Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1908)
Powered by OpenONI
T1IF. OMATTA IAII,T DEE; SATTTiTlAV. SDrrEMP.EIt :c, JW.
-iLT FARNAM ST.
HUGHES TO SPEAR IN IOWA
New York Governor Will Appear on
Twelfth of October.
SPEAKERS DATES BEING FIXED
Many new Suits on display for1
the first time. Suits that reveal
the Fashion Tendencies now
dominating the World of Dresst
The large variety of models we are showing insures the
selection of a suit becoming to any type. Women of taste
and refinement desiring exclusive styles will find our"
line of plainly tailored suits for general street use espec-
. ially worthy of their attention. Other models are at
tractively trimmed in satin, buttons, braiding, fancy'
waist coat9, etc. Both classes of suits are included in
our extensive lines f f
at $25.00, $35.00 and fttJ.UU1
New Fall Skirts
We are showing a complete line of new fall skirts nearly
fifty new models just received in chiffon panama,
voile, taffeta, satin, broadcloths and novelty mixtures.
These skirts may be had in all 29- CC
the new autumn shades. Prices $8.75 to. .kJpt.UU
Silk Petticoats at $4.95
For Saturday's selling we have arranged 200 petticoats
in one lot to sell at $4.95. They are all made of Simon's
Regatta taffeta, a high class rustling taffeta silk which
TPill cr rn tin liucf rwcairtlo cnticfn'tinn in woo r nrA rx-a
warrant they are as good as any $7.50 value Jf A QK J
in Omaha. On sale Saturday at i4j)fl Of?J
John R. alllTaa Will lie Made Can
didate tor Xvrakrr t House at
st .ealon at the
VISITORS TO THE CITY Aro Cordially Invited to Inspect
ARMY OFFICERS' TEST RIDE
Same Croaaa from Waahtnirton Banks
Wkrra Rest the Nlaetr-Mlle
Prom thirty-six beds ma? be heard thla
morning, September 20, sounds of labored
breathing produced by the deep sleep and
well earned rest of thirty-six colonels, lieu
tenant colonels, and majors who on
Thursday morning started on their annual
90-mlle horaamanshlp teat, and Saturday
afternoon at exactly 1:29 o'clock, Juat one
minute ahead of the schedule, returned to
Fort Myer, Washington. That all who pro
reused absence of stiff joints and sora spots
are as blytha and gay as they would
want to appear may well be doubted. That
all this morning (ire keeping their promises
to aching limbs to sleep lata In beds
worthy of tha name may easily be believed.
The ride Saturday from the oheery little,
ramp at Fairfax court house, where the
officers, under the personal command of
Major General Frederick P. Grant, stopped
for two nights, was the most severe of the
three-days' teat' Because warmer weather
was looked for, and to finish aa soon after
noon as possible, the start was begun at
6 o'clock sharp. Lack of rain had made
the roads dustier than usual, and toward
midday horses and men both began to
shuw signs of tha Inoreaaed heat.
Despite frequent halts, a longer time
than usual for dismounting and a light
luncheon of sandwiches and cold tea at 11
o'clock the men trotted through tthe single
street of Rosslyn, Va., about 1:10 o'clock,
and seven and a half hours after the start
drew rein befora the post hospital.
Kach ilder heaved a sigh of relief, and
In some Instances, of misery, as he threw
his bridle to the orderly; painfully extri
cated his cramped legs from tha stirrups
and dropped to the ground.
An Immediate medical examination was
made of every officer, and s far as could
be learned, all were In excellent physical
condition. Major Potter, who had a slight
attack of nausea during the second day's
Vide, but finished, despite his Illness, was
as active as any of his comrades this af
ternoon, with the exception perhaps, of
Colonel Heath, ordnance department, who,
although a years of age, and within nine
months of retirement, was In better spirits
than any on.
As Colonel Heath walked to the station
with Colonel Whistler, coast artillery, the
. latter, who elalms tha championship for
the largest number of bruises and sore
Joints accused his companion of feigning
good ' condition.
"Why, that was a mere pleasure ride,"
airily answered Colonel Heath.
"I've rpinv times ridden tm-tca the dis
tance we came today merely to see my
fwat girl. It's too bad you youngsters of
mere 60 and 60 can't take a short Jog like
this without feeling It so much." Wash
CRUISER IN GREAT PERIL
nigh Seas Mar Ponnd Yankee to
Pieces t'pon Spindle
NEWPORT, R. I.. Sept. 26,-The work of
extricating the United States cruiser Yan
kee from Its position on Spindle Rock,
where It struck during a fog on Wednes
day, was centered today In the construc
tion of a wooden cofferdam about the ves
sel. It Is planned by this means to free
the vessel from surrounding water, follow
ing which the work of assisting the cruiser
from the rock will be begun) It Is believed
that It will take almost a week to erect the
dam, and It may be a week more before
the vessel Is' finally freed.
Should the seas continue smooth during
that time It Is anticipated that the work
will progress without serious danger to the
cruiser, but heavy seas are likely to pound
It upon the rocks and force its abandonment
defending the bridge from would-be dyna
miters. Police Captain Collins stated that
the bridge company had had labor troubles.
H. II. Wagner, secretary and treasurer
of the company, declared that his concern
had! been harassed by dynamiters for two
years. A few months ago, he said, a
derrick belonging to the company was de
stroyed by dynamite at Clinton, la.
Our Letter Box
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DK3 MOINES, Sept. (Special.) Gov
ernor Hughes of New York will speak at
Waterloo on October 12. It has been the
intention to send Hughes to Boone and
Beveridge to Waterloo, but Hughe' route
through the west was such that he could
not be taken to Hoone. The date for
Hughes Is not definitely fixed.
The committee was Informed today that
the work of the Interstate Commerce com
mission was such that K. EX Clarke could
not be In Dee Moines today to speak at
the Taft meetings.
George W. Clarke, former speaker of the
house of the Iowa legislature and now re
publican nominee for lieutenant governor,
will make his first speech, October 12, and
will devote all the rest of the time till elec
tion in speaking.
W. P. Bair of Des Moines and Hon. U
D. Teetor of Knoxvllle have been assigned
by tha speakers' bureau to speak In Bussey,
la., October 12, In the afternoon.
Judge S. F. Prouty of this city, who was
a candidate against Hull for the nomination
to congress, will make a number of speeches
through Iowa, Illinois, Ohio and Indiana
for the national committee.
The speakers' bureau of the state re
publican committee was today Informed
that Hon. J. F. Callahan of Casselton, N.
D., has been assigned to devote the entire
second week In October to Iowa. The
state committee will select the places where
he shall speak at once. ,
Sullivan for "penker.
Friends of John B. Sullivan, one of the
present members of the house and a candi
date for re-election, today announced that
they would put him up for speaker at the
next session of the legislature. Mr. Sulli
van has served one term In the house. A
campaign will be started at one to further
Political Convention at Night.
For the first time In the history of tha
state a political convention was held at
night. The convention was held last night
In the Auditorium by the democrats for
the purpose of nominating a candidate for
the Bishop vacancy of the supreme court.
The convention's real work was quickly
accomplished since there was no opposition
to Hon. W. H. C. Jaques of Ottumwa, (did
he was nominated by acclamation. At the
primaries in June, when two candidates
were nominated for the regular position,
Mr. Jaques stood third.
The feature of the evening meetings was
the speech by Hon. John A. Atwood of
Kansas, the member of the national com
mittee from that state.
MANY ARE KILLED IN WRECK
Passenger from Helena, Mont., Fast
Trard Boaad. Crashes lata
Freight la Snow Storm.
HELENA, Mont, Sept. 26. A special to
the record from Uvlnston, Mont., says
that Northern Pacific passenger train No.
1, east bound, which left Helena at mid-
night last night, collided with a freight
train at Young's Point and that 25 persons,
including tha engineer, fireman and brake
man were killed.
Later reporta place the number of cas
ualties at from 80 to 40 with 25 dead. Snow
was falling and for this reason the freight
train's flagman could not make his pres
ence Known to tne passenger engineer.
The express cr telescoped the smoker and
practically all the casualties ocourred In
that car wltn the exception of ths engine-
men. Engineer Beslnger of the passenger.
Is only slightly Injured, but his fireman,
Rora Babcock, was Hilled outright.
BRIDGE FOREMAN MURDERED
Shot la Chicago While Defending
Stractare Asralnst S apposed
CHICAGO, Sept. 25. Jeremiah Lynch,
night foreman for the Wisconsin Bridge
and Iron company, was mysteriously mur
dered early today near a new bridge which
the company Is erecting at Thirty-eighth
street and Center avenue. The police state
that they believe Lynch was shot while
Contributions on tlmeiy topics Invited.
Write legibly on one side of the paper
only, with name and address appended.
Unused contributions will not be re
turned. Letters exoeedlng 300 words will
be subject to being cut down at ths
discretion of the editor. Publication of
views of correspondents does not com
mit The Bee to their endorsement.
Dirt on tha Streets.
OMAHA, Sept. 24. To the Editor of The
Bee: Permit me through your Influential
paper to call attention to the condition
of North Twenty-fourth street, that Is
alike disgusting to every sense and a
menace to health. A description of It
would appear to thosi not familiar a
the extreme of exaggeration. It Is hard
to conceive of any town, however small.
allowing such an accumulation of filth.
There are literally tons of It between
Cuming and Lake streets.
The street Is fast becoming like a
wretchedly kept barn yard. At this time
when so many strangers are within our
gates there should be at least enough of
the energy of the responsible department
directed to this thoroughfare to make it
presentable, leaving sanitary considera
tions out of the question. Respectfully,
A collar of good
will retain its
and stand many
Hand Made 2 for 25c
Escape the factory strain of ordinary machine made collars. Their
Life and Style are lasting
qualities. Those who care
may frovt this. When you
buy Collars remember
Corliss-Coon Hand Made
Full StrengthLasting Style
Keep tab and see a
JL ffik 111
"Hmt man trip Is iKt UmJig"
YOUNG ELKINS IS DEFENDANT
Hundred Thousand Dollars Asked of
Soa of Senator by Actress la
PHILLIPPI, W. Va., Sept. 25. -The fil
ing here yesterday of a suit for $109,000
damages on an allegation of breach of
promise to marry by Louise Lonsdale, a
New York actress, against Blaine Elklns,
youngest son of Senator Stephen B. Elklns,
has caused a Sensation. The young man
la a brother of Katherlne Elklns, who Is
reported engaged to marry the duke of ths
A summons was "served on youqg Elklns
at his country home at Rlklna to appear
before the, federal court and answer the
In a talk over ths long distance tele
phone Senator Elklns said:
"My son never promised to marry this
young woman and there Is nothing in It.
He denies the whole charr absolutely."
KA1LVRK FOR POLITICAL ENDS
Secretary Straus Comments I'pon
Oklahoma Bank Case.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 25 -The failure of
the' National Bank of Colgate, Okl.,
evoked much Interest among the. cabinet
officials today In view of William J.
Bryan's reference to that Institution as an
evktence of the desirability of a law guar
anteeing bank deposits and It wi expected
the matter would come before the cabinet
meeting. t Referring to the failure today.
Secretary Straus of the Department of
Commerce and Labor, said:
"It Is well for the public to know what
the facts are concerning thlB bank. The
president of the bank in question (the In
ternational bank of Oklahoma), owed the
bank something over $6,000 and the cashier
owed about $4,000, according to the South
western Banker of Kansas City. Mr. Whit
son, the assistant bank commissioner. Is
authority for the statement that the bank
was perfectly solid. Its cash and sight ex
change was sixty percent of Its deposits.
In view of the fact that the officers were
indebted to the hunk In the amounts stated
at the time the bank was permitted to qual
ify under the guaranty law. It is hard to
understand why the bank was closed for
an offense committed prior to the time It
was permitted to operate under the new
guaranty law. A telegram elated September
21, received from the secretary of the bank
board of Oklahoma, says that the bank
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Captain Caraahaa, Paymaster, Or
dercd to Omaha for
WASHINGTON. Sept. 25.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Captain Earl C. ' Carnahan, pay
master, will proceed to Omaha for duty.
Rural carriers appointed for la wo routes:
Algona, route 4, 8. J. Ramsey, carrier;
reinstated; no substitute. Klrkman, route
1. Nels Nelson, carrier: Tom Kimball, sub
stitute. South Dakota, postmasters ap
pointed: Carpenter, Clark county, Nellie
M. Cressey, vice C. W. hambers, resigned.
Oral, Fallrlver county, Thomas H Good
man, vice W. Frye, resigned.
Mrs. Joha Briar.
DES MOINES, la.. Sept J6.-(8pecial.)
Mrs. Brair, wife of the private secretary
to Governor Cummins, died at ths home of
her mother, Mrs. 8. E. Capron, 1467 East
Court avenus, last night. Shs has been sick
for some time and was treated at ths Mercy
hospital In this city, where an operation
was performed In the hop of benefiting
her. She was Miss Zoo E. McPheters ,aid
was born in Boons county November ,
1877. Ths funeral will be held Saturday
afternoon. She was prominent among the
young people of the city In a society way,
and was very highly regarded.'
Mrs. Ellsa Bragr.
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. J&.-Mrs. Eliza
Bragg, widow of Major General Braxton
Bragg of ths confederate army, died lu
this city today.
BY AWFUL RUMOR
Almost Covered, with Eczema No
Night's Rest for Nearly a Year
Feared Lifelong Disfigurement
All Treatments Failed and Limit
of Endurance Seemed Neafi
LaasTworth is Heaomlaated.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 26. -Congressman
Longworth aud Herman Ooebel, were to
day re-nominated by acclamation by the
republicans of the first and second Ohio
"TVTth tha xrrotlon of hu bands and
feet, my son Clyde (thirteen years old)
was almost completely covered with
enema. Physicians treated him for
nearly a year without helping him any.
W'luls they were very kind and did all In
their power, yet nothing seemed to re
lieve him. And I had tried many rem
edies sent to nm by kind friends but they
all failed. HU head, fare, and neck were
covered with large scabs which h would
rub until ther fell off. Then blood and
matter would run out and that would ba
wore. Many a tiro he looked as if
his ears would drop off. Friends corn
log to sea him said that if he got well ha
would b disfigured for life.
" When is seemed as if he could pos
irfbly stand It no longer, I decided to
try Cuticura. I bought a Cake of Cutl
eura Soaa, a box of Cutieura Ointment,
and a bottle of Cuticura ReaoJvenL I
used them in the evening and that was
tha first night tor nearly a year that he
alept. This mar sound exaggerated
to you, but tn the morning there was a
great change for the better. In about
six Weeks you could not have told that
he had ever had anythin g wron g with him.
I treated him twice a day for six mont hs
and at present ha has a fine complexion
and not a scar en his body. This story
may seem overdrawn, but neither words
nor pen can describe Clyde's suffering
and how he looked. Our leading phy
sician, Dr. , recommends the Cuti
cura parried lee for eczema. Mrs. Airy
Cockbura, blulon, 0 June 11 l07.r'
frequent hanwvirie with Cwtlrsira
Boep and weekly dressings with Cuti
cura atop falling hair, remove crusts,
scales, and dandruff, destroy hair para
sites, soothe irritatrd. itching surfaces.
Stimulate tha hair follicles, supply the
roots with nourishment, laoeen the soalp
akin, and make the hair grow upon a
sweet, wholueorm, healthy scalp, whan
all other remedies faU.
renM y normal and tstarnn Tinlfl 1 tat
Wrr Humor of jamais, Ctuarak, tad Adu
ntiVKKt (AOcj te ml IM tkx nl
PM Tl CI W) tt JTI.T I'M I.LH d.
um ru. KM.
. 4 larourftMMil I
o .. etow rrtu. Button, m a.
mums Ira Uu BmC ..
A Mawlrsa piano Is glways a good
Thpre l doubtless no purchft-oe
made that tails for greater rare than
the selection of a piano.
Our showing In this department la
not equaled by an other in the west
and by a few throughout th" country.
Our magnificent piano dlaplay
Is the outgrowth In this section
for finer Instruments. From our advent Into the piano trp.de up to the present time we have constantly
endeavored to meet thla demand with distinctive quality Instead of cheap prices and cheap terras, for any
one who takes the trouble to Inquire will find that all pianos entitled to a rating of first-class can be secured
only at a good, round figure and on terms of $8 of $10 monthly in anybody's store.
There Is alwajB one store In every community that stands for quality best In the character of goods
they handle; best in their treatment of customers. We are proud of that reputation, it's the natural result
of our constant effort to win success fairly.
A piano from The Bennett Company means far m ore thau a good bargain; It means good goods Inside,
outside, through and through the "parts you cannot gee.
Your inspection of our pianos Is solicited. There Is correct style to every model shown. The kind of
pianos that ara made for people who know piano quality and Insist upon getting it.
Sole representatives for CHUTtERIXG & HONS, 1 KHH & IH)M), FACKAKD. KVKKKKTT, IIKNHY
8. O. IilXDKMAN, KlItTZMAN, STERLIXO, STAHH, 1LAKYAKI), KlCHMOXn, HI NTIMiTOX, KOKHLKH
& CAMI'UKLIj, CHASE and twenty other representative makes.
We are also western representatives for the Al'TOPIAXO sixty-five and elghty-elght players. New
PUnoB other than our regular line can be seen on our floor at the present time: Weber. Steck, Foster
& Co., Marshall & Wendell. Mehlln & Sons, Vough, lakeside. Bradford and Schrlmer & Deck.
CONSISTENT PRICES AND TERMS
The Bennett Company .SsSSL
commissioner has closed one bank and
the amount withdrawn from the guaranty
fund to pay the claims of depositors Is
I2I.843.7S, all of which has been paid bark
to the guaranty fund from the liquidation
of the assets of the closed bank. In other
words, the bank was entirely solvent when
it was closed. Why the closing of It was
brought about to make a campaign ex
hibit, I leave for the public to Judge."
SHERMAX 01E." TIIK CAMPAIOJf
Actual Work Besrlna In New York
with Ills Speech.
NEW YORK, Sept. 25. Today marks the
real opening of the republican presidential
campaign in New York City. After a brief
campaigning tour In New Jersey, James 6.
Sherman, the republican nominee for for
the vice presidency, came here last evening
and today will make a noonday address.
He will preside and be the principal speaker
at the regular midday meeting of the Com
mercial Travelers' Sound Money league.
Following that meeting, Mr. Sherman will
talk over campaign plans with Chairman
Hltcock of the national committee. Tonight
at Carnegie hall, Senator Albert J. Bev
eridge will reply to William J. Bryan's
Indianapolis speech on "Business and the
Trusts." It has been announced that this
will be the first of a Berles of speeches by
Senator Beveridge In reply to Mr. Bryan
on various campaign Issues. In the tour
which Mr. Beveridge is to make and which
really will begin with his address here to
night, he will speak In nearly every large
city between New Tork and Chicago.
BR VAX I.EAVRS FOR TERRF! HAl'TE
Starta from Cincinnati to "penk
CINCINNATI. O., Sept. io.-After a good
night's rest at his hotel, Mr. Bryan and
party left today over the Big Four rail
road for Terre Haute, Ind., where Mr.
Bryan will speak late In the day.
Wrmore Plana Ilia; Time.
WYMORE. Neb., Sept. 25.-(Special.)-Re-publicans
to the number of about fifty met
In the armory last night and organised a
Taft and Sherman club. Those assembled
were entertained by campaign songs by a
male quartet and by Taft speeches on the
phonograph. Arrangements for entertain
ing Taft here next Thursday were left to
nn executive committee. Officers were
elected as follows: President, J. A. Rcullng;
first vice president, 8. E. Yoder; second
vice president. It. H. Archard; secretary,
R. A. Tull; treasurer, Floyd High; execu
tive committee, Jesse Newton, Charles Ros
siter. Jack Filler, Kdgar Smith and L. E.
It Is thought that Judge Taft may be
Induced to leave his train at Wyniore nxt
Thursday, as It will be necessary to switch
and chunge engines, or to coal and water
here. The train must necessarily stop here
it least twenty minutes. At any rate the
republicans have planned a big day. The
entire country 1ms ben billed. In the aft
ernoon K. H. Hlnshnw and Commlasloner
J. H. Ryder will give addresses. Possibly
other speakers will be here. There will
be band concerts, a foot ball game, hose
races and other entertainments and sports.
GRAVE YAWNED FOR HIM
A Fakir Mho flnrled Himself and
Was Das; 1 P. F.xceedlnsrly
Tills being the time of year when fakers
are busy 'burying people alive" at country
fairs and city resorts, the following com
ments by Dr. Woods Hutchinson In the
October American Magaslna are of un
Some of the trance-like conditions Into
which -Individuals fall nnd lie for days or
weeks have been studied and have been
found to be frauds. The "subjects" are
eutrepltlously supplied with food and drink
by their attendants or family. The same
Is true of the alleged power ,posessed by
Hindoo fakers and escetrlcs of all ages, of
going Into states of trame to be burled
alive and dug up again and revived afier
severSI months have elapsed. In one In -
tance on record an Individual of this class
allowed himself to be burled alive and his
grave watched by a guard of English sol
diers, and was dug up at the end of the
time, exceedingly dead. In another, the
English officer In charge became .alarmed
on the third day, and had the faker .'resur
rected," when he was found still alive. A
reed or bamboo at one comer of the grave
to supply aid Would explain all these cases.
The whole subject is involved In such an
atmosphere of mystery and "fakery" that
It is Impossible to attach serious weight to
the claims made.
Most of the claims, both occidental and
oriental, to the power of existing for In-
aennite periods In this trance-like sleep
seem to rest simply upon the well-known
power possessed by many weak-minded in
dividuals, of throwing themselves by auto
suggestion Into a hypnotic sleep. In thla
condition, or awake, life can, of course,
be easily supported for many days, or even
weeks, without food, as has been often il
lustrated by the feats of professional
fasters who easily reach forty nnd even
sixty days. It is, however, a significant
fact that none of these "sleep" can be
carried on in a hospital where the patient
is under observation of competent and
unsympathetic nurses. For, although food
can be done without, water cannot, and
these sleepers will Invariably be found
resorting to the water bottle and respond
ing to the calls of nature within twenty
foun hours. In their own homes, where
they tun help themselves surreptitiously to
the water on the washstund, they may keep
up the faree for weeks without detection.
All "Hlenru.ra" InVAatlirntixt hv nhvalnlana
are found to take water regularly, and
often food, and are usually rases of hys
teria or mild Insanity.
HERO OF THE FIRST
Ml a AM
Con r a aeon Fireman's Art Rivals the
pertacnlnr ltesraes la Mrlo-
Fact Is more thrilling than melodrama,
sometimes. According to a telegram from
Owetisboro, ChHrles May, a fireman on
the Louisville, Henderson & St. Louis rail
road, rescued a little negro child from
death In a manner as spectacular as It was
The train whs going down grade at high
speed when the engineer and fireman saw
the child on the track. They knew that
the reversed engine would nut stop soon
enough to save the child. Ths fireman
started down the running board and
reached the pilot in time to snatch the
little negro from the track. In reaching for
the youngster's clothing he lost his bal
ance and pitched from the engine. By a
lucky chance he did not fall In front of
the cowcatcher, and he managed to drag
tho child Into the ditch unhurt. This sort
of thing done on the stage for the enter
tainment and Inspiration of audiences ford
of the strenuous drama Is frequently ridi
culed because of its Improbability In real
tBall.ltr Af YTni' mnv tA swarded a
Carnegie hero medal. As a rule medals
recording deeds of heroism In letters carved
In gold are very nice things to have
around the house. It Is comfortable to
leave them to posterity as proof that tho
family boasts an ancestor who was alto
gether game, but for his own personal
use the genuine hero does not greatly care
Mr. May, who risked his life In an en
tirely disinterested effort to save a small
bluck atom of Immunity, Is a good deal
more of a hero than the man who saves
his sweetheart from the lake or a burn
ing hotel, or the father or mother Who
rushes to the rescue of a child. He risked
his lire unselfishly. He Is, in fact, a hero
of the first magnitude and It Is satisfy
ing to know that there nre such men Ir.
railroad service where pluck sometimes
averts catastrophe. Ixiulsvllle Courier-Journal.
Boost your business with Bee Want Ads.
FATALLY HlltNKI) BY fJASOLlNE
Menplna; on Match In Closed Itoem
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Sept. S5
(Special Telegram.) By a gasoline ex
plosion late this afternoon, George Trul
llnger and his foreman, Grover Lane,
were fatally burned. Trullinger conducts
a cleaning establishment, using gasoline
and has a plant near his home In the
northern part of the city. While work
ing there Lane Invited him to go Into
the drying room to Inspect It, Snd when
they stepped Into the room and closed
the door one of them stepped upon a
match and Instantly an explosion fol
lowed and both men Were enveloped In
flames. The door had been closed be
hind them and they fought to make their
escape; but before getting tha door open
they were almost roasted to death.
Trullinger Is so badly burned that his
finger nails have dropped off and his
whole body Is burned over and no hopes
are entertained for his recovery. Lane
escaped with serious burns on his face
and arms. The clothing of both men was
nearly burned from their bodies before
they got out and received assistance.
Trullinger has been unfortunate; his first
wife and child were burned to death In a
gasoline explosion St his home and aft
erwards his place of business In the
Orsnd hotel block was destroyed by a
gasoline explosion. Hs Is a young man
and quite popular.
Bank at Loltoa Robbed.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. Sept. 3i Ths
Colton Savings bank at Colton, northwest
of Sioux Falls, was burglarised early to
day. The thieves escaped In an auto
mobile. They obtained less than $1,000.
By using the various departments of Tha
Bee Want Ad Pages you gel the best re
sults at the least xpii
H A big clean story of Chicago
business, industrial, and social
life " Old Man Ganton" is one
of tho great creations of fiction
At All Bookstores Today
PUBLISHED BY A. C McCLURG a CO-CHICAGO
BY .ARTHUR. J. EDDY