcea. Office opposite court-house, 235 Pearl
street. Council Bluff. Ia,
More with paint than with anything else.
Tou may think you save a few dollar on
fret coat, but you'll lose a year or more on
the wear. We don't offer bargain counter
prices for paint, but we paint ao It stay
painted. Jensen ft Nicholson. Outaide and
Inside House Decorations.
For rent, (-room cottage, modern In all
respects, with- plumbing and hot water
heating. 749 Madison avenue, (22 50 per
month. Inquire Stephen Bros.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 250. Night LM
' J haul dead animals. $1.00 per head.
Gar. ualiea. manure and all rub
bish; clean vaulta and cesspool. All
uik dou I guamnteed.
Cail promptly attended to.
phoi.e Bed una.
J. H. 6HEHLOCK
FIRST ASCENSION IS FATAL
loexperiraoed Tonne Man Goes Up la
Balloon tt Ifanawa and Drowns.
SWIMS LITTLE WAY AFTER DROPPING
Professional Who Ha Contract for
the Ascension Allew Him to Go
Ua After Being; Repeatedly
The desire to experience the excitement
of a balloon ascension cost Ollle Jensen, a
youth of Council Bluffs, hi life last even
ing In the water of Lake Manawa. Per
mitted by Thomas Andrews, who ha the
contract for the balloon aacenaiona at the
lake resort, to make the ascent last even
ing, young Jensen failed to cut the para-.
chute loose from the balloon when the lat
ter drifted over tha lake and dropped into
the water. He succeeded in getting loose
from the balloon, but sank Just aa a boat
with two of hi companion In it was
within a short distance of him.
Jensen roomed and boarded at 101 South
Main street with his chum, John Bottom
ley. He waa employed as driver of a de
livery wagon for a local grocery firm. HI
parents reside In Underwood, la.
The young man, according to Mr. An
drews, had been a frequent attendant at
the balloon ascensions at the lake and had
repeatedly expreased the wish to make an
ascension. He had frequently asked to be
permitted to do ao and during the last
three week Mr, Andrews said had been
Insistent In hi request. Yesterday Jen
sen approached Andrew again with a re
quest that he be allowed to make the as
cension and offered the latter $2 If he would
allow him. Jensen assured Mr. Andrew
that he was a good swimmer and that he
would be able to swim, across the lake if
he dropped Into It and on this assurance,
Mr. Andrews said,' he permitted the young
man to make the ascension. ,
signal Fait to Work.
Mr. Andrews was to have fired a revolver
as a signal when Jensen was to have cut
the parachute loose, but the revolver failed
to work and the signal wa not given.
Jensen made the ascent without mishap
and to the crowd on the ground who wit
nessed the ascension he behaved as if he
was a professional Instead of an amateur
making his initial trip. When the bal
loon drifted over the lake onlookers were
surprised when the aeronaut tailed to cut
the parachute loose. The balloon com
menced to sink and it was only a short
time before It struck the water. Jensen
was seen to get' loose from the floating
balloon and awim around for a few min
utes. Jensen's roommate, John Bottomley, who,
with another companion, wa In a row
boat to pick up the young man In the
event of hi dropping in the water, fol
lowed tha course of the balloon across the
lake and were within speaking distance of
Jensen when he sank. Bottomley and his
companion had to row around the balloon,
which was drifting on top of the water,
in order to reach Jensen. Jensen appeared
to have retained his presence of mlndt aa
he called to his friend to row to him
saying, "Come and get me." Just aa they
were within a short distance" of hlra, how
ever, he sank 'and did not appear above
the water again.
C. H. Woodward, In charge of one of the
company' electric launches, had also put
out after the balloon and he was almost
in speaking distance of young Jensen when
the latter sank.
The accident occurred a few minute
after 7 o'clock, but It was fully two hour
before the body wa recovered. William
Hall, a boatman In the employ of the
Manawa Amusement company; Charles
Kosters, another employe, and two other
men succeeded In recovering the body
after a long search by mean of grappling
hooka at the end of a line. '
The body was turned over to Undertaker
Cutler In the absence from the city of
Coroner Treynor. One of the local juatlces
of the peace will be called upon today to
act In the place of the coroner.
William Byrne, manager at the lake re
sort, stated that his company' contract
with Thoma Andrews, the aeronaut, pro
vided that Mr. Andrews should either make
the aacente himself or that it should be
made by competent men in that profession
and that any person employed to make the
ascension should be a capable awimmer.
When seen after' the accident, Mr. An
drew said: "Jensen, whom I have known
for about three years, told me he waa a
good awimmer and could easily awim acroaa
the lake. He had been after me for a long
time to let him make the ascension as he
wanted to enjoy the experience of making
a balloon ascension. This morning h came
to me and offered me 12 to make the ascen
sion. I told him he could make it, a he
seemed so anxious and as he ald he waa
a good awimmer and I would not charge
htm anything for making it. When he
failed to get the algnal by a ahot from the
revolver from me he should have cut loos
the parachute and made the drop when the
balloon commenced to turn, aa I had In
The portion of the lake where Jensen'
body waa recovered ia weedy and t la
thought possible that he became entangled
In the weeda and that this, coupled with)
the excitement and possibly fright from
making the ascension, exhauated his
strength and caused him to sink.
It wa a considerable time before the
Identity of the young man could be learned
at the lake aa ha waa apparently unknown
except to Mr. Andrewa, the professional
aeronaut, and hia two companions whe
followed him In a row boat.
A. Metsgnr Jt- Ca.
New Location of Wholesale Bakery.
8H Mynster St.. Po. Bluffa, Is,
Home-mad Bread a Specialty.
Sale Children' Oxford.
Wa have now on aale 300 patra children'
and misses' low shoes. $1.50, $1.76 and $2.00
values; sale price, See. At Sargent'.
Sale Children's Oxfords.
We have now on aale J00 pairs children's
and misses' low shoes, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
values; aale price, c. At Sargent'.
Men'a Tnn Shoe.
All kind, all prloea. for $148, at Sargent'a
We pay $11.00 per ton ior cast Iron; mixed,
$9.00 per ton; stove. $7.60; raga, lc a lb.;
rubber, 7c; copper, 14c per lb. J. Kattls
man, $08 South Main. Both 'phones 660.
See Duncan Dean' Duteh Auction, $1
how window. $$ Bo. Main.
Thlrty-on lots belonging to an old estate,
west of cat house on Avenue A. B and C.
First, Second and Third avenue, fifty lota,
$100 each, on monthly payment. Wallace
Benjamin, room 1. First National bank
building. Both 'phone Jul.
Eagles' Memorial Service.
Rev. Otterbein O. Smith, pastor of the
First Congregational church, delivered the
address at the memorial services of Council
BlufTs aerie of Eagle laat evening. The
musical numbers were rendered by the
Kilts' quartet, composed of Messrs. Haver
stock, Rlgdun. lies-Is and Gerk. The x
cxclses T.cie held in the new ball of the
aerie In the Clark building and were at
tended by a large number of the members
and their families.
SALOON ME" ARE DISAPPOINTED
Had Expected to Keep Side Door
Open on Snnday.
The saloonmen of Council Bluffs were not
only feeling disappointed, but also some
what aggrieved. During the week there
had been a rumor, more or less indefinite
It Is admitted, that the municipal authori
ties, which In this case means Mayor Mac
rae and Major G. H. Richmond, chief of
police, were willing that the lid should be
lifted somewhat and that no objection would
be raised if the Sunday closing order should
not be strictly obeyed. In fact. It is said
that some of the saloonkeeper in the
central portion of the city had received a
tip straight from headquarters that they
would be permitted to open their side doors
The hopes of the saloonmen were, how
aver, ahort lived. Shortly before the closing
hour Saturday night members of the police
department made the rounds of the saloons,
at least those In the center of the city,
and notified the proprietors that any at
tempt to open side or back doors on Bun
day would be followed by arreat. Further
more, the saloonmen were Informed that
the Sunday closing order was to be rigidly
enforced and that no favorites would be
played. The latter, tt Is said, meant that
certain ealoons Which have been known to
do business regularly on the Sabbath be
hind closed door, in room over the sa
loon or In restaurants attached to tha
place, would have to obey the mayor's
order the same as the rest.
All of the naloonmen practically had
planned to have their side door open yes
terday and the order to the contrary, com
ing late Saturday night, proved considerable
of a disappointment. Discussing the situ
ation yesterday the proprietor of one of
the downtown saloons said:
"I have no objection to keeping my
place closed on Sunday If all the others
are required to do the same. It is well
known to the police as well as to the gen
eral public that certain saloon have been
permitted to do business on Sunday and
nothing has been said about It. Why, It
la only a week or ao ago the proprietor of
a certain saloon in the heart of the city
and his bartender were arrested one night
for keeping open after midnight. Nothing
cam of the case, however, as tha police
failed to proaecuts, but nevertheless I am
required to close my place promptly at
midnight and keep it closed all Sunday.
A long a the order I enforced impar
tially I have no kick coming, but I think
I am entitled to one ,when It Is not. The
saloons not located in the center of the
city do business right along on Sunday,
and thla surely must be known to the
Saloonmen assert that before the mu
nicipal election last March they were given
to understand that In the event of Mayor
Macrae' re-election the lid would not be
hut down on them. Some of the saloon
men go ao far aa to assert that a mell
defined promise to this effect wa made
them and that on the strength of It they
almost to a man, ao they nay. contributed
generously to the democratic campaign
fund. In substantiation of the latter as
sertion, several offer to show their check
The aalooamen also complain that It
teem unfair to them to compel them to
close thoir places Sunday while at Laka
Manawa, which. ' while outaide the Juris
diction of the municipal authorltlea, is prac
tically a part and parcel of Council Bluffs,
everything I wide open on tha Sabbath.
Dangerously Bitten ky Dog.
Maxson PHI. the ,4-year-old son of I. Pill,
who conducts a grocery store at 20! 3 Fifth
venae, wa severely biuen yesterday by 4,
Competition among brewers is keen. Perhaps you've noticed it
You may not know what's back of it. You have a right to know the facts.
We have decided to print them.
Some of the large brewers to reduce the cost of brewing use cheap materials.
In place of Barley, the very soul and essence of perfect beer, they use Corn,
because it is cheap.
They further reduce the cost of production by not having ample storage
facilities to properly age their beer.
The result is beer that has little else but "Purity" and "Sterilization" to
recommend it As a matter of fact nearly all beer is pure and properly sterilized.
The King: of all Bottled Beers
Budweiser is brewed from choicest Barley-Malt, the finest Hops, imported
from the province of Saaz, in Bohemia, Yeast of special culture, and a small
percentage of Rice.
It is fermented in glass-enameled vats. It is lagered (aged) from four to
five months in glass-lined steel tanks.
In fact.is in glass from "Kettle to the Lip."
Our enormous storage capacity 600,000 barrels enables us to age our
beer to full maturity, which accounts for its healthfulness and delicious flavor.
We produce beer of such unquestioned superiority that discriminating
consumers demand it
It is for these reasons that Budweiser, although the highest in price, has a
larger sale than all other bottled beers.
large dog belonging to a neighbor. The
dog fastened his teeth In the child's abdo
men, making a serious wound, and the con
dition of the little fellow was said laat
night to be critical. The police were noti
fied and an officer waa detailed to ehoot the
ARRESTED FOR PASSING BAD BILL
Counterfeit la a Dollar Raised to
Albert I.eech, aged about 21 yeara and
employed by J. S. Wilcox, the florist, was
arrested Sunday and is now Incarcerated at
the county Jail charged with passing a
counterfeit $10 bill. The young man aascrt
he received the bill from a companion, who
Is now wanted by the federal officers.
The bill In question was pronounced by
Captain Webb of theN aecret service at
Omaha, mho made the arrest In connection
with the Council Bluffs police, to be one
of the most dangerous counterfeits he had
ever seen. It Is a $1 bill raised to $10 by
means of chemicals. It waa paased at a
Broadway resort July 7.
Leech will have hla preliminary hearing
before the United Stales commissioners
Don't fall to see those new photo they
are now making at Schmidt'. They are
worth double the price.
Enroll in the Western Iowa College now.
Van Brunt has Just received two more
carloads of all styles of nice delivery
wagons suitable for the grocer, baker,
butcher. Special prices all of this month.
SO Per Cent Discount on High Good.
Hammocks and lawn mowers at Swalne
& Maurer, 336 and 83 Broadway.
GET TOUR WASHING MACHINE OF
I '8 during our 30-day special aale. A set
of Mrs. Pott's irons free with each; White
Lily, $6.M; White Daisy, $8.50; White Rose,
$10.00, or Waverly wsshlng machine, $6.50.
These Irons are worth J1.00 per set and
you get them free. Faddock & Handschy
Special reduction sale next week on wall
paper at W. S. Hewetaon's to clean up
odd lots; also pictures and frames, room
moldings, rhades, etc. Call and see them.
W. S. Hewetson, Masonic temple, Broad
way, Council Bluffa.
Prleat Offers No Resistance.
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. Julv 15. (Snerial Tele
gram ) Although trouble had been feared
at the Catholic church services at North
Fonda this morning. Rev. Francis X.
Wrenn. the itriest who huA refused tn ac
cept dlRinisal st the hands of Blehop Garrl-
gan of Sioux City, submitted gracefully to
the order In Jurire Oliver's Inltinrtlnn anrl
offered no resistance when Rev. T. B. 8ulli-
ncnei $Htm fiAini $111$
l csnts iaoh ; s eon as csmtc
ciuctt, rcaeooT a ee.
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St. Louis U. S. A.
Largest Brewers in the World
GEO. KRUG, Manager,
van, his successor, appeared at the church
In company with 8heriff Kelleher of Poca
hontas county, prepared to say mass under
guard. Father Wrenn went to Fort Dodge.
We carry a very extensive line of golf
goods. The celebrated Wright Sk Dltson
and Findley line of clubs, also the best
golf ball made, the Pneumatic. W. A.
FOR SALE-TOUNO SORREL HORSE.
GENTLE, BROKE, SOUND. Mar. Bourt
ctus, '335 B'way, Co. Bluffs, Ia. .
For Imported wines, liquor and BuAV
welser beer go to L. Rosenfeld, wholesale
liquor dealer, S19 South Main street.
The Peterson fc Schoenlng base hall team
of this city would like to hear from the
management of any ball team wanting
a game. Address P. O. Box 78. C. H.
Banther, manager, Council Bluffs, Ia.
CENTRAL FLOUR $115. Every sack
warranted. Central Grocery and Meat Mar
ket. Both 'phonoa $4.
Twenty Per Cent Dtaeonnt
on our new Iceberg refrigerator, porch
and lawn goods and hammocks. Keller ft
Farnsworth Furniture Co.
Sale Children's Oxford.
We have now on sale 800 pairs children'
and missea' low shoes, $1.50, $1.75 and $2.00
values; sale price, 98c. At Sargent'.
Enroll In the Western Iowa College now.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Monday and Fair and Warmer
Tneaday Is Prospect for
WASHINGTON, July 15. Forecast of the
weather for Monday and Tueeday:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Fair
Monday; Tuesday fair and warmer.
For Iowa Fair Monday; Tneaday fair and
For Illinois Fair In northwest, showers
and cooler In east and southern portions
Monday; Tuesday fair, warmer In west and
south portions, light to fresh north to
northeast winds, becoming variable.
For Kanaaa Fair and warmer Monday
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
DMA HA. July 15. Official record of tem
perature snd precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 190. 1905. 1904. 19ua.
Maximum temperature.... 72 92 SO M8
Minimum temperature.... 74 SS 68
Mean temperature 87 83 78 78
Precipitation 00 .00 . 00 M
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha alnce March 1,
and comparison with the laat two years:
Normal temperature 77
D ticiencv for the day 10
Total deficiency since March 1 144
Normal precipitation 16 Inch
Deficiency for the day 15 inchea
Total rainfall since March 1... .14. 14 inchea
Deficiency aince March 1 $ 03 inchea
Deficiency for cor. period. 196.... ( 27 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1904.... 2.67 Inches
Reports front Stations at T P. M.
Station and Stat Temp.
of Weather. 1 p.
Hi lena. clear
Huron, part cloudy
Kansas City, part cloudy..
North Platte, clear
Omaha. clar iJ
Haplil Ity. clear 72
fit. Louis, raining 74
St. Paul, cloudy 3
8 lit I-ake City, part cloudy i
Valentine, dear 73
LAW HELPFUL TO FARMERS
Will Inoreata Taint of Batter in the 8tte
a Million and a Half.
TAINTED CREAM NO LONGER SALEABLE
Iowa Going; Into the Raisin; of
Pine Horse on Much Larger
Scale Than In Former
(From a Stsff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES. July 15. (Special.) "Iowa
butter will be worth $1,000,000 more annually
because of the new law prohibiting the use
of Impure cream In its manufacture," This
statement was made by E. M. Wentworth,
agent In Iowa' for the Pennsylvania rail
road, who next to State Dairy and Food
Commissioner II. R. Wright ia the. best
posted man in the state of Iowa on the
butter business. The Pennsylvania ships
more Iowa butter than any other railroad.
Mr. Wentworth is regularly in demand as
a apeaker at dairy conventions and ia con
sidered by everyone familiar with the busi
ness an authority. "Because of the new
law which makes It a punishable offense
to either sell or buy impure cream for pur
poses of manufacturing Into human food,
Iowa butter will score three point higher
on the New York market,' which meana
that it will be worth 2 cents a pound more.
Second class butter, which Include that
coring 88 or below, will, by scoring three
points higher, come into the first cless,
which Includes that scoring 91 and over.
The butter that has been scoring as first
claas will be raised three points, bringing
It above 9$ points and causing it to score
as "western eitra." This will make a
difference of 2 cents a pound on the price
of the butter."
Iowa annually shirs about $0,000,000 pounds
of butter to the eastern markets. An In
crease of $ cents a pound means $1,600,000
more for the butter produced in the state,
and most of this will go to the farmers who
produce the cream. It is asserted that
previous to this time a vast amount of the
cream that is shipped to the creameries
of the atate ha been kept o long that It
la spoiled. Dairymen assert that on every
milk train a number of cans will be found
where the cream Is fermented and boiling
out of the tops of the cans. This quality
of cream makes very Inferior butter and
the elimination of thla from the market by
the enforcement of the new law, which
fixes a penalty for either buying or selling
this kind of cream. It is said, will raise
the standard of quality of butter of the
Increase In Horse Breeding.
Acoordlng to John C. Simpson, secretary of
the atate department of agriculture, Iowa is
destined soon to become as famous a hors?
state It ts now a cattle state. The Indira
tlons of this future, not only for this but
for other western states, Is shown by the
change In big horsemen dropping the Im
porting business and becoming breeders
themselves. Western states, Iowa etpe
daily. In their state fair premiums sre
encouraging this change by offering pre
mlums especially for American bred horses
Jndge'a Death Complicates Thing.
The Marshsll-Tama-Benton Judicial dis
trict has a complication of affairs that a 1
dom artaea and consequently there is no
precedent by which It can be aettled. The
complication arises over the unexpected
death of Judge Obed Caswell of Marehnil
county. In the recent Judicial convention
the delegate were selected from Marshall
county by Judge Caswell, that authority
being delegated to him by the county con
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vention. In the same way Judge Burnham
named the Benton county delegate and
J. W. Wlliett the Tama delegates. Only
two candidates were to be nominated and
Benton and Marshall united and nominated
Burnham and Caswell. Judge Caswell died
and now the question Is what will be done.
Can the delegates from the various ooun
tlea be reassembled to make another nom
ination or will each county have to call
another convention for the purpose of se
lecting delegates. The delegates selected
before were selected wi authority of the
counties with the statement that they
should be in the interests of the candidate
naming them. But Judge Caswell is dead
and If the same delegates reassemble they
cannot be in his Interests. No solution hag
yet been reached, though it la probable a
new convention will be called.
Trouble Over Supervisor Law.
All kinds of trouble Is being experienced
by publlo officials over the slate, aa to the
meaning and workings of the new law aa to
the terms of supervisors. It is, generally
conceded that the law la quite crude and
bungling. It was written by Senator O.
B. Courtrlght, one of the bent constitutional
lawyers in the last session, but waa not
written according to : his Ideas. Senator
Courtrlght, in view of the changs from an
nual to biennial elections, wanted to make
the term of supervisors either two or four
years, preferably four. He could not get
either and had to compromise by leaving
the term as It was before three year. To
adapt a three-year term to biennial elec
tions waa difficult. Heretofore with the
term three years a part of the board In
each county has been elected every year.
Under the new law In order, to avoid a
change of the entire board every three
years, the attempt Is made to have part
of the board take office the January follow
ing the election and the rest the January
following that. The terms of all other
offices have been simply arranged. That
of the supervisors is necessarily complex.
and will probably be amended at the com
Drown Before Fiancees
DE8 MOINES. Ia., July 15. In full view
of his fiancee, Mlsa Nona Boniface, whom
he wa to have married In three week,
Ralph Therlow was drowned here thl ft
ernoon while attempting to swlra the De
Moines river. Fted Blakeslee, a 17-year,
old boy, was slmost drowned In attempting
to rescue him.
Democratic Convention Called.
LOGAN, Ia., July 15.-f8peclal.) L.
Brown of this place, chairman, and W.
Wlthrow of MlHsourl Valley, secretary,
have issued a call for the Harrison county
democratic convention, whirh will convene
at the court house In Logan on Monday,
July 30, at 10 a. m.
To Correct False Reports.
The report being circulated that Haydeti
Bros, are using the depositors' money in
their business Is absolutely" untrue.
The deposits in llayden Bros." bank are
loaned on the bent unci most available se
curity for the safety of the deposits. Not
only that, hut llayden Bros.' bank ha
nnre solid wealth and cash resource for
Its liabilities than any other bank we
know of, either In this state or elsewhere.
There Is no mortgage or incumbrance of
any kind on llayden Bros.' property; It Is
all clear to strengthen and support the
bank assets In case, of panic or adverse
conditions of any kind. . It might he wall
to think of theee facts nhen making your
Hayden Bros.' bank will iiy 4 per cent
lnteret from July 1 on till depos nisde
before July 13; na notice required to with
draw your money.
HAYDKN BROS. BANKERS.
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