Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 29, 1910, NEWS SECTION, Page 6, Image 6

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I 1 ssunavan nuMaBanuBBna
iaiidiiaaM arm ILiite
yfl Umpire' StoCi
t I II fx -"V r i r s
$1.00 Cash
Balance 3 Years
Conssitin of new and up to date Ladies' Suits, Dresses, Cloaks and Skirts
BELOW' cost
j Specials for
00 ladies1 Coals, '
worth up to $25.00
" ' Ladies' Suita Worth
$20.00 $25.00 $30.00 $35.00 and $40.00
oS'"Se..$7.50t $10.00, $12.50, $15.00 and $17.50
Daring the opening of this sale last Saturday we could not possibly give proper attention to all customers, as the rush for these goods wus
grentcr than we expected. Tomorrow we will avoid this, having engaged extra, experienced sales people,
Tho Reason of this Salo
We are compelled to sell out our suit business, because the rrincess Cloak and Suit Co. of Philadelphia, whose make we handle on the "from
makor-to-w carer" price basis, are retiring from the retail business. And In order to accomplish this In the shortest time possible, we have the
privilege to sell at cost and in some Instances even less than cost. lie sure not to miss this sale the greatest suit sale In Omaha.
Take special notice of the address below, as many people have mist aken other stores for ours. ,
Frincess Soak and Suit FarSors
Grand Island Takes Lead and Calls
Hull Cotr Fans Take Initiative
and Invite Cities WUhlns to ,
Maintain Team to
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. Jan. 2S.-(8pe-clal.)
At a meeting of the bse ball en
thusiasts, held' In this city Wednesday, It
was decided to Invite representatives of
the various better base bail cities of the
stale to meet in this city Wednesday even
In, February 9, for the purpose of float
ing a stats league organisation of base
ball clubs.
This action was taken only after con
siderable discussion. In which the want of
time and tha necessity of lostng no more
of It than possible was emphasised, and
h was generally agree! that Grand Island
was as centrally located as any town in
which such a meeting could be held. A
committee of three was appointed to ex
tend Invitations te the base ball enthusi
asts of the various . cities and to provide
for a meeting .place and such entertainment
as might be necessary while the delegates
are here. 'J: " '.. ' ' '
Henry A. Hlevers and H. C.; Roll were at
onee selected as Orand Island's debates
to attend the meeting. The Invitations will
probably be extended to all of tha follow
ing towns: Fremont, South Omaha, Ne
braska City, Beatrloe, Seward, Norfolk,
Columbus, Superior, Kearney, Hastings
and North Platte, this being left to the
committee, and the' Idea being presented
that any good base ball town, convinced
' tiiat its patronage could carry a team
through the season, would be heartily wel
i i , i. : .
i VI C1.V I Ri lff.':trw-&.vxm.
' s
where snow is unheard of and ice is unknown.
Only summer things, summer ways and summer
pleasures are evident therk. I ,
Leave the rigors of winter behind you and dwell for
awhile where Old Sol is at his merriest now. These
glorious, tropic places are near you-it is only one day
and two nights from Kansas City to Florida on the
fast Frisco train, the
Leaves Kansas City
at oaa p.m. daily.
-70ne day and two nights of comfortable, cozy and
continuous travel. No delays or changes the sleening
car goes right through. Steam heat, electric lignt
Dining Car serving delicious Harvey meals and an
Observation Library Car with magazines and papers
for your leisure hours.
Round trip ticket on sale daily at reduced fares to many points
in Florida, also to Havana, Cuba.
Write me and I shall be glad to send you some beautifully illustrated
literature and will also tell you more about Florida and Cuba, the
advantages ol our service and the fares.
Se"'n C CL C, C.
Price CP J
comed to this city and to euch a meeting.
Communications with reference to tha mat
ter should be sent to H. A. Slevers, Grand
Island, chairman of the Invitation commit
tee, who will be glad In the meantime to
recelvo any suggestions from the devotees
of the game In the cities mentioned, or of
any other city In which there Is sufficient
base ball clientele to Justify membership
to such a league.
, State Baae.Bnlt League. ;.
' HASTINGS, Neb.. Jan. 28. (Special.)
Interest in the proposed formation of a
state base ball league has been revived
hero following receipt of Information that
Fremont Is ready to join the organization.
Hastings, Grand Island and Kearney have
been In a favorable mood for a long. time
and had Fremont been willing the league
probably would have been organized sev
eral wee lis ago. With these four towns
as a starter it Is believed there will be
nc difficulty in lining up two other towns
to make up a six-club circuit. Among the
other towns undr consideration are South
Omaha, Nebraska City, Beatrice, Columbus
and Falrbury. A local meeting has been
called for Friday night to take action on
the league . project.
Wolverines Will I' lay Flret G
vwlth Case October 8.
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Jan. 28. The board
in control or athletics at tne University of
inicnigan met tonight ana gave out the
foot ball schedule lur WIO as far as II la
completed. The only game which has not
been definitely booked Is the one with
Pennsylvania. This probably will be played
November 12 on Franklin field.
Notre Dame will be required to play
under Michigan eligibility rules.
Following is the schedule announced:
October Case, at Ann Arbor.
October 15 M. A. C, at Ann Arbor.
October 22 Ohio State, at Columbus.
October ! Syracuse, at Syracuse.
November 5 Notre Dame, at Ann Arbor.
November 12 Pennsylvania, at Philadel
phia. November 19 Minnesota, at Ann Arbor.
The board In control did nothing toward
Investigating the charges of proiessional
lam. Read the Parisian aa. y.i a .
beautiful lands
perennial June"
Passenger Agent, Frisco Lines
Kamsas City, Mo.
30 Dresses,
worth up io $20.00
' " "" 1111 1 1 "'"m
High School Team Defeats Genoa
High 25 to 17.
Locals' Team Work Below that of
Visitors, but Individual Stars
Succeed In Saving;
Omaha High school defeated Genoa High
school by a score of 23 to 17 at the Young
Men's Christian association gymnasium
Thursday night in one of the fastest
and hardest contested basket ball games
seen this year. Both teams showed good
teamwork, the Omaha boys often getting
the ball down Into the enemy's territory.
They were watched too closely by Genoa's
guards to get a free throw for the basket
Ciptaln Wake of Genoa did star work all
through the game, preventing scoring by
Omaha, breaking Into the home team's
plays and. sending the ball back towards
his own goal. Wlllard,' the little left for
ward 1 of Genoa) Was almost sure on his
goal throwing and played a steady game
all through.
Omaha's teamwork was perhaps a little
below that of the visitors and it was the
Individual work of Its players that saved
it the game. Captain Burdlck was the star,
as he threw his goals and was the only
man of the Omaha five who seemed to
know where he was putting the ball before
he let go of It. On defensive work he and
Trimble broke up many of the enemy's
plays Just In time to prevent a goal.
Genoa Scores First.
In the first half Genoa made a score after
a few minutes of play, but was not able
to make another all through the half, ex
cept on free throws as penalties for
Omaha's holding. Before the half was over
Omaha had got in thirteen points. Score:
Omaha, 13; Genoa, 5.
In the second half Genoa took a strong
brace and for. a time It looked as It the
tables might be turned, but Omaha, after
being strengthened by Rector, braced up
and, with the good work of Trimble, Bur
dlck and Flnley, was able to keep the score
a tie for the half.
Considerable feeling was shown toward
the referee by some of the Omaha rooters
because about half of Genoa's scores were
made on free throws allowed to Genoa as
penalties to Omaha.
Score of second half: Omaha, 12; Ue
nqa, 12..
, Final score: Omaha, 2? Genoa, 17.
'. The lineup:
1 , OMAHA.
Burdlck (C.)
Dodd. -Rector
(C) W.k
Field goals: Burdlck, 6; Flnley, 3; Trim
ble, 2; Wlllard. 4. Foul goals: Burdlck, 8;
Willard. 8. Omaha awarded one point on
foul. Genoa awarded one point on foul.
Referee: J. I. Lamb. Umpire: B. J. Hill,
'timekeeper: E. M. Burnett, Scorekeepers:
Suutherland and Nagle.
Rockiand, Owned by Hamilton and
- rtxley, Makes Flue Run.
ROOERS SPRINGS, Tenn.. Jan. 28 Two
bracts ran god races yesterday in the con
tinuation of tlie coinoHtunl championship
stake of the Vnited Staun field trials and
unless a second serk?s la deemed necessary,
the event will be concluded tomorrow, but
one brace remaining to run.
In the morning the sftter, Kocksnnd.
owned by Hamilton nnd Pix ey of Omahi,
was pitued against the better, Chit Chat,
owned by Dr. It. H. Atkins of tit. Louis.
Kocksand found two bevies, handling
them perfectly, while Chit Chat found
thrte, but one of which, however, he
cleanly handled. In the afternoon Cowley's
Pride, owned by V. M. Flelachmann of
New York, was run with Olrlie Itodfleld,
owned by O. W. Dyer. Ondda, Tenn.
Slur Pitcher Reserves Right to Play
flasket Ball Between Seasons.
'NEW YORK, Jan. 28.-Chrlsty Mathew
sin, the star pltchar, has signed with the
New York Nationals for another season,
alter flint rtceiviUK pcrmiHsion from presi
dent Hruh to play Indoor base ball and
basket ball during the off season if he
v lBhed. President Brush denied the re
port that he la to retire from the New
York National league club.
Nevertheless, It is positively reiterated
here that Brush will resign next month
and that Fred al. Knowlea will become his
successor. The annual .ntetlng of the New
York club, it Is stated, will demonstrate
who owns the organisation and whether
Brush or Freedman Is the controlling
Roarke Wants to Give New League
Member the Honor.
Pa Rnurke Is making an effort to have
the Western league schedule meeting held
at St. Joseph next month. The meeting
rlKhtly goes to lea Moines at the call of
President O'Neill, but some of the mag
nates are asking Mr. Hlgglns to waive his
rights In the matter that I lie meeting mixht
be held In the new city nf tha league. Mr.
'Nill hi. Tint itnoim lh H.,. . l.
j meeting, but It probably will be held dur
I lug the first part of the mouth.
Dillon Will
Coach Missouri
Princeton and Nassau Player to
Instruct Tigers "Bummy"
Booth Not Mentioned.
COLUMBIA, Mo.. Jan. 28. Speclal Tele
gram.) Edward Dillon, Princeton 08, for
mer quarterback and captain of the Nas
sau eleven, was tonight selected by the
athletic committee of tne University of
Missouri to coach Missouri's 1910 foot ball
team. The salary stipend was not made
public, but it is believed to be 2,600 or
over. The selection of Dillon means. that
Ropers Princeton style of foot ball will
be used, again next year and presages an
other victorious season for tha Tigers.
Roper has premised to help Dillon pre
pare the Missourlans for , their Thanks
giving game against Kansas, and It Is
believed that the athletic committee chose
Roper's former pupil upon his own reoom
mendatlon. GOOD
Fred Gilbert flakes Highest Total la
Fourth Day's Shoot.
HOUSTON, Tex., Jan. 27. Good scores
characterized the fourth caw's shoot of th
ninth annual Hunny South handicap. The
program consisted of 160 targets per man in
eight target events and the Houston FoBt
team shoot. - Nineteen teams competed for
the trophies.
Dan O'Connell and W. Mangum of Snn
.nmomo were nrst Wltn fifty straight,
Thomas and Morlts of Denver and E. J.
McNalr and 8am Keiser of Houston, lit to
Sens and Felix Holston of Houston tying
r seuoiia piuco wun ioriy-two. Wallace
Miller and J. A. Jackson of Austin, Tex.,
were third with forty-one.
Out of the 160 targets that counted for an
average during the day, Fred Gilbert of
Spirit Lake, la., l;d with ISA, Fred Bills of
Chicago second with 166 and Ed F. Forsgard
of Waco third with 164. "
In the amateur class, Tom M. Day of
Amarlllo and J. R. Livingston of Spring
Vllle, Ala., tied for first place with
Lewis shooting second with 164 and J. R.
Graham and Charles Ditto third with 163.
Commends Power of I'mplrri to Fine
( or Fire Kickers. '
NEW YORK, Jan. 28. Secretary-Treasurer
John A. Heydler of the National
league, who Is back from Pittsburg, where
he attended the Joint rules committee
meeting, believes that the changes made
In the playing rules will -work to the good
of base ball. ' . ,
Mr. Heydler said:
"The rules which empower umpires to
fine and eject substitutes who 'kick' from
the benches will fill a long-felt want. The
fine of 110 also Is a good one, as It will
prevent substitutes from 'kicking' pur
posely to be put off the bench."
Will Forfeit Entire Parse It Flht
Is Not Permitted In Utah.
ELT. Nev.. Jan. 28 Tex Rlr-Ur,i th
fight promoter, today made public a con
tract signed by himself, Sam Berger and
James J. Jeffries, under the terms of which
tne jeimes-jonnBon lignt is to take place
In Salt Lake City unless tne authorities
Interfere. The contract was aimed In
OKden last Monday. If the Utah authorities
will not permit the fignt -to take place lit
Salt Lake City, Kickard Is to forfeit the
entire purse of $101. (wo to the lighters, who
are iq uiviue u equally.
See the Parisian Cloak Co.'s ad., Page S.
See the Parisian Cloak Co.'s ad., Page 3.
Read the Parisian ad. on Page 3.
(Continued from Third Page.)
conduct the business In the future under
the firm name of Mason & Harrah. Mr.
llarrah has sold his Interests In the meat
firm of Pilmore & Harrah to De Mo.t
Swan, who a few years ago sold the mar
ket to Pilmore & Harrah. Frank Pilmore
and Mr. Swan will continue the bgslness
of the Ulkhorn market Mr. Barton has
been in the marble yard business In
Tecumseh for twenty-four years and re
tires owing to his falling health.
Husband's Pallbearers for Wife.
KEARNEY, Neb., Jan. 2S.-(Speclal.)
Mrs., John Rodgers, wife of John Rodgrs,
who died here Sunday morning of pneu
monia, followed her husband to the grave
today. John Rodgers, aged about 80, died
after two days' Illness, while his wife. 71
years old, lingered for ten days after tak
ing It and died hers Thursday morning.
The same set of pallbearers, all prominent
Masons, which accompanied the body of
the husband officiated for Mrs. Rodgers.
Inventor Rememhers Friend.
ASHLAND, Nelxv Jan. . (Special.)
James Thomas received a letter this week
from Blon J. Arnold, the famous else.
trtolan of Chicago and New York, ex
pressing remembrance of the kindnesses
shown blra by Mr. Taomas when Mr. Ar
The official publication of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway states: "It is possible that
no other area in North America can equal this portion of British Columbia in ber natural
resources. It is in truth n northern Eldorado, which future events are bound to verify. The
climatic conditions have in the past been supposed to be severe during the "Winter season,
but the fallacy of this impression is rapidly being made known on account of tho reverse
conditions actually existing, due in large part to the proximity of this territory to the Pa
cific Ocean and the influence of the Japan current."
ME NT and is near
which is the geographical and strategic commercial center of British Columbia, is on the main
line of theG. T. P. trans-continental railway, and is the terminus or on line of sis other rail
ways projected or building into Central British Columbia.
FORT GEORGE commands the river navigation of the interior and is at the junction of
1,000 miles of navigable waterways.
The best posted and shrewdest investors in this country know that FORT GEORGE will
be the second largest city in British Columbia, Vancouver alone excepted.
We will show you maps and Government reports if you will call at our office. Any one,
male or female, can buy 100 to 640 acres. You don't have to live on it or improve it to own it.
Only $1.00 per acre eashr balance spread over a period of three years.
CAPITAL FULLY PAID $250,000.00 .
JAMES C. HUTESON, President. 411 New York Life Building.
BXrEBEWCZS Omaha National
nold was a young lad In Ashland and
the promptings of Inventive genius found
encouragement In the free use of tools
and shop for the , construction of tho first
bicycle ever made, in Nebraska, In the
'70s. Enclosed In the letter was a check
for a substantial amount. Mr. Thomas,
who is retired from active business, feels
highly honored by being remembered by
his old-time friend.
Nebraska News Notes.
BEATRICE An epidemic of measles has
broken out In this city, six cases being
reported to the authorities yesterday.
BEATRICE! Joseph Earl Nash and Miss
Mabel O. Hatcher, both of ITnadllla, Neb.,
were married here yesterday by Rev. U. G.
FALLS CITY I. C. Maust has sold the
Lyric theater to John Powell and J. M.
Bowers, owners of the Electric. Messrs.
roweil and Bowers will run both shows,
j BEATRICE C. J. Tralnor, who has been
Mi charge of Kllnatrick Bros.' shops north
of this c'.ty the last few months, went to
Chicago yesterday,- where he will locate.
GRESHAM A revival has been con
ducted here by Rev. J. A. Murray, resident
pastor, assisted by Rev. Mr. Crisp of
Wahoo. There have been nine conversions.
OAKLAND A. T. Wenberg and C. E.
Anderson have gone into partnership to
conduct a garage In this city. They re
ceived their, first shipment of cars this
YORK At the Presbyterian manso Mr.
William Aldrlch of Ord. Neb., and Miss
Nellie Van Voet of Cortland, N. Y., were
united In marriage by Kev. Thomas F. B.
Smith. They will make their home at Ord,
OAKLAND The Oakland Woman's club
has elected the following officers for the
ensuing -year: Mrs. Anna Kerl, president;
Mrs. Emma Wells, vice president; Mrs.
Barbara Rosen, secretary; Mrs.-Tlllle Tim-
Derg, treasurer.
BEATRICE Petitions are being circu
lated and will be presented to the Board
of Supervisors requesting that body to take
steps at once to erect a new county Jail.
The present structure is wholly Inadequate
for present needs.
KEARNEY Bert McKean, for several
years the manager of the -Twldale Shoe
company In this city, will leave the employ
of that firm shortly and go to Idaho. R. K.
Turner of Hastings will succeed as man
ager of the store.
BEATRICE The farm property Included
in the estate of the late Hunry Burt near
Plckrell was sold yesterday at referee's
salo. Walter Hoyle bought one quarter
section for $15,250 and General Colby a
quarter section for 112.775.
YORK Interest Is being manifested In
the revival meetings conducted by Dr. Her-
Dert Yeueii. Nearly all of the churches
In the city are assisting and the series of
revival meetings now being heia promises
to be the largest in the history of York.
BEATRICE Mrs. Flora Curtis, wife of
T. D. Curtis, died last night of gallstones,
aged 40 years. She is survived by her hus
bard and four eons. She came here last
August from Orleans, Neb. The remains
were taken to Esbon, Kan., this morning
for interment.
KEARNEY Mrs. Conrad Snider of Has
tings was In this city Vnureday and se
emed the release on parole of her son
from the industrial school. The boy ana
his mother left for Hastings, where the
young fellow will, have another trial at
good behavior.
HOUSTON The Houston Literary so
ciety at its meeting elected the following
orncers: President, I. J. Harlan; vice
president, W. L: Florer: secretary. Miss
Perl Taylor. A debate and literary and
musical program are given every other
Friday evening.
BEATRICE The leal estate and Insur
ance firm of Fulton & Powers has been
dissolved, Mr. Powers retiring. He will
locate in Chicago. By the change Will S.
Fulton, who recently came here from
Omnii, will assume the management of
the Paddock theater.
FALLS CITY It Is rumored that E. F.
Pharta. editor and manager of tho Falls
City Tribune, will sell his Interest in the
Trlbuno to W. H. Wyler, former editor
oi tne uawwm outlook. Mr. Miarts Dougnt
a farm in Missouri a year ago and may
move onto it this spring.
KEARNEY The village of Elm Creek,
Buffalo county, Is soon to Install an elec
trlo light plant. John Nltchle of that place
was in Kearney Thursday and was nego
tiating for a large gasoline engine and
other accoutrements for the construction
of the same in the spring.
BEATRICE John Scheve. a German
farmer and stock ralxer, living northwent
of Beatrice, has made a thorough examina
tion of the wheat In this locality and says
that it la In splendid condition, notwith
standing the report that tho freezing and
thawing weather has injured it.
FALLS CITY-George Sinclair and Miss
Katherine Srliulenbeig were married at
St. Frances1 Xsvier church Tuesday morn
ing. Father Rex officiating. They were
attended by Walter Gunn and Miss Ella
Hchulauberg. Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair will
live on the fk-hulenberg farm, south of
BEATRICE The matter of calling a ope
cial election to vote bonds for a new city
water plant Is being considered by the clt
council. The water committer met last
night with W. K. Palmer of Kansas City,
who la figuring on building a plant here.
1 be question will be submitted to tha
council at a meeting to be held next week.
YORK Charles Baerft Sons, one of the
oldest businexs firms in York, have sold
their stock of furniture to Rademachcr &
Son of Crete. Charles Baer will retire
from active business and his sons will en
gage In the furniture business In Colorado.
lUulimclir tt gon have been Identified
Bank, Omaha; Dexter, Morton k Co., Seattle;
a. rs
Custom Made Shirts
I; j ....
The 1ne is complete in every
v detail flannels, Scotch mad-
ras, cheviots French percales.
. Leave orders now to insure
prompt and early delivery.
with the furniture business at Crete for
TECUMSEH For the third consecutive
year the first premium and highest honors
of the Nebraska Dairymen's association
last week went to George S. Phillips, pro
prietor of Guernpeydale dairy farm, of
Johnson county. Mr. Phillips was In Lin
coln moat of the week and made an ex
hibit of ten pounds, in pound bricks, of
his famous butter. ,
ST. PAUL The St. Paul ' Commercial
club Is getting ready for an aggressive
boosting campaign. Yesterday evening
about 100 of the members participated In a
banquet at the dining rooms of the Pres
byterian church and about twenty toasts
and short addresses, all bearing on the
central thame of boosting St. Paul and Its
resources were made.
YORK Dollar wheat Is being marketed
bv many York county farmers, who seem
.well pleased with the price paid. From
f-a to i4o per acre was proaucea irom
every acre of winter wheat raised last
year In York county, of which nearly 40
per cent of the cultivated acreage was
In winter wheat and about the same Is
In fine condition at this time, covered
with a nice blanket of snow.
KEARNEY The Union Pacific Railroad
company la planning the building of an
Immense coaling station at this city. Struc
tural Iron and steel Is coming into the
city now and ab soon as spring opens
up the work will start. The coaling sta
tion will extend across four tracks, making
it posslbje for four trains to take coal
at once without running onto a sidetrack.
The repairs in this city alone this spring
will cost over $100,000.
TECUMSEH Word comes to Tecumseh
that James Miner, formerly of this county,
but for the last five y)urs of Chase
county, lost his house and contents by
fire Thursday. Five years ago the Miner
family located upon a Chass county
homestead and were just ready to take
out their final papers, being In Wauneta
the day of tho fire for that purpose. The
house caught fire in some unaccountable
manner and was destroyed.
YORK The second rank dexree was con
ferred by the Knights of Pythias on Ir.
F. O. Snyder, A. M. White, W. W.
VVyckoff, Charles Pfeffer and E. C. Clarke,
all prominent business and professional
men. The Knights of Pythias have pur
Thera is no way to cure Catarrh except to purify the Mood, and thus
do away with tho cauao. The gymptoms may be benefited by the use of
vashes, inhalations, sprays, medicated tobaccos, etc, and through tho us3
of such treatment catarrh sufferers' recelvo temporary relief and comfort.
External an.! local moasuroa however cannot havo any effect on the blood,
and therefore their use alone 13 of no real curative value. Catarrh is a
deep-seated blood disoaso, and comes as the result ot catarrhal matter and
other impurities in the circulation. These morbid manors in the blood
cause an inflammatory and irritated condition of the mucous mombrane or
tissue lining of the cavities of the body,, producing on unhealthy secretion,
ringing nolsos in tho ears, stuffy fooling in the head and noce, headaches,
hoarseness, bronchial affections, watery eyes, etc. B. S. S. la the best treat
ment for Catarrh boeause it is the greatest of all blood purifiers. This
medicine removes every particle of the catarrhal impurity from the circula
tion, making this vital fluid pure, fresh and healthy. Than the inflamed
membranes begin to heal, because
giving Diooa, every symptom disappears, ana soon u. ts.s. produces a periecc
cure. 8. 8. 8. does not contain any habit-forming drugs, which really never
can cure Catarrh, but often ruin the health. Book on Catarrh and any
Rational Bask of Commerce, Seattle.
res, Seattle. (J
chased land on tha Blue, In this county, !
and are building a bungalow, auto barn
and making other Improvements, . which
will be completed by warm weather and
will be for the use of members and family.
YORK A. T. Glauque, rural mall car
rier, celebrated his fifth year In serving
farmer patrons on route No. ( from York
by having printed souvenir postal cards
of himself, sled and ponies and distributed
a number with all of the patrons on the
route. During the five years hs has trav
eled a distance of 46,000 miles, whloh Is
twice the distance around the world. In
recoMtltlon of his services the patrons on
his route have donated In season hundreds
of pounds of all kinds of vegetables and
fresh meat.
ASHLAND Marriage licenses hare been..
Issued by County Judge Charles H. Blama ,
to the following the last wee. Vinoent C.
Slmodynes of Wahoo and Miss Marin
Kountny, of Colon. Thomas Masters of
Colon and Miss Marie Rezak of Val
paraiso, Ferdinand Semin of Bratnard and
Miss Teresla Novak of Weston, Joseph
Mollne and Miss Slema Bund, both of C
resco; William P. Thomas and Miss Hat
tie Mumm, both of Yutan; Roy A. Bricker
and Miss Nana E. Harris, both of Ash
land; Emanuel Stava and Miss Mary
Ptack, both of Bruno, and Etnll Hynok
of Morse Bluff and Miss Katie Kasper ot
Prague. Judore Blama performed the cer- ,
emony for Mr. Thomas and Miss Mumm'
and Mr. Hynek and Miss Kaspxr.
ASHLAND The annual meeting of the
Farmers' Mutual Insurance company of.:
Saunders county was held at the court
house In Wahoo. Yearly reports showed
that sixty-six new members were taken In
In the last year and the biiKliieas of the
company amounted to fci.0.15,705. an IncTease ,
of $240,1720 for the year. Ises paid dur-
ing the year were over $5,OU0, which was!
over 40 per cent higher than any previous'
year since IM3. The following officers were
elected: President, P. P. Church, Wahoo;
vice president, 11. N. Nelson, Weston; sec-'
retary, J. L. Coleman, Ithaoa; treasurer,
Kd Lehmkuhl, Wahoo; board of directors,
C. T. Johnson, Valparaiso; John A.
Btuchllk, Prague; H. N. Nelson, Weston;
Carl GUIley, Cedar Bluffs; 1). 8. Kthell, -Ceresoo;
V. M. Davis, Colon; F. C. Hanke,.
Ithaoa; Martin Mays, Memphis, and Den-I
nls Grimes, Wann.
Read the Parisian ad. on Page J.
they are nourished with pure, health-