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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1910)
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READY FOR NEW ADDITION
Home for Corn Show Will Be Ready
THREE THOUSAND SQUARE FEET
' Modified plan Calls for Combination
r Flaater ad Wood "tree-
twre Imtrad of Brick
Ground waa broken Frtay fur the
construction of tna nn addition to the
Auditorium building that will house the
com dhow feature. The addition la being
constructed according to plana formed lorat
time mo but ainca slightly modified, it
will cover the remainder of the auditorium
plat on the eaat not occupied by the
original building. It will be thirty feet wide
and 100 feet long, and will tbua afford 3,000
aquara feet of floor area on the street level
with accompanying wall apace for display
of the aeed corn exhlblta. Tha new sddl-
l tlon will be connected with tha main build
tng by tha five twenty-four foot arches that
were- constructed and bricked In on the
eaat wail when the main building waa
erected. All that will be necessary will be
to knock off the brick when the finished
archea will appear.
Tha modified plain call for a combination
concrete, piaster and wood structure of
single story height. Instead of the two
tory brick building originally, planned
It will ba so constructed, however, that
tha additional floor can be added with
little expense. The only purpose of this
extra floor whs for use aa a lecture room
i during the meetings of the National Hortl
cultiuaJ congress, where the speaking pro
gram could be carried out without the In
terruptiorie that have marred the official
sessions during the last two expositions.
Other arrangements will be made to provide
a suitable lecture hall for tha program of
tha horticultural experts who will be at the
exposition this year.
Plan for Stock Shows.
Tna new addition will have a concrete
floor constructed with special reference to
drainage) and washing with hose, for the
primary purpose of tha new building 4s to
afford tha promised accommodations for
lira stock shows. Many of tha stockhold
ers In tha auditorium building are farmers,
who have so far been unable to add the
stock pavilion featurea In which they are
most Interested. The plans are to have
'some stock shows perhaps during the win
ter, but "certainly early in the spring.
Superintendent Reed and his corps of
busy assistants are almost submerged by
tha flood of correspondence that ie com
ing in to them from all directions In rela
tion to tha combined corn show and fruit
exposition. Spaces for exhibits have been
reserved1 from about forty slates and by the
time tha exposition Is ready to open It ap
pear probable that every state In the union
will have representative exhibits. Canada
and Mexico will be again pitted against
each other in tha same strong but friendly
rivalry that they engaged in last year.
with tha advantages very much In favor of
Mexico this time on account of tha serious
damage done to Canadian fruit crops by
tha frigid weather last spring. Canada Is
anxious to make a redeeming showing and
will gather fruit from all sections of the
dominion and bring It to the exposition,
, while Mexico Is bent on showing the diver
sity of horticultural products in the vast
l 1 country where frosts are unknown
Several of tha southern states which were
not represented last year will bo on hand
with Mr axhlhita this Tear. Prof. F. P.
Williams, neftd of tha Alabama Polytechnic
Institute at Auburn, sent a letter to Super-
Intendant Reed which arrived yesterday,
aaylng that his state would have a general
exhibit In charge of the commissioner of
agriculture, In addition to the numerous pri
vate' exhlblta. This assures exhibits from
. all off tha gulf and southern states.
to Be Bound in
by Concrete Walls:
Improvement! Started that Will Add
Thousands of Dollar in Value to
Property of the City.
The channel of Indian creek from Bryant
street to the Northwestern railway was
officially fixed yeKterday for the first time
In the history of the turbulent stream.
Nature gave over the attempt to fix It
boundaries and permitted It to wander
vagrantty where ,lt chose or found the
least resistance, but the city council yes
terday, In committee of the whole, of
ficially prescribed the channel it shall here
after use, and took the first steps to en
force the orders by having the channel
defined by reinforced concrete walla.
The channel begins at Bryant with a
width of twenty-four feet, and widens to
twenty-six feet at Mynster street, at
Scott street It broadens to thirty feet and
at Sixth street it la given thirty-four feet;
the widening process continues until a
breadth of thirty-six Is attained at Klghtb
street, which Is further Increased to forty
two feet for the remainder of Its long
course to the river.
The widening process Is due to the fact
that the banks become lower as the grade
becomes flatter and the channel Is thus
given the required area all of the way.
The council met to consider the petition of
Adotph Beno and others for the establish
ment of official lines to permit the con
struction of concrete retaining walls In the
block on North Main street and Scott
street. City Engineer Ktnyre accompanied
the alderman equipped with a large blue
print of the surveys showing the newly
established lines. The boundaries go
straight between Main and Scott street
adding several feet to the northern ends
of all the lots In the block. A slight curve
Is made between Scott and Sixth street.
adding about four feet to the depths of
the business lots fronting on Broadway,
nd this, too, without- taking anything
from the property lines on the . op
posite side of the stream. The council of
ficially approved the plat as a committee
of the whole and it will be finally ap
proved In the meeting next Monday night.
The Beno company and other property
owners In the block will at once begin the
construction of a retaining wall twenty
feet high, and it la believed that the prop
erty owners in the block between Scott and
Sixth street will follow their example. J.
Slinonds & Co., owners of the Central
grocery store property, will begin the con
struction of tho wall through the block
between Sixth and Seventh streets, and it
now looks as if the creek would be confined
In solid walla throughout Its course In the
heart of the city. The improvement will
add thousands of dollars value to all of the
business property and permit the extension
of buildings In some Instances nearly fifty
feet further bark.
During the session of the committee the
communication submitted by City Solicitor
Kimball at the last meeting of the council
advising the aldermen that the city was
liablo for water service furnished by the
waterworks to all public buildings, parks,
etc, was considered. It waa referred to the
committee on water, composed of Alder
men Younkerman and Fisher, with Instruc
tions to meet Manager Hart of the water
company and endeavor to efCect some set
tlcment of the claims arid report to the
council. City Solicitor Kimball was added
to the committee as Its advisor in tha ne
A reuuest by the promoters of the Pure
Food show to have the streets Illuminated
while the exposition was in progress was
received and will be considered Monday
Tae CeU xUaffs stYloe of tha
Osaaaa Be la at If avti VtreeV
Both keea .
WOOL PITS OUAIU ON MAP
Sheep Receipt! Break All Recordi and
Wool Boom!. '
WOOL WAREHOUSE FILLED UP
Neighborhood Row Revived.
Tho Orant Hill et al. family-neighbor
hood row, which has kept the community
In the vicinity of Fourteenth street and
Avenue O stirred up for several weeks and
brought several of the Interested parties
into - tha police court, has broken out
afresh. Tha last time ny of tha feudists
war In tha police court. Judge Snyder
continued tha eases Indefinitely after re
dtlng some of the court dictum made
famous by Jeffreys and told all of them
that tha nsxt time any of them came Into
court he would send tha whole bunch, com
plalnants, defendants and witnesses, to
Jail ' for a few daya. Until yesterday
nothing further was heard of the trouble
when Mrs. Adalalde Baughn applied to Jus
tloe- Cooper for a warrant for the arrest
, of Mr. and Mrs. Orant Hill on tha charge
of threatening her with a deadly weapon,
The Justice placed the Hills under 1200
bonds and continued their case until Sep
t ember 17.
FHACHES aiXTY-FIVB CENTS CASS
This la Oaly Omm of Oar Satarday
Special Prloea Read tho Balwee
Qrooary Department Specials. Flour.
Flour. Our Clover brand, guaranteed, none
better at any price, regular 11.66 value, spe-
clal." Saturday, $1.0.
Grapes, large basket. z6o
Muskmelons, SVio to JOc,
New cabbage, I for loo.
Quart fruit Jfcra. doa.. 4o.
if Capped Jelly glasses, dos., tie.
" ' Cucumbers, t for 6c.
Small basksts tomatoes, 10a
Fruit Jar rubbers, dos., 10a
Wax beans, lbs., Bo.
Celery, par bunch, too.
J. ZOLLER MTER. CO..
1OO-108-1O4-1O1 B w ay
Tha big, up-to-date store.
Four phones. Bell and Ind. (30.
WANTltD THIUC1 BOTH TO CARRY
OMAHA BEH. APPL.T U SOOTT STREKTT.
Real Ratat Transfers.
These transfera were reported to The Bee
Friday, September , by the Pottawattamie
County Abstract company of Council Bluffs
Morris Hough and wife to Oscar
."Vh. swU aeW of J-78-4S, w. d 3.000
"""""' i-oner ana wire to lien-Jaailn-Fwhr
Keal Keelate Co,, lot 1.
?, Kk. -'""' Aad Council
Bluffs. Ia., w. d
Benjamln-Felir Iteal KsVato'co-'"' to
to Hattle D. Lalnson. lot 4. In block
BiuYkb'la:V;v.V.Ad'1: to Co,mcU
Wallace Benjamin, et al., referee'.' Yo
w"UJ?W.to" ' 10 ln Aud 8"- o
aSS o M.iSd M ,n Johnson's
Add. to Council Bluffs, la., ref d
For medics', and family use buy your
liquors from Roaenfeld Liquor Co., 61!) S.
The key to the situation Bee Want Ads,
Roualns Specials for Satarday.
In our hardware house furnishing and
No. 8 heavy tin copper bottom wash
Steel frame wringer, $1.96.
Wood frame wringer, $2.76.
1 quart tin fruit cana, dot., 39a.
Sealing wax, each 6c.
Flower pots, all slses, up from 60.
Hardwood folding wash bench, $1.50.
No. 1 galvanised wash tub, 49c.
No. 8 galvanised waah tub, 59c.
No. $ galvanised -waahtub, (JOc.
The Grlswold food chopper, outs 84 lbs.
per minute, regular $1.26 value; our price
7$C. J. ZOLLER MBit. CO.,
The Big Uptown Store.
Four phones, Bell, Ind. 330.
Tho Red Mill.
Those who sea the new Henry Blossom
and Victor Herbert comlo opera. 'The Red
Mill." which comes to tha Dohany theater,
Sunday night, will easily understand Its
great vogue at, tha Knickerbocker theater.
New York City, for one entire year. The
absence of any suggestive altuattona, mod
est dressing, tha pretty love story and the
exquisite music, together with tha pictur
esque and dainty costumes, tha quaint
scenery and the good, wholesome humor,
and, moreover, tha thorough exploitation by
tha perfect organisation of some sixty
people, are tha basis of Its solid foundation
Meat Deparlmeat Specials.
Beef boll. lbs., 36c.
Bonelesa rib roaat. lb., 10c to I3e.
Plcnlo hantk. lb., lS4c.
Bologna, 8 Ilia., o.
Porterhouse steak, lb., 124c.
Sirloin steak, per lb., Uo.
Bacon, by the strip, lb., liVkO.
Veal roast, lb.. 10c to 16c.
J. ZOLLER MER. CO.
Four Phones 820.
Four transfers, total..
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 0. Kight. LrlTttt
Tha key to the situation Bee Want Ada.
lajarles Prove Fatal.
WATERLOO, la.. Sept 10.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) William D. Brumble died of In
juries received Thursday while blasting.
When the explosion occurred hla arms
were blown off and his body permeated
with stone. He was 67 years old and leaves
William J. Klger, 724 Dorcas street, frame
dwelling. HOW! aeiav taeiena, ! South
Thirteenth street, additon. J70O; L. Abram
i.nitia North Twentv-fmirrh -
brick aiore, $4.; Vincent Kreal. 4210
Scuth Thirteenth street, frame dwelling,
A. A. CLARK & CO.
1 nun Mniicv mi horses, cattle
LUail liiUIILI Ull HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
AWO AST OXATTBSj mJCVaUTT AT OSnB.BXAU TsTB VaVAX mATBS.
Twenty Tears of Bases sefal Bessa.es.
OOItXKK MAIN AND UKOADWAY, OVER AMKKICAIf EXPRESS.
No connection with tha firm calling themselves Ths Clark Mortgage Co.
The Clark barber shop for baths.
Corrlgans. undertakers. 'Phones 148.
FAtTST BEER Al ROGERS' BCKKET.
Peaches (S60 a crate. ZoHer, phones JLD.
Picture framing, Jensen, Masonic temple.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. Tel. J.T9.
Uewla Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 17.
FOR EXCHANUii OF REAL. ESTATE
Hudleson Broadway studio new location
631 West Broadway.
WE CARRY M I.T EXTRACT. J. J.
Klein Co., 162 West Broadway.
Hnve your glasses fitted or repaired by
J. W. Terry, optician, 411 Broadway, office
with Geotge Ueruer.
Majestic Steel Ranees and Art Garland
Base Burners, the beat In the world, $17 to
$70. We are exclualve agents. P. C. De
Vol Hardware Company, M Broadway,
!A sneak thief yesterday entered the home
of Mrs. S. N. llarwood. 61 Damon street,
and stole a dosen solid silver spoons valued
si about 116. The house waa entered dur
ing the absence of the family.
Arthur Nye, 42 years old. died yester
day at the Council Bluffs sanitarium of
cancer of the stomach. The remains were
removed to the Corrigan undei taUInK rooms
and prepared for transportation to Imogens,
la., ms former home.
The funeral of Mrs. 1-ena Tettan, who
died at Mercy hospital trim the efftcls of
burns received by a gasoline explosion at
her home 223 Lrfigan tttrret, mote than a
month ago, will be held at Corrigan chapel
this afternoon at 8 o'clock. Hev. McKiu
ben will officiate.
Fifty Council Bluffs Red Men took part
lit the big initiation of Red Men at Des
Moines- Thursday evening, when l.OtU vic
tims presented themselves as the prey of
the xalplng knife. The delation returned
yesterday and said It was the greatest
event ln the annals of Iowa fraternalism.
The funeral of Marlon Parker, who was
killed beneath the train in the Great West
ern switch yards Thursday, will be held
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the
residence of C. W Schulls. 1621 Fourth ave
nue. The funeral will be In charge of Ex
celsior lodge, No. 2'i9, Ancient, Free and
Accepted Masons. Burial will be ln Wal
nut Hill cemetery.
Your last chance la not always the best,
but thin time it Is. We have wagon loads
of peaches on hand today. Coloradua at
that, only 70 cents a case; better buy your
graues before they go ud.' 25 cents a basket.
We have a Job lot of Schram fruit Jars
that we are closing out, quarts and one-
half gallons, 40 and 60 cents per dozen. All
kinds of vegetables. Bart el & Miller, lei.
Only one connle-Tiad the courage to brave
revered superstition that fixes r riday as
an umuckiy day to get married, t ney were
t . O. Hoelune. aiied 31. of Omaha, and
Miss Hattle. 18 years old. whose home is In
neiieroiint. Ark. it in said a pretty utile
romance Is connected with the marriage
and which will undouotedly be sufficient to
exorcl.se any evil Influence baleful Friday
Three gypsies, with names that can only
be articulated by a versatile katydid or
speeded by a linotype novice with a Jag on,
were arraigned In police court yesterday
morning charged with being a general
nuixance 111 the neighborhood, or Thirty
seventh street and Fourth avenue. They
put up $6 In one Instance and $3 In another
as compensation for depredations and were
oraerea to leave town.
R. C. Wler, night yardmaster of the Illi
nois Central, is seeking the person who
found a bank book cover I slued by the
Gieeley, Colo., National bank, which he
dropped rrom his pocket in the Kliim note
yesterday. The envelope contained a valu
able diamond and a $10 bill besides a num
ber of annual railroad passes on Colorado
lines. Mr. Wler will give a liberal reward
for the return of his property.
J. P. Hess, president of the National II or
Ucultural congress and founder of the firm
of Day & Hess, left last evening for the
east, to be gone about three weeks. He
will visit Chicago. Detroit. Cleveland. Pitts-
burg and Philadelphia, and bis old home
in Lancaster county, Pennsylvania. On his
return he will stop at ilarrlsburg and
Washington. D. C. Hw will combine flnan
clal business for the firm with booster
work for the exposition.
Decrees in the following divorce case
have been entered by Judge Woodruff Id
the district court: lla Hayes against Cllf
ton Hayes, colored, cruel and inhuman
treatment; Bertha Thompson against
t naries Thompson, habitual drunkenness;
Elizabeth Short against Walter S. Short,
cruet ana innuman treatment; Delia Wal
lace against John Wallace, desertion: Mar-
cellus Spatir against Nina Spaur, cruelty
divorce granted to nusoand on cross petition.
Poundmaster Jackson and his assistants
were reminded when they ceased work yea
terday afternoon that It was Friday.. They
roumea up me aogs iney naa captured
and found the number to be exactly thir
teen. The thirteenth dog was still to be
placed in the wagon when the discovery was
made ana the discussion that occurred in
hla -presence concerning the unlucklness of
the 4y may have afforded him the sugges
tion upon which he acted.. He became verv
docile and seemed to be anxious to be put
Into the. wagon, but when a good oppor
tunity offered he managed to .cleverly bite
coin oi tna men.
Mrs. Johanna Kramer, aged 74' years.
died at 8:30 yerterday morning at the Jennie
taminasin Memorial nospitai where she
had been for the last few weeks sufferln
from gangrene and Infirmities of age. She
eaves eignt cnuaren. tour sons snd four
daughters. J he daughters are Mrs. T. J.
Carothers of Omaha, Mrs. John Gordon of
Ctdar Falls, Misses Augus.a and Flora
Kramer or tnis city, and Edwaid w.
Kramer of Kewanee, 111.; W. S. Kramer of
Greenfield la,, and K R. and E. L,. Kramer
of this city. The body . was taken to the
Woodrlng undertaking parlors to await the
arrival 01 relatives. The Duriat win take
place In the Creston cemetery, that city
Being ine 01a nome 01 me deceased.
C. Boone, In charge of an Omaha livery
automobile, was taken to the Police atatlon
yesterday afternoon for violating the state
law requiring tne vroper numbering of ma
chines. Tne machine he waa . using had
only nan 01 tne uauai paatboara card snow
Ina Dart of a demonstrating: number: Tha
machine belonged to the Omaha Automobile
company and the chauffeur said It had
been In use for hire numbered ln that way
ror some ume. tie naa orougm two pas
sengers from Omaha and wu standing in
fmnt nf the Grand hotel when taken Tntn
custody. Under the circumstances he was
only required to put up a $10 bond for his
appearance ln ponce court this morning.
According to his own statements, he waa
violating both the Iowa and Nebraska
In police court yesterday morning the
young man who attempted to hold op
Sam Friedman and rob hia pawnshop at
6.iS Broadway, was arraigned on the charge
of robbery and assault with intent to com
mit murder. The only defense he offered
was that he was drunk and did not remem
ber anything about the transaction. He
admitted that the name he gave, Frank
Johnson, might fit anybody else as well as
himself, but said he was an engineer and
his home was in Denver. The police be
lieve he is a professional yeggman who at
tempted a one-man Job. The fact that he
was an entire stranger in the city but knew
the number of the police station tele
phones Is a disclosure that classes him
among the professionals, all of whom keep
fully posted on police station signals and
phone numbers. Johnson was sent back 10
his cell to await action by the grand Jury,
which expects to conclude its labors today.
At the mass meeting, called for Sunday
afternoon at the First Baptist church to
consider the new Young Woman's Chris
tian association movement, there will
positively be no collection taken or sub
scriptions asked for. The meeting is
wholly for' the purpose of discussing the
various phases of the movement and to
secure an Interchange of ideas among ths
bright-ldeaed young women, and auto for
the purpose of acquainting the general
public more fully with the alms and house
of the organisation. The calling of the
meeting thus Implies a general Invitation to
all classes of people, men aa well as women
of all agea. It Is ln such meetings that
Interest can be aroused sufficient to In
crease the membership Hat to the desired
1 two. An evidence of the intensity of the
seal with which the young women are
working waa seen yesterday In many of
the store windows of tiie city, where
artistic posters, sketched In Ink and water
colors advertising tho Sunday afternoon
meeting, were placed. Each poster repre
sented a lot of skillful toll on the part of
the young women, and many of them were
real works of art. The workers expected to
have a good many more of the posters
reedy for hanging early yesterday but the
task proved too great.
temmltlee from mnmerelal Met I
sperfs Warekssm aad triads It
Fall See t 'ban re for Omaha
l Becoate Crater.
to have (he wool maiket of the country lo- enter laliilngly dlxhlei! betweon voial and' yesterday, and lodny N(e Ken.lall and l"aaj
Mr. , Delfeidr owns a little nioe than
3n.0" sheep himself and is In position to
know certainly what western nun think of
Omaha as a storage center.
The party which made the inspection yes
terday conslst-d of W. H. Uucholt, chair
man of the Commercial club's committee
on wool warehouse; Luther Drake and J.
M. Guild. This business has almost been
growing unheralded, and (he Idea of "Fri
day's visit by the Commercial club men
was to secure accurate Information as to
Just the extent of the Industry in order
tl7at the club may boost It more Intelligently.
While sheep have been breaking all rec
ords by the way they have been pouring
into the South Omaha market, wool has
also been coming along at 4 rapid clip,
putting Omaha back on the map as the
Wool center of the country.
A committee on the Omaha Commercial
tluh j-es'e.ilMy s.fitM.'Hn visited the ware
house of tha Omaha Wool and Storage
company at Twenty-eighth aud GoM"
streets and found the building filled almost
to Its rapacity. They were greatly im
pressed with the progress which this In
dustry, comparatively an Irfant one, has
Tbe company, which Is headed by C. M.
King, with J. A. Delfelder of Wooltoni
Wyo., as'vlce president and Leslie M. King
as general manager, was formed a little
less than three years ago, most of the
stock being held by western wool growers
and Omaha business men.
From the first It has flourished, and on
Friday the huge bulldfng, which measures
300 feet In length, 100 feet In width and 24
feet in height, contained nearly 3,000,000
pounds of wool. It Is expected that before
the close of the receiving season, about
October 1. the entire capacity of the ware
house, 6,000,000 pounds, will be exhausted.
Mr. Delfelder, vice president of the com
pany, who Is also president of the Wyo
ming Wool Growers' association and vice
president of the national association, Is
most enthusiastic about the chance of
Omaha becoming the wool market of the
west. Said he:
"We only need to get, tbe wool moving
Lorn bard o Band
Symphony Organization Presents Fine
Program at Auditorium Ex
cellent Vocal Parts.
The dramatic Interpretation of - the
"Toreador" song from "Carmen," by Sig
nor Alcssandronl and Signer Manna's cor
net solo in a selection form Meyerbeer's
"Africans," were the two outstanding fea
tures In the concert given last evening In
the Auditorium by the Lotnbardo Sym
phony Band and Opera company and each
Indicated the efficiency of the company,
vocally and Instrumental, as public en
tertainers. Signer Alessandronl's render
ing of the well known song from Blxet's
great opera was not only the vivid pic
ture of the maddening scene when the
toreador and the toro met in mortal com
bat; It was as well a masterpiece of op
eratic vocalism. Earlier in the Conceit he
had appeared with Signora Del Campo and
Slgnor Monettl In the trio from Verdi's
"Lombard!," and was again heard ill the
third finale from the same composers
"Eruanl.". Without the hu'p of stage
effects the audience had an opportunity of
enjoying excerpts from the works of the
Italian master and it was testimony to the
artistic ability of the singers that the au
dlence never seemed to miss the environ
ment of tho footlights. The concert was
Instrumental contributions and the chorus
was heaid with effect In the "Soldleia
chorus." from Gounod's "Fain t." Songs
of the popular (pe were given by Mr.
Chniles Stewart arid Mr. Gertrudo C.
Stewart. One cannot sneak too highly of
the work of (he bnd and whether It was
In the Interpretation of risnquette's (une-
ful music In tho "Chimes of Nurm.indy,"
or the wierdly. barbaric grandear of Mey
erbeer's "Afrlcsna," Slgnor Iimbardo
showed himself a conductor of t.iste and
power. He had his band always under con
trol and exery selection was played with
exquisite expression. It was a decidedly
enjoyable entertainment and the audience
remained until the last hem on the pro
gram had been performed. The concerts.
of which last night's was the first of three,
will be continued today. The matinee to
day will be at 2:30.
Hamilton mldressed the crowds.
LOGAN Tbe te mperatui. went down lo
42 decrees here last night, by far (he coldest
rlKhl of the season A frost would
1I0 henvy danirige nt the present lima. Is
the opinion of experienced corn growers or
Knalnr Topples Over.
GRAND ISLAND. Sept. 10. (Special.!
As the passenger train on the Old branch
was rounding the curve at the canning fac
tory to enter the I'nion Pacific depot yards
lust night the engine slid off the track ai!d
wns overturned, without material damage,
however, but one passenger being slightly
Injured by the Jolt of the train.
v Scarlet Fever at Satloa.
SUTTON. Neb., Sept. 10. (Special.) An
ejildenilc of scarlet fever has broken out
here among children, mostly In a mild form.
There Is such a large number of cases that
the board of education Is seriously consid
ering the necessity of closing the schools.
A rigid quarantine haa been applied to
the families having the disease.
Iowa Piews Motes.
hi sum t'li'V Waltei Davis. Jr.. was ar-
r..ii ami brotiKht (o this city on the
charge of wire desertion. Davis is 21 years
old, has a wile IS, and two lit tie children.
Ml'SCATlNE William Roach of Musca
tine la critically ill ot typhoid fever. He
Is known all over Iowa aa "Billy Roach,"
and la one of the prominent business men
of the state.
WAVERLY P. lioesen. ' J. Flegenbaum,
snd Louis Wrsterniloi t all pleaded guilty
to watering milk they sold to (he creamery
and were fined each $i and costs amount
ing In all to $:U.76.
ELDON The attendance at the Big Four
fair yesterday was estimated at 20,000. Gov
ernor Carroll and Auditor Weakley spoke
TXG N (Julie a number of member be
longing (o the letter Dy Sali.la ehurrh cf
I.oi.-n and Megnolla will a((end (he annual
rounhm which began at IJttie Sioux to
dav. Prominent members of the church ate
expected In attendance.
LOGAN The funeral services of Utile
Geneva Cox. aged 6. daughter of Mr. snd
Mrs. S. R. Cox, deputy county recorder at
Logan, will lake rlaee at the Methodist
church tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock.
Rv. It. Kremer of tha Presbyterian
church la In charge.
LOGAN Prof. Dtetrlrhson. Instructor
of manual training of the Logan schools,
will have charge of the Ixgsn high school
foot ball tesm this season. The professor
is putting (he "squad" thr-ttigh various
stunts at. the present time with a view of
keeping up the past excellent reputation of
Logan high schools for success.
KONTANF.LL1C Maynard Piirdv. tho
little sou of W. J. Purdy of Fontanelle.
was the victim of a distressing accident
while watching his uncle drive stakes with
an ax. The little fellow ventured too close
nnd received the full force of a swinging
umvard blow In the forehead, cutting a
severe gash, and badly mashing: the skull.
CRESTON The police officers captured
a Greek named Necardnua on passenger
train No. 14 last night when It pulled In
here from a description wired them from
Villisea bv Seclal Agent Seamans of the
Burlington detective force, snd the fellow
had on ' his person SXtf.M In money, (wo
watches, each with a chain, and one extra,
watch, two rings vd a revolver, which waa
unloaded. He also had a ticket bought for
NEVADA Two "were burned, both of
them very seriously and one peihac fa
lallv In two accidents here today. Homer
Shocklev. aged years, while boiling some
pitch over a "furnace" fire h had built In
(he yard, upset the pan on his leg, and
(hen stepped. In th contents of it, so
hadlv burning his feet and legs that the
skin and some of the flesh peeled off. Mrs.
Hem v Low man poured hot lard over her
arm. burning the flesh to the bone. The
doctors fear blood poisoning.
M A RS11 A LLTOWN Two workmen wero
Injured, one of (hem seriously, when a
high (lower emery wheel broke ln(o plereH
while being operaled In (he Temmx Fur
nace company's plant today. The Injured
are Sam Kuehena and Carl Cordt. Rush
ena. Was grinding a casting w hen tbe wheel
bruke. pieces of It truck, him on (he aim.
fracturing (he bone in five places between
the elbow snd the shoulder. Cprdt was
working across the. room and a piece of
the wheel struck him on the leg causing a
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