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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1909)
THE I5KE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1909.
Mail DOiif. tilt ROTM rnOt HHC1I A1.S. D r. IT-ImV Aa
Women's Hosiery News
Every Women Will Be Interested In These Stockings.
Rcrtutiful quality of black silk lisle with colored heels,
toes nnd tops, pomething entirely new. Each member of the
family ran have" fl different color. Prevents the stockings
from being mixed. Nicely packed, 3 pairs in a box
at . ..- 1.00
See Display In our corner window.
CATTLEMEN ATTACK JURY
Alleged Murdereri of Sheepmen Aik
to Have Indictment Quashed.
Hymn, ''For God and Home and Native
sprayer. Mn. Sara J. Dorr, California
state prenldnt. .
Preliminary report of the committee on
Report of the corresponding secretary,
Mn. Frances P. Parks of Illinois.
Report ert the treasurer, Mrs. Elizabeth
I". Hutchinson of Illinois.
AddreHnes by the Branch Secretaries
Miss Khena K. O. Monher. New York,
young woman' brunch; Mips Margaret
Vi Infringer. Illinois, Loal Temperance Le
Addresses by Superintendents of Depart
ments jledUal temperance, Mn. Martha
M. Allen, New York: Sunday school, Mrs.
Stella B. Irvine, California; press, Mrs.
Minnie Barker Horning.. Illinois; school
savings banks, Mrs; H. L. Oberholtner,
Pennsylvania; temperance and labor, Mrs.
Mae M. Whitman. California.
4 :20 Introduction of our hostesses. Mis
cellaneous business. Announcements. Ad
Mrs. LHIIan M. N. Stevens, president Na
t'nnsl Women's Christian . Temperance
IJnlon; presiding. "
,7:."0 Hjmn, "Coronation." Mrs. Frances
W. Graham, New York, national musical
director, leader; Miss Kuth Konvllle of Mis
souri and Mies I lose. Dower of South Pi
kota, cornptlsts, , . t '
-Scripture and rirayet. Rev. B. ' F. Kell
man. president Mlnletcffel Union,
, MuMo. -.,(' '
' Addresses of Welcome For the state, his
Excellency. Ashton Ci-Challenberger. gov
ernor of;Netjrska; foe the city.-James 3.
Dahlman, mayor of Omaha; for the church
at targe, Bishop John' La. Niielsen; for the
Commercial club, William Baxter; for the
State Women's Christian Temperance
Vnlon, Mrs. Frances B: Heald. state presi
dent: Rev. Frank L-. Loveland, chairman
general convention committee.
Music "Out for Frohlbltlon."
For the Woman's club. Mrs. Edward
Johnson; for the Antl-fnloon league. Elmer
F. Thomas; for ruh)l Instruction. Prof. W.
M. Pav'dson. superintendent public-schools.
Solo. Mn MnbolleT Crawford Welpton.
Respbnses Miss Elisabeth P. Gordon,
voting president ftfassar-husett Women's
Christian Temperance tTnlon; Mrs. Mary
Kuhl. president Illlnifls Women's Ohrlstlsn
Temperance I'nlon: Mfs. Lulu A. Mark
wll. president Arkansas Women's Chris
tian Temperance TTnlon Mr. Margaret B.
Piatt, president West Washington Women's
Christian Temnerance TTnlon.
Collection.. Music. Benediction.
sugarmen of the Arkansas valley, with rep
resentatives from the western slope of the
The first formal meeting of the board
has been held and actual business con
nected with the plan for making the 1910
Congress at Pueblo the greatest ever held,
has been started.
E. W. Palmer is secretary of the board
and M. D. Thatcher treasurer. R. H.
Faxon of Garden City, Kan., is director of
(Continued from First Page.)
VOUKIEER AlKOKItS WASTED
Chorne Formln to Lead SlnR
iar Sundny t Evening.
A call for volunteer singers to make up
the large chorus to lead the music at Sun
day evening's session of the Women's
Christian Temperance 4 Union convention
has been Issued by J. J. Dodds, who Is In
charge. The maslc is familiar, bufa re
hearsal la to be held at the Auditorium of
the Young Men's Christian, association
building Saturday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
The chorus will be open to all persons who
can sing and are willing to assist.
IRRIGATION BOARD NAMED
Prominent Men of West Selected to
Have Char of Next
PUEBLO, Colo., Oct. 2W8peclal.) The
board of control of the eighteenth national
Irrigation congress that will meet here In
September, 1910, has been formally chosen,
and announcement Is officially made of Its
The board numbers sixty members, most
or whom are from Pueblo, others from the
tate of Colorado at large, especially from
Irrigated centers; and the Arkansas valley.
In which thia next congress will be held,
has a stromr and liberal representation on
the board.'' ' '
The board includes both United States
senators from Colorado and governor, the
member of congress from the Pueblo dis
trict, tha mayor of Pueblo, the leading
rinanciers and business men of that city,
the leading agricultures, Irrlgatlonists and
lines left details to subordinates. He
worked out a system and carefully picked
his men to work under the system. From
took him to New York, made him general
counsel of all the Harrlman roads and
his first contact with Lovett he reposed
Confidence in the six-foot southern lawyer,
chose him as vice president and acting
president. Wall street soon knew Lovett
is Harrlman's right hand. He It was who
stood between his master and the Inter
state Commerce commission, when, the on
slaught waa made on Harrlman during the
Roosqvell administration. He It was who
took charge when the railroad king went
to Europe In search of health. And when
Harrlman returned to America to die It
waa Judge Lovett who waa ever closest
to him, who waa called to Arden In con
sultation and who was designated to take
charge of the greatest transportation sys
tem probably tover assembled In private
PUPPY. CHEWS FIVE-DOLLAR
BILLOWNER SEEKS AID
Mtsaourlan Wants Postmaster General
to Make Good Loss Caaaed b
WASHINGTON, Oct. 21. Postmaster
General Hitchcock has been requested by
a Mlssourlan to make good the loss of a
$5 bill which was chewed up by the Mls
sourlan's "young pup dog."
In the communication received at the
Postoff Ice department today , waa an af
fidavit setting out the fact of the de
struction of the bill, together with four
small pieces of the bill which the puppy
had neglected to consume. The affidavit
sets forth that on October 6 the puppy In
some manner acquired the . $6 bill and
chewed and swallowed most "of It before
no'lee was taken of the action.
The communication, with the remnants
of the note, has been tamed ove; to the
Treasury department for such (Mspositiou
as it can make of it.
PILES CURED IX t TO 14 DAYS.
Paso Ointment Is guaranteed to cure any
case of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles in to 14 days or money re
MOTE MX NTS
, . Campania
. K. P Wllualta.
CHAEQE PACKED GRAND JITRY
Conrt Hearing Evidence on the Point
Before Ruling the Motion
a.h the Indict
ment. BASIN, Wyo., Oct. il.-(Speclal Tele
gram,) Special Judge C. H. Parmelee,
holding court for the fourth Judicial dis
trict. Is now engaged In hearing testimony
preliminary to deciding a motion to quash
the Indictments against the cattlemen, Ed
ward Eaton, George Sabln, Herbert Brink,
Thomas Dixon, William Keyes and Charles
Farrla, for the alleged murder of three
sheepmen on April t, 190S. The latter were
Joe Allemand, Jules Laster and Joseph
It Is the consensus of opinion here that
the defense won a point by this motion.
The charge Is made, under oath, by George
Sabln, one of the defendants, that the
statute governing and regulating the draw
ing of jurors In this state has been grossly
violated. Sabin alleges that Linton, head
of the jury commission, and Felix Alston,
sheriff for this county, prepared the list
and that It does not contain all the qunll
fleld electors of Big Horn county; that out
of 1,74 qualified electors only 731 appear.
The further charge Is made that the list
was taken out of Its proper plaoe Into the
office of the sheriff and clandestlnely.un
lawfully and Illegally made up. It Is alleged
that not one person was drawn upon the
jury who lives east of the Big Horn river
and that one-third of the qualified electors
live east of that river. Sabln also alleges
that there was not one member drawn on
the grand jury who was a cattleman, but
that some of the biggest sheepmen were
and that the foreman of the grand Jury
was one of the largest sheepmen In the
state; that the Jury being , drawn as It
was, resulted In a body of men prejudiced
against the cattle industry and against
the defendant, Sabin.
Judge Qolasea Witness.
Judge Parmelee today was engaged In
hearing the testimony of the Jury com
missioner and C. E. Shaw, county treas
urer, who was examined yesterday, was
followed by Peter Enders, county clerk,
and by Mayor Collins of Basin. The evi
dence given thus far discloses a large num
ber of persons left off and from the sec
tion of Big Horn county as charged In
Sabin'a affidavit. In examining one wit
ness the court took him in charge and
closely cross-examined him. This witness
was Clerk Enders. It Was brought out
that Enders could only recall three or four
names that were scratched with his knowl
edge, while the list under question con
tained about seventy-five that are under
dispute. ' At this time the total number
of alleged qualified electors is 1,737, but
only 731 were retained and It was from
the smaller number, 731, that the Jury
whose work s questioned was drawn.
Publla Interest since this has become
known has again quickened in the case.
Every train brings In new forces. The
state troops still guard the Jail.
LIFE SAVED AFTER LONG
FALL FROM HIGH POLE
Mnarles of Boone Boy 'a Arm Catck
In Iron Step and Break
i ' . ' Sbork.
BOONE, la., Oct. 21. (Special Telegram.)
Ray Weaver, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles A. Weaver of Boone, Is at home
nursing Injuries received at Spirit Lake
working for the Iowa Telephone company,
where ho fell from the top of a thlrty-flve-foot
pole, but was saved from death by
having the muscles under his left arm
hook to the botton step of the pole, about
ten feet from the ground. Iron steps had
Just been put in. The muscles of his arm
were torn loose, but no bones were broken.
jgjy FARKAM rT.
. inmnim m
Of Special Merit and Splendid
Quality at Reasonable Prices.
The "Elite" has never sold any
but furs that you can depend on
minks, rynx and black foxes, not
alone of superior quality, but at
moderate prices as well.
Sets at $10, $15, $25, $35,
$45, $50. $60 $250
A Special Showing Friday of
New Suits and Dresses.
Business and Residence Properly
5 and 5Va
Privilege given to pay whole or any
part of principal sum twice a year. ,
Apply to w a V3EIEILE :
205 Ramgo Duildlng
BURGLAR MAKES GOOD HAUL
Sioux City Woman I,oae 91,200
Worth of Gems While Absent
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. Oct l-(Speclal Tele
gram) While Mrs. Hess and the coachman
were calling for Dr. 8. H. Hess, secretary
and treasurer of Hornlck, Hess & Moore,
wholesale druggists, between 5:30 p. m. and
( p. m. Wednesday, a burglar broke Into
the house and stole $1,200 worth of jewelry.
AMERICANS AND FILIPINOS
Question of Occupation of Eastern
FOREIGN STUDENT GIVES TALK
Speaker Declares Yellow Men Are
Happy and Well Pleased with
Yankee Rale Question of
MOHONIC LAKE,' N. T., Oct. 21. The
problems presented by American occupa
tion of the Philippines were discussed at
today's session of the Mohork congress.
Congressman M. E, Drlscoll of Syracuse,
N. T., who accompanied the Taft party
to the Philippines, declares that "the en
trance of the United States Into affairs
of the islands is a matter for regret," and
that "the principles for which the Ameri
can nation stands are being violated by
our remaining there." .
At the evening session Dr. B.' D. Burks,
director of the Philadelphia bureau of mu
nicipal research, who had recently spent
six months In the Philippines, acted as
spokesman for the dissenters to Mr. Drls
coll's -views. He declared that the Filipinos
are pleased and satisfied with American
control and said,' further, that:
"The nation will not have discharged the
obligation which it deliberately took upon
Itself until it has established not merely
In form, but in fact, the Institutions of
democracy among those people who have
hitherto known only the Institutions of
monarchy and servitude. -
"The declaration" of independence has
been Invoked 'as 1 an unanswerable reason
why the - United, States should withdraw
at the earliest poMLfela time from' the con
trol of the Phfl1tplne Islands.
"This Instrument ' served, In a most, ad
mirable way. Its , original purpose as a
campaign document In arousing the en
thusiasm ot the people In- successful revolt
against their mother country.
"In our own civil war and at many other
times, however, this nation has put itself
on record as ready to interpret the prin
ciples of the declaration by the logic of
experience and of actual conditions in the
Interest of the fullest social welfare."
Among the other speakers at tonight's
session was Prof. George Brakeslee of
Clarke university, Worcester, Mass., who
discussed "America's Philippine Policy In
the Light of Recent Developments In the
Edmund Enrlght, superintendent of
Filipino students in the United States, told
of their work and lntroduoed Oeronimo
II. Hulsing, one of the students from
the Lowell, Mass., textile school.
Auto School Pupil
Loses His Suit
Man Who Entered College to learn
Chauffeuring Has Fears of
Ralph Sheldon wished to learn to be a
chauffeur and entered the Northwestern
Automobile and Gas Engine school. He
paid $30 and now he Is In county court
suing for his tuition back.
It appears that after Sheldon had been
duly matriculated and had attended his
first' lectures, recitations, qulxzea, demon
strations, shop and laboratory work he
gained an Idea that the school was not all
it had been touted to be.
He alleges that the equipment was not
what the deans, professors, tutors, private
docents and learned ph. d.'s of the school
said It was before they got him severed
from his $30. Judge Leslie found for the defendant.
Beo want-ads are business boosters.'
send for it today make it your encyclopedia for all "young'peoples" Fall
: . and Winter needs. It's larger than ever, contains over 1,000 illustrations and
. its size, tone and general make-up
aptly illustrates the aggressive sell
ing force of this larger establishment
;v. this ..'Complete compendium .of wearbles brings to your very door the best
' things offered in our ten merchandising sections grouped as enumerated here
BT71TB ' JD SSXSSXI for small
wiii.ii'n. niiaso and girls. A
thoroughly equipped department.
TUAXISHTHQS for girls and
children liu ltKles most . coin
rlelu amy In the west.
INFANT'S WBAJa This depart
ment 1. peruupa the beat known
ot 'any wo have.
BXOES for small women, misses,
girls, children. Infants and buys.
Quality makes only.
HATS for young ladles and chil
dren, Including nobbiest of re
cent styles n re "only. .
TVttm tor girls and children. A
line that has been largely In
creased In our new alore.
HAT for young men and boys
a showing embracing every '
shape and shade worth while.
rUBnI8KIsroa for young men and
boys, replete department Uhow
tag all S..W.I lints.
CX.OTKIWO for yonng men and
boys. The celebrated 'Sampek."
maas is exclusive wlta as.
' Crops' celebrated London leather goods also- featured hero
newest fall lines of girls and children's dancing
c ' slippers are exploited now the kinds you'll wish
fall and winter balls and parties oaU for the aewtst footwear of tals sort, and oura la the only shoo
department la Oroa, wherein tatse Unas are really featured.
"" ,T 7 'ow ill0 "'W danolng slippers, made an on pump lasts, wlta aakla straps, la pink, blaa or
while c-alX leather, stay alao be bad la patent leatair. .
Sizes 8 to 11 at Z2.00. IU to 2 at $2.5',). 2, to 6 at $3
I I 'i 1 r l 1 t mi -s
"Tit YOUMO ffOPlTS j
rvi ,-i 7v.
. rion 1518-20 Farnam St. C3
IT 1 t
ROOSEVELT PARTY'S PLANS
Hnnt Planned In November vrltn
Lord Delnmero tgsada Will
Bo Reached la December. .
NAIROBI. Oct. ' 21. Colonel Roosevelt,
Edmund Heller, .and It. J. Cunninghams,
the hunter and guide, returned to Nairobi
from Naivasha today. Kermit Roosevelt
and Leslie Tarlton have gone to Nakuru,
where they will spend a few days shooting
before joining the other members of the
party here. The expedition will leave on
Monday for the Guaaongulsho district.
According to the present plans, the party
will return here from Guaaongulsho, and
In November fiunt In the region of NJoro
with Lord Delamere. On December 15 the
expedition will proceed to Uganda, arriv
ing at Gondokoro February 15, and con
tinue on to Khartum, where, according to
the schedule, the' party should be on
Tremendons It a Sale Monday.
THOUSANDS OF BEAUTIFUL RUG9 TO
BE SOLD AT A FRACTION OF
r THEIR ' REGULAR VALUE.
The mills at the ud of a big season sort
and lay aside all patterns that they decide
to drop from their regular line. We, a
large wholesale dealers, are Invited In to
see and choose from this stock fully three
weeks before they; are thrown on the open
market. The result Is. we have first choice
and oa this occasion purchased unusual) y
Our large output enables us to handle
more of these rugs; than any other western
concern, and our purchasers embrace only
the choicest of patterns. The rugs are now
on display in our windows. We mention a
few of the remarkable values.
12.50 Valvet Rug, 11.50.
4 50 Axrnlnster Slugs, $2.75.
116.00 9x13 Brussels Ruga, $11 50.
$15.00 Si 12 Brussels Rugs. $3 60.
$J5.00 Velvet Ruga, 0x1$, $15.00.
$27.60 OxlS Velvet. Rugs. $IC75.
$31.00 8x12 Seamless Wilton Rugs. $22.50.
ON SALE MONDAY, OCT. 25TH.
"Extra sales people."
See Sunday paper for further particulars.
UNITED STATES FIRST
IN MEAT INSPECTION
No Country In World Pays Bo Strict
Attention to Quality of Meat
WASHINGTON. Oct. 21.-"More meat Is
condemned as unfit for human food in the
United States than In any other country.
This fact may account In a contributory
way for the present high prices of meats."
This statement was made today by a re
sponsible officer of the Department of Ag
riculture in connection with, the charg;
made at the convention of American Pub
lic Health Associations, now' In session at
Richmond, Va.", by Mrs.' Caroline Bartlett
Crane of Kalamaxoo, Mich.,' who alleged
that the Inspectors of the bureau of animal
Industry In many Instances were incompe
tent and careless.
"As a matter of fact," continued the de
partment official, "no country In the world
Is so careful as the United States In the
examination of meats Intended to be used
"Approximately, there are 800 packing
houses in the country, the output of which
Is Inspected thoroughly by trained officers
of this department. In addition, we have
three traveling Inspectors, who direct the
work of the packing house Inspectors with
a view to seeing there Is no carelessness
and no shirking of duty.
"This rigid Inspection has cost the pack
ers of the eountry millions of dollars.
"We know nothing here about Mrs.
Crane's charges, but whatever they an
and against whoever they may be di
rected, they will be investigated thoroughly."
- . a .
To Send a Bottle to Your Home
A PURE KENTUCKY WHISKEY Known
for its elegant flavor Aged 8 years in U. S.
Hitler's Old Standard ;
Eottled in Dond
Hitler's Pure Whiskeys
Full Quarts, 80c, 31, ,
Gallons, Q3, $3.5t, 534. OQ
We prepay express on 4 quarts or more.
Prompt city delivery in plain wagons.
MILLER LIQUOR CO.
1309 Farnam St. -Both Phones "
South End 16ttST.
H0I1 EOF THE
FAIR WIDOW ARRHSTED FOR
POISONING RIVAL'S CANDY
St. Lonla Woman Says Husband's
Admirer Attempted Cold
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 21. Mrs. Maud Ridley,
a widow, was taken to the Page avenue
police station late this afternoon and held
on a charge of attempted murder, pend
ing the Issuance of a warrant. Mrs.
Nanette Llllard, wife of R. W. Llllard, a
newspaper man, charged Mrs. Ridley with
having given her poisoned candy.
Mrs. Llllard told the police Mrs. Ridley
handed her the candy last Saturday and
today the city chemist reported each piece
contained 1 strychnine. Mrs. Llllard ac
cuses Mrs. Ridley of becoming Infatuated
with her husband and was annoying hint.
Llllard, the latter says, as a peace offer
ing, after Mrs. Ridley had agreed to for
Offleora of rarity Federation.
BURLINGTON, la.. Oct. 2L-The Ameri
can Purity Federation elected the follow
ing officers today:
TrealJent B. H. Kteadell. La Crosae.
Keruniing Secretary Mrs. Minnie L.
Skinner, Cednr Rapids, la.
Treasurer- Charles A. Mitchell, Chero
kee, Okl. '
A r'rlahtfol Kxncrlcnea
with biliousness, malaria and constipation
Is quickly overcome by taking Or. King's
New Ufa Pllla. z&e. Sold, Uy Beaton Drug
he has been located since leaving Omaha
last" spring'.' His ' death tfecurred at"
o'clock ' Wednesday morning. Dr. Loftus
was graduated from Crelghton Medical
college a year ago last spring. He prac
ticed In Omaha a year before locating In
Espanada. About a year ago he was
married In Omaha to Miss Florence De
Graff, who waa wtlh him when he died.
No arrangements have been made for the
Mrs. Jeffrey L. Stone.
MINDEN, Neb.. Oot. 21. (Special.) Mrs.
Jeffrey L. Stone was burled here today.
She was until recently a long time real
dnt of Mlnden. The last few years he had
been residing in Holdrege, where her bun
band was employed. Bhe was for many
years in Mlnden the only music teacher and
taught many children who have grown to
manhood and womanhood. Many of these
were present at the funeral.
LOGAN, la., Oct. 21. (Special.) Mr. John
Vorc, aged 52 years, passed away at his
home In Logan at 2:30 yesterday afternoon.
The funeral servloes will take place Fri
day, Interment In Logan cemetery. Mr.
Vore came .to .Harrison county . over half
a century ago and he leaves four sons and
many friends to mourn his departure. Ar
rangements for funeral have not, as yet,
been perfected. .
- Joseph Clark.
Joseph Clark, a laborer, died at hi room
1503 Cuming street, Thursday morning. He
had no relatives In Omaha and had been
hero but a short time. His mother, who
lives In Kansas City, Mo., ha been notified.
OvercoatlQss men LISTEN!
Lots of overcoats that "hang"
perfectly when new, look like bags
In a few short days. - - -
. Bad tailoring'!" "at h$ JpttmV
of It. And good .tailoring la l' at the
bottom" of the tip-top manner In
which our overcoats hold their
nape. , .', , ir).
The one thing directly respon
sible for our good tailoring la
good tailors. We engage skilled
craftsmen and' each is encouraged
to give us his best efforts. He
works for eternal, persistent bet
terment for the reason that he' is
a fixture with us and Is not "lald
off" when the busy Beason iu over.
The effect of all this cumulative
and every point of perfection
developed by this method remains
a part and parcel of the Mac-Carthy-Wllson
'system of excel
lence. . . .!
Good Overcoats, to order
Perfect Fit Guaranteed.
304-306 South 16th St,
OPEN EVENINGS. , ,
John II. DIerks.
FREMONT, Neb., Oct. 21. Rpeclal.)
John II. Dlet-ks died at his home in this
city yesterday of cancer at the age of 64.
He was a native of Germany, coming with
his parents to Illinois when quite young.
He received a colltge education with the
intention of entering the ministry, but fi
nally changed his mind and located on a
farm in Saunders county in 1873, where he
lived until a few months ngo. He wai an
active ard liberal member of the German
BaptNt church In Pohocco precinct and his
body will be burled on Sunday in the
churchyard cemetery. He leaves a widow,
two sons, E. P. DIerks of this city, O. W.
DIerks of Saunders county and Mrs. Fred
Mathlessen and Mrs. Fred Theilen of this
H. K. Danbnr.
PLATTSMOl'TH. Neb., Oct. 21. (Spe
cial.) II. K. Dunbar, aged 74 years, died
In this city last night. He submitted to
a surgical operation In Omaha recently and
had been 111 several months. The deceased
was born In Brecksvllle, O.. on April 8,
1839. and was united In marriage at Cleve
land. O., on January 28, 1H3, to Miss
Louise A. Oakes. They came west forty
years ago and bad resided to Ne
braska for twenty-five years. He had been
engaged In the hotel business all his life,
being In Weeping Water .for two years, In
Ashland, twelve yeara; In Fremont he
conducted the Hotel Eno for three years,
and conducted the Hotel Riley In this city
for five years.
Dr. II. H. Loft as.
Word has been received hero of the death
of Dr. II. H. Loftus, formerly of Omaha,
J at bis homo la Espanada, Mich., where
r.iirmmai'i Dnaavhter to Wed.
PIERRE, 8. D., Oct. 21. (Special Tele
gram.) Invitations are out for the mar
riage of Miss Grace, eldest daughter of
Congressman and Mrs. Charles H.- Burke
and Milton P., Goodner of Seattle, Wash.,
at Trinity Episcopal church In this city,
Wednesday evening, November 10.
TABOR. Ia., Oct. 21. (Speclal.)-At the
home of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Smith. Oo
tuber 20, their only daughter, Miss Maude
Marie Smith and Mr. Nelson Delavan were
married. Rev. J. M. Ferner, pastor of the
Congregational church, officiated.
Qovll I'llchiug Contest.
DENISON. Ia.. Oct. 21. (Special.) The
Crawford county horseshoe pitching con
test closed late yesterday afternoon. TUere
were seventeen contestants for the gold
mtdal offered by L'v. Phllbrook of this city
The contest took place In front of the
Courthouse and attracted a large number
of people. Three seis of games were in
promena continuously for live nours. w. ti.
Cote of ltelolt. the next sation north of
Denison won twelve out of ttiirteen game.
H. Krooiicrkamp of Denlson won nine, lost
two. Perry Huckatop of lelolt won eight.
lost four. These three leaders had a final
contest as the rules of the contest pro
vlded for this. Huckstop lost to Koonekamp
and he to Cole who was declared the
counv champion. The prga were forly-
flve feet apart and twenty-one counts for
a game. Such a contest win now De un
annual affair for this county.
Many Turks Prawned,
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oot. 21. Twenty-
five persons weie drowned today following
the bursting of a dam at Lake Derkos,
thirty miles northwest of this city. The
laks supplies water for the capital.
Mi, F- (i. Flit, toneonta, N. T writes:
"My little .girl was greatly benefltid by
taking Foley's Ortno Laxative, and I think
it Is the best remedy for constipation and
liver trouble." Foley's Orlno Laxative la
mild, pleasant' and effective, and cures
nabttual constipation. Sold by all drug
ISO rarnaaa Bt. Tel. Oonf laa 8772.
THE NEW DELICATESSEN
JUB WKOLSSOKl TOOOS
Cold Roast Meats Bread Salads
Uolled Ham Cakea Cottage Cheese
Baked Beans Pies Potato Chips
Kra. hf. If. Jacobs Miss S. Jaoote
TOinOR AJfD BATTJBDAT jrTOXT,
BATUmOAT MATXWEB, .
MARIE CAHILL 'Z
in the Musical Success
THE BOYS AND BETTY,
SUNDAY AaTD MONDAY '"
TU BUCCESSTUI. MUSICAL VXAT
A GIRL AT THE HELM
With BILLY CLIFFORD
I Mt SuClU.1 Of OMAMil AMLUlMtNT aiur
muuhaf i Ont Ow Distinctive ,
av iu:sx MOVING PICTURES
Week of Oct. 25, Bhubert's "Going gome"
Continuous 1 to I in. A IX
1 tn 11 n. m
' TOO LATH TO CLASSIFY.
LOST Half-carat diamond ring on Hth,
8u Return to Bee office. ' - -
ADTANCEO YAUDBYII.I.B .. u
Ma tine. Every Day 1:11 Every night f :ll
This week: Frank J. Conroy, George Le
Mulre & Co., Three Athletaa blatcra: Harry
H. Richard, ac Co.Lockwood 4 AUot.arly,
lUrl.erl at WUll.g. Ruby Raymond at Co.,
l'iank Rogers. iiLluodrume, Orplieura Ur
PRICES 10c, 2So and 10c.
lie, 16a. jo. Tike
TOVXOXT XATOrsa BA.TUu.DAY
Baaaay KcfASDiri TLAT.
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