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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1915)
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OMAHA, FRIDAY MOKNTXO, JITA' 0, 1915-TWKIA'K PAG K.R.
Oa Tratae aa. at
total Kiwi atands.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
VOL. XLV-NO. 18.
KILLED BY STORM
Railroad Snrice ii Partially Par-
alyxed and Wire Communica
tion ii Nearly Suspended
MANY PERSONS ARE MISSING
Captain of Towboat and Eighteen of
Crew Drowned When Boat
PROPERTY LOSS ABOUT MILLION
According to figures compiled early
today, more than seventy persons
were killed and several score Injured
by the violent wind and rainstorm
rtori from Nebraska to
Ohio last night.
The property damage Is estimated
at several million dollars.
The greatest loss of life occurred In
Cincinnati and vicinity, where thirty-
two persons are known to be dead
and fifteen missing, eighteen of the
dead there being deck hands who
were drowned by the capslslng of the
towboat Convoy in the Ohio river
In eastern Missouri the storm as
sumed the proportions of a tornado,
imniinhins- monv buildings in St.
Charles, a town of about 11.000 "peo
St. Peters, a town of 300 , in
habitants, and Ollmore, a village of
100 people, were almost wiped out
by the tornado. In St. Charles and
St Peters there was no loss of life
while in Gllmore only one person was
In Lincoln and Custer counties, Ne
braska, wind and hall caused heavy
damage to crops, and in the village
of Callaway several buildings were
unroofed. There had been no loss of
life reported early today.
In southern Illinois the storm was
severe, causing heavy damage in
At Mound City the business part of
the town was flooded.
In central and southern Indiana
three persons were killed and many
Injured. " Telegraph and telephone
service was demoralised, buildings
.-nnroofed and crop-damaged by
tha near wind and rain.
CINCINNATI, O., July 8. Thlrtr
two persons are known to have lost
their lives in the terrible wind and
rainstorm that swept this portion of
the Ohio valley last night. That this
total of fatalities will be increased
within the next few hours appears
certain, as at least ten of those re
ported as missing are believed to be
under the ruins of five buildings
that collapsed in Sixth street, west
The property damage. It la estimated
will bo mora than $1,000,000. The Mat f
dead include twelve men of a crew of
eighteen of the towboat Convoy, which
went down during the storm. None of
the bodies had been recovered.
Tha storm vm equally severe over
northern Kentucky and tha property
damage there will almost equal that suf
fered by this city. Only one death has
been reported from the Kentucky aida of
tha river today. The crop damage was
Commmalrat to la terra a ted.
Cincinnati awoke thla morning to find
railroad service, partially paralysed, it
wire communication with tha outside
'-world hampered to such an extent that
only Dress wires were available, its
streets littered with fallen trees, signs,
roofs of houses and other wreckage that
bad been tcmed there by tha wind.
Numerous church spires were , blown
(Continued on Page Two. Column Two )
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicin
ity Cloudy; iot much change In tem
perature. Tempera tare at
f a. rn...
7 a. m...
(a. m . . .
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
1 p. m...
2 p. m...
I p. m...
4 p. m...
& p. m...
6 p. m...
7 p. in...
Comparative local Record.
191. 1914. 1313. 1912.
.. 71 65 91 94
.. 61 64 74 76
..AS 74 fcl 7
.. 0 .00 .(W .60
Lowest yesterdsy ,
Temperature and precipitation depart
ures from the normal:
Normal temperature. ..................... 76
Ieflciency for the day 10
Total deficiency alnca March 1 2(o
Normal precipitation 14 inch
peflclenty for the day 14 inch
Total rainfall ain-e March 1. .11.91 inches
Jeftolen y since March 1 3.15 Inches
Peflctency for or. period. 114. . . Inch
Deficient y for cor. period, l'.'U. .96 Inch
v Reports from Stations at T P. M.
Station and Plate
Cheyenne, clear ,
7 p. m. est
Dubuque, partly cloudy.. 74
Denver, clear 76
Des Moines, clear 72
Lander, partly cloudy... 76
North Platte, clouriv...... 74
Omaha, partly cloudy. ... 71
Pueblo, partly cloudv.... M
Rr,td CKy. partly cloudy 76
Kali Ijike Cliy, cloudv... 86
t-anta Ke. partly cloudy.. i
Pheridan, clear 71
hioux t'Uy, partly cloudy 70
Valentine, cloudy 74
''X" indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELfiiL Local Forecaster,
ARE CHARGED WITH
MURDERS IN 1868
Bates Huntsman and Henry Scheib-
ner Held at Bedford for Alleged
Killing of Cattlemen
BURIED TREASURE IS DUO UP
Finding of Treasury Note for
$90,000 Said to Have Resulted
in This Action-
JAMES BOYS SOUGHT MONEY
BEDFORD, la., July 8. Bates
Huntsman, aged 70 years, a mem
ber of a prominent family in this
section, was arrested here today on
a charge of murder growing out of
the recent unearthing on a farm
near Slam, la., or a treasure cnesi
said to contain $90,000. The al
leered murder is eald to have oc
curred in 1868, when a wealthy cat
tleman and his son were killed.
The murder warrants are the direct
result of the plans of Pnmuel Anderson
of Lucas, la., to file suit aHlnt Hunts-
mall and his aliened accomplices to re
cover a fourth part of the burled treas
Hired to Dlst l Money.
Anderson claims to hvc been employed
to dig up the money nbrut twelve yeara
ago. and told his attorney, W. W. Bul-
man of Charlton, that he had kept silent
about it because of inability to reach an
agreement with the three men regarding
In preparing for the trial the attorney
disclosed facts in connection with the
operations of a notorious counterfeiters'
gang which in 186S Is supposed to have
been responsible for the death of the
cattleman. The identity of the victims
waa never disclosed.
The evidence secured was placed be
fore the attorney general's office In Des
Moines, and it was the latter who or
dered the arrest of Huntsman this aft
ernoon. The warrant was served by
State' Policeman Bronson.
The money taken from the cattleman
waa buried on the farm, and In after
years It was said by officials today Frank
and Jesse James made several visits to
the scene of the crime In an effort to
locate the treasure.
Henry Scribner. a wealthy farmer, va
arrested lata today In connection with
the murder charge against Huntsman
He was released on bond of $5,000. Hunts
man, unable to give bond, went to jail,
A third warrant yet remained to be
Aaalaraa Mast to Case.
DES MOINES, la., July 8. Attorney
General Cosson today assigned C. A.
Robblns of his office to take personal
charge of the InveatlgaUon at Bedford,
la., of the alleged murder of a wealthy
cattleman and his aon by a gang of
counterfeiters in 1868, which resulted to
Amv in tha issuance of warrants for
three men, prominent in the vicinity,
(Continued on Page Two, Column Four.
Watch Harry Thaw
As He Testifies
NEW TORK, July . With there alien
lata studying his every movement, Harry
K. ThaW sat on the witness stand for
several houra today while Deputy Attor
ney Genera" Cook P'it h'jti through
Thaw wss asked Questions) designed to
let the Jury, which Is to determine 1.1s
sanity, bserre whether ha waa suffer-
lnaT from a delusion that ten men were
behind as effort te keep hie ta Matt
wan. The witness persisted that he bad
good reason to believe that such waa th
case. Ha denied the truth of various
alleged episodes In his life described by
That often spent from five to ten mln,
utes In answering a question.
That admitted at the afternoon session
that while in Harvard ha had threatened
a cabman with a stotgun, but declared
the gun was not loaded. Questions In
tended xo bring cut why Thaw left Har
vard were ruled out by the court.
Liberty Bell Leaves
St. Joe for Omaha
BT. JOSEPH. Mo., July I. Thousands
ti of school children each 'carrying a flag,
l I marched through the business streets tni
evening and viewed the liberty bell. The
bell arrived from Kanaaa City early to.
night. Large crowds turned out
Leavenworth and Atchison, where etopa
were made In the afternoon.
The party accompanying the relic was
entertained at dinner at tha Country
club this evening.
The bell left late tonight for Omaha.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., July e.-The Lib
erty bell arrived here today, Its coming
being announced by blowing of whistles
all over the city. The car upon which
the rello la making Its cross-country trip
waa drawn into the business district on
siding, where ceremonies in its honor
were held. Governor Major of Missouri
and Mayor Jost of Kansaa City part Id
pated in the exercises with many others,
prominent among whom were descend
ants of signers of the Declaration of In
dependence. Berlin Reports the
. Italians Defeated
BERLIN. July S.-(By Wtreleos to Say
villa. ) The battle between tho Auetrlana
and ItaHana on the Isonso front ended,
according to dispatches to tha Overseas
News agency, with a great defeat and
enormous losses for tho Italians, who
outnumbered the Austrlans four to one.
The Italians kept up an incessant bom
bardment with their heavy artillery, the
advices say, but without effect, and tha
waste of ammunition was tremendous.
the relic of i,
July 5, to itss v
LIBERTY BELL TO
BE HERE TODAY
lans All Complete for the Coming
of Historic Relio to Omaha
ALL OMAHA TO CELEBRATE
The Liberty Bell will be v'116"1
mmedlately upoon its arrival this
morning and will be on view at a
sidetrack on Jackson street, between
Ninth and Tenth streets. It Is be
lieved the bell may be seen as early
as 6 o'clock, as it is the desire of the
committee to accommodate early
The bell win be taken from the parking
space at 10;30 and will proceed on Its
westward Journey at 11 a. m.
Chairman Kugel of the general com
mittee went to Des Moines to observe
the reception of the bell In that city and
to profit by the experience of the lowans.
He was told by the Phlladelphtans In
charge of the bell that the Omaha com
mittee may take charge of the special
car with the bell as soon as it arrives
here. The work of parking this car will
To Keep Crowd Moving.
Under'the direction of the police depart
ment, plans have been made for keeping
the crowd moving and to avoid con
gestion. Traffic will be suspended for
several blocka In the vicinity of Tenth
and Jackson streets. Those viewing the
bell will enter Jackson street from Tenth
and proceed to Ninth street and thence
north on Ninth. Four companies of Ne
braska National guard will serve as a
guard of honor. Four of the largest
policemen of Philadelphia will stand be
side the bell on the ;ar ano will answer
questions as well as guard the famous
piece of metal.
The Watertown band of seventy-six
(Continued on Page Five, Column Three.)
'Capitalist is Shot
by Former Employe
SAN FRANCISCO, July g.-C. F. Cum.
person, a capitalist of Redwood City, was
shot In the shoulder after his home had
been set on fire early today by Carl Am
erswald, a discharged employe. A crowd
threatened to lynch the assailant, but
police rushed him to the city Jail, where
he died In convulsions, believed by phy.
slclans to have been caused by poison.
Cumberson's wound la not considered
Before setting fire to the house Amers
wald cut the water pipes. Then ha shot
a watchdog. As the house burst Into
flames a horse In the barn broke Its
halter and rushed Into the yard, where
It was killed by Amerswald.
Cumberson, awakened by the shots, ran
from the door of his burning home and
Amerswald fired twice at him. One bullet
FRANCE PLACES LIMIT
ON EXPORT OF GOLD
PARIS, July S. A decree haa been pub
lished prohibiting tho export of gold ex
cept by the Bank of France. This Is a
precautionary measure taken at the sug
gestion of Minister of Finance Rlbot.
It haa been found that exported gold
has not been destined always for a
neutral country In settlement of ac
counts. A free outflow might result In
a dangerous traffic, according to M.
Tha gold In tha Bank of France hs
this week been Increased K.TOO.OIO as the
result of the government's apieal that
the gold supply of the country be ex
changed for bank notes.
D ROCKEFELLER IS
SEVENTY-SiX YEARS OLD
NTJW TORK. July S.-Johhn T. Rocke
feller celebrated the seventy-sixth annl
versary of his birth today on his estate
at Pocantlco Hills, Tarrytown. X. V.
Mr. Rockefeller planned to plsy a round
of golf on his own links, dine mltli his
children and grandchildren and spend s
quiet day with his family and friends.
uSy .- , , . .,, ii, ,n ,J ' r-zLJ
... 7ft STARTING ON ITS LONG TRIP ACROSS CONTINENT This photograph shows
urn nr iron inHprtprirlenrft ripinrr coriv,virl from it home in IndeDendenco hall. PhiladelDhia. on
which it will be carried across the
Why Churches, Schools and
Corporations Should Advertise
SAN FTtANCISCO. July 8. Churches
should advertise; so should educational
causes of various sorts, and corpora
tions, Talcott Williams director of tho
r'chool of Journalism on the Vulltzer
foundation in Columbia university, told
delegates to the International Prea con
gress in an address here today.
"As the state remits taxation on
church and school," he Bald, "ao the
newspaper should give free publication to
these and like objects, but only as the
state remits taxes, where there Is no
As the state does not support or aid
the aggressive growth of these agencies,
so the agencies, causos and corpora
WHEN AUTO UPSETS
Wai Biding with Hit Mother-in-
Law on Sherman Arenue When
Machine Tumi Turtle.
WOMAN IS BADLY INJUBED
Mrs. Christine Petersen of 1507
Ames avenue and her sdn-ln-law, W.
Olaf Larsen, of 1917 Cuming street,
were discovered underneath an over
turned automobile, a mile and a
half north or the Municipal beach,
on the Sherman avenue road. Mr.
Larsen was found dead and the
woman was in a critical condition
when extricated and taken to a hos
pital. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harris, colored.
of 5301 Sherman avenue, noticed the ac
cident at fi:4fr a. m. They called ine po
lice, who hastened out and freed Mrs.
Peterson, who told them she bad bean
pinned beneath the car since M:S0 Wednes
day evening. She also said Larson died
about 1 a. m., telling her before he ex
pired to take eare of his five children.
Mr. Harris reported that when he
found the upturned automobile Mra.
Peterson's legs were held to the ground
by the weight of the car.
Mrs. Petersen's Injuries consist of a
fra' tured left hip and elbow, a dislocated
right hip and internal injuries. Bhe Is 47
years of age and Larsen was 30 years old.
Falls Top of Thesa.
The car, Mrs. Peterson asserts, was go
ing at a pretty good rate around a turn In
the road, when striking a rut it turned
(Continued on Pase Two. Column Two.)
The Day's War New
AT THE MOMKJfT when the Tf
tools anarch tfcrooarh aootbera Po
land waa elanlos to threaten
first Loblla and tara Warsaw It
has beea broeajat to a halt. It
now appear that , Uraad . Dab
Nicholas forces are holdlaa- tbolr
srreaad all aloaa- th eateaded
APPARENTLY THERE Is a lall la
the farloaa flahtlagr alone; the
IT A I.I A 51 ARMORED CRl ISEH
Asnalft baa been aaab la th spser
Adriatic by aa Aastrlaa so bra
marlae. Most of th crew were
on its way across the conti
nent with 1U official escort
"Stop Off in Omaha"
and hold a reception at Ninth
and Jackson strreta
Frorjt 7:00 to 10:30 A. M.
tions should openly fight their battles in
the advertisement, a freer, more efflcent,
more manly and more honest method
than begging publicity, getting it by In
fluence, or maintaining a lobby."
Great improvement, he said, was shown
In the class of advertising handled by
newspaper since those "poverty stricken
days when leading newspapers freely
accepted advertisements which the worst
would not print today, and Horace
dreeley publicly wrangled over official
advertising which . carried with It
The moral advance began, he said, with
efforts three-quarters of a century ago
to exclude lottery notices.
BRUM IS CHOSEN
FOR STATE HONORS
Noted Entomologist Selected to Be
Crowned ai Nebraska's Moit
CEREMONIES AT SAN FBANCISC0
LINCOLN, July 8. (Special Tel
egram.) William Jennings Bryan Is
not Nebraska's "most distinguished
man," according to the verdict of
the committee selected by Governor
Morehead to select the man most
noted In the state. The distinguished
man Is Prof. Lawrence Bruner of
Lincoln, for manv years state ento-l
mologlst at the University of Ne
Members of the committee making the
selection were Roes X Hammond. Fre
mont; K. E. CorrelU Hebron; W. F.
Bryant. Harttngton; 8. C. Baasett, Gib
bon: W. H. Dech, Ithaca; F. M. Broome,
Alliance; C. H. Cornell. Valentine; A. J.
Weaver, rails City. A. E. Bheldon. Lin
coln. Three ballots were taken, the first bal
lot showing votes for 3. Sterling Morton,
John A. Oelghton, Edward Rosewater,
ex-Oovernor Furnas and ex-Governor
Thayer, Lawrence Bruner, Dr. E. E.
Bcsaey, eftcr Youngers, W. J. Bryan. On
the third ballot Mr. Uruner was selected
unanimously. Prof. Bruner will be
rowned as Nebraska's most distinguished
citisen at the Panama-Pacific exposition
Ilia Work la Argentina.
Prof. Bruner has devoted his entire
life to the study of entomology and
ornithology. lie early made a record
In lw-8 to pay an extended visit to that
country and study the locust pest and
devise a way to combat ttie plague that
waa devastating the fields at that time.
In Nebraska and all over the entire
weat Prof. Bruner haa made an especial
study of Insects that affnet farm growths.
Me round a parasite inn', preyed on tno
chinch bugs, enemy of wheat, and at
times afforded relief from the pest.
ftatlvv of Penney Ivaala,
Prof. Bruner is 59 years of age, a native
of Pennsylvania, He lived at Weat Point,
Neb., for several yeara and In 1W0 was.
appointed assistant to the I'nlted States
entomological commission; in lx he wss
field agent of the entomologist of the
Nebraska Experiment station until 1W,
and Instructor In entomology until K)S,
since which which time be has had the
rank of professor at the stats Institution.
He Is the author of numerous books
and monographa relating to his studio
NEPHEW OF IDA GROVE
MAN KILLED NEAR YPRES
IDA GROVE. Is., July I -(Special.)
Hugh Nleol has learned of the death of
his nephew, John NIcol. aged Vi. an offi
cer In th Forty-aecond Highlanders. wh
lost his life a few weeks ago In the he
roin but Ineffectual charge on the Ger
man poai'lona south of Tpres. Because
this Highland regiment waa ordered te
"harg five minutes before Its artillery
support wss resdy all but seven members '.
-ere killed or captured, this number1
alone returning lo the British trenches,
ills brother, James NIcol, mas severely
wounded In las sams engagement. .
SET AFIRE AT SEA
Brief Message from Captain Says
Blaze is in Hold No. 3 and He is
Returning to Halifax.
MAY BE BOMB PLACED BY HOLT
NEW YORK, July 8. The White
Star line announced shortly before i
6 o'clock tonight that the steamer
Adriatic arrived at Liverpool this
VtJW YORK. Julv 8. The fire I
aDoaro me miuucuu w..
by an explosion, accord ng to a wire
less message received at 12:40 p. m.
today from Captain Claret. At that
time the fire was said to have been
Captairl Claret's message-, read as
"Fire caused by explosion. Now
under control by suffocation and
steam. Much smokt In holds.
Deemed it expedient to make for
Halifax. Due off Chebusto Head 9
a. m. Friday. Advise agents."
The message came by way of Cape
NEW YORK, July 8. As If In an
swer to Frank Holt's last warning
that a ship at sea "should sink, Ood
. willing, on the 7th," there came last
night a wireless message, made pub-
lie today, from Csptain Claret of the
Atlantic transport line steamer Mln -
nehabs, telling that his ship was set
a-flre at sea (70 miles southeast of
Th ship had sufficient ammuni
tion aboard, by the line's admission,
to sink It, should tha flames reach
It, but whether the blase In Ha hold,
was started by a bomb which Holt
bad placed there was a matter of
Captain Claret's messsge said that tha
fire waa in No. 3 hold and was not
serious. Tha ammunition aboard tha
veaeel waa stored aft at an appreciable
distance from this hold.
No pssengers were aboard the Minne
haha. Its crew numb rod approximately
jno. It was In lti pier stout a
week, taking on cargo, before It sailed
for London last Sundsy, July 1 Holt 1
I made his attempt on th life of J. P.
"1J W . 1 TI .... II, 11.1. 11.11 1.10 1 1 1 1 i.
it waa pointed nut to have places a bomb
aboard the Minnehaha while the vessel
was taking on cargo.
The Minnehaha should reach Halifax,
It was said tomorrow forenoon. i
"We do not open and examine every '
package or parcel aboard," an official of
tha line aald, "but we exerrtf all rea-'
ronahlo precaution, to prevent the plae- '
Ing of bombs aboard our ships." j
The Minnehaha's cargo totalled ap
proximately 15.0i0 ton At the time the
. . , . ' "
luun 1 1 1 r- ii 1 1 w a d u ini .!!! n -
oast of Halifax. Arparently it had ms!i
Halifax ind was on Its may to London.
The captain said he wa putting back
Large Qaaatlty t A atraaaltlaa.
The Minnehaha's manifest shows that
It had aboard 1.0O9 rases of t'urdlte. 2MD
caaea of loaded shrapnel shells. l.JfO
cases of trlnite tuleuol, 1..VIS cases of
cartridges and 171 cases of safety car
tridges. Among the Inflammable materials aboard
were sixty-five packages of petroleum,
2.999 barrels of oil and 1,111 barrels of
wax. The chemlcala Included eighty-
three barrels of formaldehyde and ninety
five barrels of boraclc acid. There wer
also aboard S30 horses, ta cases of auto
mobiles and a large quantity of slno and
copper plates and products.
Rot Killed by ArldeM.
STl'Rai8, S. IV. July I. (Special Tele-
grsm.) Percy, 11-year-old aon of Mr. and
Mrs. Charlea Reed of thia city, acci-
dentally shot and killed himself this
afternoon at his borne while handling a
.SXaliber rifle. '
MAY BE GIVEN
THE U. S. TODAY
Berlin Government's Answer to
American Note Probably Will
Be Delivered Saturday, if
Not Before Then.
WILSON TO MAINTAIN SILENCE
Washington Not to Make Any Be-
sponse to Tentative Draft
CANNOT C0MPB0MT5E AT ALL
BERLIN (Via London), July 8.
The German reply to the American
note regarding the Lusltania and
submsrlne warfare, according to in
formation obtained here, probably
be delivered Saturday, July 0, or
possibly even tomorrow.
The general tenor and motive of
the government behind these pro
posals msy be communicated con
fidentially to the ledlng representa
tives of the press tomorrow, but it is
understood the publication of the
text In Berlin will be deferred until
the afternoon of the day on which
It Is presented at Washington.
Wllwis WM't Reoly.
WASHTNOTON, July a Ambassador
Gerard haa been informed of the presi
dent's decision that tbere will be no
reply to the tentative draft of the Ger
man note on submarine warfare and that
no comment will be made by the United
States until German's formal reply la
Ambassador Gerard's message trans
mitting tho draft of the German note was
of such character as not to require nn
answer, and the American government
has determined that it eaanot enter
into any discussion or negotiations until
Germany's proposals are fully submitted.
It Is now known definitely that Ger
many offered to permit Americans to
travel on unarmed belligerent merchant
ships provided guarantees were given In
advance tnai mey ma
an) that the German government waa
notified of their time of departure and
The same suggestion In another form
that Americans rofraln from taking paa
saaa on belligerent ships carrying con-
traband while negotiations on the prl"-
. i mniaa involved were In srogresa. waa
made by former Secretary Bryan ana
rejected by Preside' .Wilson, end since
than It became knowa,Uli4 jwch a pro
peseL la rtarded by tha Washington
government as. surrendering Important
rtahts which, If granted to one belllg
erent, Jt would . be necessary to give
other belligerents, thus Imperilling the en
tire fabric or American right
With that view In mind high officials
of the Washington government are prac
tically agreed that Inasmuch aa tho
United States stated Its position on tha
i law and facts In its last note no com.
promises can now be made. ...
No discussion can bo begun, in the
official view, until Germany answers
tha last American note.
There were evidences In official quar
ters that the situation waa regarded as
far from agreeable, but officials main
tained reserve, pointing out that nothing
offlct.il had been received on which tho
Antaripiin snvernment could make any
it is now believed the German reply
1 will b received during the first part of
next wee ii ana mai rresiarni mison wm
leave Cornish, N. H., aa soon as Ule docu-,
ment Is here to confer with members of
his cabinet on th next step, -
ATLANTIC MAN SECRETARY
OF IOWA SHOE DEALERS
TJAVF.NTORT. la., July . The con
vention of the Iowa Shoo Retailers' as
sociation will be held next year at Water
loo. The following officers were elected
W. Hal Stewart of Iowa City, presi
dent: W. C. TJttleJohn of Independence,
vie, president: Frank M. Nebe of At
lantic, aecretary; F. P. Ptuhler of Monti
cello, treasurer, and J. K. Elwall of
Pes Moines, director for two years.
THE WANT-AD. WAY
"My hor U lost!" the owner
As up the street he rhaaed.
Hot he wouldn't need to worry
If m Loot Ad he had pUced.
For a IVee Lnet Ad would find Mm
Even (f he'd climbed a tree.
So, w lien your horse ts loftt-ed
Tut a Ixtat Ad In The Uee.
Your lost artlclea will be quickly
returned to you If you teU the
finder her you ran be found. Tou
ran do thla very eaally by placing
your Iot Ad In The Be. TeJotiWu ,
Tyler 1000. and .!
PI T IT, IX JHH CMIZLSXZS,
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