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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1911)
The Omaha Daily
OUR MAGAZINE FEATURES
1 II. name-. Metftn aad rami
tirtnrr ikr ttrnt of eatertala
"nl. Iitlrnffln, eataaeaaent.
For Nebraska Unsettled.
For Iowa Unsettled.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
VOL. XL NO. 'Z
OMAHA. Tl'KSDAY MORXIN'
V 1011 TWELVE PAdfc'.S.
IS AN ILLEGAL
American Company and Its Associate
Corporations Are Declared Parties
to Unlawful Agreement
court orders it dissolved
Case Sent Back to Lower Court for
CALL FOR JaWT
Parties Given Sii Months to Reor
ganize "Within the L"
TTTTE TTMTT MAY BE El ' TLD !
Additional Sixty Days to Be G
it Necessity is Shown.
RECEIVER MAY BE APPOINT.
If Plan Prnaed Sot Btlsfnrtory
Lower foart It Mar Isae lajnae
Una er Wlad Cf Affairs af
WASHINGTON. May 3. The American
Tobacco company and fta accessories and
subordinate' corporations and companies.
Including- the English corporation, today
were Seld by the supreme court of the
United States to be co-operators ln a com
bination Illegal under the Sherman anti
trust act. The court sent the caae back
to the lower court with directions to hear
further tiie parties so as to ascertain
whether new condition cannot be re
created ln harmony with the law. Justice
Harlan concurred ln part with the court's
opinion and dissented In part. The court
"First That the combination, ln and
of Itself. aa well aa each and
all of the elements composing It.
whether corporate or Individual, whether
cosidered collectively or separately,
be decreed to ba ln restraint of
tiaue &d an attuspt to monopolise and
a monopolisation within tha Erst and sec
tions of tha anti-trust act.
"Second That tha court below. In order
to fftva effective fore to our decree ln this
regard, ba directed to hear tha parties, by
evidence or otherwise, aa It may be deemed
proper, for tha purpose of ascertaining and
determining upon acme plan or method for
dissolving tha aombinatlon and of recreat
ing out of tha aiementa now composing It.
a new condition which shall ba honestly
la harmony with and not repugnant to
, LtaaJt May Bar Extended. " T
"Third That for tha accomplishment of
theaa purpose, taking ln view the diffi
culty of tha situation, a period of six
months la allowed from tha receipt of our
mandate, which leave, however, ln the
event, ln the Judgment of tha court
below, tha necessities of tha situation re
quire to extend such period to a further
time not to exceed sixty days.
"Fourth That In the event, before the
expiration of tha period thus fixed, a con
dition of disintegration ln harmony with
the law la not brought about, either as
the coneequenca of tha action of the court
ln determining an issue on the subject or
ln accepting a plan agreed upon. It shall
be the duty of the court, either by way of
an injunction restraining tha movement
of the products ot the combination ln the
channels of Interstate or foreign commerce
or by the appointment of a receiver, to
give effect to the requirements of the
Pending tha bringing about of the result.
It Is directed by the court, each and all
of the defendants. Individual as well aa
ccrporatt-na, are to be restrained from
doing any act which might further extend
or enlarge the power of the combination,
by any means or device whatsoever.
, HUI vof taa Caae.
The American tobacco corporations were
made the target of the second big "trust"
prosecution ot recent years. Tha first
was the Standard Oil. Because the testi
mony taken In tha tobacco case waa not
so extensive aa that In tha Standard OIL I denials by the government. Both the law
ths two cases were before the supreme j Itself and the order drafted by the Inter
court tor consideration at the same time. 1 state Commerce commission ware upheld
Ths attempt of the government to dis
solve tha tobaoro corporation aa violating
tha ffherman anti-trust law took ahape In
1177. In thai year a petition waa filed ln
ths United States circuit court at New
York. Tha government asked that the
American Tobacco company. Its officers,
directors and affiliated corporations, be
prevented and enjoined from restraining
and monopolising commerce ln tobacco.
Tha restraints and the monopolies alleged
obtained by an intricate system ot cor-
porata organisation. It began hi 1HO when
(Continued on Second Page.)
Fur Nebraska Unsettled.
For low I. naettii-u.
Teiaperature at (Inaka Yeaterauay.
m Too sasrt
? a. m
8 a. m
9 a. m .
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 r m
S p. m
1 p. m
4 p. m
p. m. ...
7 p. m
TO TUl TOO
.... 5 !
.... So !
.... 63 j
.... a 1
. . . . ,
.... 71 j
.... 70 !
.... 73 !
.... 71 '
Comuaraftva Lax-nl ttetrnrd.
mil. uiu. l i. j
Highest today 74 74 79 7" 1
l'l U-Uiv v 7 .'..'i
Meava temperature 6 . M
l'r.ipitatiun to nj si
Teinp-raiar and prtt-tpitatKia departures
from the normal at niMn wmn Man n
1. aa euinpard with the past two yean.:
Nuiiral larmiers' ure 47
l'et.tiem-v f.-r ma .lay t
Tutsi sscesa atnee. Mjrrh 1. 1911 340
' -m mai praripttailun ; incn
D-fli'itny f.-r fa duy 'h tm n
T..t( ralnfail s.nce M tr-h 1 4 XI Inches
rvfltiency aioce Man h 1 ; Jl n he
Mi'if nr f..r cjr. ivrlod 19: ..'. i; Inches
Deficiency fur cur. teriud Isutf . luunos
Eoland Garros and Andre Beaumont
Have Motor Trouble.
AVIGNON". France. May 2! A series of
ilig'it scciilrits Impaired the prn(rrB of
I the airman competing In the Par:s-Rome-
Turin fliulit which wan benin yesterday
juwt outside the French capital. Practically
til the aviator ore repairing their
I marhlne and keeplnsr in the contest.
Rolaml Garros and Andre Beaumont.
" ar "JZZZ.l-Z
CrOBfl Hie Slant" linn jroi-iun;,
here last mcht. having covered the 6
I kilometers l mllest from the aerodrome
mt B,,c ln 12 (l and 13'Vl( respectively.
Beaumont ana ijarros noi:i conunum
their flights toilay from this city to Nice,
the end of the first stage, but both met
with motor trouble, Gsrros tu forced to
land a short distance from Avignon and
Beaumont came down at Brtgnnles. The
distance from Avignon to Nice ia -JO kilo-
....-..-i. ...... ..........
- j Frey, the German aviator, and Klmmer
I ling arrived here today and Kimmerllng
' later resumed his flight toward Nice.
C 'i Henrv Weyman. the American, Is still
' -pairing hia machine at Troyes. ninety
- T.'v M of Pans. Weyman waa com-
-j, d to make three stops on account of
.lie trouble. During the third landing.
the propeller ot his machine waa twisted
and part of Uie frame broken. I
A strnng wind and big sea probably will J
Drevnnt the aviators from crossing the I
Mediterranean to Genoa for the present.
The nst of the contestants in the race
eare reported to be trailing along the course
from Paris. Nagey damaged his machine
descending near Laumea. He abandoned
bla aeroplane and returned to Paris.
mr.sfiti.f. France. May 3 The
American, Beaumont, succeeded ln repair
ing his machine at Troyes and flew to Fre
Jus. where he began preparations to start
BL"C. France, May 3. Despite a danger
ous wind Landron, ln a monoplane, crossed
the starting line here today, bound for
Turin. He la determined to catch up with
the other competitors ln the race
BRIGNOUE3. France, May 29. Andre
Beaumont, the French aviator, who waa
forced to land here on account of motor
trouble, resumed bis flight toward Nice
LZONa. France, May 29. While en route
from Dijon to Lyons, Henri Molla, the
French aviator, descended violently at
Vllleurbanne. His machine turned a som
emault and Its wings were demolished. The
aviator emerged unhurt.
Hours of Service
Law for Railroad
Men is Upheld
Supreme Court Finds Statute Limiting
Work to Sixteen Consecutive
Honrs is Constitutional.
WASHINGTON. May Si-The hours of
service law for railroad employee," passed
by congress ln SOT. was upheld today as
constitutional by the supreme court of the
United States. This decision was an
nounced by Justice Hughes In the test caae
instituted by the Baltimore & Ohio Rail
Tha act made It unlawful for any com
mon carrier engaged In interstate com
merce to permit any trainman subject to
the act to remain on duty for a longer
period than sixteen consecutive hours, or
any telegraph operator more than nine or
thirteen hours, according to the time the
telegraph station was opened for business.
The act also created periods of rest for
Tha Baltimore A Ohio Railroad company
attacked the law aa unconstitutional on
the ground that it applied to Intrastate as
well as to Interstate railroads and . em
ployes. The order by which tha Interstate
Commerce commission placed the law Into
operation could not and did not attempt to
delegate to the commission tha power to
require reports of violation of the law;
that the labor and expense necestary to
make the reports constituted a taking of
the railroad's property without due process
of law and therefore ln violation of the
constitution, and that It compelled self
incrimination by officers snd employes of
the railroad, also ln violation of the con
stitution. The objections to tha law were met with
aa conxtltuUonal by the circuit court of the
United States for the District of Maryland,
where the case originated.
One Man Killed
and Five Wounded
in Feud Battle
i Ktched Battle at Crum, Ala., Between
! Posse and Band of Alleged
! tattle anstltTs.
PORUM. Okl.. May 23. One man was killed
and five wounded ln a pitched battle here
tiMiay. which was the culmination of an old
Cliff Hester, shot through the stomach;
Je Maxwell, ahot through arm.
Peter linittam. shot tliro'igh the hip.
Two unidentified men. stint and wounded.
The battle occurred .in the edge of the
town ani about lf) solits were fired. The
people of the community have been prose
cutlnf the Davis fact:. in of s.leK-d rattle
rustlers. Today's trouble resulted over the
moving of some cattle. It occurred at the
home of Pony Starr, a member of the
Pails faction. Starr's friends were lined
ufc on one side and a poase of citizens on
the other. A special train with a sheriff
and twnty deputies is on the way here
SIR WILLIAM GILBERT DEAD
Aatkar t Seeernl Tomle Opera Lin- 1
rettaa Paaan iwar la
I.ON1V1N. May 29 -Sir Wnillam Schwenk j
Gilbert, the British author and writer of I
cmic opera librettas. died here thia after- j
neon, lie was born la 1S.K and was -knighted
bv Klrg Edward In lr7. The
f imoui collaborator of Sir Aithur Sullivan 1
i.ed suddaly of heart duarasv while lu hia
JILTED FA Ml Ell
James A. McDiety, Wife and Two
KILLS SELF 15 SCHOOL HOUSE !
Defies Arrest for Several Hours Fol
lowing His Escape.
GIRL IS NOT SERIOUSLY HURT
Woman He Wished to Marry ia Only
SHERIFF IS FATALLY WOUNDED
MaHerer, after Klrta Three Saata
at Officer W tin (tempted to Ar
rest Ilim. Tarne ttan aa
TECUM 3EH. Neb.. iTay 2?. (Special
TelesTam.i James A. McDIety, his wife
and two children were murdered this
morning by James Fielder, a farm hund.
at the McDIety home, seven miles south
of Pawnee City.
Fielder, who was employed by McDIety.
had been payimt attention to the letter's
older daughter, and a iuarrel started this
morning when Fielder was toid that he
must cease annoying the girL Ho drew
his revolver and killed McDIety and then
went to the houre. where he shot Mrs.
McDIety and the children In their beds.
He alto shot the girl he winhed to marry,
but she is not serioumv curt.
The murderer tnen firu ro a school house,
where he barricaded himself and defied
arrest for several hours.
: Sheriff Claude Fuller. . who w as sum
moned from Pawnee, called on him to sur
render, and he replied by firing three
shots, fatally wounding the officer. Ha
then shot himself and died within a few
Sheriff Fuller can Jive but a few hours.
Special Grand Jury
to Look Into Certain
Acts of Lumbermen
Investigation Will Begin in Chicago
June 5 with View to Prosecutions
Under the Sherman Act
CHICAGO, May 29. A special grand jury
will be empanneled before United States
District Judge Keneeaw M. Landls June
5. to Investigate "certain phases of tha
lumber business," with a view to prosecu
tions under the Sherman anti-trust laws.
A petition was presented to Judge
Landls late today by Assistant United
States Attorney El wood Godman.
Na- tnfoi iiisilim as to the scope of the
investigation could be learned from tha
federal district attorney's office beyond
the bare intimation that a definite plan
of procedure had been mapped out and
would be followed and that tfee rest would
be left to the grand jury.
A special grand Jury was asked because
of the activity of the present ona ln the
Taf t to Make Long
Trip Through West j
President Will Attend Home Folks'
Day at Salt Lake City and May
Go to the Coast
WASHINGTON. May 29 As having
probably bearing on hia nomination in
1912. President Taft's prans for the coming
fall are attracting unusual attention
Today the president told Senator Smoot
of Utah that he expected to accept an
Invitation to visit Salt Lake city in Sep
tember, when the annual state reception
to old home folks Is being held there.
The White house travel book already
shows engagements which will carry the
president Into Kansas and from there to
Utah. Although no engagemnts or stops
In Nebraska or Colorado have yet been
made, it Is likely they will be. The
trip may take the president as far as
the Pacific coast.
ROOSEVELT WILL DELIVER
i MEMORIAL ADDRESS TUESDAY
NEW TO RK. May 3. Theodore Roose
velt will deliver the chief Memorial day
oration in New York tomorrow. He will
speak at Grant's tomb, under ths auspices
of ths U. S. Grant post of tha Grand Army
of tha Republic.
Danish Student Singers Who Are Visiting
I i V. W t 1 a? - :. If''. T V I I . 1 Tl . I ' I f . 1 tf-' 1 . tt -e-r
y.4 u u
M W- . . 1 NrW-
v ' J ' 1
ONE DEAD AND TWO WOUNDED
Marital Difficulties in Watts Family
IBATE HUSBAND IS THE VICTIM
George Brown Held at aoat1 Omasa
Jail to Answer for Kllllag
Rasa rtarat Preelpt-
tatea tnat Conflict.
One dead and two seriously wounded re
sulted from an early morning shooting
scrapa on tha corner of Twenty-eighth
and Q streets. South Omaha. Monday
morning. The dead man is John Watts.
38 years old. XOO R street, shot through
tha chests who died before ha reached tha
hospital. The Injoied artp.'Vl 1 Urm-&rls of
2720 R street, shot through the left fore
arm, and Will Mayfleld of U21 Pierce street,
who sustained a gainful scalp wound. The
latter two were tomocent bystanders.
George Brown of 3030 R street, who did
the shooting is colored, as are all the
victims of his bullets. Brown la held at
Marital troubles of Watts, who formerly
lived with his wife at tne atove address,
led to the shooting. Brown, it is said, has
been paying attention to Watts' wife.
Watts and Brown have quarreled at dif
ferent times over the relations between
the two. Hot words have frequently re
sulted, which finally culminated ln a row
Sunday night, but serious trouble was
Watts, according to eye witnesses, was
standing on the corner of Twenty-eighth
and Q streets early Monday morning in
company with Daniels and Mayfleld. Brown
came along on his way to work at Swift's
packing house, where he Is employed as
a cinder wheeler, when the quarrel was
Watts whipped out a razor, according
to Brown, when the latter opened Ore
with a 3s calibre revolver, firing five shots
in all. The first laid Watts low. the bul
let piercing the chest. Daniels and May
fleld took to their heels, but Brown turned
the revolver in their directions and both
were brought to the ground.
At the police station. Brown told the of
ficials that Watts had threatened his life,
tm-eiuening to kill him on sight. The
shooting, he says, waa ln self-defense. The
other Injured men will recover, physicians
Mrs. Emerson lilven Olvoree.
BALTIMORE. May 29.-A decree of ab
solute divorce waa signed today for Mrs.
Isaac E. Emerson in her action against
Captain Emerson, the millionaire drug
manufacturer. Mrs. Emerson was
awarded alimony to the amount of CS.I0
annually and tha family home ln EXitaw
Nt -1 iv
'r;? . - "f naa-- p wv- , .... .,
"Where Sleep the Brave"
mAcA-iaak -i -1 fffw f 111 mrBlnir-tJlar-fMllafrrri awai i"
MONUMENTS TO DELD SOLDIERS IN OMAHA CEMETERIE3.
Big Outdoor Resort
in San Francisco
Burned Early Today
Bodies of Three Men Kecovered from
Ruins of the Chutes and Several
Others Are Missing.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 3. Three bodies
have been recovered from the ashes of the
fire that destroyed the Chutes. San Fran
cisco's largest outdoor amusement resort
early this morning. . Firemen are search
ing the ruins for bodies of others still un
accounted for. 1
Occupants of an adjoining lodging house,
which caught fire, . were aroused from
their beds to find that escape waa cut
off. Before the firemen arrived. Delia
Alvlso, a IS-year-old girl. and John
Felat, jumped from a second story
window. Both were dangerously Injured.
Adam Williams, an employe of the resort,
unable to prevent Miss Alvlso from jump
ing, attempted to catch her as she fell and
'suffered a broken wrist.
Mrs. Ida McFarland, who waa sleeping
ln a room with two other women in the
lodging house, awoke to f.nd her compan
iona hysterical and unable to move. She
drugged them to a window ledge and held
them until the firemen arrived with
John Boettinger and another man whose
name la not 1 3wn. who were sleeping in
the lodging house, are believed to have
The theater of the Chutes, which was
built of concrete, is the only building
within the resort saved. The loss ia esti
mated at S2M.O0O.
One of the bodies recovered has been
partially Identified as that of John Walker
of this city. Another is believed to be
that of John Boettinger. who waa asleep
in a house which was consumed by the
flames. The third body taken from the
ruins Is that of either a young boy or girl.
Wins Capital Fight
Supreme Court Declined to Hold that
Statute, Eemoving It from Guthrie
WASHINGTON, May 29. The capital of
Oklahoma will remain at Oklahoma City
so far as the supreme court of the United
States is concerned. That tribunal today
declined to hold that the Oklahoma statute
enacted last December to remove tha
capital from Guthrie waa unconstitu
1 kn- T j Air
CONSPIRACY TO RILL MADERO
Plot to Start Counter Revolution in
Mexico is Discovered.
TWO MEN ABE UNDER ARREST
Attempt Made to Bribe Oroaeo and
Vllljler to Join Movement, Which
I no I a tiea I nan Fractionary
Cniefa In Conhnlla.
EL PASO, May 29. Revelations of an
alleged plot to start another revolution In
Mexico after overthrowing tne leadership
of Francisco I. Madero. Jr., and preventing
h!s journey to Moxico City, created Intense
excitement throughout the Inaurrecto army
today. ' -
That Madero has been advised, of certain
fa.'tB not generally known Is believed by
some to explain the delay ln hia departure
for tha capital to consult with President
de la Barra. concerning tiie pressing prob
lems connected with the reorganization of
the government, although Madero himself
declared he postponed his trip merely to
await the installation ot provisional gov
ernors. The plot, which resulted last night In
the arrest of Daniel DeVilllers of Mexico
City at El Paso and of W. F. Dunn, an
American at Monterey. Mexico, is said
to Include three inaurrecto chiefs operat
ing ln the state of Conhulla. A telegram
from Monterey today states tnat Dunn, on
Madero's orders has been placed ln com
munltado for seventy-two hours. De Vil
llers Is held in the El Paao Jail on charges
of "conspiracy to murder Francisco L
According to General Benjamin Vllljoen.
the Eoer veteran, who is Madero's chief
military adviser, the scheme was that
V'lljoen and General Orosco were to de
sert Madero. and start a new revolutionary
movement, which would be joined by cer
tain inaurrecto leaders now ln the field
together with a federal general known to
be "friendly to the "Clentiefico" party. It
waa represented to him. General Vllljoen
asserts, that great quantities of arms and
ammunition were stored ln the mines of
Coshuila In anticipation of the new out
break and that success waa assured as
"Madero would never reach Mexico City."
Vllljoen Helps Trap Plotters.
Behinds the arrest of the two alleged
conspirators last night is the story of sev
eral weeks' conferences and the exchange
of many telegrams. Soon after the battle
of Juarez General Vllljoen received a tele
gram from Mexico City, declaring that "the
government wants to make a proposition."
The telegram waa signed VUllerea. Madero
waa Informed of tha telegrams and con
cluded to give every encousagtment to
those behind the overtures. VUleJoen ac-
(Continued on Second Page.)
.' ' '-"V' 11 '
' . ' ..... -.- . -J
TRAINS IN CRASH
MANY ARE KILLED
Tine Persons Killed and Twenty
Five Injured in Wreck Near
THREE OMAHA MEN ARE HURT
Pitcher Bert Keelev. W. W. Marks
and P. A. Ivens Amonj Victims.
TWO BASE BALL TEAMS LN WRECK
Gubs from Omaha and Denver Were
Enroute to Latter City.
NONE OF PLAYERS BADLY HURT
President of Denver Team Has Bone
in Foot Broken,
FOUR OF THE DEAD TRAINMEN
Two Are Reeloents af HoWf and
Two RipiTM Mesaengere Tone
CAMBRIDGE. Neb.. May 29 ('pedal
Telegram.) Four of the seriously Injured
passengers who were In the fatal wreck
at Indlanola were brought to the Cam
hrigf hospital. Hiram Feektn and Lena
Feekln of McCook and Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Culbertsnn of Wyoming, 111. Mrs. Cnl
bertson died at 4 00 p. m and physicians
say both members of the Feekln family
M COOK. Neb.. May 29 -East and west
bound passengers Nos. 9 and 12 on tha
Burlington railroad, met head-on in a fog.
I nine miles east of McCook. about S o'clock
' this morning. Nina bodies havs already
: been brought to the morgue la this city.
I The members ot the Denver and Omaha
base ball teams ot the Western league
! were passengers on the west bound train.
the Colorado limited. A number of mem
; bers of both teams wera Injured. Jamas
; McGill. president of the Denver team had
a bone in his foot broken.
ENGINEER JOHN W. HTDEB, Lin
coin. Neb.; train li , . v . ,
K.HE.V1AN DAMKRON. Lincoln, Neb.;
JlNEER W. T. LEAHY. Lincoln.
NkTiVeMAN!''a. J. OLSON. Lincoln. Neb.;
"t-X PRESS MESSENGER GEO. FREER,
xiHnMlSENGER FRASIER, Lin-
'.. ?!e'. n Jr, Me.M Neb.:
traveling man for Blminona Hardware corn
'cLtO.ESiCK A. HILwABEXK.. Boidragai-
iTT'wJ-Ent a Burlington Hreman,
on train as a passenger.
I Nona of tha passengers was seriously
! Injured, according to J. JT. Vailery, gen
eral agent of the Burlington raairoao in.
Denver. The lis ot Injured Includes:
W W Marks. 2i'13 Maple street, Omaha.
P. A. ivens, ii6 North jilghtaenih street,
UertUKeelev, of Omaha bass ball team.
James McGiII, 44S3 Cherokee street, Den
ver. Colo. .
W. H. Harris, jr.. Max. Neb.
Robert M. Anderson. 7 L street. Wash
ington. D. C.
G. Carpel. Perry. Neb.
J D. WIlMon, Tobias. Neb.
ii. B. Snltien, Aden. Colo.
Samuel Davis. Williamsburg, Colo.
Irving Steii, Pontia', Mch,
L. O. Nooei. oxford. Neb.
K. W. Kinsel'.a, 1125 Broadway. Denver.
K. J. Gately. Gretna. Net..
C. 11. Anderson, mall clerk, S731 Q Btraet.
H H Cuibertson. Brimfleld, Hi.
iliiKUie sentence. McCook. Neb.
E. Uui. toH Pearl street. Denver. Colo.
E B. Kent, cream car messenger, 9-.
North Ninth street. Lincoln, Ned.
i onductor Wlllelts of No. 11
Conductor Rank of No. 9.
A. G. Hinbee. McCook. Neb.
Grace Dean of Minden. not seriously.
Erakeman Dave Burnett of McCook.
broken arm ana other injuries.
Mr. ami Mrs. M. M. Feekin of Have
loi k. Blight.
1 Pitcher Kinsella had his face baaiy cut
' and Second Baseman Lloyd suffered minor
1 injuries. No member ot either team waa
! badly Injured. The day coach on tha
j limited waa totally wrecked and ln thia
I car most of ths casualtlaa occurred.
The tourist sleeper and baggaga car were
thrown on their sides, but so far aa known,
their occupanla escaped serious Injury.
Surgeons and nurses hart been sum
moned from MuCook and other nearby
Dead Will Ba Taken to XeCeak,
Two relief trains have gone from McCook
earning every available physician ln tha
Both trains were running at high speed
when the collision occurred, but the fores
of the collision waa aparentiy felt mora
by the heavy west-bound train, the Colo
rado Limited, which was mads up ot a
baggage and express car, day coach, two
tourlbt bieepers. a Pullman sleeper and an
The day coach wss reduced to splinters,
and ln this coach moat of the casualties
occurred. One of the tourist sleepers, con
taining f ie members ot U:s Denver West
ern league base ball team, was drown on
Base Ball tickets.
Cans of Farrell'3 Syrup.
Bosea of O'Brien's Candy.
Quart Bricks of Dalzell's
All given away free to thoa
who find their names ln tha
Read tha want ada every day.
your nam will appear aoraetlm
may be mora tha a ones.
No puzzle to eolva nor su bee rip.
lions to set just road Vim want
Turn to tne want ad past
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