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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1905)
TILE CMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1905.
mm CloUiing Go
1316 FAR NAM ST.
TIIE GREAT CREDIT EMPORIUM
FOR LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN'S
CLOTHING ON TIIE CREDIT SYSTEM
KAKfKS Of lu
A regular $10
of good taffeta,
Men's $3.50, $4
Big showing of Top Coats,
Suits &.nd Cr.vcnettes
$12.50 to $20
made to suit
INDIANS' GUARDIAN SHORT
D. A. Kelno Found to Be In Debt to
Johnson Eatate Mora Thai
On Thoaaand Dollars.
PENDER. Neb.. Bept. 23.-(8pecial Tele
gram.) In the hearing of the application
tf the Johnson htlrs for an accounting
from D. A. Kolso, their guardian, It was
ihown that the guardian wai short $1,019.67
ta far aa the accounts have been examined.
The hearing will be continued tomorrow,
it which more discrepancies are expected.
Kelso la a deputy sheriff and was ap
pointed guardian of the estate of the John
ion hrlra upon the death of their former
ruardlan. Ills bond Is signed by the First
National bank of Pender and It Is said
ult will be started on tha bond If the
ihortage is not Immediately made good.
Kelso was not in court this morning and
It Is alleged that he has skipped the
:ountry, being unable to raise the money
aid to be due the estate. The Interests
tt the Indians are being represented by
I. R Millard of Hnrtlngton, Hiram Chaaa
ind Rev. Joseph Schell.
Attorneys for the Indian heirs say that
they will have a warrant Issued for the ar
rest of Kelso unless he voluntarily appears
ind they blame Sheriff Young for letting
lis deputy leave before the case had ended.
PLACE U j
- - - - n i ii mil ntf
OFFICIALS FAVOR PRIMARY
Thick it Will Lead to Batter Expression of
Will of Peoplo.
CONVENTION PLANK SHOULD BE MADE GOOD
rneaeoeeafal (alter Appeal a to
Polteo Jndga to Help Him WU
the Lor of a Chorna
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, 8ept. 12. 8pecial.)-The reso-
Fwwnee; Central Granaries Company
airalnst Ault. Oare; Hart against Baun-
or, Pouitlas; Clifford against Thun,
Brown; Cllngan aralnst IMxon Countr,
I'lxon; Fryer against Frver et al. Ian
csster; Clark against Parks et al. Adam;
Ptaie e rel MrMonls against McMnnlaa,
Hurt: Clark against Tukey Land Company,
Ixiuclas; Omaha Ioan and Building Asso
ciation against Hendre. Douglas; Plate ex
rel Adair against Drexel, original; state ex
rel Slabaugh against Vlnsonhaler. original;
Oral arguments In the following cases
will not be heard before Wednesday, Oc
Nothdurft against City of Lincoln, Iad
caater; Kansas City & Omaha Hallway
Company against State ex rel Kearney
County, Kearney: Adair County Bank
against Forrey. Douglas: Blacker against
Piste, Keya Paha; Miles against IState,
Frontier; Herd sgainst Ptate, Douglas;
State aeainst Walker. Platte; Walker
apainst McMahn, Lancaster; Munk against
frank. Ijancastor; State ex rel Mellor
PHYSICIANS WHO USE Pli-llU-lM
lutlon Introduced at the meeting of tha i again.t Orow. original; State ex rel Mickey
republican atate committee last night by j "gainst Drexel. Lancaster.
Victor Rosewater. providing that the com- Tha following Is a proposed assignment
mlttee should order the nominations for , of cases for hearing Tuesday. October 17
Ion that the preservation of the Sabbath
will contribute much to the solution of tha
liquor question; that nine-tenths of the
moral wrecks In our country began their
downward course by a misuse of the Sab
bath day. 4 He closed with an earnest plea
for the preservation of the sanctity of tho
Sabbath, stating that Its perpetuation U
our only hope. Through it we save the In
dividual, preserve the home, maintain the
social purity of our people and secure the
permanency of our great republic.
Friday afternoon Rev. Dr. Luddpn of Lin
coln presented the work of the Home Mis
sion board, stating that Nebraska synod
had made the best record of any district
synod of America, and congratulated tlio
synod on Its mora than raising the apportionment.
Ll'THKR AN IYXOD AT MILDER
Icaalona Wilt Fmt gnndar After Foar
Days of Conference.
WILRER, Neb.. Sept. 23. (Special.) The
thirty-third annual convention of the
Lutheran synod of Nebraska la being held
tt Wllber. The first session was held
Wednesday evening, when the Lutheran
:hurch at Wllber was consecrated to the
worshlD of the triune God. Tho address of
tha evening was made by Rev. Dr.' Targer
of Atchison, Kan. Rev. F. O. Gotwald.
representative of the Board of Education,
m.ide a splendid address on the subject of
"Education In the Lutheran Church of
The reorganisation of the synod took
jlace Thursday morning, with the election
f Rev. J. A. Lowe of Beatrice president,
Kev. Jesse Learner of Sidney secretary.
Rev. C. J. Ringer of Wayne Station secre
tary and Rev. Joseph H. Miller of Surprise
is treasurer. After a short business ses
ilon Rev. Dr. CUne of Baltimore, Md.,
made an Inspiring address on the subjert
f foreign missions and by his clear and
conclusive argument made many friends for
the cause among the people of Wllber.
The sermon on Thur3day evening was de
livered by Rev. John E. Hummon, pastor of
the Kountze Memorial Lutheran church of
Omaha. Mr. Hummon expressed tha opln-
About Hundred Delegates Attend the
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Sept. Il-(Spe-ciat
Telegram.) The thirty-first annual con
vention cf the Women's Christian Tempor
anca union of Nebraska was called to order
here and the first day's proceedings de
voted largely to executive committee and
departmental work. Addresses of welcome
by Mayor 8cuff on behalf of the city and
J. II. Wolley, representing the Commercial
club, and others, were responded to, and at
the opening session the social feature of
getting acquainted was largely indulged In.
The se.-slons are being held In the First
Methodist church. This evening a scientific
temperance program was conducted. About
KM) delegates are In attendance. The con
vention proper opens tomorrow and con
tinues until Monday evening.
Albion Fair Oreat Snerrss. i
ALBION, Neb., Sept. 22.-(Speclal.)-As
predicted yesterday witnessed the largest
attendance at the county fair In the his
tory of the association. The crowd Is esti
mated at from lO.noo to 11,000 people. The
receipts at the entrance gate were some
thing mora than 11,800. The guide less won
der. Cute, failed to give an exhibition on
account of her lame condition. To satisfy
the crowd, however, she was led around
the track and it was not hard to see that
she was unable to go Into a race. Several
spirited horse races occurred. Prof. Jack
son made a balloon ascension and It whs
one of the prettiest ever aeen In this coun
try. There was hardly a breath of air stir
ring and his ascension was almost Imme
diately over the place at which he started
and the bnlloon fell within eighty rods from
whera It atarted on Ita upward course. A
gams of base ball between Cedar Rapids
High school and the Albion High school re
sulted In a victory for the latter.
XTe wish you would
feel perfectly free to
write trio Doctor at
any time. Ask bim
anything you wish
to know about your
balr. You will ob
tain the best medical
advice free, and no
one will see your
letter but the Doctor.
' Dr. J. C. Ayer,
imonials? We can furnish
them by the thousand. Here is one:
For over half a century Ayer's Hair Vigor has
been sold in every civilized land on the face of
Is not this long, unbroken history of success
the very best kind of a testimonial?
Kaae kg . . O. Arr O. . Lrwail.
AIM BWUJMtiurt f
ATTR'B BAR9AARniA Fof tie Hood.
ATIK'S PILLS- For eonitlpatloa.
AYa.K'9 AOcJi ClkA-tu aum aa4 arms.
state offices In lfr1 by a primary election
In conformity with the plank In the repub
lican platform which recommends the en
actment of a direct primary law, Instead of
by the old convention system, meets with
the approval of tha atate officers who were
here last night and with many others.
Borne who are opposed to a direct primary
believe that as the convention endorsed
such a resolution It would be the proper
thing for tha state committee to adopt
the primary system and thus show tha
good faith of the party In Its platform dec
All of tha stste officers with the exception
of Superintendent McBrlen are out of town
today, but last night Superintendent Mc
Brlen, Secretary of State Oalusha and
Land Commissioner Eaton were present at
the committee meeting and each at the
close of tbe meeting expressed himself In
favor of It. ,
Superintendent McBrlen said: "The com
mittee should by all means adopt the reso
lution and hold primaries next fall for
the selection of a state ticket- The re
publican state convention recommended
that the next legislature enact a direct
primary law and the state committee should
by all means carry out that recommenda
tion. The statement that tha west end of
the state would be discriminated against
I think will not hold good. Without passes
It will be Impossible for the delegates who
are without means to come to a convention
and that will mean only the wealthy dele
gates will conic. The anti-pass law and
the direct tirlmary law must go hand In
hand. The republican state convention has
spoken on the matter and It is up to the
party machinery to carry out Its organiza
tion." Deputy Attorney General Thompson said:
"Without saying anything for or against
the direct primary system I think by all
means the state committee should declaro
I Itself for the primary to select the next
state ticket. The republican state conven
tion has declared In favor of a direct pri
mary law and the recommendations of
that convention should be put Into practice
aa soon as possible. Only by doing that
can the republican party keep the con
fidence of tha people." Incidentally Mr.
Thompson has carried out the recommen
dation of the convention on the anti-pass
question by returning all his passes to
the railroads from which he received them.
Senator George Sheldon said: "I don't
know that we peed a primary system for
Cass county, but the resolution recom
mending a primary election law was passed
by the repuhllcan state convention unani
mously and It should be put Into effect by
the state committee. Nothing should ever
go Into a platform unless the party Is sin
cere about It and to show that the direct
primary recommendation Is not buncombe
It should be put Into effect at the first op
portunity. . Those who. are opposed to a
direct primary should have made their ob
jections before the party went on record.
There Is nothing to do but to put the rec
ommendation of the convention Into effect."
A number of other parties of more or less
prominence who were Interviewed were In
favor of carrying out the recommendations
of tho state convention.
Warner Name Committee.
-Chairman Warner today announced the
names of his executive committee as fol
lows: First District Byron Clark of Tlatts
nrnuth. Second District Victor Rosewater of
Third District Charles A. Kelsey of Ne-
Fourth District H. C. Beebee of Osceola.
Flftn District L. J. Capps of Hastings.
Sixth District Charles A. Robinson of
Harry C. Lindsay will assist Treasurer
Hennlngs In handling the cash and the
chapman says tbe deficit of f.'.OOO will be
When Fred Abbott Is elected a member of
the Board of Regents of the State univer
sity the executive meetings of the board,
at which is spent $.100,000 a year, will be at
an end. Mr. Abbott is a newspaper man
and naturally believes that all public boards
should attend to their business In tha lime
Several have asked me If I would be In
favor of holding open meetings when
elected a member of the Board of Regents,"
said Mr. Abbott last night. "I most cer
tainly am in favor of the press 4elng ad
mitted to all public board meetings, and
when elected a member of the Board of Rsr
gents I shall do all In my power to have
all of the business transacted befors tha
Lover Appeals to Police Judge.
After following a theatrical company from
town to tow n In a vain attempt to win the
love of a chorus girl, William France, al
most on the verge of a nervous collapse,
last night appealed to Judge Cosgrave to
help him win the girl. France called at
the Judge's home at midnight and asked
for a warrant for the arrest of Al Denier,
a member of the "His Highness, the Bey"
company, whom he told the Judge was
about to win from him tha love of a chorua
girl that he had been following Into various
towns. As an excuse for the arrest ha told
the Judge that Denier had threatened to
kill him unless ha let the girl alona and
quit following the company. As a further
accommodation to him. Franca asked that
the girl be held here aa a wltnesa and not
allowed to depart with the company. When
Judge Cosgrave told Franca to aea tha
county attorney the next morning tha lat
ter pulled out a revolver, which he pointed
at tha Judge and told him ha Intended to
use It on Denier when tha two met again
It took soma effort on tha part of tha Judge,
together with a little gun play of hla own.
to appeaae the Irate lover and send him on
his way. Tha ahow company, with tha
chorua girl and Denier, left town at 11:60,
and what became of Franca could not be
ascertained. Ha claimed to ba a traveling
Qalts Standard Oil
Frank Gameral, who for fifteen years bag
been an employe of tha Standard Oil com
pany and for several years manager of tha
South Platte territory, with headquarters
at Lincoln, has resigned hla position with
tha company and la now engaged with tha
Marshall OH company. Ha will still main
tain his headquarters In Lincoln and look
after the business here. . Mr. Gameral has
been with the Standard company so long
that he is known as well by tha name of
"John D" as ba Is by his own.
Matters la Snpreaao Co art,
Tha following caaes will ba called for
hearing October 3 In the supreme court of
Rocentierg against Chicago, Burlington A
Viuuuy nuuway company, Bloux: lirooks
against Stanley, Daw on: Halon against
Wirrffian. aheridan; Hubler agalnat John-Sun-Mcliin
CVmxjiy, Douglas; Bevard
against Lincoln Traoitoa C'unipany, Ua-
ei-r; tmger against imager. Douglas: Con
tittf'tal CasuBl'y Comrany ag'iunt Buch-
Ul. Lancaster; iliaaou aaaUktt Uoaartb.
State ag-nlpst Insurance Com nan v of
North America (motion for judgment on
rleadlngsi. original; Smith against Curtice,
Gosper; Fall against Fall (reargument be
fore the court). Hamilton; Stte against
State Journal Company, original: Loghry
against Fillmore County, Fillmore; Bing
ham against Dudek, Colfax: Hunt against
Van Burg. Lancaster: Shackelford &
Dickey against Indemnity Fire Insurance
Company, Douglas; Havens against Rob
ertson, Douglas; Court House Rock Irri
gation Company against Willard. Chev
enne: Havs against Hsvs. Nemaha: El-
' drldge agriinst Collins Hall: Frahm against
Rtetcair. Vienster: Stall against Troy. Lan
caster; Ward agnlnst Rine, administrator,
Incaster; Blanke Tea and Coffee Com
pany against Earer. Lancaster: Houfek
against Held A Co., Colfax; Westerfleld
against South Omaha Ioan and Building
Association. Dourlas; Chicago, Burlington
A Q.ilncy Railway Company against
Sch wanenfeldt, Lancaster: Corson against
I-ewls. Douglas: Philadelphia M. and T.
Company against City of Omaha. Douglas;
Turner against Grimes. Lancaster: Estate
of Korf aralnst Claim of Busker. Otoe;
Kidder against Maynard Dodge: N'ckoll
rsrk aral"St State. Holt: Several Tracts
of Land (Yelser) against State. Douglas.
ELSAM ACQtlTTEU OF Ml'RDER
Decides He la Insane
Goea to Aaylnm.
MINDEN. Neb.. Sept. 22. (Special Tele
gram.) Arguments In the Elsam murder
trial commenced Thursday morning at 9
o'clock and consumed the day. PauUon,
county attorney, opened for the state, fol
lowed by H. M. Sinclair, M. D. King and
J. L. Merheely for the defense. W. S.
Morlan closed for the state. It was a hotly
contested legil battle from beginning to
end. The Jury was out ten hours and re
turned a verdict of not guilty this morning.
The defense was two-fold. First, that the
defendant did not do the shooting: second
that he was insane. It was shown by leS'
tlniony of those acquainted with htm and
by the best medical expert testimony that
he was Insane.
Elsam married seventeen yesrs ago, set
tied on a farm near Axtell. He was In
dustrious and worth about 140,000. Thev
lived a rather secluded life and had no
chlldr-n. On the morning of June 6 this
year Elsnm walked to Axtell through the
fields, called Panker Stewart up. asked for
protection and told others he had commit
ted the crime, had shot his wife. The story
told by him did not agree with the facts
shown by circumstantial evidence. Many
believe he did not kill his wife, but was
suffering from an Insane delusion. He will
be taken before the Insanity board today
and adjudged Insane, and will be taken to
the asylum tomorrow morning.
I, lESSc1- """ rl tff.ttff t ' ? i t
( x n s N'ttt'wX weft 1 ' - s '
Mi t : -Wmw - ;
f ROBERT R D0BECT5 0fj K
Prescribes Pe-ru-na to His Patients.
nallrnnil Mint lay Cement Walk.
FREMONT, Neh., Pent. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) An attempt r' "-e Vnlon Pacific
Railroad company to ' a gravel walk
opposite the lTnion ( on Main street
caused a little excitement In that part of
town today. The walk was more thnn half
done when Mayor Wolz discovered what
was up and notified the foreman to stop
He refused and told his men to go ahend
The mayor then sent for the police an.1
when they arrived they had no trouble In
stopping the work. This afternoon word
was received from the headquarters at
Omaha that the company would comply
with the ordinance by putting In a cement
walk and the police were called off. The
company claimed It thought a gravel walk
complied with the ordinance.
Robert R. Roberts, M. D., Washington, D. C, writes:
"Through my own experience as well as that of many of my friends and
acquaintances who have been cured or relieved of catarrh by the use of
Hartman's Peruna, I can confidently recommend it to those suffering from
such disorders, and hare no hesitation in prescribing it to my patients."
Best Tonic He Ever Prescribed.
James Crozler, M. D., formerly U. S.
Pension Office Medical K-nmin?r.
formerly on the Medical Board of.
Referees, U. S. Pension Ulflce, in a re
cent letter from Washington, D. C,
"I have often prescribed Peruna In
my practice for catarrhal trouble, and
after giving it a fair test I can cheer
fully recommend your valuable remedy
for coughs, colds and catarrh in its
"It is one of the best tonics I hnve
Peruna has proven Its merits thor
oughly and overcome all prejudice.
Pe-ru-na lteneflciul for Severe Canes of
George C. Havener, M. D. Anacostia,
D. C, writes:
"In my practice I hnve had occasion
to frequently prescribe your valuable
medicine, and have found its use bene
ficial, particularly in severe cases of
Merit Commands Attention. ,
Usually, physicians are not in favor
of proprietary medicines.
It is only In cases where a pro
prietary medicine has by its superior
merit forced it.self upon their attention
that the physlclnns will pay any atten
tion to such medicines.
A Notable Exception.
They prefer to use the medicines,
which they prescribe.
Now and then, however, a medicine
becomes so popular that te people
whom it cures are so numerous and
manifest that the phvslcians do not
hesitate to make public endorsement
of it. and nse it in their practice.
Such has been the case with Peruna.
Itecognized by Physicians.
For many years the physicians op
After a while, occasionally one here
and there felt constrained to use It.
There are still many physicians who
are opposed to Peruna, but the number
ot nh.-.p'.cians who endorse Peruna, and
who make dally use f It In their
practice Is rapidly increasing.
We .append a few letters received
from such physicians. These are fair
specimens of the kind of letters we are
receiving from physicians who hare
Sfni of Nebraska.
BEATRICE G. H Johnson has purchased
tho Mahannah residence In the north part of
town. The consideration was I.I.Oi'O.
Al'Bt'RN The butcher shop on First
street, owned by James Hobsnn, was sold
to John Huff and Will Ross of this city.
BEATRICE Charles Gulst, a butcher
from Fllley. was yesterday sentenced to
thirty days in the county Jail on the charge
of resisting an officer.
A INS WORTH The churches here have
adopted a new and Interesting plan to raise
fundi, by having search parties, and it
has so far proved successful.
HASTINGS Mrs. Amanda Bunce. wife of
Dr. Charles Bunce, died this afternoon at
the family home In this city. The funeral
will be held at 3:30 Saturday afternoon.
BEATRICE At a meeting of the Wom
an's Missionary society CT the Presbyterian
hurch yesterday Mrs. A. Haidy wis elected
delegate to the aynodical meeting, to be
held next week In Omaha; and Mrs. M. L.
Van Arsdale, alternate.
Al'BIJRN The trensurer la of the opinion
that the Burlington railroad will pay its
taxes this year to Memana county wmi
out a fight as heretofore. The road now
owes the county for last year s taxes
$6,f8.8, which represents all of Its tax.
HUMBOLDT News has been received
here of the death of William J. Stemler, a
well known resident of this section, which
occuired at the Hospital for the Insane
In Lincoln, where he has been for a couple
of years undergoing treatment for paresis.
AUBURN Tho Auburn Canning com
pany shipped out two carloads of canned
corn this week, one being' billed to Lin
coln and the othor to Atchison, Kan. The
canning company hna shipped in three car
loads of cattle, which It will feed this
SCHUYLER The call for the democratic
county nominating convention wos Issued
today. It will be held In Schuyler, Satur
day, October 7. Two commissioners will
be eleuted here this fall, one regular and
one to fill the vacancy made by the resig
nation of R. B. Folda.
HUMBOLDT J. M. Trimble, A. M Leech
and Lester Trimble returned a few days
slnoe from Canada and the northwest.
They were well pleased with the appear
ance of things, but could find no desirable
land In the vicinity of the Humboldt col
ony, where they desired to buy.
AUBURN John W. Roscow, for many
vears a prominent merchant of this city,
has sold his general merchandise business
to P. E. Nlspel of Johnson, who will take
possession Immediately. J. W. Roscow Is a
pioneer merchant of Auburn. He will re
tire from business on account of 111 health.
BEATRICE At a meeting of the repub
lican candidates, to whom was left the se
lection of a chairman of the republican
county committee, Judge M. B. Davis was
yesterday re-elected chairman.- He will
soon call a meeting of the county central
committee, at which a secretary and treas
urer are to be elected.
BEATRICE Whsat is selling at 7 cents,
corn at 43 cents and oats at 21 to cents
per bushel In the local market. But little
grain has been marketed here the lust ten
days on account of the muddv condition of
the roads. Corn is ripening fnnt since the
heavy rains and most of It In this locality
is out of danger from frosts.
BEATRICE J. A. Gage of this city yes
terdav sold his nursery to Perry L. Bower
of Jefferson county. In the deal Mr. Gage
secured a fine farm valued at JlS.OTO. Mr.
Gaga retains a half Interest In the growing
trees for one year, and will remain here for
the present and assist Mr. Bower in the
management of the business.
BEATRICE Principal Mumfnrd enter
tained the teachers of the Beatrice High
school and a few friends last evening at
the home of his brother. E. P. Vur.iford. A
drMghtful evening was passeu in games
and social diversion, after which refresh
ments of Ice cream and cake were served.
There were about twenty present.
A INS WORTH Tomorrow the Woodmen
at Johnstown and vicinity will have n big
field duy and logrolling. There will be a
parade at 10:3ft and at 11 a literary pro
gram and then a basket dinner, where
all will be fed. In the afternoon there
wilt be a base ball game between Alns
worth and Johnstown. The Alnswurth High
school band will furnish the music.
OSCEOLA The Polk county fair at Osce
ola entered upon Its last day this morning
and It Is contended that the fair this year
has been the best larger crowds, more at
tractions, better racing than wa have ever
hud before. Yesterday there were from
B.OjO to ti.flOO people on the grounds. The
stores and banks of the village closed their
doors and everyono attended the fair.
"DEATH ICE Mrs. Harry Kettering, living
four miles north of Beatrice, recently disap.
peared from fiome rather unexpectedly, tak
ing with her her little son and daughter.
On the day of her departure she drove to
town, leaving her horse ami buggy at a
livery barn. She notified her husband by
'phone where ho could find the rig and then
left. Mr. Kettering Is an industrious farmer
and has little to say concerning the matter.
He believes his wife and children will soon
SUPERIOR The carnival and agricultural
exhibit this week here was a perfect suc
cess so far as the exhibit Is concerned. Tha
amusements furnished by the carnival com
pany are of a good class, chaste and clean.
No "rowdyism, no confetti and the police de
partment Is put nut of commission by tha
good oriler maintained Intuitively. The ra
malnlng two days. If the good weather con
tinues, will bring the largest crowds aver
seen In the city. The show of colts, tha
progeny of Tom Russell's fine horse, was
very creditable Indeed. Seven entries were
made. The premiums offered by the owner
of the horse wera three, 110 for first. 16 for
second and 13 for third. Messrs. Myers,
Hilyard and Jenkins, respectively, captured
, h.mh am us r jassweqpjBisiuwrii'..ay.7ea. raral
The October Number
A Colorado Bear Hunt
Profusely illustrated with photographs by Alexander Lambert, M.D., and Philip B. Stewart
Letters and Diaries of George Bancroft
Illustrated. Near views of Lafayette, Washington Irving, voo Humboldt,
Lord liyrou. and other famous men.
The House of Mirth, By edith wharton
Shrines of the Desert, dwioht l. elmendorf
Illustrations from photographs and lelephotographt by the author, reproduced
An eye-witness's account of a prat event in modern history.
The Coup d'Etat of Louis Napoleon
Described la a contemporary letter (Dec. I SSI) by an American la ParU.
A GREAT SEA STORY - By JAMES B. CONNOLLY
The Salving of the Barque 44 Fuller"
Other Stories and Poems and Many Illustrations.
In Early Numbers
A WOLF HUNT IN OKLAHOMA
A ChrUtmas Story
In Two Parts by
with a Very
THE TIDES'OF BARNEQAT
fBrfJnnlng in November)
The Great Horned Game Species of North
NOW I THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE.
CHARLES SCRIBNER'S SONS, NEW YORK
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