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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 12, 1910.
ALDRICH SOT TO RUN AGAIN
Senator Says Stories that He lias Ee
V considered Are Untrue.
WILL RETIRE FROM SERVICE
Thinks II Haa Given Enoaaa of Life
l the 0Triimrnl Itrplr to
O tne- uTri
Ilrlataw la In
I'.OSTON. Aug. 11. befalls of the confer
fn' at Warwick, 11. 1., on Sunday lajrt,
I. tended by Senator Kelson W. Aldrich,
Senator W. Murray Crane of Masnachu-,
ateea and Rcervtaxr to the President Nor
ton, becam known In higher political cir
cle here today. It la aald tha Scnaor
AMrlch definitely told hla callers that rtor
!a to the effect that he had reconsidered
Ma determination not' to run again for
the senate are entirely without foundation.
The senator aald he had made all of hla
plana to retire front public eervlce; that
he felt he had riven Rood part of his
life to the irovernmenfand that he had no
desire to "grow old" In th senate. Mr.
Aldrich went ao far aa to discuss hla prob
able auRceasoT with his Runday callers, and
left the distinct understanding that this
decision la Irrevocable.
It waa learned further here today that
Senator Aldrich, breaking; a lifelong pre
cedent of fiever lirsuing a statement under
fire, has decided to mane a public reply
r the charges by Senator Brlstow of Kan-
regarding the rubber schedule of the
Aldrich tariff bill.
Kever Replied to Malicious Attacks,
The senator has told his friends, who
have urged him to reply to the charges,
that In hi political life he haa never felt
called upon to make statements In response
to "malicious or unjust attacks." In this
Instance, coming on the eve of an Impor
tant congressional campaign, however. It
Is said that the senator, after deliberating
for several weeka, and talking the matter
over very thoroughly with hla friends and
political leaders, like Senator Crane, haa
decided that It Is due the republican party
Miat a reply should be made to the Brla
tow charges. He la aald to feel thla espe
cially keenly- aa he la retiring from public
rite himself. The final determination was
niched at the conference of Sunday.
Senator Aldrich haa. been at work on
hla statement In reply to the rubber charges
for several days.
' Tale Mnn' Asslata Taft.
BEVERLY; Mass.. Auv 11. President
Taft and President Hadley of Yale, were
In conference again late today regarding
Ihe personnel and work of the commission,
which IfV be appointed to Inquire Into the
propose Jfcegulatlon of the Issue of stocks
ind bonds by rallroada. . While Mr. Hadley
has not yet definitely accepted the ten
dered poaltlon of chairman of the commls-
ilon, he is giving the president all the
ssistance he can in formulating a plan of
work. . .
President Taft and hla political advisers
believe that the republican party has a
good opportunity to carry Tenneasee this
fall and thus make a break In the "solid
south" one ot . the president's ambitions.
With this end in view, Mr. Taft haa Invited
a number of the party leaders in Tennes
see to Beverly in order-to see if the re
publicans cannot adjust their differences
of the past and go Into' the coming cam
paign in harmony.
The republican hope, aa viewed from
Beverly,' Is based upon .the reported spilt
.In the democratic party and the recent
'overwhelming ylctory of the Independent
Roosevi-ll Confers with Friend.
Roosevelt held a secret onferenca tonight
with .Tames R. Garfield of Cleveland, ex-
ecretanr of the Interior, and Clifford Pin
of New- York, deposed chief forester,
who ae regarded aa two of the moat ardent
of inauraents. ... . i"
" The two men whom Roosevelt numbers
aa among Die closest friends protested they
could . not .talk about their plans or the
lgnlflcnc of their visit to Colonel Roose-
"Colonel Roosevelt invited Mr. Garfield
and rn.tof. visit him .and that's all there
Is to' IL1
When asked about his California trip, he
.m fhst he made apeechee in behalf of
Hiram ' Joineori, a candidate for the re
publican .nomination fyr congress from the
Bacremento; Oiatrici.' -.; j ;
Aria tow ' Denounces Aldrich.
V omrnrvTOAN. Wis.. Aug. 11. In his ad
dress here tonight. Senator Brlstow of Kan
( tas. who Is stumping the state in the Inter-
riaim of United States senator roueiie,
again denounced Senator Aldrich for hla
stand on the tariff question, referring In
particular to . the mercerised cotton sched
ule and repealed VIM) ne nu sum in re
garjko the -Rhode Isdand cenator'a stand
on VCT rubber larm rmeo,
BeAltor Brlstow, declared that tha repub-
lican'party had not lived up to Ita pledgea
to revise the taritr. -Alter tne election,
ha aald. "we proceeded to revise the tariff,
V but did not do It aB we promised tha
Otmeflcan people we would. I have made
that 'atatement a hundred times and for ft
I huvo bea '-denounced by Speaker Cannon
aa a -demagogue and other things.. I make
that, statement, not because It Is a great
thin to. iiiaka It,' but because It la the
"Tbo republican party, of which I an a
member, did not revise the tariff aa It
j,io!ilscd . revise It."
'Wlekersnain Wins In Alaakn.
Jl'NEAU, Alauko, Aug. 11. Judge James
Wtckvrshamr Independent republican, was
icf(l yesterday to succeed himself as
conteMlM4 .delegate from Alaska by
duality estimated at from l.GuO to 2,000.
Tlfs exact' flgurea will not be known for
several daya, or perhapa weeks, as many
precincts pro in Isolatud sections and the
rcaulara must be sent long dibtancts by
courier to the military telegraphic atatlona,
Uir. who had the support of National
Committeeman I P. Shackelford, appears
to' have led only In (ho territory about
rnritnvi. where It was conceded he was
strongest. 'In tha other large ccntora. Wick
arsham led by large majorities. Even In
tha Valdea district, where Orr makes his
home; Wlckersham polled 196 votes to his
opponent's 84, and In '.Fairbanks, Nome and
ftjuneau, where Wlckersham s strength lay,
Orr ran far behind.
DEMOCRATS BXDORSE BAILEY
ronventlon Nnmlaate Poll State
('.- -T-' Tlokct.
' OAI.V'ESTOrT. Tea., Aug. 11. After en
loralnir United. States Senator Joseph- W
BaUey. for the' democratic nomination for
pr-ldnt . W 1912, and nominating a full
tlUet hearted by Oscar B. Colquitt
-'rVr jrovemor (indA.'H. Davidson for lteu
teiraat governor, the democratic state con
vention ajiuriied this evening. Both Col
quilt' and Ctavldson are anti-prohibition-lata;
notwithstanding the fact that tha
parly declared In favor of submitting a pro
hibition amendment to the people.
Tha remainder, of the state ticket follows:
Attorney general. Jewell P. Light foot;
y lreaurc in Sparks; controller. W.
Ifci-lili"; raiiiosu cuinmissioner (regular
I J). -. W'lllism i. Williams; land commls-
uier. T T. lloblnson; superintendent nf
'p'fblio Instruction. V. M. liralley; commis
sioner, of aai (culture, Kd. it Xnne: judae
eotirt'of ciUnlnai appeals, A. J. Harper;
tssooiaie jusuve uvrruie court, x. J.
I'.rown; I'mted states senator. Charles A.
dtolaraCoo favoring tha ubmiiaioo of
the amendment waa Included In the plat
form adopted. J. 8. Williams, also an anil-
prohibitionist, waa elected chairman of the
atate executive committee. The platform
la. favorable to the policies of Col'jultt and
upholds Senator Railey In his course.
The tariff plank adopted la as follows:
"We reaffirm the tariff declarations of
the democratic state and national plat
forms of 1X9. and we expressly condemn
the proposition to remove all duties from
the manufacturers' raw material so long
aa auch duties remain on manufacturers'
This Is favorable to Senator Balley'a con
tention. Aa to Governor Campbell and the present
administration the platform la contradic
tory. tkxas nEnni.icAX a for taft
May Nothing; of Roosevelt In Platform
DALLAS, Tex., Aug. 11. Republicans of
Texaa today unqualifiedly endorsed the ad
ministration of President Taft and refrained
from making any mention of Former Presi
dent Itooscvelt In their platform or resolu
tions. The following nominations for state
offlcera were made:
Governor T. O. Terrel, Son Antonio.
Lieutenant Governor C. W. Ogden, San
Associate Judge Supreme Court J. W.
McOray of Fannin county.
Railroad Commissioner J. W. Hawley,
Comptroller Fred Hoffhcina of Comal
Commissioner of Agriculture George C.
Lasaeler of Falfurelas county.
Associate Justice of the Court of Criminal
Appeal-J. W. Cocke, Waco.
Cecil A. Lyon waa unanimously re-elected
The platform deplorea what It terms radi
cal legislation hampering the growth of the
atate, and bespeaks a more liberal policy
towards outside capital.
Seeks to Marry
Travels All Way to Salina, Kan., but
Finds No One Willing to Offi
ciate at Ceremony.
SALINA. Kan., Aug. ll.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Interrupting an elopement unique
in the annals of Kansas, the police today
took George E. Doines, a legless man of
Russell, Kan., and Lillian Schaffer, aged
IS, of Hastings, Neb., from an eastbound
Union Pacific train here pursuant to the
request of the girl's father. Doines has
very large head, has no legs and one arm
la paralysed. He la 32 years of age. The
girl met Doines In Hastings a few days
ago. They left Hastings last Saturday.
stopped at several cities and tried to get
someone to marry them, but were repeat
edly refused a license.
W. C. T. U. ELECTS OFFICERS
Flret and Second .Vice Prealdenta to
Be Cbosen at the Next
At the annual meeting of the Omaha
Woman's Christian Temperance Union the
following officers were elected: Mrs. J. S,
Leavett, president; Mrs. W. T. Graham
corresponding secretary; Mrs. -J. S. Foter,
recording secretary; Mrs. Joseph MeClalr,
treaaurer. The first and second vice
presidents will be elected at the next meet
Ing, Delegates to. the Douglas county con
ventlon named were Mrs. J. 8. Leavett,
Mrs." Joseph MeClalr,' Mrs. J. S. Yeter,
Mrs. L. A. Borahelm, Mrsv W. -Ai.Challls,
Mr D. C. John, Mra. W. T. Graham
Mlaa Nellie Magee, Mra. David Linn, Mrs,
Nellie Paxton, Mrs. . Mary. Laid, Mrs.
George Tllden, Mrs. J. A. McKittrlck, Miss
Ida Jontz, Mrs. M. L. , Stone, Mrs. Ed
ward Johnson, Mrs. G. i G. Pollock, Mra.
Gordon. Alternates: Mrs.; fi. p. Byars,
Mrs. Hugh Fellers, Mrs. George Longtree,
Mrs. Mary Powell, Dr. Sarah Mlllen, Mrs.
Alquest, Mrs. McLaughlin, Mrs. Weeka,
Mrs. D. L. Johnson, Mrs. Nathan Roberts.
GUINEA PIG INOCULATED
WITH FROZEN EGGS DIES
Dealer Arrested for SelllnaT Hen
, Fruit Unfit for Food
t Purposes,' ' i .
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 11. Aa the result
of an experiment upon a guinea, pig that
died twelve houra after being Inoculated
with froien eggs, J. Buachel, an egg dealer
of thla city, was arrested today charged
with selling eggs unfit for food purpose.
Harry P. Cassldy, special agent of the
dairy and food department, alleges that
Buschel sells froxen eggs that have been
removed from the ahell and In a solid
body are disposed of to bakeries which
thaw out the product Two other egg deal
ers were also held for a hearing tomorrow
on charge ct selling eggs unfit for use.
LEGAL LIMIT ON BUGS
ALLOWED IN ICE CREAM
Five Million Bacteria Per Cable Cen
timeter la l.nraxeat K amber
CHICAGO, Aug. 11. An official limit of
5,000.000 bacteria per cubio centlmer of Ice
cream la a new atandard for the atate of
Illinois announced here today by A. Hanby
Jones, chairman of the State Food com
mission. The atandard will go into effect
August 15, and the commissioner threatens
to prosecute violators. ' v
According to tne statement. Ice cream
must be of not more than , 1 per cent
gelatin, gum tragacanth or other, harmless
vegetable gum and contain not' more than
5,000,000 bacteria when melted.
WANT STRIKE ARBITRATED
Colniuba Business Men Tired of
Trouble F.mploycs Are Wllllnsr
lo Urine About Settlriueiit.
tuuLMiiua, Aug. ji. steps were
taken today by the Columbus Chamber of
Commerce to bring arbitration In the street
car strike. The Columbus Railway and
Light company has declared it will not
arbitrate, while the striking employes In
sist that arbitration offers the only means
of settlement. ...
The city council hss declared It will not
make further application for extra police
expenses unless arbitration la consented to.
BULLDOG TURNS ON BABY
Seven Men lleqnlrrd to Make Brnte
Itelease Hold on Face of Tsrrr.
PARIS. Ky.. Aug. ll.-The efforts of seven
men were required to make an angry bull
dog release ita hold on the f.ice of Kajimel.
- ear-old son oi uus Margolen, of
thla place, thla morning. Twenty-seven
sU tehee were taken In the boy's face, and
It la probable that the lad will lose the
eight of on eye. The dog was killed
The child had been playing with the ani
mal, when It suddenly attacked htm.
atOTXBMlTTS OT OCXAkT BTEAKJXIPS,
NEW TOHK WonUl4.,.
NHW TOHK VoKsmo
AFFAIRS AT SOITU OMAHA
Eaglet Buy Methodist Church for
PRICE SEVENTY-FIVE HUNDRED
Work Being; Basked Vpon New Hog
Hobs of Cadahy rarklaa C'osa
paar olf Contest Satur
day. The Fraternal Order of Eagles met Tues
day evening and decided on the purchase
of the First Methodist church at Twenty-
third and N streets, where the new Eagle
hall for the city of South Omaha la to be
erected. This purchase will Include the
parsonage. The price paid was 17,600. The
church will give possession at once and
will erect a new building In the northern
section of the city.
The negotiations for the church have
been In progress for over two weeka, and It
was a matter of general dlacusHlon among
the members and It waa agreed that this
property waa the most feasible for the site
of a new hall.
The dimensions of the new hall have
been made publlo and will be ample to ac
commodate the large fraternal order. -The
membership In South Omaha Is over 700
and they are well able to build a fine
building. The fund In the treasury Is at
present sufficient to purchase the new. site
and leave a fair balance to apply on the
building itself. The parsonage will prob
ably be sold soon and will be removed.
Rev. J. M. Bothwell is to have possession
of the parsonage until November.
Packing; House Unshed.
One of the buslnest places In South
Omaha Is the new hog house ot the Cud
ahy Packing company. vThe contractors are
straining every nerve to get the building
completed by September 1. At that time,
or as near thereafter as possible, the new
plant will be put In operation. The loca
tion of the new plant is such that It will
save a long drive of the animals and thus
be a great convenience and economy,
Many hogs die annually because of the long
drive through the chutea.
The heavy machinery of the plant la now
being installed and the interior floora are
being laid and made sanitary, after ap
proved modern methods.
The exterior haa already a finished ap
pearance and . the hog chutea are con
structed, ready for operation.
As soon as the date can positively be
aet the company proposes to extend invita
tions for the grand opening.
History of Bonds Prepared.
The city clerk has a great task on hand
at present preparing a history of the
bond Issue for Spltser & Co. of
Toledo, O. The company recently pur
chased a block of bonds amounting to J2(Xi,
000. It Is necessary for the clerk to write
up a correct history of the Issue from the
first steps In the proceedings, and this
must be approved by the company. The
task is a long one, because of the numer
ous districts involved.
Golf Contest Saturday.
The Miller Park golfers will pay South
Omaha a visit Saturday afternoon and
play a return game against the South
Omaha Country club. The South Omaha
men defeated the Miller Park men on their
own grounds and they expect to repeat the
performance Saturday. The visitors will
be treated to a dinner after the game at
the club cafe: The visiting club will have
at least sixteen players and tha play win
begin at 2 p. m. or as soon aa tha oar for
that hour 'arrtves. The South Omaha olub's
greens are rough and pretty fast and unless
the field work of a player is good he can
not expect a low score.
Malo City Goaslp. ,
A. L. Bergqulst for Stat Senator.
The condition of Joseph Flvonka. w
sugnuy impruveu yesicruay.
Wynona lodge No. Modern Broth.,.
hood of America, will meet Friday evening
at Woodman hall. . 7
STORTZ Delicious Bottled Beer delivered
promptly to your resiaence. I'none Bo. 1431.
BrodericK ec juasiowsay.
Mrs, Hick's Sunday school will arlve
social entertainment at Lefler Memorial
cnurcn cnaay evening.
'Phone Bell South 868, Independent F-186S
for a case of Jetter Gold Top. PromDt
delivery to any pan or .tne city. . William
The Christian Endeavor society of the
Presbyterian church will give a picnlo at
Hanscom park saturaay afternoon. All
members of the church are invited.
John Anderson has returned from Mlnne-
anolis and will accept a position as watch
man for, Swift & Company. He was for
merly a patrolman at South Omaha.
A competitive examination under the rules
of the United states Civil (service commis
sion for the position ot clerk (male or fe
male) and carrier in the south Omaha
Dostoffice will be held on Saturday. Novem
ber 5, 1910. Applications with necessary in
formation may be obtained rrom the com
mission's local representative at the South
The trial of Ed Barker for alleged chicken
stealing will be held at 10 o clock this
morning. This is one or the Ilrst cases un
der the new law, which makes this crime a
HOGS STAY ABOUT EQUAL
TO LAST YEAR'S MOVEMENT
Slight Redaction In N amber Mar
keted aa Compared with Flgrvre
of Week Ago.
CINCINNATI, O., Aug. 10.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Price Current says there has been
a reduction in the numbor of hogs mar
keted during the last week in comparison
with the recent movement,- while the rec
ord is practically the same aa for the
corresponding period last year. Total west
ern slaughtering reached 350,000 hogs with
440,000 hogs the preceding week, 3H5.000 two
weeks ago. For the corresponding time
lust year the number was SjO.000, two years
ago 530.000. From March the total is s.ZW.000
against 10,720,000 a year ago, a decrease of
l.Wo.Oou hogs. The quality of the current
supply aprx-ars to be well maintained and
largely good. Prominent places compare as
follows, from March 1 to August 1:
Chicago l,S6i,000 2,1&.U10
Kansas City 1.O3O.00U 1,400.000
Koulh Omaha 836,000 1,010,000
tSt. Louis MC..O00 ti&,000
St. Joseph 616,0110 715.000
Indianapolis 464,000 626.000
Milwaukee 24,000 31.000
Cincinnati 213,000 2Z7.0UO
Ottumwa, la 173.0UO Ktf.ouo
Cedar Huplds. Ia. 157.000 lHO.OuO
Kloux City, la 410.000 47S.UW
ht. Paul. Minn JH0.OU0 170.000
Clevelund, 0 200,000 SO0.OUO
South Dakota fw Notes.
ABERDEEN W. E. Lovejoy, for twentv
five years a resident of Aberdeen and for
over twenty years tne agent nere for th
Northwestern railroad, retiigned four or five
years ago to enKage in private business. H
has departed with his family for Seattle,
Wash., wneie n wir reside in the future.
ABERDKKN-W. H. Maxwell, resldln
near Crandall. In Day county, has finished
thresning a aeveniy-acre iieia or wheal
which ylt-lded eighteen bushels to the srr.
Three-fourths of the wheat In the vicinity
oi v ranuaii aim iuimi auu trouna Aieuette,
in ppina county, is reportea or good height
suiiicitniiy mi m vm tui vy oinaers. '
SIOUX FA LLN-A farm of 10 acres sit
uated twelve miles northeast of Kadoka
recently was sold for 4.000 to Herman Kroi
kow of Rushmore, Minn. Only about five
ysara ago when the Milwaukee railroad was
constructing Its line from the Missouri
river to the Black Hills, land In that region
was valued at about 16 per acre and found
no takers even at that price.
Tbt Key to th Situation Use Want A4s
Says Princess May
People Were Sate
Steamer Wai Near Shore- Telli of
Experience in Landing at Night
on Eocky Islet.
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug. ll.-The steamer
Jefferson arrived from Juneau today with
some of the survivors of the wrecked
Canadian Pacific liner. Princess May, which
went on the rocks north of Sentinel Islet
early last Friday morning.
L. R. Ley re r, who was a 'passenger on
the Princess May on hla way from Alaska
to hla home In Minneapolis, said that al
though there was great excitement among
the passengers, none of them seemed to
think there was much danger aa the ahor
"There were six boats, altogether. The
first three left with' air the women and
children. The others were used for the
men and the ' other carried a Klondike
miner who waa suffering with a, broken
leg. We landed on the north end oi Senti
nel Islet. The beach there Is rocky, with
a thirty foot cliff rising almost perpendicu
lar from the water. We crawled otit on the
rocka at the foot of the cliff, and then
began a hard climb to the summit.
"Even when we reached the top of the
cliff our troubles did not end. We found
ourselves In grass almost shoulder high.
C. E. Peterson,, the lighthouse keeper, had
Just gone to bed when the vessel ran on
the reef, but he heard our distress whistles
and was hastening from the building when
we broke through the grass and met him.
"The night was chilly and Psterson Im
mediately built a fire In his kitchen atove
and prepared coffee and food for all hands.
"In the meantime the officers had sent
boat bock to the steamship for blankets
and provisions, and when these arrived
our lot became quite comfortable.
We remained on the island until night
when the steamship, Georgia, came to our
GUN EXPERT THINKS HE
HAS STRUCK A CLUE
Local Shooter Pnts Crimp In Thrnrr
of Detectives Working; on
. Rico Case.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 11. Every theory In
regard to the murder of William L. Rice
haa been upset by the testimony offered to
day at tha coroner's Inquest.
The first sensation came . when George
Freeman, a gun expert, testified that the
bullet taken from the dead man's head had
not come from a thirty-two caliber revol
ver as had been supposed, but belonged
either to a Winchester rifle or a Russian
gallery gun. The bullet weighed 115 grains
and, according to Mr. Freeman, could not
belong to a revolver of any . make known
In this country.
A member of a local gun' club of this
city makes the statement that two of the
: -. V i
Have furnished, almost through
out, Omaha's new office buildings.
Omaha Printing Co.
$) 1)50 and 23.25
$5080, 32.00, 33.C0 and 34.00
$0000, 33.00 and 34.00
OO0. 33.00 and 34.00
$01 00t, 40.60, and 44.60
$OQ60 and 44.053 -
$inS0, 41.85 and 43.20
qu flew York City
$in70 and 41.00
U Atlantic City
On sale Julv 6 to 10 Inrln.iv.
. 1 l on . - ,
i "n wmw june to juiy j inclusive.
. isa saw juiy 10 Inclusive.
1401-1403 Farnam Street
leading revolver manufacturers of the
United Statea regularly produce revolvers
which take what Is technically called the
S3-30 cartridge, which la loaded with twenty
grains of powder and a il6-graln bullet.
The cartridge was originally made for
CULLED FROM THE WIRE
John D. Griffin, one of the best known
comedians on the stage, for years a favor
ite In vaudevlne, oiuu m A'luvtueuce U eil-
The Carriage Manufacturer's association
of the United States In session at Louis
ville, Ky., advance the price of vehicles for
the season ot 1911.
An army paymaster's sate containing
$8,000, was stolen from the maneuver camp
at Pol Mounts n. twenty-five mlleB west
of Cheyenne, Wyo., and carried away.
Three hoys were killed and one Injured
by an express train bound from Boston for
New Yoik on the ,n lmK. Mi-w ilavivi
A Hartford railroad at Port Greenwich,
Serious floods continue throughout Japan.
Thousands of houses are submerged and
many lives have been lost. The Interrup
tion to the railway eervlce is unprece
dented. There is much suffering in Tokio.
Mrs. Mary U. Train, who gave her age as
70 years, her home at Hnn Diego, Cal., and
estimated her wealth Into the millions, was
married In Chicago to Jamea Dibs of New
York, an Assyrian linen xaiesman, li years
The cruiser Chattanooga and the collier
Prometheus arrived at the Puget Sound
navy yard for repairs. 1 lie Chattanooga,
which has a broken propeller, was towed
up the coast from San Francisco by the
Announcement Is mnde by tho United
States Steel corporation today that the un
filled orders on the books ot the company
on July 1 were 1.970,931 tons. This Is a de
crease of 286.3 tons from the June 80 un
An open registered letter envelope con
taining two bank certificates for $6,000 each
was found In the residence district of Su
perior. Wis., and an Investigation shows
that the letter contained a third ceruricaie
for similar amount, and this Is missing.
In the arrest of John C. Wells, a photo
grapher of Mlddletown, O., today, secret
service officials believe they have made
the start In rounding up a gang of coun
terfeiters, who have been panslng spurious
bills in Ohio, Kentucky and Pennsylvania.
Joseph A. Proctor, the lumberman who
left Peoria, 111., July 31 with unsettled ac
counts approximating $100000, was arrested
late this afternoon at Chilllcothe, O., while1
waiting for an answer to a telegram "and
was placed in .iail to await the arrival of
officers from Peoria.
In- an attempt to regain their liberty,
twenty-five convicts who were confined in
a work car at a railroad convict camp
twenty-five miles west of Little Rock,
Ark., dynamited the car last night .perhaps
fatally Injuring John Lenox, the night
Born In 1S84, 18t or 1886 and turned over
to an orphan asylum at Wittenberg, Wis.,
In 1889, a young soldier named William
Straeck In Fort William McKlnley, Philip
pine Island, has written to Assistant Post
master Stocking at Tacoma, Wash., hoping
to find some one to Identify him. He la
now with Company K, aeventh Infantry.
Carlisle' Will Filed.
WASHINGTON, Aug. lL-The will of
John G. Carlisle, a former secretary of the
treasury, was filed here today for proCS.".e.
To hi grand children, John G. Carlisle, jr.,
and Jane Carlisle Allen of New 'I one city
and Laura Carlisle Pllklna of New Haven,
Conn.,, Is left hla real and personal property
to be divided share and share alike. The
estate is valued at approximately $40,000.
924-928 Farnam St.
limits and favor
Fast trains at
make direct con
nections in Chi
cago with all
9 for '15c
Nine four-inch dears, rolled and
packed in simplest form, but
making up (or plain appear
ance by sterling tobacco
Qyalily. buy a package ot
Cobs and find out for yourself
how good a 9 for
can be. You'll find
. L f
wnai you wisu iui.
satisfy your taste
you money. iec vobs i
Reject imitations. Co
come only in a green
Good things come
in small packages.
Edition" 5c for
a packet of 3.
Cob. are separately wrapped
to retain their original frehneM
and to avoid breaking.
L LEWIS CIQAR MFQ. CO
MkK NEWARK. N.J.
Th larareat Independent
Cigar Factory in the world
a t pv nnro rtf n:
Rent an Office
AvaiJable space for rent at the present time.
Room 623 Located on top floor, facing court,' with J 70
square feel. Including vault, which rants for $23 per month.
Room 617 Court room,
. Room. 048 On of the best tultea ot offices tn the eliy.
In the corner of the building facing 17th and Farnam.
This space la divided into three rooms with tiled partition, '
giving a total of 670 square feet, and li fitted with large
vault. Rent, $00.00 per month.
Rooms 218 and 220 Nice suite offices located in north
west corner of building. The larger room it partitioned so
ra to' afford two private office and reception room, and Is
provided with vault Thla makes a good combination of rooms
and has been occupied by Insurance company; may be rented
lor $52.00 per month.
The Bee Building Co.
R. W. BAKER. Supt.
WEDDING INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS
All correct forms in current social usage engraved In the best
manner and punctually delivered when promised,
EMBOSSED MONOGRAM STATIONERY
and other work executed at prices lower than usually prevail
A. I- ROOT, Incorporated
1210-1212 HOWARD ST. PHONE D. 1604
No fish story.
the Cob idea.
Drop into any
cigar store and
make the biggest
and save ;
- i. -rt-1- , . ..
MM. I'lM.lM'IWStWPJfnjn'fni f
8x14. Rent for $10.00 pet
17th and Farnam
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