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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUOt'ST 13, 1909.
W Close Mir.K During- July and August, Sacpt Batardar at i T. BL
Remnant Square in Basement
ReinnAnts of Wash Goods, such ns Percnlec, Ginghams,
Batistes;. JuUings, etc., values up to 20c, on Bale Friday, nt,
per yard;,';',..... 5c
B - i - ir
TTTnl l,U-""r- "JO'r' FMOMI
publishing bulletins describing th best
practice of the sections already highly
developed, and giving plain directions as
to how to perform every operation con
nect utm Hie use" or water In Irriga
tion. Jn addition, our field men devote
aa much time aa possible to giving ad
vice and public talka along there linen.
Just now mora of our energy la being
' devdUd ' to- the needs Of the new tattler
than to -any other lib of work.
Taking the country as a whole, how
ever, and looking at the arid region from
a national standpoint, economy In water
' Is more Important. ...The highest esti
mate of the area. whch can be served by
th available water' supply Is about 10
. per cent of the- iotaf area, whir the more
conservative tt(unt of the arid region
place., rt at J per cent All admit that
the water supply J the limiting factor
. tn the development of the west, tt fol
lowa then that every reduction in the
quantity used upon a given area makes
possible a corresponding Increase In the
' area which can b reclamed. The quan
tity of water actually ueed by plants In
the processes of growth Is very small
as compared with the quantities diverted
from streams for use in Irrigation, and
It may be possible to decrease this quan-:
tlty by breeding drouth resistant crops, i
but this does .not offer a very large op-
portuntty .fof Saving on account of the
small quantity required by any plant.
But In order that plants may secure their
supply it Is necessary to keep In th soil
considerably larger quantities of mois
ture wh4oh Tnunt be held there against
losses by evaporation and percolation.
And in order that this amount may be
supplied to thd'soll much larger quanti
ties must be diverted from streams to
supply evaporation and 'seepage losses In
transit. Many farmer use much more
-water -than t necessary through mls
r taken.Wesjr as to the quantities required,
.while careless and .wasteful us is re
sponsible for much loss.
. , . Source of Wast.
. "Seepage, evaporation, excessive use and
waste re ith great sources of loss, and
while this loss is regrettable, there Is hope
In th fact that most of It Is preventable.
It will- never .b poastble to limit use to the
. quantity . consumed by growing crops, but
experiments and. the experience of farmers
in regions where water. Is scare and high
prioed have shown that by Improved
methods of applying water and by intensive
cultivation After Irrigation the larger part
of evaporation Van be eliminated; that by
setul study ot hit soll and subsoil condi
tions, th farmer can apply water In sucrl
.quantities .and at siich Intervals of time
"that little will, be lost by percolation be
yond 'the reach of plant roots.
"Seepage losses from ditches can be elim
inated, but not always within the limits of
. , coat, allowed . by th value of th crops
, grown but they caji be checked to a large
ejtteit ,wl.thpjjt.. prohibitive expense. Eg-cessiv-
us- under th belief of necessity
'can b itppd by demonstrating that
'equally large Crops can be grown wltli less
. - water, while wasteful use must be stopped
by such change in our laws and ditch
regulations as will make the cost of water
to .the farmer depend more largely upon the
quantity used. AH these things we are
trying Jo bring about, tn Ihe belief that
In no, other , way can so much be done to
extend the agricultural development of the
' ' "As the value of water for use in Irriga
tion Increases, Increased expenditures for
developing water will be Justified, but tt
'large' part of the losses mentioned can be
saved with little or no expense. Estimate
of the possible saving vary, but It Beams
conservative to place It at one-halt the
water, now diverted from streams, making
possible a doubling of th Irrigated area.
, Power In Irrigation.
"Our work along the third line the use
of power In irrigation relates primarily to
pumpdg, . In this field, as In the others,
we are working along two lines: Studies of
.ptesnnt, practice' and the supplying of prac
tical information; and technical studies for
i tne pu.rp.as ot working out improvements
in pumping machinery.
.Xkaen-, Nor, Chawsr Aaralnat Vletar.
ABERDEEN, 8. D., Aug. 11 (Speolal.)
Yatrty afternoon Emll Victor was r-
HoU Weather Dees
, :"Not Affect Sales
Benson and Thorne Company's
Half Price Removal Sale
Still a Household
A "bargain" la a "bargain" In torrid
a wall aa temperate weather genuine
reduction of "HALF" will fill a store
at any time. Irrespective ot cllm or
Tb "Half Off Removal Sale" now In
fore at Tb Bauson and Thorn com
pany' establishment at lill-ltU Doug
la street, show no signs of abatement
nor will It until line hav sold down
to aattrlng ends.
Line such as small women's, girls'
and misses' suit and dress, babe' at
lire necessities, and boys' aj4 young
men's clothing, bav sold In exceedingly
large quantities, t yet, th 1100, 009 stock
waa so large In th first place, that
there still remain, a fair showing of
slses and atyle to select from.
Th day that will elapse before this
concern' removal to th quarter form
erly occupied by -Balduff at lUk-UJO
Farnam street can now be numbered on
one' tw hand if you've a need for
something "seasonable" then look lota
thla selling yl'ICKLV. Tlier will be
n more such value In Omaha when
one this selling is a thing of th past.
Place ,-these reduction within memory'-:
easy gcep-"iiALF" off on alt
seasonable , lines .. of . eulr. etc., and
strenuous reductions . on, misses' and
boy' and youths' shoe.
Remember "e"JHT dsy count now.
... BENSON A. THORNE CO.,
1 .',.WU-Mt Douglas Street.
(Will Jioqjii Jim. Into, th room form,
eriy ocupled by "Ualduff" at 1111-110
t , K
MiOl AX I. bBfTl. 14. t-IMl tntfc-.'
reigned on three additional murder charges.
The charge to which he pleaded not guilty
August 10 waa for th raurdnf of Mrs. J.
W. Christie. State's Attorney Van SJyke
has made. 'of. each, killing, a separate oC
rense, and he 'was : arraigned yesterday on
the charges of having murdered J. W.
Christie, Mildred Christie and Michael
Ronayne. To each charge he was given
until August 24 to plead.
Four prisoners who pleaded guilty, two
to grand laroeny and two to assault with
a dangerous weapon, were each gJven six
months in th state penitentiary at Gloux
Falls by Judge McN'ulty. They were It.
Bryant, John Ostar, William Van Dike and
David McDonald. The Brown, -county Jail
Is now completely filled tip' and th men
will probably be taken to the suUe prison
soon to relieve th congestion.
THAW GOES BACK
(Continued from First Page.)
JudK Mills' opinion, In th opinion of law
yers here, Is on which declares that
Thaw's "delusion had become fixed and es
tablished prior to th time of bis mar
riage." It is pointed ou that this sentence may,
If desired, prove grounds for proceedings
by Mrs. Evelyn Thaw fof th annulment of
Thaw was visited late today by his at
torney, Charles Morschauser, and by his
mother and his sister Alice, th former
countess of Yarmouth. Both he and his
sister seemed anxious to shield the mother
as much as possible. Thaw himself gave
th first news of the decision to hi moth'
er's companion over the telephone, direct'
ing that It be broken to her as gently as
Statement y Mr. Thaw.
' Late tonight Mrs. Thaw, after talking
over the situation with her son, wrote out
the following statement for the Associated
"Let no on Imagine for a moment on
reading this opinion of Judge Mills. that it
mfsrs a victory for the district attorney
of the county of New Tork.
"One by one th delusions with which
he and his alienists started out were
proven, each by th mouths of several
witnesses, to be stuhborn facts, that would
not down at his bldrtlpg. "
"Every prop has been taken from under
that arrogant, vindictive persecutor of
sane, acquitted man.
"Bo baffled was h that when he roe to
make his closing speech (for argument it
was not) he had more th appearance of
a school boy compelled to say a piece than
the sometimes courageous, mature -sophist
who dominate the court of his own Judl-
clal district, except when wealthy male
factors are under, trial.
"It la Impossible to fathom the workings
of the human mind, and so the reason for
this totally unexpected and cruel decision
of th trial Judge must remain a mystery.
"Meanwhile, my son, my daughter and 1
have no alternative but to take up again
th burden I had every reason to believe
vas behind us forever. We, exiled from
our two homes and our regular flow of
life, will remain close to the gate and so
help th son and brother to endure an
existence which if perpetual would be far
wots than death 'itself, trusting In Clod's
overruling provider In HI own good
time to vindicate the light.
"MARY COPLEY THAW."
THAW GIVUS OUT ITATEMEXT
Denies He Still Held Delasloa Con
cern la a- Whit.
WHITIi PLAINS, N. Y., Aug. tt-Harry
K. Thaw received the news today of the
failure of hi second attempt to obtain
discharge from Matteawan with slight dis
play tf emotion. His manner Indicated
that he had expected an adverse decision.
The Information was brought htm first
In his cell in the local jail by the Asso
ciated Press representative.
"Have you heard Justice Mills' de
cision T" he waa asked.
"No," said Thaw, without moving from
A copy of the court's opinion was handed
to him. He read lt-rapldly and without
comment until he came to th following
sentence: "ir those beliefs constituted
delusions In his mind when he committed
tne homicide they are the same now."
"That's not so," he said, and marked
the line with hi pencil. '
Thaw was smoking a 'pipe when he got
th new and as he read he puffed faster
and faster until th air about him waa a
eloud of smoke. In d other way did he
show any perturbation. .i,
As to his future plans he referred ques
tioners to his attorney. . , ,
This afternoon a statement from Thaw
cam Indirectly from the Jail physician,
Dr. William J. Meyer, who testified at
th hearing that Thaw wm sane. Thaw
told him. Dr. Meyer at4. that while he
waa disappointed by Juatto Mill deourion
he had no Intention ot giving up the fight.
"X am determined to make my final effort
to get a trial by jury," aaid Thaw. "Many
things hav been done In this case that
would, not hav been don and much ha
been loft undone. But I hav been In
the hands ot my counsel throughout.'
"I am more orry for my mother than
for anybody else," Thaw continued. "When
I first got the news of Justice Mills' de
cision I oalled my sister, Alice, on the
telephone and asked her to give my mother
the news, but to soften the shock of It as
much as possible."
Dr. Meyers said Thaw waa taking the
decision calmly and seemed in no danger
of a breakdown.
KANSAS EDUCATOR IN JAIL
Prof. L. C. Mir are of Stat University
tnar4 with M lens of
' Mall. .
, TOPEKA. Aug. li-L. C. Mien, an -tlstant
professor of French at the Univer
sity of Kansas. Is In Jail here, charged by
the federal authorities with misuse of the
mails. He Is charged with advertising a
fake teachers' agency In Mexican news
papers, saying he could secure position for
teachers of Spanish in the I'M ted tftatej
and requiring a payment pf as a pledge
of good faith.
QulcU Aetlon for Your MoneyYou get
thai by using Th Be advertising celuinu.
RIOTING AT FORT WILLIAM
Twenty-Four Men Injured in Claih
Between Striken and Constables.
CITY UTTDim MARTIAL LAW
Flail t Said to Have Been Started by
hot Fired fcr Sperlal Officer
After Leaders Had Aareed
FORT WILLIAM, Ont., Aug. H.-Fort
William for the first time In Its history
is Vnder martial law. A thousand dock
laborers, principally Greeks, Hungarians
and Italians who have been on a strike
for a week, enraged by the arrival of the
speolal Canadian Pacific police from Win
nipeg, were incited to riot and 100 of them
engaged tn a fight with the police today
around the Canadian Pacific freight sheds
on McTavlsh street. Twenty-four men
were Injured, three fatally, Including Chief
Ball of the railway company's local force
and two Greeks. Chief Ball was shot in
Five of th wounded are' Canadian Pa
cific special policemen, three are Greeks,
one Is a Times-Journal reporter. Others
are Sergeant Taylor of the city police fore
and John Lane, a butcher. A leg of Con
stable Carpenter of the Canadian Pacific
force was shattered. The Ninth regiment
of mllltla was called out this afternoon
after Mayor Pelletier had read the riot
The strikers have twenty-five railway
constable penned up in the Canadian Pa
cific railroad bunk house. For an hour
this afternoon shots followed each other
In quick succession. The striker after
driving the constables Into the bunk house
fired Into the window and were preparing
to storm the house when Police Chief
Dodd, backed by Sergeant Taylor and the
city police force, prevailed on them to stay
away. The strikers retreated back to Mc
Tavlsh street, but further they refused to
budge and continued to keep up an inter
mittent fire under the eyes of the police
officials. The strikers threatened tonight
to burn the Canadian Pacific mammoth
grain elevators. Saloons have been closed
by order of the mayor.
Soldiers are guarding the district under
the command of Colonel Steele, head of the
Canadian permanent force In western
Canada. The permanent force In Winnipeg
will arrive by special train early In the
morning. The city police department is
unable to cope with the situation. It was
Impossible to control either the imported
Canadian Pacific constables or the dock
strlKers. Tht men seemed to have a thirst
for b.)nod and they shot In any direction,
regardless Of friend and foes. Whether
the first shot today was fired by the
striker or the Canadian Pacific constables
Is not positively known, but it Is believed
It was fired by one of the Imported
constables, thirty of whom arrived from
Winnipeg and were sworn In as constables.
It waa evident the constables dlsobeyud
orders of their chief. The sight of the
constables seemed to rouse the striker to
a frenzy. As the constables marched
through the company yards, shotguns,
rllfles and scores of revolvers were seen
In hands of striker.
At the city hall the mayor had don what
he could to arrange peace. The Canadian
Paclflo officials had agreed to grant the
demands of ihe men and put them to work
under an increased scale. - Chief Andrews
of the constables was telephoning to his
men to stay in the boarding house and not
to incite '-he striker, pending a confirma
tion of the report that the company had
yielded, when the first shot rang out. An
agreement had Just been reached at the
city hall when the report was telephoned
that rioting was In progress. The railroad
officials then notified the mayor that they
would flglK the strike to a finish.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Examination to Be Held at Fort
Crook of Applicant for
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Aug. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) Major Harry L. Gilchrist, medical
corps, 1 detailed to conduct the examina
tion at Fort Crook for applicants for ap
pointment as first lieutenants In the medi
cal reserve Corps.
City delivery service has been ordered
established November 1 at Aurora, Neb.,
with three carriers and one substitute.
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska
Trumbull, route 1, Andrew C. Williams,
carrier; no substitute. South Dakota Akli
ton, route i, William L. Boyer, carrier;
Alice P. Boyer, substitute. Dallas, routo 2,
R, B. Schwartz, carrier, no substitute;
Gregory, route 2, 8. W. Baugh, carrier,
Thomas Orr, substitute. Route - S,
C. U. Guiles, carrier; Ellsa J.
Guiles, substitute. Route 1, W. T. Mc
Guire, sr., carrier; W. T. McGuire, Jr., sub
stitute. Irlquols, route I, John Hoffmau,
carrier; Nick Hoffman, substitute. Toronto,
route 1, Robert C. Halstead, carrier; A. J.
Halstead, substitute. Tyndall, route 2. J.
A. Turnbull, carrier; Mary Turnbull, sub
stitute George W. Noland has been appointed
postmaster at Darbyvllle, Appanoose
county, Iowa, vice C. H. Swaim, resigned.
The Bight ronmdation of Health.
Proper food Is the foundation ot health
People can eat Improper food for a time
until there is a sudden collapse of the
digestive organs, then all kinds ot trouble
The proper way out of the dlfflcuty
Is to shift to the pure, scientific food.
Grape-Nut, for it rebuilds from the
foundation up. A New Hampshire woman
"Lait summer I was suddenly taken with
Indigestion and severe stomach trouble
and could not eat food without great pain.
My stomach was so sore I oould hardly
move about. This kept up until I waa
so miserable life was not worth living,
"Then a friend finally, after muoh argu
ment. Induced me to to quit my former
diet nd try Grape-Nuts.
"Although 1 had but little faith I com
menced to use It and great was my sur
prise to find thar 1 could eat It without
the usual pain and distress In my stomach.
"So I kept on using Grape-Nuts and
soon a marked Improvement was shown
tor my stomach was performing Its regu
lar work In a normal way without pain or
"Very soon the yellow coating disap
peared from my tongue, the dull, heavy
feeling In my head disappeared and my
mind felt light and clear; the languid,
tired feeling left, and altogether ' I felt
as If I had been rebuilt. Strength and
weight came' back rapidly and I went
back to my work with renewed ambition.
"Today I am a new woman In mind as
well as body and I owe It all to this .nat
ural food, Grape-Nuts." "There' a Rea
Look In pkgs. for the famous little book,
"The Road to Wellvllle."
Zver read the above letter A new
one appears front time t time. They
are genuine, true and full of kuitti
Expert, After Seeing Illustration by
Adam Sayi Man Could Not
Have Shot Himself.
ANNAPOLIS, Aug. 12. After art Investi
gation extending over a period of more
than three weeks the naval Inquiry into
the death ot Lieutenant James N. Sutton,
U. S. M. C, In 1907, finished the taking
ot testimony today. Tomorrow will be
given over to the summing up and it Is
stated by counsel that the arguments
Would be completed tomorrow.
The court will then prepare It report
and forward It to the Navy department, a
required by th precept.
In the clostrlg hours today Major Leon
ard, Judge advocate, furnished a surprise
when he stated that he would have no
opening address to make in behalf of the
government unless something might be said
by the attorney or" other parties to the
Investigation that would require explana
tion or reply. Commander Hood, president
of the board, said tonight that he did riot
think the court would consume much time
In arriving at its conclusions.
'The cross-examination of Dr. E. M.
Shaeffer of Washington, D. C, called as
an expert In gunshot wounds, was finished
Hypothetical questions figured largely In
his examination - by Mr. Blrney, counsel
to IJeutenant Adam, and, although Adams
was again calltd upon to illustrate the
movements of Sutton as he lay prostrate
on the ground on the fatal night. Dr.
Shaeffer' conclusion waa that under the
conditions glven. Lieutenant Sutton could
not have shot himself.
Attempt to Talc Lot An?elet Fight
Out of Their Hands Faili by
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Aug. 12. Union condi
tions In Los Angeles were discussed for four
hours today at the fifty-fifth convention of
the International Typographical union con
vention. An -effort by the local union In
Los Angeles to take up the fight against
the Los 'Angeles Times, Instead of leaving
it to the. International executive council,
was defeated by a vie of l.SU to 8. Presi
dent Tynrh made a speech against the pro
The mortuary benefit committee reportei
a plan for benefit varying from $75 for
first year members to 1100 for members ot
fifteen years' standing and over! To raise
funds for this tt I proposed to tax the
earnings of the members one-half of 1 per
cent. This report will'be made a' special
order of business tomorrow afternoon.
The last social feature of the convention
was the reception given to the visitor to
nlghr at Krug park -by local union No. 40,
in celebration of It (olden Jubilee.
Mlniuspolitt was selected by the Interna
tional lyrcifraphloal union convention to
day at k meeting place next year.
A sircny fight for. Ihe 1910 gathering wa.V
mrwlJ by Halt Lake City and Atlanta and
th ballot ixsultedt , Minneapolis, lit); . Salt
Lake City, 18; Atlanta, SO. . y
SCALE F0R;jCHICAG0 CARMEN
(Continued on Seooiib 'Page.) ' " '
the furniture and -household effects, but
the company,- It - la- said, ret seed.
"Then I will not allow my deputies to
carry out -another piece of furniture," de
clared the sheriff. He then turned over to
the superintendent of the car plant posses
sion of the houses.
Man Killed at Schoenvllle.
More rioting, during which a foreigner
was shot and killed, caused Intense excite
ment in the Btihoejivill strike sone today.
"Major" Smith, a negro, said to be em
ployed at the car plant as a strike breaker,
shot and killed Steven Horvat, one of the
striking workmen. Smith, It I said, was
attacked by several foreigners and de
clare that he Bhot In eelf-defense. Th
negro is held at th county Jail on as
charge ot murder.. Witnesses to the shoot
ing declard Smith only fired when his illfe
was endangered and while laying on his
back on the ground. .
PLEADS GUILTY AND APPEALS
(Continued from First Page.)
properly phrased and limited aa an
amendment Is followed by three new con
tentions. It is asserted that It Is un
constitutional' because It inflict "cruel
and unusual punishments"; because it
"denies the right of appeal," and because
It "deprives the fire and police board of
discretionary power already granted."
The case was assigned to the docket of
judge Redlok. As he Is in Europe the
hearing may be- before Judge Troup, if
held this week, a he ha been hearing
Judge Rcdlck'a cases. A court la expected
to adjourn within a week the case will
more likely go over, until the October term
and then it will oome before Judge Kedick.
INCREASE IN ASSESSMENT
ntallroad Property, Well., as
that of InalTldnals, la .
CHEYENNE, Wyo.. Aug. 12.-(Speclal.)
The State Board of Equalisation has com
pleted Its labors. . For many years cltl
sen have complained that they were taxed
heavily while the ' railroads and others
were permitted to escape with light as
sessments. This year th state authorities
set put to double the valuation on the
property ot Individual, or fix th values
as close to the actual values a possible.
Cltliens everywhere objected, but con
sented to pay taxes on th valuation
fixed, provided th assessment of railroad,
telephone and telegraph was placed at the
true vulue of the properties.
While the State Board of Equalisation
has probably not fixed the actual value
of railroad property In soma Instances, the
Increases over the valuations of past years
ar such that In all probability th people
will be satUfled. In some Instances the
value of railroad property has been doubled
while In others It has been trebled.
The total assessed valuation of all prop
erly in the stat last year was' approxi
mately eui.000,000, while this year th total
will exceed $2Os,000.0UO, a gain of approxi
mately 233 per cent.
LYONS, Neb., Aug. 11 (Special.) At the
home of B. W. Everett on August 10. at ft
O'clock, p. m.. Rev. Junkln of Bancroft
Officiating. John Everett and Miss Leila
Barber were married. The groom was
bom and raised it this pike and th bride
at Bancroft, both belonging to families
who ar well known pioneers of this part
Of Nebraska. 'Th -tremony took place
In th open air on the front porch of the
Everett manaloa ajtd was witnessed by a
Our Ginger Root Comes
With Imported Brands
There'll be no doubt about this if
you'll compare several brands with
Hydrox. Put them all to the test of
comparison. Then drink, after that,
the ginger ale you like best.
Compar th color, the sparkle, the
flavor, the "life" and the smoothness.
See which excels. We'll gladly abide
by your verdict.
Hydrox's Enticing Flavor
The flavor Is the result of a perfect
blend from extract of ginger root,
fruits, flowers and the sugar.
We make th extracts from the fruits
themselves. We buy the most luscious
fruits on the market.
Cheap extracts from green and over
W. C. Albach,
Beaton -Drug Co.,
Country Club,. .
P. H. Ehler,
Tteld Club, ;
; Foster & Arnoldl,
Wm., C Haydon,
. , Haines Drug Co.,
A. L,. Huff,
H. B. -King-,
, . HaDuy Hollow
About 25 linen and repp suits left, but they are bargains,
not one of them formerly marked less than . t ffZ
$7.50 and some of them formerly $12.50 ' - Jf J
. and $15.00; Friday they are only
A Few Extraordinary
One $35.00 light green Rajah Suit size .36, cMQ
reduced to . . .V I U.
Two light blue Lingerie Dresses, formerly $20.00; 6-J M
. reduced to ;..liOU
Three peacock blue Silk Messaline Dresses, for- CM n
merly $35.00; reduced to. . . i ; W I U
Three white serge unlined Jackets, formerly $7.50; fjn cflj
reduced to MtiwU
very large host or friends, ine youna
couple will make their home in the western
part pf South Dakota, where each of them
ha a homestead, which they filed on sev
eral month ago. -
Another Clue to
Additional Information Indicate!
that Boy and Girl Are in
CHICAGO, Aug. 12. New energy was
tn the police here today in the searcn
the Viviano children of Bt. Louis, wno
were kidnaped a week ago and ar thought
be kept in hiding in this city. A travel-
salesman visited the detective bureau
Identified the clotures of the children
tinu nf a bov and tdrl he had seen on
Wabash train coming from St Louts
1 in comDanv with an Italian. This
' m -
.nhftrmatorv of the Identification of th
pictures made by the cot.ductor and porter
of th train. '
The salesman, who made it a condition
that his name be kept secret, noticed the
children particularly, he said. Hh msn
scolded them and slapped them and they
appeared too frightened to talk. The
children's guardian asked two other pas
sengers concerning a certain Italian district
in Chicago. He wanted to know how he
could get there from a suburban station.
He inquired about a certain car Una.
Captain O'Urlen will send a number of his
best Italian detectives Into the district
Just because ginger ale is imported doesn't mean
that it's the best on the market.
We go to Jamaica for our ginger root. ; ' ;; ....
We make the extract in our own factory,., So ve;:'
know it's exactly right. We could use pepper or buf
cheap extracts at an enormous saving. ' ; . V
But the ale would lack the flavor of Hydro., '".. VV 'i
No imported ginger ale that we know is mote expeii-M'
sively made. We couldn't make better ginger. Ale.li vvcT, ..
doubled the price to you. ;j
There are many imported ginger ales that were.never :(
so good as sparkling Hydrox. You pay a duty oi them
all and often the brand is inferior. . . " V '
ripe fruits can be bought for less than
it costs to tnakt ours.
We use the best table sugar when we
might use saccharine. We use 2.5 pounds
of sugar to do what one ounce of sac
But sugar is 97 nutriment. It pro
duces more energy than wheat. We
even make our own carbonic acid gas.
That's where the ale gets its sparkle.
We make it from bl-carbonate of soda.
This gas stimulates bowel action natur
ally just as natural exercise does
Our water Is double distilled and aer
ated. This water is an excellent solvent.
We Age Our Ginger Ale
Sparkling Hydrox Ginsrer Ale Is seed
for six months in the bottles lust as
the "importeds" are.
THE CONSUMERS COMPANV, Producers, Chicago, III
Where to Get Hydrox Ginger Ale:
J. H. Merchant,
Walnut Hill Grocery Co.
Hfheefer A Son.
Th Crieeey Pharmacy.
Dundee Grocery Co.
COURTNEY as CO.. DISTRIBUTEH8.
of Any Wash
Suit in Stock
mentioned In th morning and . he ha
Strong hopes of finding the children.
IOWA DAY AT SEATTLE SHOW
Speeches, Basket Plcnle and Ball
Features of Hanker. Cele
bration. SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. 12 Iowa day at
th Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition waa
celebrated with speeches, a basket plcnle,
reception and ball. Seattle alone has 46,000
former Iowans among its cltliens and there
ar Iowa societies in Spokane, Taooma,
Wenatchee, North Yakima, Everett, El
lensburg and Seattle. At noon residents
and former resident of Iowa assembled
under different Iowa county banner at
th plonlo ground on th lake shore and
there registered. Exercise at th Audi
torium were held in th afternoon. An
Iowa reception also was held in the Wash
ington stat building and th festivities
closed with a tall in th Washington
Mr. Talka Talon. C
NEBRASKA CITY, Aug. 12.-(Speclal )
Mrs. Telka Toton, on of th aged pioneers
of this county, died yesterday at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Charles Hwanson,
near Syracuse, aged U. She cam to this
county many years ago and la survived by
two daughters and a son, they being Mrs.
Maggl awanson of Syracuse, Mrs. Annl
Walker of Dunbar and Henry Toton of
Talmag. Th body was taken to Albert,
Kan., today, where It will b Interred.
Art bar I'alaad.
HfMUOLDT, Neb.. Aug. 11. (flpaclal.)
Funeral service were held at th Metho
dist church this forenoon for Arthur L'n-
The result Is a blend of such smooth-
Bess that you'd wonder how we -obtain .
it if you didn't know. .. '.,:
Bach bottle is twice inspected before
and after filling. ...... - . -
. W carry purity to the extreme.
Even the carrying pipes in onr factory '
ar made from a special metal and have -expensive
lock joints instead -cf the
usual soldered joints. ' ' -
- i ... - .
Judge by the Facts ;
Judge by these facts, as, we-told
them, if you want . to Uy sparkling ,
Hydrox Ginger Ale, . . ' ... .
Decide if yon want to-pay higher
prices for the imported brands. .
Get your first bottle today at any
dealer's named below. Then order a
case for the home.
Sold only la quart atii'pinV bottles."
The XV. ' R. ' Butt Co..
F. a. Biter. ,. : -v- . ,
Wm. O, Jrommer. .,.Co.
Hckermann ' Pharrrlafoy. '
rred L.; Mary-. ' K- -P.
-Straubaugh v.-. ;
,,- . f i . f r
Drug - Co.
A ens of enr . fin Oofts with
Boston Xjtmfth sjeadwten i euourn
to any bpmtU -- em or nNXnte-? i
: THH BOSTON LVWCII r
lSia Irarnam. 1408 ' Dourl-
alwiti or sir
Cafe and Lunch Room
is etUl opn. Popular Price, , QtHek
Service, Open all Night, 1608-10, Horward
Street, J. Q. Dennis, Manager.
ISO, Mo. 00, 750
Four day beginning Sunday ,$Lttlnee,
Avou0'is '.' ''.;
Shadowed by Three
Greatest mysterious story eve JVrUten.
' ibati stow xm.nrg "'i
The Cowboy and The Thief
(. Otaskka s Only Summer Novl-iy.
-Jy' r.aasard Brothers; lalyir,' Hlg-
miVib' Si": Ventriloquist John'; Ec
centrto Turner) Illustrated rkmrs;
. "I . Moving Pictures: Big Pipe Organ.
VAUDC' naiiy 1 to t: 7 to if p. m,ihp
" , 7 Nw 8how Thursday. r. ;
VILLC Oem nay stas. Stay , limit.
rmu MOmro rxo-rvmsa,
and riarir COIOXtT BABTS.
rUl BATHXVO BKAOK In tb West.
Mew Bath Koua and Mew Bathing Butt.
CXmClB BWTBO ' B.OX.X.BB SU
and Many Otaeia.
land, nws of whose death" at Watertown,
Bask., waa received a few days ago. The
sermon was by Rev. Frd Arnold of th
Baptist church, and he wn assisted In
th service by Rev. A. 8. BueJl, h Meth
odist pastor. A large delegation or Odd
Fellow was in attendance, th dvcesaed
having been a member -of that order, and
this ociety had chrge of the efvle at
tbe cemetery. . '
Faaeral of Mrs. I.evlna Json.
' Th funeral of Mrs. Ievlna Johnson, : who
died Wednesday evening, will be held, this
afternoon at 3 o'clock from . the residence
of her brother, Lewis Tlanl. Mrs. Johnson
was "6 years of age kiid had lived - her
flv years, coming from- Maine." ; -"-'-j
IOWA OOI.PEHS -AT OTTmW..
Baker, Smith, Rheehan anil ll)der
Meet In Final Todaiv i
OTTUMWA, la., Aug, 12.-Th kecond and
third rounds -were played today Jn th
Iowa Golf association's tournament , In the
aemi-ftnaW tomorrow Dwlght ,baker of
Ottumwa will play William Hheehan of the J
Hyperlan club and R. Bmlth of ottumwa
will meet llalph Klder of Waveland. War- "
ren Dickinson, twlc rtata chamnton and
formerly transmtsslsslppl champion, was
llmlnated from the cgnteet this nfternoon
In the third round by linker, I iipa4 I tu
I heehan defeated Arthur .Gtorderv Hyper
ion, t and 4.
amlth defeated Harry Friend, Marshall
town, 4 and t.
Rider defeated J. Cummins, De
Molne. and L -
Thl evening Cedaf Rapid was chooen
for th next tournament. Dr. A. L. Mc
Laughlin of Pioux tlty was elected preaU
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