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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1909)
THF: BEE: OMAHA. YT.1NIHA V. AH. 1ST IS. V.xo.
TERMINAL VALUES FIXED
Board Lowers Estimate of the Omaha
Boad on IU Property.
TNCB.EASE OVER LAST
tltonrf fieweral Italea All
loner Taken from trlmna
eject te the Reran
tTrom a Staff Correeponrlent 1
LINCOLN'. Aug. 17. (Special -1 h ac
tion of the Chicago, At. Paul, Minneapolis
A Omaha railroad In returning Its terminal
property at a valuation that would replace
the aama haa caused the assessor to lower
these figures. Tha asaesaois placed the
valuation on thla property at what it in
worth today. Tha Omaha returns nhocd
probably tha largest dlecrepanoy.
In Omaha the railroad company valued
Its property at SaoQ.e&I. and the assessor
valued the aama property at 130.io6. In
Florence the company valued Ita property
t tM.rrt, and the assessor at $12,404 In !
some few Instances the assessor rained tlic
valuation. The state board took th le-j
turns of tha assessors as official. '
The total assessed value of all the ter
mlrilf In Omaha enri Kmith Omaha nl
I3.ia.009. In Omaha the total a, , ;
value Is til.624.9S3 and South omatio JI71.i:(,.
' In 1M6 Omaha Terminal asMCssed i,ilu a
I t2.4K.S30 and South Omaha S.W.5f'r show
' Ing an Increase for om.Uia "f lV003 and
lor South Omaha 72.iM. '
' Tha terminal vslucs In Douglas county,
1 as fixed by the state board, are as follows.
: Burlington t S?..WrT
;.. 8t. P.. M. A O
Missouri Pacific 1M.4I.8
i). R A T
M. C. A F. D ,
I nion Pacific.
O. B. A T
M. C. A F. D
I nion Pacific, Klkhorn H.2li
I'nlon Pacific. Millard 1:1111
fnlon Pacific. Valley .AMt
I'nlon Pacific, Waterloo lti.,v!
Northwestern. Bennington fi '.1.1
Minneapolis A Omaha, Florence 20..T.1K
Rating on Pension Kefund.
Grant Martin, deputy attorney general,
has given an opinion to State Auditor Bar
ton that the law appropriating H.OnO to re
imburse members of the soldiers' homes
for money taken by the stale under rule
17, means any part of the pension inony I
taken by the state from the soldiers
whether under rule 17 or not. William T.
Tilloft filed a cUItu for 924t. which lie said
he had paid ttndor rule 17, and the auditor
passed tha question on to the legal de
partment. Men to Valor Railways.
The Btate Railway commission has ap
pointed J. L. Blddlecom of ITavrlock sta
tistician of the mechanical department of
the physical valuation department of Its
work and Eugene Reed of Holdrege, rlghi-cf-way
appraiser. The former is to he paid
1150 a month and the latter S'2S monthly.
These appointments must be affirmed by
the governor .before they arc official.
Governor flhallenbeiger has appointed
Chancellor Samuel Avery, E. A. Burnett
and VaJ Keysor of Lincoln to be delegates
to tha first tiatldnsl conservation congress
to be held In Seattle. August m to 28.
Prof. B. Condrs, Is expected also to be e.l
1 the meeting and' H is probable that Uover-
I nor Shallenberger will remain over to at-
Hearing on Ten-lent Rate.
Tha attorneys for tha Traction and
; Power company of Omaha have asked thf
. railway commission for a hvarlng on Its
1 order refusing to permit the company to
put In a 10 cent rate from omalia to
South Or. a ha. The hearing has been set
I or Bepi ember li.
Complaint on Telephone er Ice.
Mrs. L A. Northrup of Miller has filed!
. a complaint against, the Miller Telephone I
company, . alleging discrimination. The
complaint which waa filed with the Rail
way eommiaslon, sets out that Mrs. Norih
i rup Is stockholder In the company and
the most famous Food
Read the little book, "The Read to WeUTiUe," in
that other Mockholdera received benefit
ttiM she does not receive, and that fur
thermore the company will not give her
eelal Rale Aikea.
The 1'nlnn Pacific railroad received per
miFton from the Railway commission thin
morning to put In a 10 cent rata from
ir'""1 l"'nl to th fair ground! on ac-
count of I lie. Frontier day show, August
-',. 26 and r.
n I . I n I laenln.
Tre Railway commlHion haa given per
mission to the Northwestern railroad to
Ins'all a rata of on fare and a half to
Lincoln at the name time the fall mer
chant"' meetings r.re being held In Omaha.
U.ROPtlE FI.IR AT HARVARD
Machine Made by Hers Brothers
nrm Slaty Varala In tee Air.
HARVARD. Neb.. Aug. lT.-tSpeotal.)-A
short but successful flight ws made last
evening by an aeroplane made by the Her
log brothers of thla place. Tha machine
carrlrd no passenger on this trial Tight,
but wss weighted. The success of this
flight will probably Induoe one of tha
brothers to occupy the seat In the car at
the next flight.
The machine ran on a starting plans
about fifty feet long. Then tt soared into
the air for sixty yards to the end of the
rope attached to It before alighting.
The H.rzog brothers mads a machine
' " ' " "" "- . 'J
"" n hi. h wrecked the building It was in. ,
The aeroplane which flew last night was
theii second attempt at Tying machine
WORKMAN SEVF.Ra "JOSR BV FALL
Talnter mr I'lekrell Falls from
Ladder Into a Tool Chest.
BKATRKE. Neb. Aug. 17.-tSpeclal.)
peculiar accident b fell a man named
rehl yesterday at the farm of William
Moore ticar Plckrcll. s here he was en-
KoK'n r piimniig iif icii ueaa ioremosr
from IndJ'r Into s tool chest with the
. result that hi nnse was broken snd nearly
severed by coming In contact with some
10 ' of the sharp tools In the box. Only a
I sirtall plee of skin held the end of the
"use luiact, and Dr. Thomas, who attended
ii'iniu n b (iiiiicuii mauer 10 save
Pel. I from being noseless. It Is
thou-rlil lie will get along all right unless
BOVS .VECK IS RROKE H A FA I.I.
Sister Is Also Injured at the Same
NORFOLK. Neh,. Aug. 17. (Special Tele
gram, i-Glenn Tldge.,, 5-year-old son of
Hudolph Tidgen. a Madison county farmer,
was killed today hy falling off a threshing
water wagon, breaking his neck, and his
sister, Maudlne. aged 9. wss badly bruised.
The wagon went on a side hill, throwing
the rhlldren off.
lewa lotes from Kearney.
KEARNET. Neb.. Aug 17-(flpecial-Mr.
and Mrs. E. D. Gould left Saturday
evening for the west, where they Will
spend th balance of the summer taking
in the Seattle exposition and the sights
along the Taciflc coast.
Karneys confectioners suffered a short
see on ice cream Sunday, and the public
was somewhat Inconvenienced. The sup
ply from Omaha Is limited and the one
factory In Kearney was unable to procure
cream for the manufacture of the cooling
Several arrests have been made In this
city among the owners of automobiles for
not having a rear light on their machines
while running after night, and more will
follow If the speed limlta are not obeyed
to the letter.
gerionaly Hart In Ranaway.
WEEPING WATER. Neb.. Aug. 17.
I Special.) Joseph Meyers, a farmer, while
driving out Eldora avenue thto morning,
met with a serious accident. The team
Beared at a pile of sand, ran off an em
bankment and he was thrown out. strik
ing on his head on a cement -walk. He
received ruts on the head and it la thought
the skull Is frsctured. as water and blood
flows from the ears, and hla condition is
RlK Damage for Loss of Foot.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb, Aug. 17.-tSpec1al
Telegram. I Earl R. Bliss has brought suit
In district court In this city against the
Rurllngion, asking for S2B.000 damages on
account of the loss of one foot In a col
lision In the yards here on the night of
Has Grape-Nuts as its foundation.
- Ideal these hot days because Orape-Nuts food requires no
cooking, and is at the same time a perfectly balanced food.
Try a hot weather breakfast of
Orape-Nuts with cream.
Slice of crisp toast,
Cup of well-made Postum.
Such a meal starts the day right, keeps the blood cool and
the body and brain well nourished.
Compare the cool, contented Grape-Nuts,-fed man or woman
with your meat-fed neighbor who is sweltering and miserable. .
Grape-Nuts is fully cooked at the factory ready to serve
from the package. The cooking is done on scientific principles,
so that the starch of the grains is transformed and ready for quick
a. Reason' fcr
CEREAL CO., LTQ., Battle Creek, Mich.
Jely 1. Thst was his second night on th
switch engine as fireman.
CAI,L FOR FOR M RR OMAHA PAPTOR
Rev. Mr. Rartle 4ake1 to Arrest
ralplt In Seattle.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Aug. 17.-tPpe
rial.) V Old has been received from Scatilr
that Rev. S. D. Bartle. pastor of the Fit si
Methodist church of this city, and formally
of Omaha, has been extended a call from
the Oilman Park Methodist Episcopal
church of that city, the second largest
Seattle, with a membership of ov er tfOO. If
Rev. Mr. Bartle accepts, which It Is believed
he will, ht will take his new charge Octo
ber 1. Rev. Mr. Bartle was one of the up
pointers of Governor flhallenbcrger to at
tend the national convention of prison re
form in Seattle, and while there accep.til
an Invitation to preach In the church.
DOWN MI'IClPAl, WATER
Wants Too Mark.
KEARNEY, Neb.. Aug. 17 -tSpecial Tele
gram.) The proposition for issuing IISO.OOO
In bonds for the purchase of the city water
plant from the American Water company
was votrd on at a special election today
and met with overwhelming defeat. The
vote ass heavy and nearly two to one
against. The people of Kearney have again
made the way clear for the Water com
pany to gain a new franchise. The opinion
i was that the pries was exorbitant.
Cass Coanty gnnday Schools.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. Aug. 17.-Spe-cial.)-The
First District Sunday school
convention of the Cass County Sunday
School association was held In Murray
Tuesday. The Sunday school from Platts
mouth, Mynsrd. Murray, Union. Rock
Bluffs and Eight-Mile Grove were repre
sented. The exercises opened with a solo
by Mrs. Mse Morgan, which was followed
by prayer by Dr. A. A. Randall. George
L. Farley responded to the address of wel
come. Jesse Perry called the roll and A.
C. Burdick told "How to Wake Up the
Dead Ones." C. C. Wescott gave an In
teresting and Instructive talk on "The New
International Graded Lessons." Rev. Lu
ther Moore gave the address of the even
ing, his subject being "The Ideal and the
Rlnomlnartoa F.dltor Sned.
BLOOM INGTON. Neb., Aug. 17.-(flpe-clal.)-H.
M. Crane, the editor of The Ad
vocate, was sued In the district court to
day for tlO.OOO for alleged libel by Miss
Lady .Nellie Dutton, an organizer for the
Highland Nobhs order.
Raker Held for Bigamy.
PLATTSMOUTH. Neb.. Aug. 17.-(Sp-clal.)
In county court In this city today
Charles J. Baker was found guilty of big
amy and was bound over to the district
court, his bond being placed at t"00.
Nebraska .lews 'otes.
BEATRICE Mrs. Julian Nickels, living
near Rockford. died Sunday morning, aged
?7 years. The body was Interred at Hal
BEATRICE The old settlers of Barnes
ton will hold a reunion August 23, 24 and 2b.
A fine program has been arranged for the
BEATRICE Colonel Lwls. an auctioneer
of this city, wss fined tl and costs yester
day In police court for assaulting Frank
K. lessen of Hoag.
BEATRICE Clyde Saunders, the little
son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Saunders, slip
ped and fell Into the Blue river at the boat
house yesterday and rame near drowning.
Hla father rescued him Just as he was
going down for the third time.
BEATRICE Word comes from Reynolds.
Neb., to the effect thst Elijah Fllley, a
former resident of this city, had his shoul
der broken hy being struek by a hay fork.
As Mr. Fllley Is well along In years It
will be some time before he recovers.
BEATRICE O. L. Savage yesterday
brought to town an ear of corn picked from
a field of 200 acres belonging to C. L. Purdy.
It measured nearly fifteen Inches In length
and the kernels were large and well ma
tured. This would tend to show that some
corn will be rslsed In Gage county In spite
of the dry weather.
BEATRICE The heat was so Intense yos
terdsy that many workmen were forced to
suspend operations. Passengers coming In
over the msln line of the Burlington from
the east state that between Liberty and
Wymore the rails were so warped by the
heat that the train waa delayed half an
hour before the track could be atraightened.
Big Fire- In Glasgow.
OIaASGOW, Aug. 17. Fire broke out at
an early hour this morning in the retail
quarter and several squares of buildings
were consumed. The damage Is estimated
at tl .260.004).
in the world.
'if if I
til 'It !
RATES FROM DENVER TO GULF
Recent - Advance May Come Up in
BARRETT AND WALSH SPEAK
Heistllfttea Between Balllnger mnA
Fiaea.t Forces Mas- Be Renewed
Umraart la Evening
DENVER, Colo.. Aug. IT. Coupled with
the possibility of renewed hostilities be
tween the Plnchot and llalllnger forces
the Transmississippi Commercial congress
in session here, promises to become tha
battlefield of a fight for batter rats regu.
lattons for tha west;,'.
Assertion that the fight on railroad rates
may break at any time and become the
predominant factor In the deliberations of
the congress, was made today by Colonel
Ike Pryor of San Antonio, Tex., chairman
of the executive committee. He declared
Oalveston and Denver business men would
bring on a resolution demanding an equita
ble revision of tall and ocean rates be
tween New lork and Denver.
According to Colonel Pr.vor's statement,
the ocean rate between New Tork and
Galveston has been low enough to provide
Denver shippers an Incentive to bring their
goods to the Texas port for shipment over
local lines to Denver, triun chtaining a re
duced rate. It is now charged that the
railways have increased the local rail rate
between Galveston and Denver to a point
where It ta a matter of cholae whether
goods are brought via ocean or entirely
Thomas F. Walsh and John Barrett, di
rector of the Bureau of American Re
publics, were the principal speakers of th
afternoon. Mr. Walsh made a plea for
opening vast tracts of western land to the
eastern farmer and the city-bred man. He
believed that the answer to crowded tene
ments lies in the irrigation of the arid
Mr. Barrett spoke of improvements In
reclamation among the Latin-American
countries. Hs said:
"The approaching meeting of the presi
dents of the Vntted States and Mexico at
El Paso, the possible acceptance of invita-
1 tiont to ba extended to the prealdenta of
' Panama and Cuba to meet the president of
' the I'nited States at New Orleans, the
' widespread growth of Interest in the con
struction of the Panama canal, and the In
creasing Investments of United States cap-
Hal In Iatln-America give significant em
phasls to the importance of developing
; closer trade relations and of Improving the
j facilities for the exchange of commerce be
' tween the United States and her sister
'The legitimate and successful exploita-
i tion of this vast field south of us de
pends upon four Important conditions:
'First, tariff regulations which permit of
a reciprocal exchange of commodities;
'second, flist clasn mail, passenger and ex
pretia steamship service to build up and
'rare for this trade; third, the establish
ment of banks controlled by I'nited Htates
capital, as agencies of business Just as
ne eaai y In foreign lands aa in the I'nited
States, and. fourih, familiarity and ac
quaintance with the habits and customs of
the I.atln-A merlcaii peoples and local con
ditions of their demand and supply.
1 "Discubslng each of these separately, It
ran be said that the new tariff law Is far
' more favorable than ihe Dingley bill for
Increased exchange of products between
the two Americas; that II is almost man
datory as a protection to our own Interests
In competition with the rest of the world
that the next session of congress shall
pass an ocean mall bill (hat will provide
', us wilh the same kind of facilities on tha
seas for promoting commerce as we have
; in fast express, mail and passenger trains
1 on land."
I.aterne W. Nbs of Chicago, preMent
'of th- National Ha.-lnc-is League .if Amer
ica, xpoke on the American c n.-ular .-er.ice
;lle told of the a',up ft Ihe consular agent
to tiie American fchippei n producing 4
Trumsn "1. Pnlrrn of Chu.aisn .poKe of
j 1 he aufcar Utei industry.
I Innjranr was Ihr topic ;n itie fv'o.ng
le-ion. and the pr nclpal addreH was de.
l!red by MinuM Lon"ortli .-'mlth o(
j Chattanooga. Tenr... pier-ld'-nt of the ni. r-
ican Life tou cnuun. II a.d the people
of th mtdle sest and transmitt-lFMppi.
itgtes paid in premiums to life insurance
cornpa: l-s SI 71 .000.000. He attacked the tax
laws ptopoed In various states, and par
tknarly the lax on corporations proposed
by President Taft.
E. T. Campbell of St. Louts spoke on
fire waste and Thomas B. Love of Austin,
Tex., spoke of the Robertson law of Texas.
Do you know, what It means? If you
would like to know, write W. 8. Cookson,
A. G. P. A., Grand Trunk Railway System.
135 Adams street, Chicago, who will send
you a beautifully Illustrated booklet, which
tells and at the same time describes the
new hotel which bears the name.
Bee Want Ads Produce Results.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 17. Forecast of the
weather for Wednesday anJ Thursday:
For Nebraska and the Dakotas Generally
fair Wednesday and Thursday.
For Iowa Generally fair Wednesday and
For Missouri Partly cloudy and cooler
Wednesday; Thursday fair.
For Colorado Local showers Wedneeda-y
For Wyoming and Montana Generally
fair Wednesday and Thursday.
For Kansas Partly cloudy and cooler
Wednesday; Thursday fair.
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m 76
a. m 7S
7 a. m 77
8 a. m 7S
9 a. m 77
10 a. m $1
11 a. m M
12 in S5
1 p. m 87
2 p. m 87
i p. m M
4 p. m M
S p. tn SR
(p. m ,
7 p. m 82
8 p. m 79
S p. m T7
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, Aug. 17. -Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: laoe. ukw. 1907. 106.
Maximum temperature.... tt 80 SK M
Minimum temperature 75 S8 63 T,
Mean temperature II 74 78 M
rrecipiiauon T .00 .00 .O
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and compared with the last two years:
Normal temperature 75
Excess for the day 7
Total deficiency since March 1 157
Normal precipitation U Inch
Deficiency for the day 11 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 18. So inches
Deficiency since March 1 1.7S Inches
Deficiency for cor. period. 1W7.... 4.81 Inches
Report Front Stations at T P. M.
Station and State Tern. Max. Rain-
or Weather. 7 p. m. Tern.
Bismarck, clear 78 82
Cheyenne, raining 72 78
Chicago, clear 78
Davenport, cloudy 78 Ki
Denver, cloudy 72 7
Havre, clear K4 8i
Helena, clear S2
Huron, clear 80 M
Kaunas City, clear Hi Ion
North Platte, pt. cloudy so a;
Omaha, pi. cloudy U M
Rapid City, clear 84 m
Si. Iouls, pt. cloudv 88 S8
Ht. Paul, clear 80 M
Salt Lake City, cloudy 7 .4
Valentine, pt. cloudy 84 84
Willlston, pt. cloudy 80 84
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
The Midwest Life
The Midwest Life Is now in the fourth
year and It haa never had a law suit of
any kind either as plaintiff or defendent.
Its name does not appear in any court
July was another good month for The
Midwest Life Mr. M. A. Hyde of Lincoln
a high man. He wrote ten applications
amounting to S20.500 of Insurance. The
Midwest Life now have over one half
million of insurance in force on the Uvea of
citizens in Lincoln.
Last year The Midwest Life made a net
gain of SJOu,0uO In insurance tn force. It
haa already made that much of a gain In
K08 and there still remains four snd a half
months of the year. Jt is the aim of the
officers of the company 10 close 1306 wilh
SJ.uOO.000 of insurance in force, all written
in a clean and satisfactory manner. Agents
wishing to represent this up to date and
growing Nebraska company should strife
the president. N. Z. Snell, Lincoln. Good
commissions a, e paid.
has actually been changed
and cultivated by Uneeda
No longer are people
satisfied with crackers
taken from the grocer's
box or barrel exposed to
dust, moisture, handling.
They have learned that
the only crackers that are
crisp, tender, always fresh
and really good are those
protected by a moisture
proof package. These
are the kind they get,
as if just from the oven
when they ask for
Better Out Than
In, Says Expert
Prison Reform Committee Says Few
Lifers Ever Engage in Crime
SEATTLE. Wash., Aug. 17.-'If a life
prisoner has worn tha badge of bondage
long enough to satisfy the reasonable de
mands of Justice and to exhaust the deter
rent effects of punishment, and If he la
safe to be at large, he can be put to bet
ter usa In the world than to be kept within
grim walls until the undertaker Is called
to rattle his bonea over the stones," said
Thomas Dudley Wells of Hartford, Conn..
chairman of the committee on parole of
life prisoners, th a report to the conven
tion of the American Prison association
'The wisdom of extending the parole
system to life twnTlcta who have beer
convicted of no pnvlous crime Involving
moral turpitude and whose record behind
locks and bars has been clean and njt
tainted Is predicated on the fact that a
man who is responsive to decent Impulses
Is worth more to the state and to hlmitelf
out of prison than tn prison," continued
Mr. Welis' report.
Mr. Wells declared that of the life pris
oners who are released by pardon or pa
role few re-engage in crime. "Criminal
by accident ajid circumstance rathe:
than by design, they are a smaller sou'ul
menace than the professional offenders
who regard the world as a pocket to he
picked or a ssfe to be cracked," said he.
Deaf Mutes to Run
They Will Be Employed to Operate!
Puncturing and Tabulating
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17. Secretary Ke
gel, wbo haa returned to Washington, baa
resumed work In connection with the prep
arations for the next cenens, with a view
of getting it tn auch shape that he can re
turn to his summer home In Massachusetts
next week. A considerable saving will be
made, he haa found, In the cost of the
next census as compared with the original
Believing that deaf mutes would make
good operators for the puncturing and tab
ulating machines to be used in making up
the returna of the next census, Secretary
Nagel of the Deaprtment of Commerce and
Labor Is Inclined to appoint them to such
positions if capable ones apply for the
placea. This work requires great care In
Its performance, for the reason that there
Is no way to obtain a check on the result,
and the secretary can aee no reason why
the deaf and dumb should not be especially
A large number of punoturjng and tabu
lating machines will be used when the
census statistics come In.
Indluna Oo In for Theatricals.
SIOUX FALLS, S. P., Aug. 17. (Special I
About seventy-five of the s)loux war
riors on the Pine Ridge reservation have
organised a theatrical troupe and will gtve
their initial performance during the fall
fair of the Stanley County Fair associa
tion, which will be held at Kadoka. This
ts the first troupe of the kind to be or
ganized by Sioux Indiana tn South Dakota.
The originator of the project waa William
Highshleld. an Indian actor of more than
ordinary ability. The pl.ty la said to be
a clever one. Highshleld also la an aero
bat and will personally put on a alack wire
performance. Owing to the novelty of the
event it is expected that about one-half
of the 4 000 Sioux Indiana on tha Pine
Rtdge agency will go to Kadoka to witneaa
the opening performance of their brethren.
Captala llter( ' lesiesrt 4onsnsate4.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 17-ln the case of
Captain Herman A. Selvert. Ninth cavalry,
charged as post quartermaster at Camp
McGralh. Batangas, P. I . with falsify
ing his accounts, embesslement. etc, and
j sentenced by court -.martial 10 be dismissed
,from tne au vlre and to pay fine of li.OOO,
the president hss commuted the sentence
to a reduction of twenty-five files in rank
on the lineal list of captains of cavalry.
roR84.riG mi ' Oi.n i.ove.
Prsmnieiil Haa Plnnerf a For le
Tag on All of Hla Fine chicles.
Drummond, the well known xehhlc man,
announces In The Bee that he ha de
termlned to let go of evet v buggy, survev.
carriage, phaeton, etc., on hln floor.
He declares that the slock Is ore of the
choicest tn the state, and at one time de
lighted the discriminating buyer from eitiy
quarter. Prummond'a word goes a long
way In Nebraska.
There are some people, in and out of
Omaha, who wouldn't question an thing
he said about vehicles or anything else.
There are others who are glad enough is
place themselves In Drummond's hands,
even at a time when .extensive repairs ate
necessary or heavy purchases are 10 be
made. Prtimmond haa always gf.nt upon
the plan that the best le none too govt t.i
vehicles, and hla Stock li looked upon a
comprlsng the very beat things mairu
factured tn the country.
He is increasing his automobile bulnet,
and will go largely Into automobile re
pairing; making tops and wind shield, to
gether with his general ehlct Irrmilii
which has grown rapidly.
He neeos 12.000 feet of floor t-pa.
He will sell ehlcles at the people, utv.i
price, he save, and he helk-cR that lie hi
some of the biggest bargains ever hoard c f
In this part of the country.
Three tilrla Barned tn Death.
LACROSSE. Kan.. Aug. 17.- V.lla Ihil .
aged 18. and her two small sl."tin loirn?u
to death today in a fi"e hi.-o 01 s r i 1
Ihe farm house in which they 11 rl , ,
fire waa caused by a gn? ll- l Ion
The parents were absent at The lime.
Started Like Ringworm on Hand--Hand
Swelled and Then Humor
Spread to Arms, Legs and Face
- It was Something Terrible.
CUTICURA CURED HIM
"I have used tha Cutiourg Remadiea
for a vary bad case of stctn with com
plete auocaaa. About fifteen or eighteen
yeara ago the disease developed in tha
shape of a largo plnhead on top of rnr
band. IS bantoa and itched so much
thai I was compelled to show it to a doc
tor. Ha pmnoitnoaa It ringworm, and
made very right of it. He gave ma a
wash and told ma to apply it before go
ing to bed and all woold be over in the
morning. But the next morning m
hand was all swollen up and I pouIMoed
It. When the doctor came to hi office 1
showed him the hand and to my sur
prise he told ma that be had never ex
perienced such a case in his practice and
aid it was well 1 poulticed it. After
trying his different remedies the disease
increased and went up my arms and
finally to ray thighs and legs generally
and finally on my face. The burning
was something terrible. After I had
tried this doctor, as I thought, long
enough, I went to another doctor who
had tha reputation of being tha best in
town. He told me it was a bad case of
cseraa and that tt would take quite a
while to cure it. His medicine checked
tha advanoa of the disease but no fur
ther. ' I Anally concluded to try the Cuti
cura Remedies. I bought a cake of
Cutieura Seep, a bog of Cuticura Oint
oaent and a bottle of Cuticura Resolvent
gnd found relief in tha first trial. I con
tinued until I was completely free from
the disease and I have not been troubled
with another attack a'noe. I still use
the Cuticura Ointment in my family as
it is one of the best remedies to heal a
ore or other injury rapidly. I can
freely and truthfully say that the Cuti
cura Remedies are the beet so far aa my
experience went with them and I am
till recommending them, feeling sure I
am not making a mistake. C. Purk
hart, 230 W. Market Ht., Charaborsburg,
Pa., bepl. 10, 1908."
fW-aslete Frtamal in Internal Trastsvst fa
t.verr H'imnr of InUaUL ChtiSrra ASwiui rna
.ta of pJ'irws Swap 2Ac la Claaa tae Skta.
( uneiirs Olnunafit looe I ta Heal th afcia ana. I ull
eurm Hea ilvaat iloe j r.r Hi ina fnrw of rbaiata
ratf4 Ptiw im. pr vial ar m tn rjrur tha sno4.
Sold thtTviafeiMit tt.e v-r!4
a ( ua.
asrslaiMg Iras, CV-irur ituok oa gtia Pi
BUR 11 lb
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