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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1911)
TTTE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 31. 1911.
DES MOINES MARKET POPULAR
People Throng New Mart and Another
ii Projected for East Side.
CLASH OF INTERESTS BEGINS
Gardeners and Farmers A r. Brlaa;
Crowded Oat by Prddlers and
Agents of the Honiara
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE8 MOINES. July W.-(Kprcial) The
people of Dea Moines have taken patroniz
ingly to the market square Idea. The plan
Is entirely new here and the novelty of It
ran attracted everyone to the market
place for throe days the last week. There
haa been so much agitation In the last t n
yeart for a market home that the city
council finally tried out the Idea with a
small market place. This agitation servel
to wbet the appetites of the people and
hundreds of peoplo who would scorn to
buy any produce from a farmer's wagon
at thf-tr door have gone In automobiles and
carriages to buy at the market. The Im
mediate effect was to bring down prices
of all garden stuff and this has partially
Satisfied the craving of the connumers for
a cheaper market In which to make their
It has developed, however, that there Is
likely to be a sharp clash of Interests at
the market place. For Instance, It la found
that at first the farmers alone went to the
market place with their produce,-but later,
and as Boon as It seemed certain there
would be a successful market, the regular
Street peddlers all went to the market
place. Then the commission houses have
employed others to go to the market place
and the farmers feel that they are being
forced out of the market; In fact, they be
lieve that the commission houses have set
out to destroy the market for the
The demands of the gardeners were laid
before the mayor yesterday and they will
InslKt upon better regulation of the market
or they will withdraw therefrom.
The success of the market has led to a
project for a second market on the east
tde of the river. The market place Is on
a small vacant lot near the city hall, but
in fact the streets (or two blocks have been
taken possession of by the sellers.
I, oca tin Normal Schools.
Tbe state superintendent and the state
superintendent of high schools have agreed
upon the location of twenty-two of the
state-aided high schools of Iowa. There
will be eighteen more located. Fox one
thing it has been found a comparatively
easy task to pick out high schools that are
now well prepared for carrying on the
normal training which Is desired. The
state superintendent will Insist that the
normal course be prepared with special
reference to the needs of the rural teach
ers, for most of those who go through
these secondary or minor normal courses
will go into the country to teach. The
success of the plan Is already assured and
within a few years it is anticipated that
the scholarship of the teachers of the state
will have been advanced materially by this
Contlaaance of the Drsath.
The continuance of the drouth, while
not as alarming as it was earlier In the
season, promisee to prevent any great
development of the crops of the state. The
effort of the grain boomers to make It ap
pear that Iowa is going to have a normal
crop of all grains does not change the
fact that practically all persons who travel
out over the state bring gloomy reports.
The corn crop -cannot be entirely destroyed
no matter what conditions prevail, but
other crops are in very bad condition save
In the few streaks where there has been
rain the last few weeks. All the , rains
that have fallen have been spasmodio and
of small area.
Low Hirers Caws Fear.
There Is fear of typhoid or other
epidemics In Iowa because of the low stage
of water In the rivers. Not before In many
years has water been as scarce as at this
time. Only a very small stream Is running
In the Des Moines river. The Coon river,
from which the Des Moines drinking water
1 obtained, is larger than the Des Moines
at this time. It Is anticipated that when
freshets come In the fall. If they do, the
freah debris In the livers will cause
pollution of the water supplies in many
cities of the state.
Des Molar Wants Rate Chances.
E. IS. Wylle, representing the Des Moines
shippers, has filed a complaint with the
Interstate Commerce commission in regard
to freight rates between Des Molnea and
several points. He haa attacked the class
rates and states that by reason of the
recent reduction In rates from Chicago
to these western points there is discrimina
tion against Des Moines until there is a
corresponding reduction here. This Is only
a part of a general attack on rates.
"Some time ago," said Wylle, "in what
are culled the Kindel cases, tbe Interstate
Commerce commission made large reduc
tions In the rates applying between Chi
cago, St Louis and Peoria, taking their
rates on the one hand, and Denver and
other places known as Colorado common
points. Including places in Wyoming, west
ern Kansas and Nebraska, on the other
hand. More reoently, Kansas City, St.
Joseph, Atchison, Leavenworth, Omaha and
Sioux City have asked, In consequence of
this revision of rates for the Mississippi
river cities and places' east thereof, to
have the rates of the Missouri river with
"It Is self-apparent that Des Moines
would be blamable If It Were to sleep under
these conditions and let the rates be re
duced for the cities to the east of us and
not the west of us without any effort to
have a relatively Just rate co-relationship
prescribed for Itself. On behalf of Des
Moines, therefore, the Interstate Com
merce commission has had Its attention
called to these facts by formal petition,
and In the petition request was made that
Des Moines' rates with Denver, etc, be
spectfle figures less than the rates apply.
Ing between St. Louis and Rock Island and
Denver and other cities." ,
Pay of the Aato Tax.
The first apportionment of the money de
rived from the new automobile tax will net
each county approximately fl.000 for good
roads purposes. The apportionment will
be made August 1. The amount to be dis
tributed has been fixed by State Treas
urer Morrow and Secretary of State Hay
ward. They have estimated that when the
state's IS per cent has been deducted about
1100,000 will remain to be distributed. Under
the ruling made by Attorney General Cos
son each county will have Its share, based
on the number of civil townships which
the county haa. Ths second apportionment
of funds will be made May I 1313.
Coat of Rssslsg state.
The regular monthly payroll of the state
officials and their deputies, not including
those which must be passed upon by the
executive council, amounts to WO.SSIBL j.
H. Byrnes, deputy state auditor, yesterday
completed the work of preparing the pay
roll for July.
There la one medicine that every family
hould be provided with and especially
luring the summer months, vis. Chamber
sUn's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
idy. It Is almost certain to be needed.
It eosts but a quarter. Can you afford to
a without It? For sale by all dealer
Detailed Report of Fire
Losses at Benkelman
Total Damage from Saturday's Blaie
ii $35,000, About Half of Which
is Covered by Insurance.
BENKELMAN. Neb., July SD.-(Fpeclal.)-Flre,
which started In Orxhnm's restaurant
Fiturday morning at S o'clock, consumed a
frame row on the west side of Chief street
In the center of the business section. The
tctal Ions Is lffi.000 with about half Insured.
Ktlmated losses are: John Hoemmlch, gen
eral merchandise, W.OnO, fully Insured; W.
IT. VanBusklrk. bakery, $2,000, Insurance.
11.600; George W. Druliner, hardware, $S,000;
insurance. $.".000. J. A. McPonald, meat
market, $1,200, building. $1,000; Insurance,
11.&00. Lesllo Graham, restaurant. $1,300. In
surance, $VK). Frank Arnold Co.. mer
chandise, $2,000. Insurance, $1,000. M. S.
Owens, merchandise. $2.0n0, building. $1,2"0;
Insureancc. $X. Citizens bank, building and
!!x lures, $6,500; insurance, S2.&K). Walker &
Matteson, fixtures. $300; D. O. Hlnes, at
torney, $.100; Earl Dobbs, barber, $100, fully
Insured. C. H. Israel, notions, SfiOO; Insur
ance, $:00. J. Q. Wolthall & Son, drugs,
$2,000; no Insurance. H. Brandner, building,
$1,200: Insurance, tTiOO. Mrs. 8. R. Israel,
utuldlnjr, $1,000 Insurance, $G00. John Roem-
mich, hardware and restaurant buildings.
$2,000; no Insurance.
Mr. Itoemmlch's concrete block store
building prevented the fire spreading to the
rest of the block. It is understood all lot
owners will Immediately prepare to re
GOV. ALDRICH AT H0LBR00K
Executive Makes an Address at Meth
odist Camp Meet In ST Friday
ARAPAHOE, Neb.. July 30. (Special.)
Governor Aldrich spoke at the Southwest
Nebraska Methodist camp meeting at Hol
brook last Tuesday. The governor's theme
was "Christian Cltixenshlp." The day was
Ideal and an Immense crowd was present
to do honor to our chief executive. The ad
dress was of a high order and well received.
These meetings, which have been In prog
ress for two weeks, are still growing In
Interest and will be continued for another
week. Dr. Butgln, the noted evangelist.
who Is doing the preaching Is one of the
strongest men who ever visited this section
of our state. Although he preaches from
two to three times each day, every sermon
Is a masterpiece and those who go to hear
him once are sure to go again.
OSCEOLA CELEBRATION CLOSES
Fine Proa-ram Is Presented, bat Htarh
Wind Permits Only Two Aero
OSCEOLA, Neb., July 80. (Special.)-The
Osceola Frontier celebration closed In a
manner satisfactory to all, both visitor
and the committee of Osceola business men
who promote this enterprise each year.
There were a lot of horses here, both of
the wild western type and race horses
from surrounding towns. The events were
all good and each afternoon there was a
complete program. The aviator, Keatch,
made a couple of flights on the first day,
but after that the wind was too strong
for him to attempt going up. One accident
occurred that came near proving fatal to
Joseph Gubser. He was leaning out of the
judges' stand at the race track when the
railing he was pressing on gave way and
threw him onto the track. He struck on
his head, and being a heavy man, weigh
ing over 200 pounds, it was thought he had
broken his heck. He is yet confined to
his bed and under the doctor's care.
The Stromsburg and Polk base ball teams
were both defeated at the hands of the
Osceola club last week. In the first game,
with Polk, the score stood I to i In favor
of Osceola and with Stromsburg the Osce
ola club won by a score of 6 to 3.
Last evening a number of Owceola people
started for the mountain resorts of Colo
rado.' Among those who left were Mrs.
O. E. Mickey and son, Arthur; Lewis Run
yon, Dr. and Mrs. S. O. Whaley and Miss
Grace Smith, Others will go during the
week and the delegation from Oeceola will
number over twenty-five when all are gone
who expect to leave.
Company H of the First Nebraska regi
ment, broke camp last night and came to
town, having been out on target practice
during the week. Tbe entire company was
present and the boys had a good time In
DRY FARMING CONDITIONS
North sal South Platte Vajleys Are
"Spotted" as to Crop
SUTHERLAND, Neb,, July SO. (Special.)
It Is now known to a certainty that nu
merous fields of corn in the dry-farming
sections will fall to yield a crop this sea
son. Some of the farmers failed to raise
a wheat or oat crop, and have been hoping
for rain to make the corn. In these neigh
borhoods where there Is a crop shortage
all along the line, there will be little grass
for hay or range. This condition does not
prevail generally about the country, but
In spots. There are some pretty fair f elds
of corn where showers of rain fell, and the
crops will be "spotted." The valleys of the
North and South Platte rivers are Irrigated
here to a considerable extent, and as there
has been nearly enough water the crops
under Irrigation will make a fair show
ing. The hay crop will be light.
Ed Dailey, apparently en route from
North Carolina to Steamboat Springs, Colo.,
suffered a stroke of paralysis of the left
side after stepping from a westbound train
Over thirty candidates are In the field
for various county offices In Lincoln county
Rev. A. W. James, psstor of the local
Methodist Episcopal church, expects to re
move to eastern Oregon soon to take up
church work near LaGrande.
NOTES FROM CUSTER COUNTY
Wilt of I.ate Prof. jr. M. Scott Leaves
Part of Estate to Adrian
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. July 30. (Special.)
-The will of the late Prof. J. M. Seott of
Sargent was probated last week. Prof.
Scott's estate Inventoried about $5,000 In
personal property and 1,800 acres of land,
which his administratrix was ordered to
hold until It could be sold for $35 per
acre. The widow receives half of the es
tate, the remainder being divided as fol
lows: Three thoussnd dollars to three
nephews, $1,000 each; $3,000 each to his sis
ters, Dollle Scott of Rock Falls, III., and
Carrie Scott Andrews of Arthur, la., and
the remainder to Adrian college of Adrian,
Mich. The land would now sell for S2S per
John Q. Painter, socialist councilman,
backed by a number of other socialists and
a few others In Broken Bow, will shortly
establish a fourth paper in the city, order
for material having been given. rainier
experts to run a nonpnrtlsan paper, but
will probably fight a few candidates on
each side this fsll and deal to a consider
able extent with city matters. He Is an
able writer and has the other people guess
ing. Harry O'Neill, proprietor of Myrtle farm.
In the southern part of the county, re
cently shipped a couple of his registered
Red Polled Augus cattle to a breeder in
Ecuador. This is the first time that any
Custer county cattle have ever made such
a long trip.
Men Seek to Locate
University in City
Proposal to Raise Fund of $135,000
with Which to Add Two Blocks
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July 30. (Special TelegTam.)
To block future attempts to remove rt.he
University of Nebraska to the state farm
grounds citizens of Lincoln propose to raise
$136,000 with which to buy two blocks of
ground east of the present site of the
campus upon which a new $5,000 building
will be constructed.
A resolution will be introduced at the
meeting of the city council Monday after
noon by Alderman Thomas H. Pratt ap
propriating $65,000 from the city funds for
the purchase of the land. The only proviso
attached to the gift In the resolution is
that the university be permanently located
at Its present site. Accompanying the
resolution was a letter from J. E. Miller
and other prominent business men guaran
teeing that they would raise $70,000 If the
council would appropriate the sum named
In the resolution.
Although predictions are rather hasty, a
careful poll of the council Saturday night
revealed that those In favor of the resolu
tion already have a majority of the votes
and little trouble Is anticipated In passing
The movement has Its foundation In ths
work of J. E. Miller, who has labored hard
for the appropriation. Mr. Miller said
Saturday night that It was simply an
attempt to show that the university was
appreciated. The appropriation, If passed,
will insure plenty of ground for the Uni
versity of Nebraska.
GIBBON SELECTS TEACHERS
School Board Picks Miss Helen Hen-
alns; of Ooddard, Kin., as
GIBBON, Neb., July 30. (Special.) At a
meeting of the school board Friday night
Miss Helen Henning of Goddard, Kan., was
elected principal and Miss Goldla Kick of
Frederlcktown, O., for the eighth grade.
This completes the complement of teach
ers. School begins Monday September 4.
Gibbon has a fine modern school building
built in 1909, a campus comprising two full
blocks. The building is protected against
fire by a standplpe in the building with
fire hose on each floor. Fire drill is held
twice each day under supervision of Thomas
Hutchinson, janitor, who Is an old foreman
of one of the Kearney hose teams. The
building also has a modern fire escape.
HAIL AND HEAVY WIND
DO DAMAGE AT CULBERTSON
School House Partially Wrecked and
Heavy Loss to Crops as a
CUXiBERTON. Neb., July 30. (Special
Telegram.) A severe wind and hailstorm
struck this town this afternoon, destroying
property to the extent of $5,000. The cupola
and roof of the new school were blown
off, damaging It about $2,500. Window
lights were broken all over town. Late
fruit here la an entire loss. Hunter's
nursery was damaged $2,000. Rain to the
extent of 1.3 inch fell in twenty minutes.
Hall fell to the depth of about three
quarters of an Inch. The hail belt Is three
miles square, with Culbertson about the
George M. Thomas.
FAIRBURT, Neb., July S0.-Speclal.)
George M. Thomas, a pioneer citizen of
Jefferson county, died Saturday from gen
eral debility and old age. Mr. Thomas had
lived in this county for many years and
conducted a loan business. He possessed
considerable real aetata in this county.
Mrs. Thomas died in 1908 and his nearest
relative is a nephew residing In Wisconsin.
He was S5 years of age on the day of his
death. The funeral services will be held
from his home on Fourth and H streets
and burial will take place In the Fairbury
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. July 80. (Special.)
Nelson Hlllman, an early settler of this
county and a well-known citizen, died In
this city this morning after an Illness of
several weeks. A few weeks ago hla eye
was injured and had to be removed and
late he was taken to Omaha for treatment
for bowel trouble, which eventually caused
his death. The funeral will be held here
Sunday and burial will bs In the Custer
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. July 80. (Special.)
Albert S. Watson of Nebraska City and
Miss Frances Hughes of Lexington, Mo.,
were united In marriage by the county
Judge in this city yesterday.
ADAIR DENIES REPORT OF DEATH
Kearney Banker Writes Note Contra,
KEARNEY. Neb., July 39. To the Editor
of The Bee: In your death record column
in The Bee of Saturday, July 13, I aee you
have a notice of my death from Marshall
town, la., "Now dead at his home In Adair,
I do not know how such a notloe could
get In your paper. Anyway I am here
yet neither do I know where Adair, Neb.,
is. It is true that I formerly lived at
Marshalltown, la., and was the founder of
the Marshalltown State bank.
Tours very truly,
J. & ADAIR.
Detailed Census of
louioejd Xtr.nounced the
"'Vu3eJd xJ3 pnias follows:
'tsuioejd espiH UMt)
''SUOHAP lt0 JOOUI 8)1 OJ SUPJOJO..
its ssq snsuta em jo aojojp eu,
EMPLOYE OF SOLDIERS'
HOME TAKES STRYCHNINE
Disappointed a Affair . of Heart,
Direct Disposal of F.fferte and
tlRAND IPLAND, Neb.. July SO. (Spe
clnl.) Pllns CreRO, an employe at the Sol
diers' Home, committed suicide yesterday
morning by drinking strychnine in port
wine. The act was plainly premeditated.
Several notes, one to Commandant Hoyt
and one to his roommate, were found on his
person, asking that his father. George Crego
of Aurora, be notified and directing the dis
posal of his effect. He also requested
that notice be sent to a son. Donald, at
Shell City, Mo., and that his body be
Interred beside his wife. One of the mes
sages ended with the remark that he had
fought the battle long enough. He was
acting as the Soldiers' Home correspondent
for a local paper and went to that office
yesterday afternoon, received pay for his
work and remarked that he would have a
big story for today. It Is Indicated that
the man. who was a widower, was disap
pointed In an affair of the heart
Nfm front Deshler,
DESHLER, Neb., July 30. (Special.)
Pastures are fine and there Is an Increase
In cream shipments.
Nine cars of corn were shipped from this
point this week. Indications point to a
heavy corn crop.
Deshler teachers for the ensuing year
are: lYinclpal, F. Wllklns; grammar. May
Alexander; intermediate, Edna Clark; pri
mary, Julia Pomroy.
The Deshler ball team played at Hebron
lost week. Tuesday Strang defeated Desh
ler. 3 to 0. Wednesday Deshler defeated
Hubbell, 8 to 4. Thursday Hubbell defeated
Deshler, S to 1 Friday Belvidere defeated
Deshler, 6 to 14.
D. F. Wheeler Bound Over.
BEATRICE, Neb., July 30. (Special
Telegram.) D. F. Wheeler of Wymore,
charged with complicity In the Hanover,
Kan., bank robbery last winter, was bound
over to the district court at Washington,
Kan., yesterday. In default of $3,000 bond,
he was remanded to Jail.
E. J. Catlln of Versailles, Mo., who was
arested at Wymore for passing a forged
check on the First National bank of Ver
sailles amounting to f 10, was taken to that
place today by Sheriff Goodman.
MAY FORCE MR. BRYAN'S HAND
(Continued from First Page.)
transactions at least occasioned no loss to
the state treasury.
The proceeds of any bond sale can be in
vested in any security permitted by law
previous to the passage of the new act.
virtually letting In the bonds of any of the
civil divisions of the state, those of irriga
tion dlstrlots having been added by an
amendment to that part of the law at the
late session of the legislature.
Cities, school districts, villages and coun
ties of the state which have negotiated
bond sales under the provisions of the
Potts reinvestment measure are as follows:
School district 34, Thayer county. $ 12,000.00
City of Arapahoe 14,000.00
City of Franklin 8.O11O.OO
Village of Ansley 12,000.00
City of Crawford 11,000.00
Village of Crofton t.000.00
City of Clay Center 6,000.09
Richardson county drainage dis
Village of Wolboch 12.OiO.00
School district 95 York county.... 10.000.00
Beaver City 7.000.00
City of Crawford 24,000.00
ecnooi aistrict 11, Antelope county. 28,000.00
School district, city of Chadron... 30.0HOOO
City of Kearney 100.000.00
City of Milford 18,600.00
City of Hastings 80.000.00
School district, Nebraska City.... SO.OOOOO
School district 95. Cass county..'... 18.000.00
Village of Wauneta 3,0n0.00
Chappell water bonds 11,500.00
Chappell electrlo light bonds 1,460.00
Pawnee county 66.ww.uo
Village of Dundee 8.900.00
Village of Campbell 4.000.00
Phelus county court house bonds. 25,00000
City of Holdrege water bonds 82.000.00
School district 2, Sheridan county. 13,000.00
Chase county 25,000.00
School district 22, Washington
Village of Bladen water bonds.... 10,000.00
Village of Bladen electric light
Village of Kenesaw 18,500.00
Hammer Excursions on Nickel Plate
Chicago to New York and return, 127.00.
Boston and return, $20.00. Low rates to
other eastern destinations. On sale daily.
Liberal stopovers. Inquire of local agent,
or write John Y. Calahan. Assistant Gen
eral Passenger Agent. 6S West Adams
China Places Orders
For American Flour
One Hundred Thousand Sacks Ordered
from the Mills of the City
SEATTLE, Wash., July SO. Record
breaking export flour orders for Septem
ber and October delivery have been booked
by Seattle millers during tbe last two
One mill has -nnese orders for 100,000
sacks and others are running full capacity.
A considerable portion of the orders come
'from Dalny and Tientseln, with heavy In
quiry from Hongkong.
A reduction of the price of export flour
from $3.60 to $3.40 per barrel, with a $3
freight rate, enables Puget Bound millers
to undersell their sharpest competitors, the
Condition of Gates
is Said to Be Grave
Pneumonia Develops in Left Lung and
Issue Will Be Determined During
Next Forty-Eight Hours.
PARIS, July 80. The condition of John
W. Gates was said tonight to be grave.
Mr. Gates had a relapse last night fol
lowing a chill. Pneumonia developed in
the left lung and, according to Dr. Gros,
the attending physician, mads hla con
dition at one time almost desperate. The
Inflammation, however, yielded to strong
medication and the patient was reported
as being "a little better tonight" The
pneumonic area, it was said, had dimin
ished considerably, permitting a ray of
During the early part of Mr. Gates' sick-
population of Wheeler County,
1910. loo. 1890.
.1.S.2 1.33 1.W
, 343 ia
. 17 63 ill
. 1 vn its
. 1 141 133
. tl It &4
. li 150 78
. 11 36 s
. 118 96 100
. va 1S5 r8
. 243 1X1
.121 71 97
Schlitz was brewed first in a hut over
sixty years ago. Now our output exceeds
a million barrels a year. Our agencies dot
More and more people every year are de
manding Schlitz Schlitz in Brown Bottles. r
In our brewery we spend more on purity in time in
skill in money than on any other cost in our brewing.
We scald every tub, keg and barrel every pipe and
pump every time we use it. We wash every bottle four
times oy macninery. E,ven tne air, in wnicn me Deer is
cooled, is filtered.
If you knew what we know about beer, you would
say, "Schlitz Schlitz in Brown Bottles."
That Made M ilwaukee
ness he suffered from Inflammation of the
kidneys, but after careful treatment these
are In satisfactory condition. Otherwise
the case would have been hopeless. The
Issue will be decided within the next forty
Dynamite Wrecks Buildings
us completely as coughs and colds wreck
lungs. Cure them quick with Dr. King's
New Discovery. 60c and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
California Man is
Yellow Fever Victim
Contracts the Disease in Mexico and
Brings it Back to Fasedena,
Where He Succumbs.
SACRAMENTO. Cal., July 90. The first
case of yellow fever brought to the atten
tion of California authorities since the
early '60s occurred In Pasadena, Cal., came
to light today when it was learned that
Joseph M. Bergman, a mining man, suc
cumbed to the malady ten days ago. He
brought the fever from Mexico, where he
had extensive mining Interests.
The government has ordered the body
exhumed to determine whether the case
had been correctly diagnosed.
Kansas Flood Damage
Will Be Very Heavy
Much Land Overflowed and the
Farmers Are Moving to Higher
QALENA, Kan., July SO. Thousands of
dollars' worth of damage Is feared from
floods caused by heavy rains which have
fallen for two days and a half at ths
bead waters of Spring river and tributary
At Badger, a little mining camp six miles
from here, the river rose ten feet In four
hours this afternoon. In four minutes the
rise was six Inches. Much farm land was
overflowed. Many farmers are preparing
to move to higher ground.
DROWNED IN A CANADIAN RIVER
Wh4 Reaehea Toledo of th Death
of Cashier Close ssl Vance of
TOLEDO, O., July SO. Word was received
here tonight of the drowning of C. B. Close,
cashier of the Commercial Savings Bank
and Trust company of this city, and a man
named Vsncs of Colorado and their guide,
in the Montogany river In Northern Canada
some time Friday.
According to Information received, lit.
Close's body has been recovered. He had
been in tbe Canadian wilds for month,
fishing and bunting. Owing to the tele
graph office In that district being wiped
out by the recent forest fires, it is dlffl
oult to obtain Information of the triple
A Krihtfl Experience
with biliousness, malaria and conatlpstlon
is quickly overcome by taking Dr. King's
New Life Pills. 2bc For sale by Beaton
ieDot the ,
Announcement No. 79
Hot Springs, So. Dakota
Endorsed by the U. S. Government
at a National Sanitarium
Is in the heart of the mystic region of the
Black Hills, at an altitude of 3,000 feet Its
climate is unexcelled at all seasons of the
year. Its medicinal waters and big plunge
baths restore health and provide recreation.
The Best cf Hotel Accommodations.
Direct Train Service
' Through Pullman Sleeping Cars and Re
clining Chair Cars to Deadwood and other
points in the Black Hills, leave the Union
Station daily at 3.55 p. m.
Through trains at convenient schedules to
points in Eastern South Dakota.
Low Rates Daily
throughout the summer to Hot Springs,
Deadwood, Lead, Rapid City, S. D., and
Douglas, Casper, Shoshone and Lander, Wyo.
Homeseekers' tickets on salt first and third
Tuesdays of each month.
No Relief if Caught in
Bargain Counter Rush
Minneapolis Judge Holds the Store
Proprietor Immune if Injuries
Result During Scramble.
MINNEAPOLIS. Minn., July .-If a
woman Is Injured In a bargain counter
rush, the proprietor of the store cannot
be held responsible, according to an opinion
banded down today by Judge Wilbur F.
Booth. The court denies E llano Oalway
a new trial.
The woman asked 1 11,000 personal dam
ages, said u have beea sustained during
PhnnM J Pouglas 159T
Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot
723 S. 9th St., Omaha, Nebr.
Illustrated folders with Ml
201-1403 Famam Street
18th and Washington Are)
8T. LOUIS, MO.
400 Rooms. 11.00 and $1.60, with
bath, S. 00 to 13.60. A Hotel for your
Mother. Wife and BUter.
T. H. CUncy, pre.
a bargain sale at a store In Minneapolis.
The plaintiff alleged she was pushed
through a door window and badly Injured
while attending a shoe sale.
It Is worse than useless to take aay
medicine Internally for muscular or
ehronlo rheumatism. All that la needed Is
a free application of Chamberlaln'a Llnl
ment-For sale by ail dealers
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