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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 4, 1909)
TI1H BEK: OMAHA. SATCUDAY, DFA-KMUKH 4,
Special One Day Sale
. Women's C()2ltS Misses'
At Specially Reduced Prices
Women's Suits all new styles,
beautifully trimmed, all colors,
UBual $25.(R) values; women's and misstV Top Coats; .
uig vnneiy, new iauncs, latest models; So.UU values,
If you go all over town you'll not get thece Suits and Top Coats which we offer
tomorrow for $15.50 for less than 125. 00 Why we are able to sell at such low prlcea
Is due to the fact that we sell at the manufacturer's prices. And we guarantee new
est styles, good make and perfect fit.
Buy at the "Princess' and Save Money
Princess Cloak (Si Suit Co.
Management Goodyear Raincoat Co. 16th and Davenport StS.
nf FAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Commercial Clnb Soon to Git Ban
quet to Officials.
TO DISCUSS CITY BETTERMENTS
'OOODTBAB matMCOATS KEIQIT 9VT9.ttt.tf
Some Things You Want to Know
The American Congress Roosevelt and Congress.
in the senate, and that day was a day
of triumph for Bailey and Roosevelt and
all the supporters ot the president. '
Then cam the chilling fear that this
battle might go on until It would disrupt
the party. Senator Allison, wise and old,
came to the front with a compromise
amendment upon which all the republi
cans might agree. There was a conference
nt the White House and Mr. Roosevelt
consented to the A'.llson Court review
amendment. It ended the fight. Roosevelt
gained a great victory In passing any
kind of a rate bill at all, and there Is
doubt as to whether the feature of the
court review was as Important as It then
seemed. The conservative senators, more
over, were solaced with the thought that
they had compelled the president to sur
render. As for the democrats Tillman, Bailey
and Chandler were sent to the" Ananias
. , Whatever may be the rank assigned by follow his radical program. Against this
history to Theodore Roosevelt the states- able to picture tho ruin of the organization
. man, contemporary Judgments agree that and the disruption of the party, leading to
Theodora Roosevelt the politician knows no possible democratic control. As Mr. RooM-
auperlor. No other president Was so sue- velt was a sincere republican, he agreed
, cnssful In dealing with hostile congresses, with the congressional leaders that demo
no other president was able to carry on a cl'atltf Control would be a calamity,
hitter warfare with other leaders of his The most notable legislative battle of the
-own party Without breaking tha solid front Roosevelt administration was that waged
presented to the opposition, ho other presl- over the bill giving additional powers to
't dent was so often able to command the -n Interstate Commerce commission,
t Ostensible and ostentatious support of a known as the rate bill whert Under dls-
. uuugress wmcn ai nean opposed mm ana " x ' a in man act club but tw0 democrats voted for the bll'
: ail his works. And yet Mr. Roosevelt "hen It was passed. The majority of the aml there wasn-t Klttef of democratic
, was never hard-headed or obstinate. He republican members of both houses were glory nor an ouno, f democratic advan-
obtained as much as he tould from oon- convinced that any legislation along this tags In the outcome. Evert In the supreme
. areas, and then compromises: on the theory llno wa" unwise. They did not so declare anger of that moment Senator Tillman de-
that half-a-loaf is better than no bread. Publicly, but anybody who was lb. Wash- clared in the senate that the rate bill
; It was these compromises, presenting to igton that winter knows how they talked could not have parsed at all If it had not
the public the appearance tof a Roosevel- ln private. It was never popular when Mr. boon for Theodore Roosevelt. The president
' tlan vlcteryand seeming td the congress- Roosevelt was president to oppose Mr. in that Instance compelled congress to
J tonal leaders a Rooseveltlaft defeat, which Roosevelt's policies. pans measure which It Would not have
S kept peace in the party. . " But as it had been agreed that some rate paseed without his Influence. The remark-
Several' times during the Roosevelt re- bill was to be passed, the house of rep- able feature-is that both houses passed It
glme there were clashes between the White resehtatlves resolved, as usual, to put it almost unanimously, and that the demo-
House and the capltol, but usually these up to the senate as quickly as possible. crats who gve it support when it most
related to matters of minor ImDortanne The bill formulated in the house commit- needed it extracted no partisan benefit
Congress objected most strenuously to a re- tw, bearing the name of Representative from it whatever.
.port filed by the fourth assistant postmas- Hepburn of Iowa, was only the frame-
Work for the law.- It was put through the
house under a special rule, which pro
hibited any genuine deliberation on the
measure, and it then Went to the senate
for the seventy days' war.
The senate committee on Interstate oom-
;ter general, now Senator Bristow of Kan
sas, which mentioned the names of a great
majority of members of congress as hav
ing used their personal influence to Secure
favor, for oertaln postmasters. The re
: port was submitted In a manner which
imight have had the effect of connecting
the names of -the congressmen with the
' Foslofiico department scandals, then lately
Hoovered. '.Ju a matter of fa:t It Is con
sidered, the duly .of a member, of congress
o assist, a postmaster In his . district to
secure increased facilities for his Office. At
first congress Waa ferrous, and tnere was
wild talk of reprisals against the president.
.Hut some of the leaders were Summoned
to the White House, the thing waa talked
over, and congress decided not to allgh
itself against the president It waa a
yVery wise decision.
f , The senate majority seised upon the
incident .of the dismissal of the negro
soldiers accused of "shooting up" Browns
ville as a basis of a possible rebuke to the
president But hers the democratic sen-
It was the remarkable fewture of the
Roosevelt administration that whl'e con
gress was never enthuelastlo in his Sup
port, it rever had the eourage to break
with him. When his administration came
to a close both political parties claimed
his pollclee. and both engaged to per-
One-Day Special Raincoat Sale
unsktk fViAttfl If trlvcm fti mit tt rvfffoak
irerce. republican by a large majority, of The pr(,ent con(trc wi,l nave th9 RooBft.
course, showed Its contempt for the pro- ye,t polM,4 In kptnR. ln thls C0T1Rrwis
' ''. 1V. Bjn.,,u. thBrfl re fonr lactioT1(l, The rtpuMiean
the White house, by turning the bill over
to the minority. It thus fell into the
charge of Senator Tillman, the bitter per
sonal and political enemy Of the presi
dent It was considered
the expense of the president, one relished
even by the senator from South Carolina.
majority tJlaim to be the true Itooso
Ve'.tlan party and submits the powerful
claim that Mr. Roosevelt always acted ln
.rn 1 n nrMnr with It. The tnHlirplnf rt-
great Joke at publlcB,ns ciam they are the true Roose-
veltlans by reason of their support of the
Roosevelt doctrines as preached and pto-
But Mr Roosevelt was determined that Hmi from Wnlto OUM and atump The
it snouia noi cna in m jukq.
It soon developed that
the senate would support the measure
framed as Roosevelt wlshed'to have It, but
that a majority of tha republican senators
insisted on the elimination of certain fea-
democratlc majority claims priority in the
majority of Rooaev(,tan doctrine, alleging that they
were stolen from the Bryanlstlo democracy.
The democrat Insurgents are altogether
off the reservation. The complete story of
Roosevelt and congress cannot be Written,
tures. The fight centered, so far as was 1)ecau8e t l9 not nearly tMhi.
disclosed to the public, upon the question
of "broad court review" or "narrow oourt
ators came to the rescue, and Senator review." The republican leaders, Aldrlch,
Blackburn of Kentucky adroitly prevented Allison, Spooner, Knox and their friends,
the adoption of a resolution reflecting upon wens for the "broad oourt review." TU1-
tt.e president man and Bailey supported the president's
The house of representatives resented "narrow court review."
with Indignation the Insinuation of the As tha president and his democratic lleu-
pvesldent that appropriations for the seoret tenants were not en speaking terms, their
service were limited because members of Intercourse was through a go-between,
cypress feared their own aotlons might former Benator W. K. Chandler, of New
he subjected to Investigation by the gov- Hampshire waa a friend of the president
ernment secret police. There waa great and a friend of the fiery South Carolinian,
hue and cry about the thing In Washing- The Attorney-General, Mr. Moody, now a
ton, and the house actually adopted a reso- Justice of the supreme court, waa Soon on
lutlon censuring the president But the day friendly and confidential terms with Bailey
it was adopted the president sent a mee- nl Tillman. An amendment expressing
cage to congress attacking Senator Till- the views of the president on the oourt
man of South Carolina, and the house pro- "view question was drawn up by Mr.
fat was lost In the greater excitement Roosevelt and Mr. Moody, and was offered
caused by the Tillman accusation. " the senate by Mr. Bailey. For weeks
On subject, of larger Import the congress lha bw r "a "P"Hc.n s.na-
wa. often at odd. with the president, but tor th.?. b" -"'' "il'l ?
VlllPrsl HI Vipv'iuuil iv III vwiumi a niv
bt rmxsrmxo 3. haskht.
either the White House nor the oaoltol
could afford to make the quarrel public
The discipline of the party was so potent
that every . difference was amicably com
promised. In these differences of opinion,
both the president and congress had some
seeking to amend It to suit their notions
of what waa best wisest and most con
servative. Not In a quarter ot a century has the
set, ate witnessed a greater battle of ora
tory than that in wnicn Mr. Bailey o-
powerful advantages. Mr. Roosevelt, In faDde1 hu Rooseveltlan amendment against
marly every instance, had the support of the atacks of Senators Spooner and Knox,
the democratic minority, enabling him to A. tha end of Mr. Bailey s masterful pre-
declare a purpose of passing legislation Bentatlon of the constitutional aspects ot
by a combination of the democrats and that me case. Senator HaJe of Maine arose and
minority of hla own party whlehi would announced that he had been converted to
advantage the congressional leaders were Mr. Bailey's' views. Such scenes are rare
RIOT IN CHICAGO TAILOR SHOP
Mea Armed with Selseore AttaeU Non
union Workers "wo Weaaea
and Main Wonlti,
CHICAGO, Deo. (L Three persons were
seriously Injured ln a riot today between
union and nonunion workmen ln the wom
an's tailoring establishment ot William
The injured were William Bain, proprietor
of the establishment; Mrs. Jennie Bain, his
wife, and Helen Malinosky, a nonunion
The trouble waa caused by the hiring this
morning of nonunion men and women by
Bain. Late ln the afternoon a score of
men, said to be union sympathisers, rushed
Into the place armed with scissors and at
tacked the workers. Bain was struck In
the face. Mrs. Bain and Miss Malinosky
also were, cut about the head. Three men,
who are said to have taken part in the
attack, were arrested.
A Bloody Affnlr
la lung hemorrhage. Stop It and cure Weak
lui gs, coughs and colds with Dr. King's
New Discovery. BOo and $1.00. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
FRENZER ISth and Dodge.
The Question Cp
of the Hour
If it' for Him the question is easily answered at tho store of Browning,
King & Co, .Tho serviceable, useful gift is the one he most Appreciates, and
no matter how particular he may bo in the matter of dress, anything purchased
from us is sure to please.
We want the women to do their Christmas shopping here the plae where
a man would do his own shopping is very likely the place he Would want you to
shop for him. I
A Few Suggestions
Suits Overcoats, Fur Lined Overcoats, Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits, Silk
and Orwra Hats, House Coats, Lounging and Hath Robes, Umbrellas, Suit Cases'
and Bags, Toilet Sets, Collar and Cuff Sets, Jewelry, Neckwear, Mufflers, Hos
iery, Pyjamas, etc. ,
DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING NOW.
BrQvninalCing & Cq
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS,
rifTEENTH ad DOU3LA8 8TREET8,
E, S. WILCOX, Majutfer.
reentry tint Aeneet Meetlasj
Finds Condition of rirnlHn
to Be Moot Flourishing-
Two Men Confess.
Final arrangements for a general ban
quet to members and guests of the South
Omaha Commercial club was planned for
Wednesday evening, Iecf mber ' I, it
luncheon held Thursday at the Greer hotel.
This banquet Is to be given at the GreeT
hotel and many new matters touching the
Improvement of business and good feeling
among the business mVn will be presented
by a corps of able speakers. The guests
will include the elective city officials. Tha
details of the list of guests were per
fected. It was decided not to make any recom
mendations to the city council on the
prospective redlstrlstlng ot the city. One
of the Committees, including J. H. Kopleti
explained to the club what waa being done
in Spring Lake park In th matter of
cutting trees. Mr. Kopletx said no trees
were being cut without the mark of the
superintendent showing that the work was
not done haphasard. The trees, which are
being cut are the cripples and those trees
in clumps, where the larger trees have
overshadowed the weaker ones so that
oiie is simply a detriment to the other.
Wherever a tree is cut it Is calculated that
the remaining trees will be benefited that
much in the oourse of a few years. The
Iron-wood trees are being cut as they are
of stunted growth and not greatly ornamen
tal. Far from being a butchery of the fine
trees of the park, the work Is a part of
the necessary dressing to make a majestic
Annan! Meeting- of Conntry Clnb.
The annual meeting of the South Omaha
Country elub Was held last night at
Library hall. Tha session Was most
harmonious and the attendance was good.
Three directors were elected to fill expired
terms, three to fill resignations and three
remain to serve one year. The three-year
men were W. B. Cheek, C. M. Schlndel and
T. J. O'Nell. The two-year men are
Charles Mann, R. D. Laverty and S. L.
Winters. The men gtlll ln office are C. A.
Melcher, Dr. W. A. Cox and Otto Radau
W. B. Cheek fs the retiring president. He
and Dr. C. M. 8chlndel refused to become
candidates for re-election unless it was
promised them they should be relieved
from the chairmanship or other strietly
executive offices. This was regietfully
agreed to by the members for both men
have served the club faithfully for three
years. Mr. Cheek has been chairman i,f
the Board of DJ.jtors during the entire
time. Under his management the olub has
prospered as well as the newness of the
organisation would allow.
The financial report for the year was read
by Charles Co, secretary of, the board of
directors, and ahowed a degree of cro.n.ri.o
which surprised even the members familiar
with the situation. It was by far the best
report for three years. At the close of the
meeting ail the members predicted a season
of great prosperity with much increased
popularity of the elub. Nothing waa said
about the dues or the initiation feea and it
la likely they will remain unchanged unless
necessity requires. With the membership
increased to the 0 limit everything would
be well. With a membership ot S00 the club
Could find plain sailing The 300 mark Is
tne point at whlon the new board Will
trive during the time before the ooenlnc
of the next season.
The new board of directors will meet at
Dr C. M. Sohlndel's office this evening and
the old board will close up Its business and
adjourn, turning everything over to the
new board. i
Two Check Raisers Confess.
Andrew Roy and ttus McLoro, twe col
ored men, confessed to the crime of rais
ing a 95-oent time check to'liO, They went
to the store of Max Rypln and bought $7
In goods and presented the check, receiv
ing 133 ln change. When RvDln sent in
the check It waa refused at the bank.
Rypln then had the two men arrested.
in ineir confession it was learned th.i
Roy rained an Armour check, similar to
the one passed, to $300 and passed It at P.
Wiig's store. He confessed to that crime
also, and was tried before the distriet
court where he was acquitted, notwith
standing his confession of guilt The po
lice department ln this Instance have
written confession by both men. Roy
stated that he met MoLorn on the street
and finding that a time oheck Waa pos
sessed between them, they bought
eraser at D. 8. Clark's drug store and
erased the words and figures of the check.
They then inserted the ether denomina
tions. The work wss done So well that
Rypln did not detect the fraud.
Modern Woodmen Kleetloa.
At a regular meeting of camp Mo. 0$S.
Modern Woodmen of America, held on
Wednesday evening. December 1, the fol
lowing officers were eleoted for the year
1910: Consul. Thomas F. Conleyl adviser.
J. MeManus; banker, Charles Swanson;
clerk, Joaeph J. Breen; escort Robert Oil t-
hoffer; watchman, Frank Madison; sentry,
William Wallwebber; manager, F. U. Pearl;
physician, Dr. W. i, MoCrann.
Made lllr Oesals).
Mrs. J. D. Rlnver has returned after hav
lug spent a wesk in Llnoolo,
Our school specials are the kind of shoe
you want tor ine ooy or girl, oessey
Ira Pace Was fined t20 and costs yester
day fur carrying concealed weapons.
John Butkls was arrested yefcterday as a
suspect, It being intimated that he had
stolen some carpenter tools.
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to anv
part of the city. Telephone No. k.
Mrs. C. W. Wright was taken to tha
Swedish hospital Tuesday for an operation.
Try at borne first Watches. J.wel.v.
diamonds, silverware. Jacobson A fcuien
HPKCIAL VALL'E8-Our men's Calf well
shoes at IJ.W. Crsy.
James Andrews has been 111 for soma
time with typhoid fever. He la eo the way
Dan McLean ruDtured the lluamni. ni
his groin yesterday at a bow Una alia
while trying to roll the ball.
YOUR BOT needs a Dalr of our
brated hard service shoes. Cressey.
JUST RECEIVED Another lot of tho'
hobby hmh toe aod heel calf button a.ux
tor young men. Cressey.
Friends of Miss Mary Mann will be r
Joiced to know that she is Improving in
health since her long, set'.ous iiiness.
OUR STET8GN shoes at 15 pair will save
you oua dollar. Others get t x for suoes
not lha style or quality, creksey.
Ths Missionary society ot the Fl'st
Christian cttuich will meet this afternoon
at toe home of Mrs. Frnk gene. Twenty
seventh and B streeta
It will be money ln your pocket and balm
to your feelings If you call at Flynn's b
fore buying Christmas articles. We Jutt
bought a carload of novelties for the ladles
and children, cleaned out an entire whole
sale suck of lad we furnishings and JV
eiry. men mere are so many otner things
In our stock that make dos.rable presents.
things that stay with the persou that gets
them, and tnlngs they appreciate fur the
guod there Is in them. VYe want to show
triese g.xli. It's no trouble. Come in and
look ihem over. If you are a man. try un
one of our ulue suits or evercoais. If you
are a lady give us all tne tlins you caa
spare. We have more desirable goods and
b;g values to show than you would ever
CravenettetJ Overcoats and Silk
Waterproof Coats at .educed
Special tor SataFiay
WOMAN'S HAIXOOATSA11 new.
popular shades, new styles, regular
$20 to 25 values
WOMKVA SILK COATS- All col
ors, blf variety of styles, regular $20
to $25 values .
MKVB CKAVKXKTTKI OVKH
COATS -Regular $20.00 to $25.00
Buy your Raincoats now and save money. Sooner or inter you must
buy one nnvway. Their usefulness is ai'preclaterl more and more every
flay. YOU CAN'T GO TIIHOI Gil THE W1NTEK WITHOl'T A GOOIN
Buy it at tho Goodyear Store and Save Tionoy
REMEMBER We make all the goods we sell and sell all the goods we make at the
wholesale price. Buying here, you save the retailer's profit.
ID) RAINCOAT COMPANY
THE RAINCOAT STORE
11 VI s. C. Cor. 16th & Davenport StS.
...... mmMm,mmm'M..mMuAmm!l.riTXBSMl';! fflll.
Max Landon'a Recital.
Senate As-dur, op. 110 L. v. Beethoven
Moderato cantabile mono espressno.
Allegro molto. Adagio ma non troppo.
Arioso. Fuga. llstesso tempo dl
Arioso. L'istesso tempo della Fuga.
Kreislerlana, op. M, No. 2, B-dtir......
, it. cnumtiiii
Variation ueber eln elgenes The ma,
oo. 21. No. 1 J- Mranms
Allepro do concert, op. Fr Chopin
Benediction de Uieu dans la soiiiuno....
r r. Lis?
Sunette de I'etrarca, No. 123 .
Polonaise K-dur r-
A lecture on "Psychology ln Muslo, for
which he was booked at the young
Women's Christian association auditorium.
prevented the musical editor of The Bee
from attending what proved to be a ver
itable feast for ear and mind lapt evening
The writer herewith . acknowltdges ine
delicate compliment paid him by Mr. Kelly
by commissioning him to review above
After what has been said by nearly the
entire Berlin press about "our" Mat
Landow's work ln concert, after about fif
teen of the greatest srltlcs ln . the world
have with remarkable unanimity and splen
did conciseness placed their indelible stamp
of enthuslastlo approval on the high
musicianship and eatraordlnary technical
powers of this artist. It Is made extremely
dlffleult for a critic on an American daily
to augment in effectiveness the Journalis
tic portrayal of one of Ht-rr Landow's
"piano evenings." The magnitude and
extraordinary importance of Landow's re
citals have become suoh household Word
with the musical coterie ln this oommunity
that it ought not to be necessary to go
into descriptive details.
At his numerous recitals before Omaha
audiences the artist has continuously added
merited luster to his already great fame
with every succeeding appearance, We, wiio
have been fortunate enough to attend many
of these recitals, fully realize that ln this
strong Individuality, combined with Well
nlgll herculean technical equlpminf, we
have a representative of the pianlstio art
among us, who is cspable of sheer un
limited resources for the interpretation of
the greatest works ln piano literature. In
view of such thoroughly good work and
imbued with slnoerest admiration for Max
Landow, "the master," criticism can enly
be a tribute to the man who gives ut
"Schumann" as he intended to Impress us;
who "sings" us Chopin, the dreamy poet,
as that Immortal composer himself sang
his melancholy sttralns to posterity and
Who thunders the mighty messages of
Beethoven, Brahms and Llsst to his spell
bound listeners. "Ye students of planlalle
and musical art In Omaha and surround
ing territories. What a wonderful Impetus
to your ambitions and your fuiure work In
muslo man's celestial Inheritance." 8. L.
City Mission, Assisted by Young
Women of Trinity Church,
A dinner was served to working mothr
and their babies at the City Mission, 116
North Tenth street, Thursday afternoon
Under the direction of Miss Nellie Magee,
missionary in charge. A short musical and
literary program preoeded the feast. More
than 100 mothers and little ohlldren were
Roast ohlcken and other meats, dressed
with gravy, vegetables and fruit of all
kinds, with cake, pie and ice cream for
desert, were served. A Small porker,
roasted, was consumed during the big din
ner. The young women of Trinity Meth
odist Episcopal ohurch, under the leader
ship of Mrs. O. H. Witney, were the wait
resses. Although somewhat late, this was the
annual Thanksgiving dinner at the mission
that la given for the benefit of the work
ing mothers of the city. The guests were
delighted with the repast and showed their
appreciation of the Invitation.
This feast had a double purpose and will
serve as the annual Christmas dinner.
but as the session tics red an end she was
getting down to lirr small change.
One man bought Sn old-time portmanteau
for a dollar, t'pon opening It he found
some old clothing and a bunch Of letters
from a fofeltfn shore. lie sold the entire
outfit to a colored man for a quarter.
And so it went. Many of the packages
contained money and the bidders were al
ways Informed in advance of the amount
of cash they contained, as well as the
other articles therein. Result: One man
bid tit for g pnekage containing tlO in
cash and he drew a gold watch, two fine
rings and other-valuables, the whole Worth
about 10. On the other hand another man
secured a prize package for $13 which, out
aide of a $10 bill, contained little of value,
the watch and rings being worth less than
the extra 11 paid.
Every article disposed of at the auction
was In excellent condition, there wre no
misrepresentations . and little grumbling.
Those who were unlucky enough not to
have money stood about and looked on,
eager to bid but unable to do so.
Joe Bonnenbnrg. the auctioneer, had a
line of conversation which delighted even
those Who bid HtH poor Judgment. The
auction netted the sum of tflit.lii, Which
has been turned over the Police Relief as
sociation. The work of making another collection Is
ROMANCE, COMEDY, TRAGEDY,
ALL UNEARTHED AT AUCTION
More Than Seventy Hevolver. Sole at
Peltee Baraala Day Held at
Romance, comedy and tragedy were un
earthed from the archives of the police de
partment yesterday when the biennial auc
tion of unclaimed property was held at the
city Jail. Loot, plunder and personal ef
fects, valued at close to 11,000, and consist
ing of revolvers, watches, clothing, bicycles,
Jewelry and so forth, were sold to the
highest bidders. In more than one In
stance an Innocent looking package waa
found to contain a mint for the buyer.
The collection of revolvers alone was
worth going to see. There Were guns of
every known make and description, of all
sizes and caliber, and they went like hot
cakes at prices ranging from 28 oents to 18.
t There were more than seventy-five re
volvers sold at the auction, and many a
i man who never before "toted" a gun had
one In his possession early last evening.
Borne of the bidders were successful ln
buying more than one.
There was one woman in the crowd,
whom everybody good-naturedly called
"Martha," who had the bargain day fever
badly, She was always at hand with a bid,
whether the article waa a revolver or a'
suitcase of unknown value. She had a large
roll of money when the auction started,
Alleged Leper ,
is Locked Up
Man Who Threw Scientists of Two
Continents Into Dispute Causes
Scare in Washington.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 John R. Barly,
"the leper" who threw scientists of two
continents Into a dispute, ventured to show
himself In Washington Apaln today Hid
was1 promptly put into quarantine. Early
made no effort to escape arrest, he ad
mitted he came to Washington prepared to
attempt to make things lively for the dis
trict authorities if they locked htm up.
When the health department got out a
warrant for his arrest., charging him wllii
being a person with a contagious disease
Who was exposing hlmsolf,' 'he arranged
with a newspaper man to go to a police
station and be locked up.
Early arrived ln Washington last nlgbt
and went to the Salvation Army hotel.
Ir. W. C. Fowler, chief of the bureau
of contagious dlsases, said to Early: "I've
got to lock you up. We will ariange ,to
have you examined by the best experts.
If they find you are not now suffering
from leprosy we will let you gO." 'V
Dr. Fowlor ordered Early's removal to
the quarantine station. '
Early xuld he had been living quley
with his wife and children on his tyrm at
Manchester, Va. t 's
I F1ri Cash J0'O
r I IMVHI f - x
FREE .uVAtj q) "
Then $8.00 tflpZrf f
V ' 1.'..:I1. im n P- . , J
a .. . n i
BENNETT'S TCE HOME OF FINE PIANOS
n i I) In
U M U M
Join and Secure Your
Piano for Christmas
You have choice of IHFTEEX of the bdst
known makes of ylas in (sKVLNTV distinct
Through the club plan you are given fen
opportunity to procure a strictly high grade
piano, such as only The Bennett Company
sell, at great reduction ln price, and on
terms unheard of before.
'. :i r -j, t ..... gi ; i
Our line of pianos represent many of the
leading makes of the country, such as Chick
ring A Hons, Packard, Sterling, I vers A
Pond, Knrtzmann, 11. A S. ii. Llndeman,
Kohler A Campbell, Harvard, Krell Auto
Grand, Autopiao-on term never before
tspect to una here.
JOHN FLYN.V ft CO.
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