Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 19, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    Daily Bee
. Fair, Colder
VOI XLI-NO. 101!-.
Tells Coroner's Jury that He Had
Been Signaled t Clear
Says Missouri Pacific Failed to
Provide Him a Schedule.
Recite Incidents Leading Up to the
. Fort Crook Fatalities.
Miraonrl Pacific Officials' oh' Hand
to Take Part In the Pror.eedtnsa,
Qaestlontna- Wllnfmoi While
oa the Mend.
Conductor L. C Oross, In chars of the
freight train that 'collided with. patsenger
tralri No. 105 on the Missouri Pacific.
Sunday morning, vu put on the, stand
at the, Inquest held at Pa pillion Wednes
day and testified that he bad received po
orders at Gllmore Or pouth Omaha to the
effect that a passenger had the right of
way. He disclaimed responsibility for
tite wreck on this ground and the further
fact that the tower man at Gllmore had
signaled the track clear. . " "7
Conductor Gross testified that he had
checked off. but did not look very care
fully at the register. . No. 155 ho taw. wag
cheoked In. and he. said he might have
thought this was No. 105. Ho placed the
blume -for the wreck on the railroad be
cause it failed to give him a schedule.
The superintendent of the Missouri Pa
cific, A. PeBernardy of. Kansas. City,
was present at the inquest, which waa
conducted by County Attorney W. J.
Jamleson, and repeatedly Interposed dur
ing the examination of Mr. Gross to ask
questions'. ......
Engineer E. C. Crawford of the freight
was also put on the stand and shifted
the responsibility to his conductor. John
Scott, engineer of the passenger, waa also
put on the stand, but 'his testimony had
little bearing on the cause of the disas
ter. Conductor Gross la, small of stature, and
has grown gray in the service of the
company. He Is 43 years old, and has
been with the 'Missouri Pacific for the
last twenty-two year. "
Odd Fellows Open
, New Home at York
:TORK. Neb., Oct 18.-The first home
for aged Odd Fellows, widows and ' or
phan for the State of Nebraska waa
dedicated here today. Dedication waa
conducted ' under the auspices of the
grand lodge of Nebraska and was at
tended by prominent membera of the Odd
Fellows. from every part of the state.
Congressman George V.-'; Norris. past
grand master, delivered the dedication
address. The home, la located on a 100
acre tract near' the city and cost $130,000.
CHICAGO, Oct. 18-President Charles
H. Markham was elected a director of
the Illinois Central railroad In. the place
of former President James Harahan at
: the annual stockholders' meeting today.
The other directors named were Robert
8. LdVett, John Jacog As tor, and J. Og
den Armour. As only six of the directors
were present the usual meeting was post
tiETROIT, Oct.- lS.Eight hundred and
fifty employes of W. H-Flnck & Co.,
locaj overall manufacturers, went out on
strike today. Their reason waa that the
company refused to discharge- a girl
employe- whose dismissal the shop com
mittee demanded. The -strikers ' Include
800 women and girls and fifty men and
boys. The plant Immediately ceased oper-
For Nebraska Unsettled. . .
For' Iowa Rain.
Temperature at OmaJKa Yesterday-
Hour. Degree
"5 a m .' 62
Bakar land
ika 1
t 1
a. nl
7 a. m
8 a. in
9 a. m
10 m. ........
11 a. m...
12 m. .....
; p. m.. ...I...
2 p. m ..
3 p. m. . ... .
.4 p. ,m.
6 p, m. ........
6 p. m. .-.
1 p. m
8-p. m,
oo that ball hail
enough to mikt
It a Alitor
iht Land Shew
Local -Becoru,-'
1911. 1911..19O0. m
Highest ye&terday. ..
Lowest yesterday
Mean - temperature..,
Teinoeiuture and
.a . . . W 62 3
55 - 60 42
00 .07 .00
: ri&rturfeK from the normal:
Normal temperature 5
Excess for the day 1
Total excesa since March 1 '. '.-809
INormal precipitation -OS inch
reficlency for the day ' .08 inch
Total rainfall since March 1. . 12. 74 Inches
deficiency aince March 1 18.65 Inches
peflcieqcy for cor. period 1410..12 67 inches
deficiency for cor. period li9.. 1.83 Inches
IU-l;la fiuiu stations at T 1. M.
Station and Temp High- Raln-
fctate of W'.-atiier. J p.m. eet lall
Cheyenne, snowing
Tavenpoit. clear..
Inver, fanowing
Ie Moines, cloudy
podge City, clear
Jajidr, clear
Omaha, clear
ifueblo, cloudy
Rapid City, pt. cloudy..
Fait Lake, clear
ranta Fa, clear
I V -,'
a 4i t
.Si; T
s's i .00
.36 3-; .w
.60 6ft .00
.44 "6 .00
,.84 4-5 T
.a t'i .oo
.58 0 . .00
.Vi 44 8S
.4 &J .00
.43 M M
c heriaan, clear.
f ioux City, cloudy
lentlne. clear.
X lii'Ucatta trace of precliiltatlon
l A. WLLSH. ltcl i'orecuater.
St.P.nh prison Tnnnirv I
Committee Sends
ForWirt Cook
DULL'TH. Mm;-... o-t IS. -Wirt H.
Cook, wanted uj a. tfitnejs before the
committee of United P'atea senators in
vestigating the electlm of Senator Steph
enson, was erved with a subpoena late
last night and will lea's Puluth for Mil.
waukee today.
Milwaukee. Oct is Further in.
qutry into the testimony of Thomas Mor
ris, lieutenant governor of Wisconsin,
tht he had been told that Edward Hlnee.
the lumberman, helped to "put over" the
election of Senator Isaac Stephenson waa
deferred by the senatorial Investigating
committee todav
Lieutenant Cjvernor Morris resumed
the stand and repeated his ast-ertlon that
he met Wirt II Cook of Duluth In the
office of an attorney of the name of
McCoordlck In Chicago, and that while
there Cook told him that Hlnes and
Stephenson each "put up" J53.(mo to e-
cure the election and that Jtobert J.
Shields was paid $7.&fl0 to handle the deal.
Aa Senator Stephenson's counsel was
cross-examining the witness Senator Hey
burn interrupted, saying.
We win not continue this line of in
quiry at this time, but win resume our
examination of the primaries The testi
mony of Lieutenant Governor Morris was
not new to. the committee. The commit
tee bad 'heard of It before leaving Wash
ington. "Mr. Morris haa given only secondary
testimony. - Unless It can be substantiated
by, primary testimony it is probable the
committee will disregard it altogether.
The persons from whom Mr. Morris says
he obtained the Information will be heard
Wool Warehouse
Gets Higher Prices
for the Growers
RAWLCCfi, Wyo . Oct 18 (Special.)
At a meeting of the stockholders of the
National 'Wool Warehouse and Storage
company; held here today, It was de
cided to continue -the business of hand
ling the wool of western members, and
stockholders will be asked to sign con
tracts for another three-year period. The
movement has been very successful to
date, and while there Is talk of making
a change in management, the present of
ficials being -elected to fill out an unex
pired term, which will end on March 1,
the business of the company Is in splen
did condition.
Wyoming wool growers.' headed by J.
A. Delfelder and George S. Walker.
president . and secretary of the Wyoming
Wool Growers' association, are the fath
ers of the movement, and after estab
lishing a warehouse at Omaha for
Wyoming wools, were active in getting
the Chicago house started. ' Mr. Delfelder
la-one of the director -and Tetimrig spirits
In the movement, wh'eh promises to grow
rapidly in the near .future.
The rtWkholdefs "" have not "only ob
tained the highest prices for their wools,
but the Chicago warebouae haa' obtained
for its stockholders from 3 to 6 and 7
cents per pound mora for. wool than the
same wool, brought where owners sold
it on ' the ' range to-the middle men Or
consigned it to eastern comraltislon.
Will Ask Receiver
to Wind Up Affairs '
of Tobacco Trust
NEW " YORK, Oct 18, The United
States circuit court will be asked to ex
ercise Its alternative la the tobacco trust
case, order a complete dissolution of .the
American Tobacco company and appoint
a receiver therefor, according to an
nouncement made today by Charles R.
Carruth, counsel for R. P. . Richardson,
Jr., & Co., one of the defendants in the
original federal anti-trust suit. '
Felix . Levy and Louis D. Brandela of
counsel for the Independents, filed a pe
tition today with the circuit court, asking
leave to Intervene in the proceedings.
"We believe the plan of disintegration
is fundamentally defective," ' the petition
reads, "In that it fails in substance and
effect to conform with the requirements
of the decree of the United States su
preme court, inasmuch as its adoption
would .not remove the domination of the
Independent), industry which haa been
aired by the tobacco company.
Nonunion Boiler
Maker is Slugged
CHICAGO, .Oct. 18. George Growther,
27 years old, a "nonunion boiler maker
9 who says ne earns 10 t-uii-ao irom icw
59 York a week ago to work in the Burnalde
67 1 (hopa of the - Illinois ' Central railroad
67 'during the present -strike was lured to a
resort on the south elde today, assaulted
by four men and robbed of (42.
He Is In a serious condition at a hos
pital and the police are searching for
his assailants.
Whether -Growther was slugged by
strikers or by others has not been de
'From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN.- -Oct 18 (Special.) The
question .whether a-license to operate a
saloon forwhlch $1,000 was paid
able waa submitted to the state supreme
court here today when the action of the
county board of equalisation of Duui
county against David Harding came up
The county assessor listed the license at
fTW. while Harding protested that It wn
not a thin of property and therefor not
assessable. The board and the district
court auttalned the saloon keeper and
the appeal waa brought to the supreme
court by the board of equalisation. Hard
nga ' attorneys contend that the state
law doea not contemplate paying taxes
on llqnor licenses In thot It Is not a fran
chise, but a permit to do something oth
erwise forbidden by law.
Effort of Imperial Troops to Fetikr
Hankow is Stoutly Resisted
by Insurgent.
Regulars Driven Back, but Rebels
Retreat Later. j
Rebels Run Out of Material and Are
Forced to Withdraw.
Bnttlo Begin at U3 break by Fleet
Uorabardlns; the City and Lu
Jus; Troops Under Cover
of Heavy Fire.
SHANGHAI, China, Oct. 1? -It-Is re
ported here that the rebels have captured
both Nanking and Klu Klaiig, but of
ficial confirmation is lacking It Is stated
that there have been a number of sr-ej-slons
from the government troop-.
HANKOW, China, Oct." IS.-The first
battle since the arrival of the Imperial
troops from the north was fought today
on the north bank of the Han river Just
west of this city. !
It waa indecisive. The revolutionists j
temporarily drovo the Imperial troops j
back from their position, but In doing so j
they exhausted their rifle ammunition
and were compelled to retire on their
base at Wu Chang. v -
Tho revolutionists with Infantry and
artillery attacked the government troops
which were reinforced from the Chinese
warships In the river and supported by
the guns of the fleet.
'While the fighting was In prorress the
thirteen foreign vest-els In the river
landed a Joint force under command of
Vice Admiral Sir Alfred L. Wlnsloe, com
mander of the British fleet, who, because
of his seniority, has been given the direc
tion of the men engaged in the protection
of the foreign concessions.
The Red Cross neutral camp. In charge
of Dr. McWlUie of the American mission,
received and cared for the rebel wounded.
Four Thousand Men avngaaed.
. About 2,00b revolutionists were pitted
against an equal number of royal sol
diers and it was a fair fight. Early, re
ports that the rebels outnumbered the
enemy S to 1 were Incorrect. Only a part
of the revolutionary army participated
and they are claiming tonight that they
would have routed completely the sol
diers from the nortmMf their ammunition
had held out. ' "
. Two thousand rebels who-, occupy .Wu
Chang, Hankow; awl. Hoh Vang during
last night crossed the Yang Tho Klang
from Wu-Chang and at daybreak fell on
the imperial camp. They attacked with
dashes and the government troops, taken
somewhat at a . disadvantage, responded
loyally. Hie fighting as severe, put It t
is Impossible to estimate the casualties,
as the correspondents were not permitted
near tho firing; 'line 'and th'osa who wit- j
nessed the battle from the river were
fired on. ,
Fight Sert. at Daybreak. '
It was Just daybreak when Admiral j
Sah ordered his cruisers to disembark
their soldiers near Chang Piao's position. I
The revolutionists on the'Wu Chang 1
fortifications Immediately detected the
movement and opened a hot fire with !
their artlllerv. '
The crulsors and gun boats In the
river replied with a raiu of bhells, which
diverted the attention of the Wu Chang
artillerymen and effectually covered the
landing of the troops. ...
. Scattered bodies of revolutionists on
both aides of the river Joined in the
fighting, and by mid-forenoon it waa es
timated that 3.000 imperial troops and
nearly 10,400 rebels were ensaaed.
The warships uted up .a largo quantity !
of ammunition but the e(fvctens of
their fire as' hampered by fear of en
dangerlng the foreign concessions.
All the foreign warships iu the river
sent landing parties ashore for, the pro
tection of the foreign interests.
At the first sound of firing Admiral Sah
Chen Ping, In oommand of the Chinese
warships, ordered men landed to support
General Chang Plao. formerly commander
of the troops of the Wu-Chang district,
wh'had assumed command cf the im
perial troops. The rebolK had anticipated
this move by the fleet and directed a hot
fire on the warships and the landing par
ties from the Wu-Chang, bank of. the
Admiral Sah In turn ordered - the war
ships to fire on the rebel field pieces,
and for a time shells fell thick among
the rebel gunners. The warship officers,
however, were seiiously handicapped by
the danger to the foreign eoncevdona in.
volved in their fire.
Fire ou For I en Reporters.
The foreign newepaper correspondents
narrowly escaped with their lives. They
had been oruUlng on the river In expec
tation of the battle and stationed their
launch along Admiral Pah's flagship and
between the fire of the two forces.
Admiral a.h ordered tbera out of the
firing liner. The launch and lte crew with
drew, and a they did so thejT were fired
on by men who had been landed from the
warahlpa. Tortunately the correspond
ents escaped unhurt.
Ti engagement continued several
hours, while thu c ombined land and ship
forces of the Imperials were driven some
distance back and the rebels retiring re
crossed the river to Wu-Cnang
The situation has not been greatly
changed by the battle and continues
. Fipht for Railway statloa. -
Deaultory firing continued this' evening
at the rear of fhe Hankow railway sta
tion, the poisebsion of which la contm-
(Continued on Second Page )
All kinds of fruits and vegetables have poured in this season In ouch quantities that, the manufacturer In over
whelmed, his. factory and force disorganized canned goods will be a little higher In conneiuenee.
From the MtflneapollH Journal.
Two Weeks to Be Spent in West Vir
.,. ginia, Ohio and Kentucky.
Will Co to Morgantowa from Pitta
bnrgh and Then to riuelnnatt to
Vote Train Deleted by Ac
cident to Leavenworth.
LA9 VTiOAS. Nev Oct. is'-Prestdent
Tsft's notable "swing around the circuit."
now ending its fifth week, will not end
in Washington on November 1, aa first
contemplated, but will be extended until
November 15 or IS.
The president will travel some .TO" or
4.0fiu mllefc more than at flrt intended,
bringing the t"tal mileage of his tour up
to between KudO and li.tttt miles and
breaking all rei OrUs'oi presidential travel.
The tegular Itinerary of the original trip
will be followed to Pittsburgh, where
President Taft will spend the entire day
of Tuesday, October 31. Then, instead of
keeping on toward Washington. Mr. Taft
will go direct to Morgantown, W. Va, to
spend Wednesday, November 1, From
Morgantown he will go to Hot Springs,
Va., to rest for five days, starting west
aeam In time to vote at Cincinnati at the
local election to be held there November
7. The president will remain in his old
home town for a day or two and will be
tendered a banquet. , -.
Kentucky and Tenneeaee.
Following the Cincinnati trip Mr. Taft
probably will go to HodgenavUle, Ky.. to
participate in the dedication of the Lin
coln farm memorial. There are two or
three dates in Tennejrsee following this
and then it is expected Mr. Taft -vt ill re
turn to Washington In time to prepare
his message to congress, which meets the
first Monday In December.' The dates of
the supplemental trip have not been fixed
beyond Cincinnati aa yet, but probably
will be announced within the next few
days. According to President Taffa plana
he will dlitcard his special train either at
Chicago or Pittsburgh and will make the
supplemental tour In h;s private car at
tached to regular train
Mr. Taft has stood the wear and tear
of constant travel thus far better than
any of the members of his party and
does not view the additional trip with
any physical misglvlnga.
Major Archibald W. Butt, his military
aid. has been on the sick list now for
several days, but la rapidly recovering
and will go through to the finish.
The president haa been promising for
two years to visit certain cities in Ten
nescue and is anxious to keep his word.
He was due to visit HoUgansvllle. Ky.,
eariy In the i'all, but. waa advised to re
main out of the aiate while a bitter po
litical campaign wau on.
Locomotive Mips Tire.
An unusual coincidence In connection
with the 'announcement of an extension
of the trip waa the fact that a serious
accident to the president's train waa nar
rowly averted on the desert west of here
laat night. Twenty miles west of Kelso
the train waa stopped ao that the engine
might take water. The engineer, making
g casual Inspection to detect hot bear
ings, discovered to his auiasement that
the tire on the right trailer wheel of the
ponderous locomotive had slipped an Inch
or more from ita proper place.
A aharp curve if taken at high speed. It
is said, might have thrown the tire com
pletely off and thrn It would have been
little lee than an oven break as to
whether the engine and several of the
cars following would have been thrown
into the ditch. A. bury call waa sent to
(Continued on becond Page)
The Reason Why
Warden of the Kansas State Penitentiary
at Ianslng.
Former Convict
is Wanted for the
Murder of Five
ELLSWORTH. Kan., Oct. 1 -County
authorities today began a search tor
Charlvs Marzyek, an ex-convlct, In con
nection with the murder here Sunday of
William 'Showman, Mrs. Showman and
their three children. Governor W. K.
Btubba baa offered a 1600 reward tor the
slayer. Marsyek waa released from the
penitentiary a year ago, after serving a
sentence for grand larceny for stealing
wheat from a farmer by whom be waa
employed. Mariyek's former wife, who
obtained a divorce and remarried fol
lowing his sentence to the penitentiary,
la a slater of Mrs. Bhowman. Phe .Is said
to have made a statement to the author
ities today that testimony by Mr. and
Mrs. Bhowman was largely responsible
for Marsyek's conviction and that before
be wont to prison he swore vengeance.
It la said Marzyek haa been seen about
Ellsworth within a week. The finding
last night of a blood -stained shirt and a
pair of prison shoes in a local hotel
room whose occupant has disappeared,
encouraged the authorities In the search
for the ex-eonvlct.
. ein.-e the discovery of tho Bhowman
trsgedy tho former Mrs. Marsyek, now
employed on a farm near here, haa kept
a shotgun ever near her. Hhe said she
feared her. former husband might kill her.
Nine persona who have been threatened
with death by the ex:convlct live in thla
neighborhood. These persons were .all
concerned In his oonvlction at the time
he was sentenced to the penitentiary.
They are panic-stricken and have armed
CHICAGO, Oct IS.-Fred Irish, on whorn
the atata depends to get a conviction In
the trial of Maurice Enrlght, union or
ganizer, ' charged with the murder of
Vincent Altman. today tea tl fled that he
aaw Enrlgiit commit the crime. Irish
tratifled that he was In the bar of the
Briggs house and saw Enrlght shoot
Altman and then run from the room.
-rX V
International Association Welcomed
to United States.
Secretary Hays They Are Made by
tVf.ll Meunluas Men and Women
'. n lth - lioiu He Iloea
Vot Aitree.
CHICAGO, Oct. is. Secretary of Agri
culture Wilson on hia arrival lier tuday
to address tho International Brewers'
congress expressed hlmsolf In legard to
the criticism that had been made agalnat
hid participating In the affair and Inter
delivered bin speech before the congresK
They on honest, cmiHclentlous. well-
Uieanlng people, probably with the bust
of rnotlven, but the American gov
ernment cannot he run upon theories
they hold." was the reply of Secretary
Wilson to the proivtila and objectlona
that had been made by scores of prohibi
tion societies and church organizations.
I Jon twant to talk about the cam
paign that haa been waged agalnat nie
since the announcement that 1 was going
to ..eak before the brewers. I do not
want lo l)n In the ' light of criticising
them. 1 am simply going ahead and do
ing what I think la right.
- "The majority of the people who have
attacked me are churoh people. I con
sider that I am a good church man my
self. Our points of view differ, that la
Asks Abont Progressives.
Secretary Wilton seemed more Inter
ested In tlie progressive republican con
ference here He Ufcked several questions
about the meeting. Asked if he thought
It a certainty that President Taft would
be renominated he said:
"It would appear to be aa. The repub
lican party never baa refused a renoral
nation to a president who has made as
creditable a record as he haa. There
really la no Interest In politics yet. What
ever talk there Is la forced and the Inter
est manifest Is largely manufactured. "
Hundreds of protests had been sent to
President Taft and to the secretary him
self calling upon-him to refuse to appear
at the congress, but Mr. Wilson never
theless welcomed the members of the organisation-
To the nonexpert auditor his
speech consisted merely In assuring the
international visitors the same courtesy
the United States has received from the
European countries from , which some of
them come.
A few words went to explaining how
the crop ylels have been increasing by
importations from Europe snd a few
more described the enforcement of the
United Pistes pure food law.
Then he turned to the brewers.
What la Beerr
"I called our American ' brewers to
gether a few months ago," ha said, "to
learn from them what elements might
enter into the manufacture of their pro
duct, ao that Its purity, might be con
sidered and told them that government
official were about to enter on the con
sideration of their product and that wa
were disposed to deal fairly with all In
duhtrles rncognlied by law that enter
Interstate and Internal commerce.
We made progress toward an under
standing that they must not mitbrend
nor adulterate.
"You come amongst ua to discuss your
business Interests and the asms welcome
Is extended to you that the people of
your countries have tendered Invariably
to Americans a ho sojourn in your lands
for bualnera, educstlonsl or scientific
Numerous Visitors Fill the Big
Coliseum Morning, Afternoon
and Evening.
Farmers in large Numbers View the
Latest Devices to Save Labor.
Tisined Seals Interest Both Young
and Old with Their Antics.
Enters the Illy of the A a err Bees
ad There dnbdaea Them by
Klndnrsa and Conies Oat
la "efety.
Wednesday ss the banner day St the
Omaha Land how and while there were
nn ppeclal events on the day program
there a en lmm"iie crowd In attend
ance. InMead of naltlng until afternoon
the people took advantage of the earlv
morning hours and many were at the
sates before ! o'clock. An hour later
the street cars began to discharge their
loads at the Twentieth street entrance
and bv noon there was a Jam
In the afternoon the crowd was much
greater than during the morning. Trains
from out. In the state and from Iowa
brought large crowds of farmers and
their wives. Wjth them the special at
traction was Machinery hall, where crit
ically they Inspected' the latest things in
agricultural and horticultural device
The dairy machinery exhibits came in
for a largo ahare of the attention, aa
well as those things Intended to aid In
the raising snd csre of poultry.
Tn the msln building . the sdmtrlng
throngs wended their may through the
slalea, seeking Information relative to the
raising of fruit., endless quantities of
which are on display. In the galleries
Oreen's band and the Hawaiian singers
entertained, alternating In furnishing
music. There were several performances
given by the seal circus, while Prof.
Pdell three times during, the afternoon
entered the cage that was filled with
sngry bees snd by kind treatment brought
them under aubjectlon.
In the evening the members of the
Omaha Ad club, the retail merchants and
thf Ir clerks to the number of nearly
l.wo visited the show and were royally
entertained. The Ad club band, the Ka
ioos, furnished some of the music, which
while not clssslcai was of a vsrlety that
pleased all.
Being university night the students of
the University of Omeha attended in
large numbera, stirring up things with
their college yella and presence all over
the building. In one of the tents a party
of the university boys put on a burlesque
foot bsll game that drew a full house
Mrs. C. A. McDougsli has arrived from
Idaho and Is now making her headquar
ters at the Coliseum, where she Is as
sisting in singing the praises of the state
from which she comes.
Mrs. McDougsli wss not always a resi
dent of Idaho. She located there three
years ago and after having lived in Ne
braska for twenty-five years, residing in
Krlend and Lincoln. She la and slwavs
Iihh burn a booster for the Land show.
In fact. he was the first one to secure
spare for an exhibit at the present show.
She happened to be In Omaha the day
when the space plat was opened and
being at the office of the management
remarked :
"Idaho wants to be at that show, for
it is going to be a good one and will re
sult in great good in the way of develop
ing the country."
Without more sdo, she took a pencil
snd marked a cross on the space- where
the Idaho exhibit now stands. Returning
to her home state, she laid the matter
before her people and it was given
hearty approval, with the result that all
bsnds went to work and now Idaho has
one of ths largest and most attractive
as well, as comprehensive exhibits tn the
Forty Persons Are ,
Overcome by Smoke
CHICAGO, Oct.' 1A Forty persons were
overcome by smoks and a company of
firemen nsrrowly escaped Injury by fly
ing glass in a fire which caused 115.000
damage to a five story brlok building at
U and W East Klnsle street today. .The
structure was occupied by three manu
facturing concerns. Thirty-five men
lodgers of a rooming house next door to
the burning building were overcome by
smoke and were carried out by firemen.
The family of John Doerhoefer, who
lived on the second floor of an adjoining
building,, also were overcome by smoke
snd rescued by firemen. Eight firemen
were cut by flying glass following an
explosion of oil on the first floor of the
building. The fire started In the base
ment snd rapidly spread to the upper
floors through an elevator shaft.
Boxes of O'Brien i
Dakell's Ice Cream Brick.;
Tickets to the American
All are glvew away fres u
those who rmd their names la
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your name will appear some
time, maybe more than once.
No puszlea to solve nor sub
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there you will find nearly every
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When You Learn How Big the Land Show is You Will Go Many Times