Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 20, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Generally Fair
VOL. XLI-XO. 107.
Aviator Meets Death at Macon, Ga.,
Fair Grounds When Machine
Fails to Rise from Dip.
"You Little Darling! Of Courso I'll Adopt You!"
Entertaining and Instructive Fro
gram at Land Show Friday
Afternoon and Evening.
Peking Officials Announce Commun
ication Has Been Suspended
Since Sunset Yesterday.
More Reports of Disaffection in the
Daring Pilot Sustains Many Broken
Many Features Are Applauded Fre
quently by the Throng.
Army Received.
Bones in Fall.
I I i fi4 wm-m
i SJJ mm wm fct
Loses Control of Aeroplane in Long
Downward Swoop.
Former Iowa. Hu Leaves Wife to
New York to ! Series of
Flights for Georgia.
State Fair.
MACON, Ge., Oct. 18. Eugene Ely. tbe
relator, met death at the itate fair
grounda this afternoon shortly after 3
o'clock when his machine failed to rise
from a sensational dip and plunged with
him fifty feet to the ground. He fell In
the o Miter field of tbe race track, after
almost clearing the machine by a desper
ate leap. Bones were broken in a score
of place. ,
Ely died a few minutes later, regaining
consciousness just before the end' long
enough to mutter:
"1 loav control I know I am going to
Ely made a flight this morning, ascend
tag to an altitude of 8,100 feet.
At 1:45 o'clock he made his second
flight, rising from the track lnclosure,
which he circled In a few minutes, trav
eling about thirty miles an hour. As he
was completing the circuit ha made a
dip. seemingly to startle the thousands
beneath him. The machine shot down
wtlh tremendous velocity and the crowd
applauded, thinking the aviator would
rise, as he had done many times before.
Loses Control of Machine..
But Ely seemed to lose his grip on
the lever. The machine continued Its
downward plunge. He attempted to rise
from his seat. Releasing the lever alto
gether, he half' Jumped, barely clearing
the aeroplane as it crashed to the
ground. The machine was demolished and
Ely struck with terrlflo force. He died
shortly after reaching the hospital.
Ely, a native of Davenport, la., left his
wife In New York two weeks ago to
come to Macon to give a series of flights
for the Georgia state-fair in-his Curtlss
biplane. He had been giving spectacular
flights here for eight days, going up on
pne occasion In a rainstorm.
' , Today Ely offered to make a flight by
(tight, painting his craft with phts
"Bo as to startle the natives," he told
the fair directors.
' The offer was declined for the reason
that he wanted 11,000. .
Fly was the fist, man to alight on the
deck ' of a warship with an aeroplane.
During an aviation meet in Ban Mateo
county. Cal., Ely, in a biplane, flew
from the, ' -aviation camp to San Fran
.dsco, about twenty miles, and alighted
on the deck of the cruiser Pennsylvania,
anchored in San Francisco bay. After
holding a reception on board the war
ship Ely flew from the vessel back to
the aviation camp.
Previous to this time Ely had made a
flight from the deck of a warship an.
, chored in Chespeake bay. Although he
i struck the water as he left the ship he
' managed to reach shore.
GREGORY, 8. 0., Oct. 19-The total
registration for lands in the .Rosebud res
ervation here at 10 o'clock today was
18.014. .
Sleeping accommodations in Gregory
were fully tested last night for the first
ilme since the registration began. Ten
; heavily laden trains from the east landed
a large number of persons here. All
found sleeping quarters. Fully too slept
' In private houses. The temperature early
today was nearly down to freezing.
A great number of new town tltes In
Mellette county are being promoted.
MASON C1TT, la., Oct. 19.-Speclal
Telegram. Billy Pearce. driver of the
Colby motor car. was killed at Sioux
City this afternoon. A tire gave way
and the machine ment into the fence
, killing the driver Instantly. He had
: driven for ten years, winning many
I races. He was unmarried and lived here
I with his father. Burial will be In Chi
! eago.
Jasper W. Koonta Is Dead.
LINCOLN, Oot. 19.-Speclal Wasper
ff. Koonts, a clvU war veteran and
pioneer in this state, died here today at
the age of 87 years. 'Mr. Koonts' was
formerly a resident of Holdrege. later
i of Hayes Center and finally came to this
! city In 1890. The deceased Is survived by
a widow, a son, L. B. Koonts; a brother,
A. J. Koonts of this city, and a sister,
Mrs. L. C. Blttner of Manchester, Ind.
The Weather
Tor Nebraska Generally fair,
for Iowa Generally fair; cooler.
Trmiwratarf nt Omaha Yesterday.
.... 45
.... 44
.... 43
All tosMWI
& a. m
6 a. m
7 a m
ft a. m
9 a. m
10 a in.
! Ib Hold t
.... 41
.... 42
.... 44
.... 4S
.... 63
.... bi
.... K
.... 61
.... 44
.... 4
.... 47
M 11 a. m
lis m
1 p. m
1 p. m
I p. m
i a. m
5 p. m... .
p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
Growing Idaho Is Splendidly Arrayed at the Land Show Today
f. f
Thirty-Six Complaints cf Illegal
Registration Are Filed.
Statement Comes from County At
torney'' Office that Activity
Does Not Come aa Result of
Governor's Open Letter.
Thirty-six complaints, charging perjury
in connection with alleged wholesale
fraudulent registration In many precincts
In Omaha, were filed In county court
Thursday afternoon by Deputy County
Attorney Louis J. Plattl. under direction
of County Attorney James P. English-
More than twenty complaints were filed
against persons said to have registered
fraudulently, and Mr. Plattl and Mr
English said more complaints win be
filed from time to time. About eighty
complaints will have been filed by the
end of the week. No time for hearing
vt han hppti net. but It is stated officially
that the cases will be given precedence
over' matters In county court and will
be advanced to early hearing, probably
within ten davs.
Mr. Plattl and Mr. English said the
filing of the complaints is not the re
suit of Governor Aldrlch's open letter
to the county attorney.
"The filing of these complaints is the
result of the general demand for action
lone this line." said Mr. Plattl. "We
have been preparing them for three days.
The governor's letter did not even hasten
the filing. We filed them as soon ss
they were ready and the cases in such
shape that we were .warranted in be
Uevlng convictions m"pe secured;1'
"I have" not Ti'lYig .to. say1, ' about Governor
Aldrlch's 'letter" except thst it was a hit
subsequent," said County Attorney Eng
llsh Thursdsy. when ssked for a. stater,
ment regarding the governor's open let
ter ordering him -to institute prosecutions
for fraudulent "registrations. "It has
been well known In Omaha for several
days that' the complaints were being pre
pared and were to be filed. It was amus
ing or the governor heroically to older
me to do something that It Was a matter
of common knowledge. I was going to do
Law of Extradition
Set at Naught by
Algonac Marshal
DETROIT. Mich., Oct. 19. Extradition
laws were set at naught by the marshal
of Algonac, a village on the 6t. Clair
river, thirty-five miles from Detroit,
when he forced a prisoner captured In
Canada Into a boat and brought him to
American soil.
After shooting and seriously wounding
a patrolman !n Detroit on Sunday night,
Joseph Moulton, a negro, made his
escape and finally reached Port Lamb
Ion, Ont, a hamlet opposite Algonac.
There he was recognized by the local
authorities, who were reluctant to at
tempt to arrest him because of t?".e repu
tation the negro had established as a
"gun man."
Marshal Gray was .hurriedly -summoned
from Algonac. He found Moulton In a
grocery store, arrested him - and then
hustled his prisoner Into a boat and took
him to the American side.
The negro was brought to Detroit later
and lodged In jail.
Big Fire in Glue
Plant in Chicago
CHICAGO. Oct. 19. Fire broke out In
th. ,iu, plant of the SuUberger Sons
company In the Union Stock yards
shortly after 7 o'clock this morning, and'
in a few minutes the largest structure
was In flames. 'The fire started In the
bone drying room on the fourth floor
and rapidly spread to other psrts of the
five-story structurt-
When the fire department reached the
place the two upper floors of the build
ing were In flames and there appeared
to be danger of the flames speading to
adjoining structures.
After a two hours' struggle Chief Bey
ferllch said the' fire was under control.
The loss Is estimated at $75,000.
CHICAGO. Oct. 19. Annual meetings of
the directors and stockholders of the
Chicago & Northwestern railroad were
held today. The following directors,
whose terms expired, were re-elected.
William K. Vanderbllt. Frederick W.
Vanderbllt', Byron L. Smith, Cyrus IX.
MoCormlck, Chsuncey Keep, William A.
Gardner. William K. Vanderbllt, Jr., was
elected a director for the unexpired term
of Frank W. Work, deceased. The pres
ent executive committee and officers of
the compsny were re-elected.
General Belief that Situation in In
terior is Not Improved.
They Report tbat Yang Tee Valley
Irani Below Hankow la In the
Hands of Revolutionists
Ma neb us Massacre.
PEKING, China. Oct. 19.-The curt of
ficial announcement this morning that
telegraphio communication with Hankow
has been interrupted since sunset last
night caused consternation throughout
the capital today. The wildest rumors of
reverse to the Imperial arms spread like
wildfire, although no definite facts to
support them were available. Much sig
nificance was attached to the fact that
the government has refrained from Issu
ing any official announcement of a vic
tory in yesterday's engagement with the
Among foreigners who may be regarded
as Impartial observers it Is generally be
lieved that the situation at Hankow has
not been appreciably improved by the
events of the last twenty-four hours.
Government officials continue to profess
the utmost optimism. They declare that
the severance of telegraphio communica
tion for a period of only twelve or eigh
teen hours over a line 660 miles long is
no ground for apprehension. They In
sist that the 21.000 troops and seventy
guns which have left Peking for Han
kow and most of which are now enroute,
should be sufficient to swamp any revolu
tionary attack. Some of the rumors cur
rent today, however, hint at dissatisfac
tion In the army.
An Imperial edict today places all naval
and military forces In the region of the
Tang Tse Kiang under the control of
Tuan Shi Kai. who Is directed to inflict
rigorous punishment on the rebel ring
leader, and to appeal to "the misguided
and coerced rebels" to renew their . al
legiance to the state.
The movement of troops., southward is
proceeding smoothly. Official circles
minimise the Importance of yesterday's
fighting at Hankow, describing it as a pre
liminary skirmish which forced the
rebels to . retreat. Natives of Hankow
claim that the xebels are deserting.
Ref usees Reach' Shanghai.
SHANGHAI, Oct. 19 -Fix packed steam-
era arrived here from Hsnkow today,
carrying refugees. The steamer Bel.
gravia was occupied exclusively by for- !
elgn passengers, who were given free
accommodations at the direction of the
consuls In Hankow.
tne snip was so crowded thst many of
the passengers slept on tjie floors of the
noia. most or the foreigner), were Rus
sians employed In the tea factories and
Belgian Iron workers employed In tne
steel works, the Hang Vang arsenal and
on the Peking-Hankow railroad.
The refugees declare that the whole
Tang-Tse valley from Hankow to Shang
hai is In the hands of the rebels, with
the exception of one or two of the larger
cities to which provincial officers have
retired with their ' available troops. It
has been insistently stated here that
Klu-Kiang, 150 miles below Hankow, Is
under revolutionary representatives of
tho Chinese customs service. This Is de
nted, however, by foreign officials and
the representatives of the Chinese cus
toms service.
Leaders All Able Men.
Copies of the Central China Post, which
arrived on the Belgravla, describe the
early progress of the revolutionary move
"The revolutionary leaders, ', the paper
says, "difplayed secrecy, promptitude
and thoroughness, qualities seldom shown
by the governing classes in China. But
the, massacre of the Menchus In the
three cities la a ghastly blot on the
reputation of the revolutionists."
The run on the Imperial bank here still
continues, but the officials appear to
have ample resources. They are now
paying out for the first timo newly
minted dragon-design dollars from tha
mint at Nanking, the provincial capital.
Their large reservo of Mexican dollars
was completely exhausted by the de
mand early In the week.
Shanghai Is a hotbed of revolution and 1
rumors of plots and counter plots are
numberless. A formal appeal Issued by
the revolutionary agents here today
"We appeal for the co-operation of our
brethren throughout the world. Those
with money should contribute funds;
those with wisdom should devise plans;
those with physical strength should
mount steeds and Join the ranks; those
with information should secretly report
the enemy's condition. We expect that
our movement w.ll succeed. If It tails
the ten days' msssacre of Hang Chow
and Kla Ling mhn the Manchus sub
dued China will be repeated.
it is hoped thst our patriotic brethren
will respond from all directions and with
unanimous hands will turn this universe
tlabt Hundred Manchas Killed, ,
Arrivals from Hankow report that 800
Mauuliua were iu -red. To make sure
the identity of their victims the rebels
took advantage of the slight difference
in the Chinese and Manchu pronuncia
tions. When s kUBpect was taken he
was ordered to count and the crucial
test was his pronunciation of the num
eral "" which in Chinese Is llushlllu.
The viceroy of Nanking telegraphs to
the Shanghai Taotai that the former city
Is as quiet as usual.
The Klang-N'an arsenal near here Is
guarded by 1,000 troopa, but a rising In
this city Is not expected.
From the Washington Herald.
Virtually Admit Wreck Resulted
from Dispatching Oversight.
Missouri Paclfle Officials ou Hand
to Take Part In the Proceeding".
Questioning- Witnesses While
on tbe Sta-ud.
Official ' , ., i'aofic rail
road at tiie li.-.ri ut Papilllon to
Inquire into the causes of the Fort Crook
wreck ' were virtually, forced to admit
Thursday morning that If a telegram sent
l.v David U. Lane, train dispatcher at
Falls City, had been delivered to Con
ductor P. L. Gross at South Omaha the
catastrophe would have been prevented.
Mr. Lane and J. T. Hubs, division
superintendent of the Missouri Pacific at
Falls City, were put on the stand and
grilled by the lawyers for the county, the
county coroner and even by the jury,
who evinced an Intense interest in find
ing out the truth about the wreck.
The lawyers for the railroad, Francis
Brogan and A. H. Mansfield, tried to
show that if the telegram had been de
livered to Gross it would not have fore
stalled the wreck nor atoned for the fail
ure of Gross to check off No. 106, the
passenger train. County Attorney Jamie
son and County Coroner Peters took up
the assertion, and after grilling the two
Missouri Taclfio witnesses, forced tliem
to admit thst if Orofs had roceivrd the
telegram he would have known that No.
105 was running late and could havs han
dled the freight train accordingly.
Robinson Flies
Sixty Miles in
Sixty Minutes
PRAIRIE DU CHI EN, 'Wis.. Oct 19.
Avlator Robinson arrived at Prairie Du
QUcn at 11 o'clock. He made sixty miles
from La Crosse In lust sixty minutes.
WINONA, Minn., Oct. 19. Aviator Hugn
Robinson, who left Minneapolis Tuesday
morning on his trip to New Orleans and
who got into trouble when near this city
Tuesday noon, resumed his flight down
ths river at 8.16 this morning.
LA CROPSE. Wis.. Oct. l.-Aviator
Hugh Robinson In his hydro-aeroplane
arrived her at &.U. He left Winona at
S IT, acoiding to his record, making the
twenty-eight miles In twenty-six minutes.
At an attitude of 3.000 feet he could be
seen here with h lanes when twenty miles
way. He landed without accident.
Robinson stopped here fir a thorough
overhauling ol his machine, attention it
had not received since he left Minneap
olis. He left for Dubuque It 10 o'clock
sharp, flying a mile a minute. He de
livered a sack of United States nail here
and took out another.
DUBUQUE, la., Oct. 19. -Aviator Hugh
Robinson arrived here from Prairie Du
Chlen, Wis., at l.K. making fifty. eight
miles In forty-two minutes. He will re
main here until tomorrow morning, when
he will resume his flight. His arrival was
witnessed by 15,n people. As he was
coming to the levee front he sailed under
two brldgea
Anihasamdor Baron's Home Barns. -
WESTBURT, I I.. Oct. 19.-F1re today
completely destroyed the beautiful coun
try home of Robert Bacon, American am
bassador to France. Tbe money loss la
estimated st approximately $2u0,Qu0. Mr.
Baron lost valuable books, papers and
Great Northern
Ore Certificates
Drop Heavily
NEW VORK, Ort. 19. Officials of the
United ttates Pteel rorporstlon declined
today to break their silence In regard to
the significance Of their decision to cancel
the corpoiatlon's lease of the Great
Northern ore properties. Chairman E. H.
Gary was In consultation with the other
In the absence of an official explana
tion, Wall street generally came to the
conclusion that the steel corporation's
ninvo was due to its dtrrmlnstlon to
avoid thf charge of monopolization or to
eecapc from an arrangement which lias
proved unprofitable flnanciullj ; perhaps
to both rauses. The statement of the
comivilMion!i' of corpuv.itlonx in his re
cent report to President 'Is ft that the
steel corporation maintained a monop
olistic position largely because nf its
control of ore holdings and transportation
of ore was cited In support of the theory
that the company had determined to
avoid further criticism of this nature.
United states Steel was bought ac
tively on the Stock exchange today.
Great Northern Ore certificates, which
represent the leased property, were sold
heavily. The stock fell 7 points to 40, the
lowest price since 1907.
The United States Steel corporation has
pent several million dollars in develop
ment of the Illll ore properties, the
lease prohibited that it should bnir the
cost of this work.
Rumor Secretary
Wilson Will Retire
On November 15
'WASHINGTON, Oct. 19. Humors were
In circulation here today that Secretary
of Agriculture Wilson had lexlgned to
take effect Novembi-r 15, or as soon as
ths president may elect, but It was Impos
sible to verify the story. Secretary Wil
son is en route here from Chicago. For
mer Representative Scott of Kansas, for
some years chairman of the house com
mittee on agriculture, and Assistant Sec
retary of Agrioulture Hays were men
tioned as among those likely to succeed
Mr. Wilson.
Prof. L. H. Bailey, dean of the New
York Agricultural college and head of
ex-Preslrtent Roosevelt's country life com
mission, was recently reported as under
consideration for the office on the re
tirement of the present aecretary. It
had been generally understood In official
circles that Mr. Wilson dasired to re
main until spring, but he would not re
sign before the regular session of con
gress hs had a chance to dispose of
the Investigation of his department and
settle the controversy Into which he has
been plunged ifl dealing with Dr. Wiley
and the pure food lews.
6T. LOUIS, Oct. ls.-United States
Judge 6mith Mcpherson of iowa will
preside at all tne future heatings In the
litigation pending in which the properties
of E. G. Lewis are concerned. Judge
McPhorson and attorneys interested in
the proceedings conferred today, but
failed to agree on matters concerning tbe
Lewis receivership and the disposition of
the assets. The conference adjourned
until November L
Weather is Sharp Contrast with Con
ditions at Los Angeles.
Breakfast Is Followed by Antonio,
bile. Ride and U d dress -Presl.
dent Expects to Reiu-h
timings Tonight.
BUTTE, Mont., Oct. 19.-Presldent Taft
came to Butte today from the south
more than a hour behind schedule. A
temperature of 05 degrees he encountered
at Los Angeles, was changed when Pres
ident Taft found snow here today. His
slay In Uutte waa not long and the pro
gram for his entertainment Included an
automobile parade through the city,
hroakfast at the Silver Bow club and an
address. From Butte the 'presldexit
travels eastward through Boseman and
Livingston to Killings, where he will
Hop for five hours tonight.
On his arrival here Mr. Taft win wel
comed to the state ISy Governor Norrls
and United Plate Senator Dixon, but
Lewis J. Duncan, the soclsllstlc junior
of Butie, was not on hand.
Ieep Snow In Black Hills.
DEADWOOD. a D., Oot. 19. From two
to six inches of snow fell through ths
Black Hills last night and today. Thl
will probably materially rtiange the plans
tor Tatt's entertainment here on Satur
day, os It may prevent all outdoor speak-
Stephenson Sent
Records of Campaign
Out of the State
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 19.-A trunk
filled with papers which are expected to
throw light on the bribery chsrgns con
nected with the election of United States
Senator Isaac Stephenson was brought
before the uenatorlal Investigating com
mittee today.
W. E. Black an attorney for Senator
Stephenson, explained tbe trunk contained
documents relative to tbe senstor's
primary campaign In 1908, when he ex
pended UOT.Ooo. After the primaries the
papers were shipped from Milwaukee to
Marinette, Wis., and then were sent to
Escanaba, Mich,, so that, being out .of
the slate they were beyond reach of a
legislative committee, which, bad begun
to Investigate the senator's campaign ex
penses. The papers originally were taken
from the Stephenson headquarters In
Milwaukee. Attorney Black said the
trunk had been sent from the state be
cause Senator Stephenson felt the legis
lative committee had no authority to pry
Into his affairs. Tha papers are now In
the custody of the senatorial committee.
More witnesses today told of expending
sums of Senator Stephenson's money. M.
C. Ring of Nelllsvllle told of receiving
IMS, which he testified he had expended
lawfully In the senator's behalf.
It probably will be several days be
fore the committee resumes the line of
testimony began by Lieutenant Governor
Thomas Morris, who on Tuesday testi
fied be had been informed Edward Hlnes.
the lumbermsn, had helped to elect Sen
ator Stephenson.
J, W. Stona, former Wisconsin state
game warden, now of Minneapolis, Minn,,
who Is charged with receiving I2.14U of
the Stephenson campaign fund and en
lawfully distributing It to state officials,
testified this afteruuon. lie admitted
having received the money In eah.
General Manager Paisley is Master
of Ceremonies During Day.
Throughout tu liny Catertalnlns
I'l'iiUm Are I'ieented by Baud,
Uu-nHlliins and Vaodevtlle
Idaho day was the big Thursday fea
ture at the Omaha Land show. The ex
ercises were held In the special tent
during the afternoon and wero well at
tended, attracting nt only all of the
Idsho visitors, but those from Nebraska
and elsewhere. The program wss enter
taining and was frequently greeted with
applaufe. It opened with a selection by
Green's band, the members of the Ha
waiian quintet, In Instrumental music and
native songs.
.As master of ceremonies General Man.
ager Paisley of the Land show read a
telegram from Governor Haw ley. In which
he expressed his regrets at being unable
to attend, extending his best wishes,
however, for the success of the Land
In extending the welcome of the Land
show management Mr. Paisley took occa
sion to remark that this waa the second
time that ha had greeted Idaho at the
Omaha Land ahow. Tbe first time the
state came with a small exhibit, but
this time It was on hand with one that
was most complete and perfect In all of
Its details, representing the resources of
the Industries of the great common
wealth. Mr. Falaley was the person who visited
Idaho and secured the co-operation of
that state.
Responding to the subject, "Developing
a New Land." J. R. Foulk of Idaho
stated that he was not present for the
purpose of alluring any person away from
a position that waa paying wen, nor
would he advise any person to leave
Nebraska or any other place if such
person was contented and doing well,
adding. "But If you are not, then come."
Idaho Wins Prises.
Mr. foulk told of the aoll of Idaho,
Impressing the fact upon the minds of
the listeners that IU products had been
shown at two great exposition, and at
both it had carried away prises. As to
the soli, he explained that It was mixed
with volcsnlo eu and had received the
wash of the mountains for centurlcb.
For twenty feet It Is of the ssme ehar
jwter, producing everything except he
products of the tropics. '
Upon the subject of opportunities Mr.
Foulk explained that In Idaho there are
plenty of them, but to succeed one must
work. He .had no apology to offer tot
any part of the state. It has a splendid
market, he explained, and Is shipping Ita
products to all sections of the home l
country, as well an abroad In conclu
sion, ha remarked:
"We want the lst of jou to come; we
want you In our society and if you come
to us we know you will like us."
President C. C. Roiewater of the Land
show spoke of the opportunities of Idaho,
recounting them aa being many and
varied. He spoke of three great water
powers and the sunshine, and made a
little plav upon Mr. Foulk's desire to in
unduce Omaha society Into the state of
Idaho by ssylng:
you not only want us to come, but
ou want tho benefit of our society to
mix with." .
Then the speaker told, the story of the
Romans, who planted colonies in A-tc.
and then called the members of such all
Itomans, and so It wss with Omaha.
It had planted Its colonies In Idaho, but,
in his opinion, they still have a kindly
fiull!iB for Omaha.
uuMtia l nta.
Mr. hosewuter icf.'iud to tho fact . that
the jobbe.s of Omaha look upon Idaho
as one of their be.t fields for.busmoss
ana that many of them have gone to
the extent of establishing branch houae.
m tlat state. Concluding, he said.
'"Uaman can do better In
in Nebraska ' and Cj0 ,pe1
yAt this juncture the Hawaiian aulntet
sang "Idaho; O. Idaho."
i...i.,nit-r Stle.
1 a splendid triphammer style of deliv-
. ..nucAfl the
ery. James w. " "
economic relations of Omaha to Idaho.
in discussing the relations of Oman
and the development of Idaho lt Im
portant to remember three underlying
economic factors, vli: production,
trlbutlon and consumption, in.. -large
markets for many of the manufac
ture! products of the middle west and
ijalzeli s ice Ureain Bricks.
Tickets to tho American
All are givei away free te
UiuM uu luii lUvir nauiea is
the want ada.
Kead the want aar every da,
jour uarae will appear some
lime, tuayu more luau ouc.
No puzzles to Kjlve nor aub.
icrlptiona to cet just read the
waut ada
Turn to the want ad pages
there you will find neariy every
business houso la the city rep
- Coliseum