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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 20, 1909)
NEW MOVEMENT IN IRELAND
THE OMAHA DAILY NATUUDAV. FEBRUARY 20. 1900.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
ave moot Jfrtal n.
Orang-e Baskets Ed holm. Jeweler.
nek Boin tar mm, fit S. tlth.
aadolps. r. woaoda, rasUs Aooaansaa.
Masnart, ahoaefra, nth A ruum.
Frtsi Igal U "Turn Benson Tim."
Staltasta UTs Pnw, sight drafts at
maturity. H. D. Neely. sansfer. Omaha,
"Three-roarthe of IJfs" Rabbl Colm
will preach on "Three-Fourths of Life"
at Temple Inrael tonight.
Beaertioa Oltea for PItotos John IL
Keraten haa filed eult for divorce from
Alice Keraten. Desertion la charged.
. X. aOtkem, tot Vlrat National bar.k
building, la making real aetata toaaa with
ut delay and on terma very favorable
atasa Tow at easy aat Talaeblea In a safe
deposit box la the American Safe CN posit
Vault in the Bee building. II ran la a
box. F. C Ilamar president.
noma Ownership la the hope of evf
faintly. Nebraska Seringa and Loan As
sociation will ahow you the way. Board
of Trade building.
Tk Drill Team of North Omaha lodge,
No. V. Ancient Order of United Workmen,
baa completed all arrangements for their
annual grand price mask ball, which will
be bald at Washington hall, February 32.
Xamag Caee Compromised The 15,000
damage ault trought by Steven Rut
against the Leonard Construction Company
haa been compromised In the United Slstea
circuit court and the proceeding dismissed.
Allege Orerooat Thief Trial ha be
amn before Judge Rear in criminal court
of Alfred Jones, accused of robbing the
pease Broe. store of seven overcoats. The
defendant la represented by Charle
Batten and Assistant County Attorney
Plattl la prosecuting.
Carpenter Ysr&iot Stands There will
b no new trial of the ault of Mr. Marian
Carpenter against the supreme council of
tba Royal League. Judge Day ha over
ruled a motion to that effect. Mrs. Car
penter will receive the tl,SlT.ft awarded
hera originally by the Jury a Insurance
for the death of her husband, J. Frank
Butcher" Qosa Into Bankruptcy Mr.
Fred W. Apen, engaged Jn the retail meat
business in South Omaha, ha asked that he
may be declared a bankrupt. He schedule
his liabilities at S1.M0.U with hla assets at
1.371.11, with the cuatomary exemptions
road and prlvlded by the national bank
John a. WeeUsy at Kaassosa Vark V. .
John a. Woolley, for twenty year a lead
ing factor In political prohibition and one
time nomine of that party for prealdent,
visiting hi eon. Paul O. Woolley of Omaha
he consented to mk an address Sunday
night at Hansoom Park Methodist church.
Westminister Presbyterian and Bt. Mary
Congregational churches will Join In the
Another Chase for Xdaoolav Memorial
tasapa The Omaha poat office depart
ment haa Just received another Invoice of
00,000 postage stamp of the Lincoln Cen
tenary memorial design. Parties that have
hitherto been unable to secure them may
now do so. This will be the last Invoice
of the stamp received st the Omaha
postofflc. For the present they will be
sold at tha rat of thirteen for a cent and
a quarter of a dollar.
Two store ailing Tokes Mrs. Mary R.
Sqrenson filed a suit for divorce Friday
morning against Charles C. Sorenaon, pro
prietor of a saloon at ill South Eighteenth
street. The petition cMes a statutory
ground, William C. Herrley was accus-'
tomed to beat hi wife almost dally, ac
cording to testimony of hi wife. Pearl It.
Herrley, before Judge Troup. Another
charge Is that a year ago when Herrley
bad a birthday, hla wife prepared a dinner
of more than ordinary attractiveness to
celebrate the occasion. A Mr. Peterson, a
common friend, was invited to attend. When
It cama time to sit down Herrley, his wife
aid, refused to let hla spouse eat until
he had finished hia 6wn meal. Threats
against her life were also frequent, de
clared the witness. Judge Troup granted
the divorce. "
Serunat MtcManni, Noted Nationalist,
Tell of It Progress,
MANY AEE lEASmo GAELIC
Tearblaaj at Native Teagoe tseesr
aces National aplrlt X Meed
Maw far tha Irish t
"Shlnn Fein" (For Ourselves) vs. ths
Irish parliamentary party waa ths burden
of a spirited address delivered by Seuma
MacManus. the noted Irish nationalist and
writer on Irish folk lore, befor the Em-
mtt Monument association In Orleans hat!
In the Arlington block Thuraday evening.
The meeting, which waa an Informal one.
assembled for the special purpos of meet
ing Seumas MacManus socially, wsa pre
sided over by P. C. Heefey and was at
tended by about sixty of the leading Irish
men of the city.
"Shlnn Fein" la the name of the new
young Irish party In Ireland that Is be
ooming Impatient over the slow work of the
Irish parliamentary party headed by John
Redmond and la urging a greater agitation
for Ireland for , Irishmen. Mr. MacManus
showed what had been accomplished In
the last thirty years in Ireland by agita
tion. Her home Industries had been more
than doubled and wagea had also been
doubled. Much had been accomplished In
the enactment of the land bill and the
home rule bills, but he held that ' there
was still much to do for the betterment of
Ireland end that could only be accom
plished -by the constant agitation for a re
vlval of the national eplrlt, Ireland had no
more members In Parliament today than
It had In the time of Parnell, and the
national spirit for a time aeemed to be
He declared that drink was one of the
great cauaes of the decadence of the Irish
spirit. Twelve millions of pounds ars ex
pended annually for strong drink by the
IrUh people, he held, that should go Into
the betterment of agricultural conditions
nd for the establishment of additional
Schools. He stated also, that there wa a
strong movement on foot In Ireland to
abolish the pernicious practice of treating,
In conclusion, he again urged the encour
agement of a revival of the old Irish liter.
ture, the Irish language, and to this end
be asked that thia meeting adopt a resolu
tlon asking that the study of ths Irish lan
aTuage be made a part of the compulsory
education of Ireland, believing that should
ucb a resolution be passed here and else
where throughout the United State It
would have a good effect in Ireland.
In conformity with hla request a commit
tee consisting of Joseph Kenney, P. Llna-
bsn and M. O'Connor wa appointed to pre
pare such a resolution, which wa later
prepared and adopted by the unanimous
vote of the meeting.
Upon the conc.uslon of Mr. MacManus' ad-
drebt a vote of thank waa tendered him,
and tha remainder of the evening was given
over to a smoker and social greetings.
Mr. MacManus will lecture this evening at
Creighton university hall on the subject of
Irish Fairies and Folklore."
Edgar M. Moraman. Jr., Forty-first
avenue and Davenport street, from dwel
ling, S,b0O; .Perfection Cement and Ston
company. ' 4309 North Thirtieth atreet,
cement stone building, fl.OOU; Jamea Nelson,
Spalding atreet, frame dwelling. 12.000;
Henry Wilson, Thirty-ninth and Decatur
atreets, frame double dwelling, 12.000:
Charles J. Samuelaon, Thirtieth atreet and
Capitol avenue, frame double dwelling,
CHILD ATE All
Spread on Some Crackers Not tha
Slightest Injur Resulted from
Little Fellow's Escapade4-In
Most Positive Way Ingredient) of
CUTICURA PROVEN PURE
SWEET AND HARMLESS
A New York friend cf Cutioura write
the following interesting letter:
"Mr three Tear old eon and heir,
after being put to bed on a trip across
the Atlantic, investigated the state
room and located a box cf graham
cracker and a box of Cutioura Oint
ment. "When a search was mad for the)
box, it wss found empty and the kid
admitted that he had eaten tha con
tent of the entire box spread on the)
cracker. It cured him of a bad cold
and I don't know what elae.''
No mora conrlusiv evidence than
tha above oould be offered that every
ingredient of Cutioura Ointment is ab
solutely pure, sweet and harmless. If
It may be saMy eateti bv a young child,
none but the most beneficial results can
be expected to attend it application to
even the tcndreat akin or youngest
Infant. This feeling la shared by
mothers and nunvi to such aa extent
that Outtcura fcioap and Cutioura Oint
ment have for many years been unhesi
tatingly used throughout the civilised
world for preserving, purifying and
beautifying the akin, scalp, hair and
hands of infant and children from the
hour of birth. And greater (till, if
pc&sible, la the confidence) renceed In
Cutioura Remedies for tha treatment of
torturing and dtsfiirtiring humors of tha
skin ami scalp. I ho suffering whit h
they have thus alleviated among tha
young and the comfort they have af
forded worn-out aint worried parents
hav led to their adopt iyiT In oounUe
borne a priceless amenta In tha ;edy,
permanent, ss'e and economical treat
ment cf Infantile and birth humors, o
emas, rashes. Irritations, infl arc rus
tic ns and chafing, and other itching,
scaly and pimply humor when all otbair
remedies suitable for children fall.
Cutieura keb sr- 4 throuakoot ttte weL
P -(: V n -m. ?7. 4'hrtcrtrou lo ; Pari, 7
kw a la rui irK a. 1t.-wu4 0 fcidiurrl
.Mllk Atrlrt. t-Mioos. I 14 . Otp tl. Est L4
fit. tK : koMlS iocretk. Sia.t, JiutL Wru?
f ;d ' Tiit,. 1' P i,rulnlMa,UiK
OMAHA ELKSJJ0J0 FREMONT
Make Tklaars Lively While Desaoa-
trsllsg They Ara All Goed
Omaha fcixs snowed the people of Fre
mont last night that tha letters B. P. O. E.
Btaad for tha-"Bt .People on Karth."
Brimming over with good nature, chock
full of fun and Imbued with the feeling of
goodfellowahlp, Omaha Elk to the num
ber of nearly 109 went to Fremont last
night bent on having a good time and they
had It. The attraction waa the annual fair
of the Fremont Elka. and the Omaha lodge
accepted the Invitation of the Fremont i
brother to attend, and they attended In
ueh large numbera and gave auch liberal
patronage at all the many booth that the
Fremont r will not soon forget that laat
night waa Omaha night In their city
The Elka went to Fremont on a special
train over the Union Pacific, leaving at
T:lt and arriving home shortly before 12.
Record runs were made both ways, and on
the outgoing trip the train made over a
mil a minute from Lane on. The trip to
Fremont waa made in 60 mlnutea, and the
return In 61 mlnutea. Engineer Mstklejohn
wa at the throttle and George O. Brophy
waa the conductor.
Arriving at Fremont the visitors formed
In line and marched to the club room be
hind the Elk Costume band, Prof. Dtmlck
leader. Into and around ths haii thay pa
raded, alnglng to the tune of "Auld Lang
Syne" one of the favorite oc repositions of
the erder: "We're here because we're here,
because we'rher, because," and so on
endlessly, or until hoarseness prsvented
While dancing was supposed to be the
order of ths evening, the visitors had mors
fun In buying chances on vsrlous arttclee
there for sale, from boxes of candy and
cut glaaa dlane up to diamond rlnga. Pretty
girls sold ths chances snd they gave back
the change, strange as that may seem. An
orchestra furnished muslo for the dance
most Of the evening, though the Elks band
played part of the time and the Elka sang
"How Dry I Am."
When the time arrived for departure the
visitors again paraded around tha ball
room, with Sheriff Bralley, on account of
hla else, snd the band at Its head. Paaaing
to the atreeta the atralna of "Omaha" rent
the air all ths way to the depot, where It
was found that Mayor Wols of Fremont
and Exalted Ruler Chrlstlanson of the
Fremont lodge had preceded them. Mayor
Wols waa a member of the Omaha lodge a
number of years, and knowing that Elks
are good feeders, he brought several huge
baskets of ssndwlches for them to eat on
their way home. This capped the climax
of the svealng's entertainment and ths
mayor waa lifted to the top of a radiator
and called upon for a speech. Be
thanked the Omaha "bunch" for turning
out In uch large numbers and declared
that Fremont will return the compliment
when the local lodge hold Its fslr In April.
"But w will bring along the ladles," he
aid. John A. Rtne. exaiteA ruler of the
Omaha lodge, replied briefly and the con
ductor called "All aboard!"
Bight now is a mighty good time to buy
one of these most useful and necessary gar
ment, without which no man's wardrobe ia
We show a varied assortment of the new
Spring Styles and Fabrics every one care
fully hand-tailored and excellently finished.
For $15.00 we have a Cravenette that will
please most any man.
It's strictly up-to-date in style and fabric
and every minute detail bespeaks the fine
workmanship which distinguishes all our
We say it's the best coat in town for the
money we're speaking modestly, too.
Won't you look these over Saturday?
They're really worth more than
New Spring Styles in
Men's "Regal" Shoes
Every man in Omaha should drop in and see the hand
some new styles in our complete stock of spring "liegals."
There's a "Regal" custom style to suit everyone's pref
erence, and you can be certain that your "Kegals" will
have the sanio true shape when you are ready to dis
card the shoes as they did the day you bought them. ;
Furthermore, you can be 6ure also that the "Re
gal" quarter-sixe fitting will be just a
smooth and comfortable the first day as the
Prices S3.50 and S4.00
' Spring Shoes for Boys
Our Boys' Box Calf, Aristo Kid or Colt Skin Shoes, in lace or blucher
styles are particularly suitable for this time of the year.
They're just the kind that will best protect him from the damp weather
and spring rains.
He probably needs a new pair now anyway you won't have to buy
for him so often if you'll once try him in "Nebraska" Shoes he can kick
and "tear around" all he wants to then.
You'll save money on the first cost at our price,
to 2 SI.85 21 to 5, SI.90
Sizes CI EH Sizes
9 to 13 OliOU 131
ale of Traveling Bags, Suit Cases and Trunks
200 Pieces At About Half Price
We have in our Trunk and Suit Case Section 200 sample Bags, Suit Cases and Trunks
that were used in this city by a representative of a large eastern manufacturer.
This maker, by the way, has attained a world-wide reputation by reason of the fine qual
ity of his Suit Cases, Bags and Trunks.
These samples are all brand new and have never been "on the road," but were shipped
direct from the factory to Omaha and used only a few days to take orders with.
Our prices are indicated by the following:
SuitCases.. . .S3.95-S4.95-S6.95
Traveling Bags Sl.95-S2.45-S3.95-S6.50
Trunks . . . S3.95-S6.95-S9.95-SI2.95
Atlanta, Iloraoe Phelpa and Lewis Clsrk of
Orleana, Frank Tripe, J. 8. Coady and Fred
Olrts of Stamford, Lewla Glldersleeve, J. F.
Erwln and H. T. Moore of Alma and W. A.
Frahm of Red Cloud.
FEDERAL COURT AT HASTINGS
Mare) Teraa af Saatb. Platte Dtvtslaa
Ceareaea Ktata Omy af
The March term of the federal court fur
ths Hastings district of the South nUe
federal division will convene March t.
These have been eumrotned as ths federal
petit jury for the term, to report at 1.30
a. m March :
John Delnes of Fairfield, H. X. Auatln of
Inland, Ed Andvraon of Button, John Alex
ander of Nelson, N. P. Icott of Lawrence,
Martin Hull and George Oarltck of Ruakla
Frank P. Clark of Hastings. J. 8. Lai gent
and R. B. Thompson of Quids Rock, O. Y.
Denny of Bladen. B. F. Hudson of Roae
aaont. Harry McCus of Low 11, J. M. Hoiu.e-
hoid. K. H. Hungsa and 1. B. Cooper of
Newark. Frank Uanlelron of Minden, Olaf
Hawklaaoa of Heartwell, Henry Cox of
Wiles. B. H. Fattlg. Bentoa Jeokeon,
Orant CUmmooa and R. D. Ready af lis sr.
ton. T. C. Bradley. Orant WoUcott and
James Olersas of Holdrege, T. T, Barr of
A f ierce Attack
of malaria, liver derangement and kidney
trouble Is easily cured by Electric Bitters,
the guaranteed remedy. 50c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
Are "The Banka of the Wabash" guar
anteed? .. .
Do the "Two Uttle Oirls In Blue" know
that their gowns are passe?
How ran I raise a mortgage on juy uiu
Kentucky Home?" ...
Haa "The Old oaken jucaei - oeen ster
Is "The Man Who corruptea rtaaiey
burg" the same who "Broke ths Bank at
Ia "A Tramp Abroad" any more ambi
tious than the apecimene we see In this
Is "The Oood Old Summertime" going to
last all winter? Judge.
PERSONAL i PARAGRAPHS
Myron u. ie.i .
Omaha Grain exchange In the hearing of
. , k..- .i.a I nl.r.l.l.
tne eievauon "r1- '"'XZ. i "Z
Commerce commission, returned to Omaha
"Irrigated land la In demand all Over the
weat and It haa reached a stage that all
a man with an Irrigated farm has to do Is
a K .l.At aanrl It I at mfA
lO DUV II un max mai
gaid U W. Wak.ey, .jeneral paMengrer
day morning from Denver.
Ppatmaater Carl Kramer of Columbus is
an Omaha vlaltor registered at the Hotel
M Chrlstlanaen of T'ehUng, Thomaa
. ,i .. . . nA T C Mrelt
ItRWllHl. vi - . ...... ; "
of Fort Colllna are at the Hotel Loyal.
C. A. Bennett of I.oe Angeiea. v;. r..
Eberhart of Walla Walla. O. E. Lafler of
Lewlaton. Mont.; E. J. Todd of Salem, 8.
D ; Jamea Philip of Fort Pierre, J. Berg
r Uiuiui and Charles McCarthy of Min
den are at the Paxton.
J p. MoElroy of Rapid City, W. O.
rorayin on rin"".
of Butte and O. J. Allison of Llncoln-are
at tne nenBuw.
of Gordon and C. A. Balee of Pine Ridge
Tt,mm Jt (IntA-tn nt Rlnus Cltv waa In
Omaha on business.
At the Theaters
DupdsccUs a& neada&ncs
Aqs tvawfoy, ocsrv as
JkA Jot McnMWctv atvd.0v
twTt-Jbun axva 0U.
To Vs bancycta 5JtcU
nsnblaetured S tkt
Fig Syrup Ca
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUCCLSB
On z only. rtvi!r prtc 50 par boUlt.
"Os Parole" at tha Boyd.
The military play keeps Its vogue well.
The beautiful southern girl, beloved of the
federal officer, haa been woied mid the
sound of alarms, the crash of cannon and
rattle of musketry in many a play from
"Shenandoah" to "The Warrens of Virginia."
Most theatergoers know that "On Parole"
la of this class and Its drsmatlc merit Is
neither greater nor less than the others
of the kind. The vast majority af play
goers will like It well.
The Woodward slock company la giving
It a thoroughly succeasful presentation.
Miss HIU haa a role in which she Is more
In sympathy and better adapted tempera
mentally to than ths girl thief who fled
Into the bishop's carriage.
Mr. McCollough is the Colonel Dale cf
ths cast snd Is forceful, convincing snd
moderstely romsntic. Miss Redding as ths
girl In love with the heroine's brother does
one of the best protrsyala of the company
and the Captain Allen Fraser of Mr. Long
deaerves favorable mention.
Ths drama will be given through Satur
day night. Attendance at the Boyd has
been large throughout the week and the
new change of bill will not cause a diminu
tion. 'lfe Haver To Lata ta Mead" at
Thrilling climaxes, with kidnaping, drug
ging, shooting and daring leapa for life,
make "It's Never Too Late to Mend" one
Of the plays that sets tha gallery to "holler
ing" with a vim that laats from first cur
tain to laat and half the way home. The
piece tells the story of a girl wlio was kid
naped when a child from her elderly father,
whoae wife waa false and treacherous to
everyone, and even tried to . kill her
daughter and send her husband to hla grave
with a slow hut certain poison, so that aha
might get hla mllllona. Of course, every
thing comes out sll right before the last
act closes, the girl being restored to her
father and marrying the man ahe loves,
the father being saved from death and tho
villainous wife getting her deserts. The
company presenting the play Is thoroughly
capable of giving It In sll Its detsil of mel
odramatic Incident, comedy and pathos.
Some of tha players deserve special men
tion for their work, particularly Paul
Burna, as tho comical Hebrew landlord who
alwaya Is on hand to add a laugh to every
strained situation. There are thirteen
scenes to the production, so plenty of op
portunity Is sfforded for rapid and tenae
action from one hair-raising . event to
another, with alwaya Just one mora .as a
MONKEY PROVES TO BE BABY
Jedge Crawford Makes Mistake ssi
Lets Waaaaa tia oa tha
, Streastk of It. '
Two gypsy fortune tellers, with sn Italian
dialect, unpronounceable names and cos
tumts and manners that savored of the can
vas wagon, faced Polk's Judge Crawford
Friday morning. Thay were charged with
having offered to tell fortunea on the stieet
without a license.
"What's that you have there?" asked the
Judge of oos of the women, referring to a
large something held In her arms -snd
wrspped In aa old shawl in such a way
that only sums brown skin snd fur stuck
out st ons end of the bundle. "Is It a
"An. too nucha monka beeaness wltta
police," vigorously responded ths owner of
tha psckage, taking; up the Idea of "mon
keying" from hla honor's remark.
"Never mind the police; let's see your
monkey," ventured Judge Crawford, mora
interested In the "monkey" than tha merits
of the case against the women.
"Ah, you tella da police notta mind us.
Telia i!fm no' monk when we tella da
And the possessor of the parcel of ragged
shawl with something brown and hairy In
side continued Jabbering until the something
In the shawl gave a squirm. The shawl
was readjusted around the spot of skin and
hair and a pair of blinking eyes, a snubby
nose, a tiny mouth and a baby's squall were
evidenced. The baby won the women their
Aaaoaacemeata of the Theaters.
The program for the coming week at the
Orpheum will be headed by Homer Ltnd 4
Co., presenting' tha one-act musical play.
"The Opera Singer," In which melody and
pathos sre skillfully mingled. Rogers and
Dee'.y will be heard In "Ths Singer and the
Valet" Another singing number la pro
vided by Unton and Laurence. The four
Amatls slaters, pianists and vocalists, will
present a program composed of classic se
lections rendered with rare talent and good
taste. For those who snjoy fins athletic
work ths act of Del more and Lee will prove
of much Interest. Chinks, ths Juggler,
comes with new feats and dainty Minnie
Kaufman, the first of trick bicyclists, will
alao prove a pleasing feature.
The Woodward Stock company will con
clude ita engagement at the Boyd theater
with a matinee and an evening performance
today, offering "On Parole." Thla la a de
lightful love atory of the war times and la
betiig well handled by the Woodward organ
On Sunday evening the great Klaw at Er
laner production of "The Round-lTp," with
ita wealth of western scenery will open sn
engagement of one week st ths Boyd. Thla
Is one of the real triumphs of the art of
stage management and scenic construction.
It reproduces the environment of ths story
of ths plsy perfectly, and those who have
been In New Mealco and Arisona will feel
In It the great uplift of that wonderful
country. The story Is a romance of tha re
gion where life 1 full and free and hearts
and hands srs always open. Macklyn Ar
buckla Is still playing tha role of "Slim
Hoover, the sheriff," with Florence Rock,
well as the girl of tha Sweetwater ranch.
Orma Caldera and tha others of ths original
cast ara yet with ths company,
Mauds Leons and tha Burwood Stock will
be seen twice today In "All-of-a-8udden
Peggy," "vhlub haa drawn Immense audi
ences st ths Burwood theater all week.
Miss Leone's first week ss leading woman
of the organisation has been a succession
of ovations and from ths excellent Impres
sion shs has mads It is safs to say that
each succeeding week will but add to her
In the first act of "Sapbo." which starts
a week's run tomorrow afternoon, Miss
Leone will wear her famous crystal gown,
a dress composed entirely of glaas and
weighing eighty-six pounds.
, Per Month
Chickering & Sons, $15 to $25 Chickering & Sons,
Everett, $10 q $15 iver8 & Pond,
Packard, $10 to $15 Starr,
Kurtxmann, $ 8 tO $10 H. & S. Q. I,indeman,
Sterling, $ 8 tO $10 Harvard,
Huntington, $ 7 tO $10 Kohler & Campbell,
Richmond $ 1 tO $10 Mendelssohn.
Your Unrootrlctod Cholco
UNTIL IEBBUABY 28fb
Alexander the Great wept.
"Why theae tears, your mejeaty?" aaked
the sycophants, "isn't it glory enough to
have cooquerud one world?"
"I'm not weeping because there are ,no
more worlds to conquer," blubbered Alex
ander. "It's because 1 have a presentiment
that eome day Suinor Ferrero will find out
I'm nothing but a shine."
The "fyrophante, suppressing the real
facts In the case, gave out tne false version
of the Incident that haa cuine duwa througa
UiS es. Cbiiaao Tribune.
I - pgi Anna
Special C Special
Sale ElOnill Sale
Novor Dcforo Havo Pianos of J
This Quality Doon Sold on n
Such Liberal Tormo.
The Bee for All the Scortlng News
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