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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Live One's Monologiio:
"I should wony bccntiso my
sleepy competitor docs not know
enough to mlvcrtise."
VOL. XLIII-NO. 98.
0A11A, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1913 TWELVE PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
MACK SHOWS UP
WITH NEW HERO
FOR THIRD GAME
t-nnsicncd Leslie j. msa by Parents,
but Renamed "Joe" by His Mates
in the Game.
YOUNRSTER MAKES GOOD EASILY
Steady and Cool Under Fire, He Stops
Giants Right Handily.
TESREAU UNEQUAL TO HIS TASK
Big Jeff Gets His Bumps and Here
after Will Be Charles.
SCHANG JOINS BAKER'S CLUB
Kid Catcher Poles a Homer Almost
Duplicate of J. Franklin's.
HOLLOW VICTOR YFOR ATHLETIC
tiilnntn lleiitrn by Tronncltifr Given
Tesrcnu In First Two IiuitiiK unit
MiiKitlflcent Support of II unit
from Knit to ISrul,
Score by inning i
R. H. B.
Philadelphia 33000031 0 B 13 1
Hew York ..0 0001010 0 3 S 1
Lineup of teams:
E. Murphy, if.
. HEW YORK.
II I. E. SANUORN.
NEW YORK, Oct. 9.-(SpccIal Telo
gr Bin.) Again today that potont machine
piloted by Connie Mack asserted Itself,
and with such potency that Philadelphia
won a hollow victory off tho Giants, In
the third Eanie of tho series for tho
championship for tho universe by the
eloquent score of 8 to 2.
The Mackmen trounced "Biff Jeff" Tes
reau so bard that he was removed while
yet there were a few pieces left of him
In tho seventh Inning, and It was only
an act of mercy to relieve him. for the
Oiants had no chance to win tho combat
nt tho time. And Tesreau, whose nanu
henceforth is not Big Jeff, but the more
commonplace one of Charles, given him
soon after his original birthday, was
counted on by many as McGraw's best
card In this series.
New Xnme in Hail of Fume.
While the overthrow of New Yritk"s
towering ' spitball - pitcher was taking
place, a -youngster of little repute WW
carving' his name high .on one of the.
pillars inside base- ball's hall of -fame'
"Leslie J. Bush" is the name, but th
"Leslie" dojis not listen llfce a real Tall
player among, ball players, 'so His males
have kindly rechristoned him Joe.
This Joe Bush proved the unknown
quantity which C. McGluleuddy had uta
hi9 sleeve all the time, for he pitched
n magnificent game against the Glanls
and In spit '?f his paucity of years and
bxperfer.ee As as cool and nervy a
anyone co id expect.
Few thought Manager Mack would pick
Bush from among his young hurlers for
this important battle, with so much de
pending on Its result. Bush has shown
a tendency to wlldness In critical spots
during the season, and the general lm
presslonUs.that lack of control usually
Indicates want of the nerve to put the
ball up where It could be hit. but Mack
showed his great knowledge of human
nature In his choice of a slabman, for
Bush proved up to the world's series
standard and emerged an easy victor
over an adversary whom many had ex
pected to be the new hero of this series.
Wnn "Writ Protrcted.
No young asplrri.lt for honors ever had
an easier Initiation at that. No budding
hero ever went Into the baptism of fire
with better protection. His teammates
surrounded him with an asbestos blanket
made out of three runs In the first In
ning and two in the second, and if there
Is anything llely to produce coolness and
confidence in a pitcher under fire It Is
a margin of five tallies right early In
the fray. . L .
What might have eventuated but for
that viciously successful attack on Tes
reau In the opening rounds never will
be known. It may be guessed b ylovers
of base ball post mortems In later years.
but never with any certainty, une posi
tive nature of his triumph today is too
strong to be offset by "If" and "might
have been." and yet people always will
wonder what the youngster would- have
done under a tougher strain, with no
safe margin to work on and with the
necessity of making every ball count
Mnckmen FlKUt neautlfully.
The Athletics gave Bush magnificent
support almost all the way. Three times
thep perpetrated double plays which
yanked him out of low places and set
him on his feet again every time he
showed he slightest sign of wabbling.
But the beet support given him was the
Bwattlng of the Mackmen. They mauled
Tesreau for six hits In the first two in
nings. Charles pulled himself together
and shut them out for the next four in
nings, but JuBt aa soon ob the Oiants
thowed signs of making trouble for Bush
the Athletics went after more runs with
such determination that success crowned
(.Continued on Page Four.)
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Unsettled, with showers and cooler.
Temperature nt Omreba Yesterday,
Uo a. m
Co m fit
lsi, N 7 a. m 63
t 8 a. m 61
9 a. m 67
f- 10 a. m 13
T 11 a. m 7!
T u jn..... it
' 1 n m If.
S p. m.,.. 76
L P- m 77
D4 p. m 77
6 p. m 75
7 p, m 7t
p. ra 72
PITCHERS IN THIRD GAME OF
THE WORLD'S SERIES.
BIG JEFF TESREAU,
MACKMEN TRIUMPH AGAIN
Bat Out Victory in Early Innings of
BUSH'S FINE WORK WINS
BIic Jeff Tcsrenu Found for Five
nuns nt Start nnd After that
It Wnn All Off for 'the
POLO GROUNDS, New York, Oct 9.
The Philadelphia Athletics swamped the
New York National 'eaguc champions to
day under a fusillade of hits, defeating
the Giants by the score of 8 to 2. Bush's
fine pitching, together with Collin's hit
ting and sparkling defensive work and a
long f6ur-base hit, ' were bright features
of the. Athletics' game. ...
Tesreau was fourid for flye jansjo the
first two Innings. Bbsh'allowcd only five
hits. Doyle made a scintillating double
play unasststed .in the seventh Inning.
The two clubs play the' fourth game of
the series at Shlbe park, Philadelphia,
tomorrow. Oyer 35,000 people saw today's
battle at the Polo grounds.
That Connie Mack knew what he was
doing when he entrusted the third game
of the series t6 the youngster, Bush, was
very evident In the early stages of the
contest, for while he was a trifle wild at
times, passing several and hitting ono
Giant he held the game sate at all times
nnd never seemed to be In ntuch danger,
especially after the lead, which his team
mates secured early In tho battle. The
'statement of Catcher Thomas made be
fore the game seemed to have been the
When Schang knocked his home run,
Baker was Johnny on the spot and gave
(Continued on Page Five.)
Iowa Suffragists .
Take Over the Old
BOONE, la., Oct. 9. (Special Tele
gram.) A threatened spilt In the suffrage
party of Iowa was averted today after a
strenuous fight between Mrs. Jennie L.
Wilson of Cedar Rapids and Miss Flora
iDunlap of Des Moines and followers. At
one stage of the state convention pro
ceedings today Mrs. Rowena Stevens,
wife of Judge Stevens, progressive candi
date for governor last fall, passed the lie
to Mies Dunlap. Neither Miss Dunlap,
who was elected acting president after
Miss Safford resigned, nor Mrs. Wilson,
the vice president, were permitted to
serve this morning, Mrs. Mary Adams
of Mason City, neutral, being the choice.
All of the fight came over the Incor
poration of the Iowa Equal Suffrage as
sociation last fall to do away with the
Iowa Women's Suffrage association. In
corporated twenty years ago and having
thirty years yet to run. Mrs. Stevens,
one of tho original Incorporators, ob
jected to the now organization, which,
however, this afternoon named Miss Dun
lap presiding officer. The convention will
In all probability elect her president to
Mrs. Stevens withdrew from the con
vention. Later the new Incorporation
took over the old organization. (
Gamboa Dike Will
Be Blown Up Friday
WASHINGTON. Oct 9,-PresIdent
Wilson will precs a button at 2 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon which will make a
connection that will Ignite the blast
blowing up the Gamboa dike In the
Panama canal and remove the last ob
struction In Culebra cut
GREAT BRITAIN WILL
ESTABLISH OPIUM MONOPOLY
HONGKONG, Oct .-The British gov
ernment has decided to establish an
opium monopoly In Hongkong at the ex
piration of the present agreement and it
Is thought that with the control of the
traffic In the hands of the government Its
gradual suppression will be easier. The
staff andj. appliances of the farmers are
to b4 taken over la entirety.
Louis A. Marshall Makes Opening
Argument for Defendant in Im
HE ALLEGES UNFAIR TACTICS
Testimony of Duncan
Integrity is Good, but He Has Poor
QUESTIONS VALIDITY OF CHARGE
Attorney Contends that Official Can
not lie Impeached for Arts Com
mitted Ilefftre Taklnir
ALBANY, N. Y., Oct. 9.-A general
denial of all tho charges against Gov
ernor Sulzcr, a bitter attack on tho testi
mony of Duncan W. Peck, a charge that
unfair tactics were used by counsel for
the board of managers and a picture of
the governor as a man of integrity, but
poor business ability, marked the first
of tho final arguments In tho Impeach
ment trial, delivered todny by Louis A.
Attorneys for each side wcro al
lotted five hours for making their sum
mlng address. It was believed today that
at tho end of the arguments on Friday
night court would adjourn over Monday,
which will be observed as Columbus day,
until Tuesday. Then voting on tho con.
stltutlonal objections to tho impeachment
articles, brought by attorneys for the de
fense and tho Impeachment articles them
selves will begin.
The voting on tho objections to tho
articles of Impeachment and the testi
mony will be done in executive session
The final vote will be taken on each of
the eight articles separately If all of
them are allowed to stand.
Marshall Opens for Sulser.
"Wo are on the threshold of an event'
began Attorney Marshall, of Governor
Sulzer's counsel, "which will make a
permanent Impression on the history of
our state, which will determlno whether
the rclgn of law has ceased and that of
passion and prejudice has begun.
"It is for this court to decide, to ad
judge, to create a precedent which will
Inevitably and Irrevocably declare the
policy of this state with regard to the
permanency of Its Institutions.
'The picture which Is now unfolded be
fore the civilized world Is unlquo In the
experience of mankind. The governor of
the greatest state In the union, who was
elected less than a year ago by an un
precedented majority. Is on trial on an
impeachment which charges him with
the commission of various acts which, It
Is- asserted; -entitled the complainant to
to ludamehl of forfeiture of that offlcn
arid which jllace an everlasting stigma
on his -.name."
Mr. Marshall then sketched the gov
ernor's political history.
"And now William Sulzer, who wrought
all thU," continued tho attorney, "stands
before you on trial for his very existence,
charged with being a common criminal.
Not because while an Incumbent of office
he has been guilty of official corruption;
not because he has taken one dollar of
the people's money, nor has enriched
himself at their expense, or has received
a bribe, or has done aught to Injuro the
public weal; not because he has been
guilty of treason, of a violation of the
constitution, nor of his oath of office;
not because he has neglected the per
formance of his official duties, nor has
absented himself from the seat of gov
ernment, nor Indicated to the slightest
degree a lack of zeal for the public wel
fare. The achievements of his adminis
tration absolve him from all suspicion of
guilt In regard to any of tho offenses
contained In the category of the usual
forms of official misconduct
Qnestlon for Conrt.
"When we analyze the collection of of
fenses which the members of the assem
bly could not possibly have read or con
sidered, wo cannot fall to bo Impressed
by the fact that the three fundamental
charges relate to acts which occurred
and were completed before the respond
ent entered on the performance of his du
tis as governor and took his constitu
tional oath of office. The court has re
served determination of tho questions to
whether those transactions constitute
ground for Impeachment That question
must now be decided. Will Impeachment
Ho In this state for acts which do not
constitute willful and corrupt misconduct
Mr. Marshall dwelt for nearly an hour
on this subject, quoting legal precedents
at length, then took up the different
charges against the governor, declaring
that not one of them was supported by
in Italy is Opened
PALM I, Calabria, Oct. 9 The Ameri
can Red Cross Orphanago, erected from
funds collected In the United States at
the time of the great Messina earth
quake, was formally .opened here today.
Lieutenant Colonel George M. Dunn, the
American military attache at Rome, rep
resented Ambassador Thomas Nelson
MESSINA, filclly. Oct. S.-A strong
earthquake shock, lasting twelve seconds,
occurred here today and caused con
siderable panlo Just at the time when
the American Red Cross Orphanage was
being opened at Palml.
JURY IN AUTO MURDER -
CASE AGAIN DISAGREES
LOS ANGELES, Cal., Oct- 9.-A second
Jury disagreement was entered today In
the case of Ralph Sterling Ferris, a
wealthy young man of Rawlins, Wyo.,
who has been tried twice for the death
of Michael Wlezorek, a 7-year-old boy,
run down by Ferris' automobile. The
Jury was out five and a half hours. In
a civil suit recently the father of Ferris'
victim obtained a 110,000 verdict
m vwn" mi
Drawn for Tho Bee by Powell.
MOREHEAD WORKS ON ROAD
Personally Superintends Efforts to
ACTIVITY OUT IN THE STATE
In Number of Towns Business Men
Turn Out En Mniu nnd Spend
Day Smonthlnir Out the
(Front a. Staff Correspondent,)
LINCOLN.' Oct. 9.(8peoral Telegram.)
With a convict from .thtfatata, peniten
tiary working on each, eidei of' him, -pre
sumably to s6 that he Jld not get away,
'and "Warden Fentoh booing tho Job, Gov
ernor John H. Morehead made good to
day as a worker oh roads and set an ex
ample for others, to follow.
The state executive left thjo state house
early, and putting a spade and shovel
In his automobile left Private Secretary
Morrlssey to run the state and pushed
out in the direction of the ponitcntlary.
A, portion of the time the governor han
dled the plow, while at other times ho
amused himself with the scraper, and by
night wit htho assistance of a large
gang of men, most of them' from the pen
itentiary, a long strotch of road between
Lincoln and the penitentiary and from
there, out toward the asylum was fin
lffhed. Before beginning work this morning,
Governor Morehead talked to the big
gang of convicts who were to work on
tho road. He told them that they were
on their honor and that no guards or
guns would bo taken along to Intimidate
them. They were dressed in citizens'
clothes, and as ono looked at the, gang
at work there was no Indication that any
o fthem were wards of tho state.
Works Trtth Convicts.
Thero were several llfc-termers and two
twenty-year men, but that made no dif
ference. Bide by side with the executive
they mado good their promise that they
would not attempt to get away.
His experience today working side by
side with convicts from the penitentiary
and the manner in which they kept their
promise not to attempt to get away led
the governor tonight to say that he be
lieved the men who could be trusted
should bo put to work on the roads.
"They had much rather bo out In this
way than to be inside and most of them
can be trusted," said tho governor.
"I believe we ought to use them In
keeping our'roads In good shape."
Over the state all the equipment that
could be pressed Into service was used
by farmers, business men and men ex
perienced In road making.
All Turn Out In Gothenburg;
GOTHENBURG, Neb., Oct. 9.-(Speclal
Telegrum.) Ono hundred business men,
under the direction of Alderman Hannan,
were working on the Lincoln highway
today from Gothenburg to the. Platto.
river. They expect- a bigger force ut
work tomorrow. Women's clubs and so
cieties served free meals to the workers.
WOMAN DIES AFTER FAST
OF SIXTY-SEVEN DAYS
PA1X) ALTO, Cal., Oct. 8. Mrs. Grace
IL Fots died today of starvation after
a fast of sixty-seven days, during which
time she took no nourishment except wa
ter. Mrs. Fobs, who was 45 years of
age, resisted all attempts to feed her
and her decision to starve Is attributed
to melancholy. Bhe was the wife of a
The National Capital
Thursday, October 0, 181(1,
Banking committee continued to hear
President Vanderllp of the National City
bank of New York.
Adjourned at 2:37 o'clock to noon Mon
day, The House,
Representative Michael F. Conry of
New York approved as a member of the
ways and means committee, succeeding
Franrls Burton Harrison.
Adjourned at 4:1? p. m. to noon Friday,
Tre Point of View
New Government of
China Assumes All
PEKING, Oct. 9.-Tho friendly Intentions
of tho Chinese government toward for
eign Interests will be strongly emphasized
In President Yuan Shi Kl's Inaugural
message to Parliament tomorrow. On this
subject ho will say:
"The attitude of the foreign powers
toward us has always been one of penc
and fairness, They have given us cordial
assistance henftver -the; 'occasion' arose,'
This, of course, Is duo to the clvlllnatttm
of th. world, yet. all the same we highly
appreciate tho good will of the. friendly
powers. It la most Important for all cit
izens of the Chinese republics clearly to
understand this ana to endeavor to
strengthen International friendship.
"With sincerity I hereby declare that
all treaties, conventions and other en
gagements entered Into by the former
Manchu and provisional republican gov
ernments with foreign governments shall
bo observed and that all contracts duly
concluded by former Chinese governments
with foreign companies and Individuals
shall also bo strictly observed,
"Further, I declare that all rights, priv
ileges and Immunities enjoyed by for
eigners In China by virtue of international
engagements, national enactments and
established usages are hereby confirmed.
"This declaration I make with the view
of maintaining International amity and
Girl and Five Other
Other Persons Hurt
When Auto Upsets
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 9,-MIss Bright
Kelly, 22 years old, a society girl of
Covington, Ky was killed and two
other young women and three men were
Injured early today when the automobile
In which they were riding turned turtle
on the Indian Hill road near Madison
Thelnjured are Brent Arnold, Jr., gen
eral agent of the freight and trafflo de
partment Western Maryland railroad;
Polk Laffoon, treasurer - of the South
Covington & Cincinnati Btreet Railway
Co.; II, D. Meacham of Cincinnati, Miss
Emily Woodall, aged 21 years, of Cov
ington, Ky and Miss LInnora Gooch,
aged 24 years. Miss Gooch Is the daugh
ter of the late Congressman Gooch of
Kentucky. The Injured were not seri
Miss Kelly and Mr. Arnold were to have
been married next Wednesday.
I Anniversary of Big
Fire is Celebrated
CHICAGO, Oct. 9. Forty-two years ago
last night Mrs. O'Leary's cow kicked over
a lantern In a barn on the west aide
and started a conflagration which de
stroyed property valued at IS6.O00.030. The
The veterans of the flro of '71, now bent
and grizzled, fought the fire alt over
again at their annual reunion. Former
Fire Chief John Campion, who responded
to the first alarm on Saturday night
and did not get back to his station until
Thursday morning, recounted many thrill
ing Instances of his long battle with the
HEN IN THE WORLD
CORVALLI8, Ore., Oct 9. Upon hen
"C C43" the Oregon Agricultural college
here has conferred the title of "the
greatest hnn in the world." Bhe has Just
laid' her 2S3d egg within a year, making
what Is said to be a world's record.
"C C13" was hatched April 29, 112,
and began laying at the age of CV4
The former record was made at the
Oregon college farm in 1311, when a
htn laid 282 eggs In 12 months,
WILSON SEESCAYALRY DRILL
Brigade from Fort Myer Invades
SPENDS SUMMER IN MANEUVERS
Tests Are Mndn In Troop, Squadron,
neicimentnl and Brigade For
mation Under New' Sys
tem of Tnotlcs.
"WASHINGTON, Oct. O.-Trottlng down
frow the Virginia hills oVe riooklng Waif..
Irigton 1400 khakt-clad soldiers Invaded
Wdsfiington today tpipus in review be
fore President Wilson and the military
attaches of the foreign embassies and
The review was planned especially to
show the great advance made in cavalry
tactics. The men constituted the strong
est regular mounted forco of the army
that has passed before a president since
the -close of the civil war.
The center of the maneuvers was a
stand In Potomao park, especially con
structed for Uio president Those Invited
to share It wore Secretary Garrison and
other members of the cabinet, Major
Gcnoral Lenoard Wood, chief of staff
of the army; the heads of the various
bureaus of the War department and the
members of the senate and house mili
tary affairs committees. The foreign mil
itary attaches, wearing the brilliant uni
forms of their respective ranks and
mounted, were on the scene, to lend u
setting of color to the picture.
Great crowds thrcnScd the river front
Makeup of Brlirrade.
The brigade, which will be disbanded
tomorrow and sent to the different posts
from which It was assembled, consisted
of the Tenth from Fort Ethan Allen, Vt;
the Eleventh from Fort Oglethorpe, Go.,
and two squadrons of Uie FJtteenth, one
of them from Fort Sheridan, III., and the
other from Fort Meyer, Va.
Everything emphasized the contrast of
today's organizations and maneuvers with
those of the far-away days when the
marching hosts passed through the na
tional capital at the close of the civil
war. Tho review and the Intricate drills
set immediately to follow showed tho
latest skill and horsemanship resulting
from following slnco mid-summer a pro
gram of exercise formulated by a board
which within a year returned from
Europe, where tho cavalry systems of
Oermany, France, Italy and England
wero studied. The brigade was com
manded by Colonel C. H. Murray.
Maneuvers Are Teat of Formntlon.
With the review over the maneuvers
Immediately followed. The teW were
mado In troop, squadron, regimental and
brigade formations. One feature of the
new system was the drills without bugle
calls or shouted commands. Save for the
clatter of the horses' feet, absolute si
With tho minor formation maneuvers
executed, came the climax In the brigade
charge, at the conclusion of which the
troops rode across the hills to their camp
at Fort Myeer.
CHINESE MERCHANT IS
MURDERED IN KANSAS CITY
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 9. Revenge was
the motive to which the police ascribed
the murder of Charles Sing, a wealthy
Chinese merchant, whose body, with the
head nearly severed from the trunk, was
found In Sing's third floor room on the
north side toduy.
Sing apparently had been dead at
least forty-eight hours. A butcher knife
with the sharp edge of the blade turned
up, lay In the gaping wound In tho
throat. In the same room two years
ago the body of Sing's American wife,
Grace Kelly Sing, was found with a bul
let In the head.
Hawthorne's Term Nearly Finished.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9.-Jullan Haw
thorne, the author, and Dr. Morton, sen
tenced with him to Atlanta penitentiary
after conviction of complicity In using
the malls to defraud, will be free men
again next Wednesday, October 1$, when
their terms expire.
OVER CUSTER COUNTY
DOING GREAT DAMAGE
Misses Oconto, Strikes Lodi and
Rushes On, Brushing Broken
Bow and Sargent.
NO FATALITIES YET REPORTED
Cloud Visible Half Hour from Town
LODI IN THE TWISTER'S PATH
Wires Down and Not Known What
BROKEN BOW IN DIRECT LINE
rtnllrond IlcportH Indicate Fair
Gronnda llulldlnir IlIoTvn Doirn
But that Tnnn Itself Ks
KEARNEY, Neb., Oct '9. (Speclat Tele
gram.) Telephone messages from the sta
tion agent at Oconto late tonight Indi
cate that the tornado which passed there
struck Callaway very heavily and also
did greater damage than was at first
supposed at Broken Bow and did heavy
damage to stock and ranch buildings In
Word from Oconto,
OCONTO, Neb., Oct. 9. (Special Tele-
gram.) A tornado passed Just west of
Oconto tonight up tho South Loup valley.
hitting Lodl. The path of the storm
covers a stretch of many mites.
Oconto was not damaged and no fatal
Itles have as yet been reported here.
The telephone system Is out of com
mission. The cloud was in sight of y
Oconto from G to C:30 this evening.
. Ntm Reaches Grand Island.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Oct 9,-(Spe-
cinl Telegram.) Between 5:30 and 8
o'clock this afternoon, four miles west of
Oconoto, on the eKarney & Block Hills
line, a tornado devastated a strip a mllo
nnd a halt wide, the other dimensions
being unknown. Many barns and lighter
buildings were wrecked and much stock
Telephone and teJsfTftphwlre.i are qut
west ot OconcoVani.further-details ar
unobtaJnabla tiers tonight
HlKh WIndn t Broken Bott. .
Information from Burlington head
quarters last night was that a high wind
storm prevailed In the vicinity of
Broken Bow, also and that the buildings
and grandstand of the Custer County
Fair association were, blown down,
though It was reported that no fatal! ties
occurred. The Information was that the
blow missed the main part of Broken
Bow nnd did damage only in the sub
urbs and the country roundabout
It Is evident from this that the wind
swept diagonally through the county and
may have struck other towns on the
Later reports were that the town of
Sargent was In the storm's path.
Wires went down Immediately after
the first news was flashed through.
YANKTON WOMAN BADLY
INJURED BY EXPLOSION
YANKTON, S. D Oct 9.-(SpecIal Tele
gram.) Mrs. J. A. Thompson, wife of a
well known Milwaukee engineer, was ter
ribly Injured this morning here by the
explosion ot a water front In the kitchen
range. Largo pieces of flying Iron struck
Mrs. Thompson, Her left leg was frac
tured and torn, both arms terribly torn,
one broken and her breast fearfully lac
erated, with other Injuries, All wounds
filled with soot and her clothing and
metal driven Into the -flesh. The range.
Is a complete wreck and pancakes Mrs.
Thompson was cooking for breakfast wer
found adhering to the celling. There Is
little chance for her recovery.
Profit for the
In these daily talks on ad
vertising It has boon shown how
the public benefits from a care
ful reading of each day's ad
vertisements; also, that it Is
the part of good business for
merchants and manufacturers,
who wish to create a demand
for their goods, to address thb
public through the advertising
columns of The Bos and other
There are scores of dealers
who are not yet big enough to
use- large advertising space but
who may benefit by the adver
tising found constantly in this
How? you ask.
Simply by making it their
business to display In their
wludows and on tbeir counters
the many brands of merchan
dise that are being advertised
by tho makers Id the columns
of Tho Bee. These are the lines
that people know about, be
lieve and demand.
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