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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1910)
nu; omaiia sitxday iu:k: novkmp.ku 20, vmo.
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WEALTHY RANCHMEN GIYE UP
rretent Themselrei to Serro Their
Jil Sentences Here.
ONE YEAR IN THE COUNTY JAIL
I alr4 mt rra:lar1tl.s la Caaaee.
Ion wltfc Westcra I.ul rm
imp Tim Mill
it l imi of in tnat mm voluntarily no 10
Jail iiimr;i.oinpalld by an ai-matlng officer,
imt this anomaly la iranted by William
'!. ConiKock anfl C'harlea C. Jameson, two
liornlnnt cltlsen of Alliance, who art
"on- in Omaha arranging preliminaries in-
ident to entering upon a acntfinia of Im
liilnonmrnt In the Itouglas county jail.
f'omtoclt and Jimnon, as Is generally
known. stand eonvlotert ef Irraaularltle In
connection with obtaining public lands In
northwestern Nebraska. Tha ce
tried several years ago, faulting In a ver
dict unfavorable to the defendants. Apvl
:t taken Bin! about two weka ago there
inma from Washington City a mandat
liotn tha United State uourt of appeal.
In which the judgment of the toner covrt
hs confirmed. That mandate left tio al-i.-rnatlvs
except to go to jail and pay a
fine, also. The sentence la for one year
r imprisonment and a fine, of flAlO In
I'nlled ftalea Marshal Warner laid thin
niuming that he had not made any effort
to take t'omstoclt and. Jameson Into cus
tody, because tha mandate allowed thirty
ilaya grace h-fore the beginning of the Jail
antenc., and he felt positive that tha de
fendants, being business men with large
Interests, would make ao attempt to get
a n ay. Tn fact, the marshal win not In
tiie leant aurprlaed when he heard that
( omatoclc and Jameson were In the city.
"I cannot put them In jail Just yet."
Mid the marshal, "becauee I have not re-
i eived commitments covering their sen
inc, hot they will be along, no doubt,
before the expiration of the thirty day
i anted In the mandate."
Woman Appeals for
Aid Against Shark
Aiiooiated Charities Engage Lawyer
to Free Mrs. Sadie Bowman
The alleged pernicious Insistence of
loan shark caused Mrs. Sadie Brownman
to appeal to the Associated Charities for
A lawyer Will be secured by the authori
ties to let looee the debt that the loan
ompeny ha put upon her. Mrs. Brown
man la a widow living In South Omaha
she has seven children, whom she supports
by taking In washing. Her husband has
not been home for three years. Accord
ing to her story, she borrowed $10 from the
Tolman I.oan company and has already
paid a part of It, but l more Is demanded.
The loan waa secured In September.
The AsHodated Cheilites maintains a
l.nal relief bureau and lawyers can be se
cured to give advice to any who needs It,
Monday the full amount of Mra. Krown
man'a Indebtedness and Interest at the
l.gal rate will be presented to the loan
company and legal proceeding will be re
torted to If necessary to make that clear
her of the obligation.
CUSTODIAN RIDGEWAY IS
OFF THE COUNTY PAY ROLL
. 4 11 t'asaaalealaaere Vote tket Ills Kerv-
Iree Are l.eaarr
Reports that K. E. B. Ridgeway, ouslodiau
of t no voting machines, offered to "sell
one" to the republicans has resulted In
Ills being "fired" by the Board of County
commissioner. Republican and democratic
uoiuniiBKionera alike voted to dispense with
M . It
Itldgeway's servic e after November .
thor reason for their action is that
nee the election la over there Is no fur
ther need of a custodian and will be none
I'titll another election draws near.
Kinphatlo denial that he offered to "sell
mil" in made by Mr. Ridgeway, who
i nunter-fharifed that County Commissioner
John C. Trouton. a lepublican, suggested
tliat he "sell out."
Htnce election day Commissioners Trou
ton and Grant, republican members of the
board, he let Commissioners Bruning,
t'lckard and Bedford, democratic mem
bers, know that Ridgeway had made such
an oter. Prior to the time the squabble
tr i)e of the voting machines caino up,
Mr. Ridgeway was employed; as a clerk
in the office of County Clark Haverly,
with the understanding that he also should
r.i at custodian of the machines. Mr.
-llaverly released him at about the time
(he squabble begun. The three demuoiatlc
county commissioner then employed him
h custodian. The republican commissioner
(ontended and still contend that he was
employed Irregularly and they never have
voted tu pay hlin any salary.
According to Commissioner Trouton'
story Ridgeway went to him shortly befor
the fight over the use of voting machines
actually was begun and told him that If
l he republican commlfitoneie would see
that he got hi salary as custodian at
vive he would leave the state, tha re
sult being that the voting machines would
not be prepared for election, he be'ng the
only man who knew how to prepare them.
The tame proposition wss made to Henry j
ustroin, clerk of ih.- board, according to
I never made any such offer." i-aid
Kidgeway wheu told of the report that was
,, FREIGHT HOUSE ALMOST DONE
I I rat 9eela of Barllaartoa Stractare
I f ) ted Kxerpt t'lacla)
'I h first section of the new freight house
of the Murlington la now completed and
ready to handle freight except for the plac
ing of the big scales. All that Is necessary
Is to place the tleel sliding doors and this
ectun can be locked up with the freight
The other two section sr In ptoceaa of
being completed, the second one being I
niot hslf done and the third one with
only the ateel trua.es up and the other
work yet to be started. Rueh. Is the slogan
of the hour to get everything done In time
The platform for the handling of the
freight fiom the rare In under way and
oon the track which are to run along
side the freight house will be laid and
handling commodities will begin.
Mlea Mlth Rbrtea.
While on a visit for bar health at
Fresno, tel.. Mies Edith Robertson of
Omaha died suddenly Thursday evening,
according to word relve4 In Omaha Sat
urday morning. The body will be brought
rt Mackensle. Mrs. N. II. Nlwn, Mra
Crew and Fun Hobertsva, and one brother.
Fail Iiob ton.
I I to Omaha and burled from the reslc
i a suter. Mra Kobert Mackensle. HI
lghteenth street, at I o'clacK Tue
I 1 rrnooa. Burial will be St Fores
JT Mis Itobertson is survived by hef
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Kate Beo rlat It.
. t. Creed em one Coal.
Tak Tear matta to the Tim.
Bee rtxtar. BarfMs-Vraatea Ce
al Ten Kldee to Smith. Omaha.
aVla.sari rhotographer. llth at Varm.
Seat 9tj ClaaaUf; ef garment. Twin
City Dje Work. V7 South Fifteenth.
Tke Oasaha Better Co. ISO! Harney
St., "Juit around the corner." Tet us
equip our aulo. We carry a full line of
automobile acc.asortea. Call and aee our
ato-k of raincoats and rubber gooda.
atolea Aatomealle The owner doesn't
worry, for our AutomoMIe Fire Insurance
policy aieo covers theft of the Bi.ieh.Te.
Crelgh, Baldrlge & Co., lTiore r ovinia
300. Most liber! polljie, lowest ran.
Tke Way le Opea through tha Neb. Sav
ing tt Loan Asa'n te save money. Weekly
monthly payments may be made; paya
t per annum. 1(01 Farsam Street.
Xa tke DlToroe Court Kate Martin wae
granted a decree of divorce from tiennls
1. Martin in district court Saturday. Rich
ard Wlleon was given a divorce from
Quinsy to Tela Lurl J. Quinby will
Hres the Omaha Phlloaophlcal socle'y
Sunday at t o'clock p. m. In Ilarlght hall.
Nineteenth and Karnam streets, on "Land,
Commerce and the Pawn."
Oa Saturday we will display (not fell)
an extensive shipment of ultra fashiona
ble allk gowna aultabl for matinee, even
ing and party wear. These gowna arrived
by express direct from New York, City and
we Invite every woman reader of this
paper to come In and examine these charm
ing new garments. The selling will be
announced In Sunday's papers and the
prices named will make thla aale another
of our famous merchandising events.
Benson Thorne Co,
nit for elllner liquor Widow and
children of Henry Fedde, a former lessee
of a part of the farm of the late Colonel
James Harvey 1'ratt of Uennlngton, Neb.,
sued four Bennington saloonkeepers and
their bondsmen for 110,000 damages for
Fedde's death in district court Saturday.
The defendants are Fred Krune and the
Lyon Bonding A Surety company, Charles
Kock, Henry Neumeyer and the United
Surety company and Otto Qrothusen, and
tha United Btates Fidelity r Guaranty
Beaten by David City
Hard Fought Contest Results 11
10 in Favor of High School
DAVID CITY, Neb., Nov. l.-tSpeclal
Tekgram.) In a bard fought game David
City High school defeated Wesleyan uni
versity second team yesterday, 11 to 10.
Wesleyan kicked off and after a few
scrimmages Houser, right end, caught a
forward pass and ran sixty yards, being
downed on the fifteen-yard line. Wesleyan
took the ball on downs.
The ball then changed back and forth
In the middle of the field until Wesleyan
on a series of line bucks carried It to
the fifteen-yard line, when time was called.
In the second quarter Kclster soon went
over for a touchdown, but no goal was
secured. Wesleyan went to the line for
good galna but could not go over. In the
third quarter, David City kicked off and
Wesleyan soon lost the ball. After an ex
change of punts, David City took, the
ball and advanced to the twenty-yard line
where on a forward pass. Houser went
over for a touchdown. McQurk missed
goal. Woaleyan came bark and Kelster
then went over for anotb 7 score. Hay-
worm miseci goai.
In the last quarter after a fierce struggle
In tht center of the field Peacher made a
areat punt of sixty yards and Ball
recovered the ball, scoring David Clty'a
second touchdown, McQurk kicked goal.
Score: 11 to 10.
Wesleyan tried hard to score again, but
could not make It. The game ended with
the ball In the middle of the field.
George Aldrlcb, David Clty'a star half,
was out of the gam on account of In
Jury. Klester. Hayworth and Hartsouth
starred for Wesleyan. Peschek's kicking
and the forward passes we,ie the features
for David City.
David City Iligh school now claims the
championship of the state with the excep
tion of Omaha and Lincoln.
HOPE IT WILL NOT KICK BACK
"Beameraat" la Title of Paper Issued
Friday for Flrat Time hr I l
verstty of Omaha students.
The "Boomerang" la the name of the
paper which the students of the Univer
sity of Omaha Issued Friday. This Is not
the permanent title, but will be used only
until a suitable name can be chosen. The
paper published last week Is not to be the
regular Journal, but Is merely a forerun
ner for one which will come out In about
a month. The first number devotes
most of It spaoe to setting forth the plans
and hopes of the student committee on
During the past week, an announcement
has been made, which brought joy to the
hearts of trie students, that A. W. Miller
has been engaged as basket ball coach.
Perhapa no one in this part of the country
Is a well fitted for the position as Mr.
Miller. Before coming tu Omaha he
coached the team rt presenting Leland
Stanford university, and turned out sev
eral winning team.
While basket ball is occupying Vhe center
of the siage. debating la beginning to re
ceive attention. Several tentative plans
have been made, but as yet no definite
arrangements have been perfected. At least
one triangular or else two dual debates
will be h.-ld.
Friday night thirteen members of the
Men's lliklog club tramied to the Uorgen
sen farm, two miles north of Florence.
The early part of the evening waa spent
around a camp fire, and, while watching
the flames, school song a were rung.
ICE CREAM MEN CLOSE MEET
Dvlrsatea K a dorse m Orleaa
J in Uallaa.
ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. Nov. 1.-K. C.
Sutton of lluffalo waa elected president of
the National Association of Ice Cream
Manufacturers at their closing session here
this afternoon. Othe officer elected were:
Ilobert Crane. Philadelphia, v
dent; ex-Tresideni; K. A. Woodhull, Chl-
cao, secretary, and William F. l.ucke.
Milwaukee, treasurer. The new board of
directors Includes John T. Cunningham and
John V. Knobbc, Chicago; KuUvi Crane,
Philadelphia; II. 8. Morton and Walter
Comfort, New York; Ueorge K Uodeker,
Dallas. Tex.; Clarence Meyer, Ottuinwa.
Ia. i John Seaman, New Haven; R. C. Hut
ton. Buffalo; A. H. Ivea. Minneapolis, and
W. V. lAilck. Milwaukee.
The delegatea chose Iallaa, Tex., for the
convention and eudorsed New Orleans
for the Fans ma exposition In W. Throuuh
a change In the constitution made at tu
day'a session the officer were elected by
the board of directors.
Tu Key to the bltuatlou be Want Ada
iROOSEYELT TELLS OF AFRICA i
Colonel Relates Adventures Before
National Geographic Society.
AVOIDS MENTION OF POLITICS
Ka-rrealfteat "Every Dos; Mas
Ills Day, kat the Majkte lleleea
4e the Cate."
WA8II1NOTON. Nov. !. Colonel Theo
dore Roosevelt returned to the national
capital yesterday for the first time since
his official departure from the White House
In March, i:ne. In the role of sportsman
and scientist he came to relate before the
National Oeographlo society tonight his
adventure In the African Jungle. Much
interest waa manifested as to whether he
would make any reference to the recent
political upheaval and politics In general,
but beyond the remark. "Every dog has
his day, but the nights belong to the cats."
which he made In jest before the National
Frees club, where he was Informally re
ceived this afternoon shortly after his ar
rival, the colonel evaded the mention of
From the moment of hie arrival at i:20
o'clock tht. .flomoon wh.n he was met at
the station by his daughter, Mra. Nicholas
Longworth, and delegations from the Na
tional Oeographlo society and the National
Press club, the colonel kept up a rapid fir
of superlatives that evlnoed the hearty
enjoyment ha felt at returning to scene
that recalled strenuous days of executive
action. At the National Press club there
waa a great gathering of newspaper men
and their friends. Many of those who wel
comed the ex-presldent were present In
March, 1900, when he bade farewell to the
correspondents and writer with whom he
had been associated during the (even year
of his administration.
la II amorous Vein.
"My friends," be began, "I am very
deeply touched by your kind way of greet
ing me, and I do hope you understand how
genuinely I feel It. I do not want to mak
Mr. Roosevelt joined In the laugh that
followed and added:
"I was thinking of one, however, that
would be sufficiently Inclusive. I wish to
say that every dog has his day, but the
nights belong to the cats."
The colonel cloned with a bit of humor
that occasioned laughter when he said:
"And now I am going to have a chance
to ahake hands with every blessed one who
does not think his character will be hurt
In his lecture at Convention hall tonight
he confined his remarks entirely to a dis
cission of the incidents of the trip and
evoked mingled laughter and applause a
he told of the habits of the natives, the
encounters with wild beasts and the re
markable collections of specimens, which,
he declared, he was glad the expedition wa
able to obtain.
The colonel launched forth Into a narra
tive of the events which led up to hla being
asked by the Smithsonian Institution to
lead an expedition to Africa In search of
scientific specimens. He praised the work
of his companions and mentioned among
the achievements of the trip the taking of
the best photographs of a herd of wild
elephants ever taken and the only photo
graphs of live white rhinoceroses as wail a
some 14,000 specimen of much value.
"There were no hardships," he continued,
"except the mild amount of danger from
shooting wild beasts and from disease.
Fortunately no white man of the party was
Never Believed Cook..
The speaker digressed a niomen to men
tion that he was just about on the equa
torial line when news reached him of the
alleged discovery of the North pole by Dr.
Cook. lie said he did not believe It at ths
time. When he received new a few day
later of the achievement of Commander
Peary, he declared, he wa confident the
polo had been reached, and added that he
was glad of the stand which the National
Geographic society had taken In defending
Indirect allusion waa made by the colonel
to hla recent strictures on the supreme
court, wheu he related an Incident to which.
he said, only Mark Twain could have done
"Any of us who have had dealings with
government oti'icers know the type of
bureaucrat who will keep to the rules eveD
If the heavens fall," he continued. "Cap-
Lain Smith, heal of the irrigation service
tn a north African town, had been trying
to raise vegetables and flowers.
"One night a aebra came and hi gardener
kilied the animal, whereat the district judg
promptly fined the gardener for killing
game." The audience laughed aa the colonel
added, "I don't think the most sensitive
soul couid object ' to calling that Judge
After the lecture Colonel Roosevelt held
a reception, many officials pressing forward
to greet him.
Mr. Roosevelt will spend tomorrow hert
and depart for Oyster Bay Sunday.
ih'tuni a Ktaff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. .Nov. IS. imperial 'J'uV
fcram.j Army oroem: Major l.ucim u.
i.iiiy. 'ilu in I u-id artilmry, will tToceiJ
to Fort Leavenworth about January and
iKliuii id i ne iiiiiiiuMiuuiit of army service
ctiooirt ivti ii cuuiau ot irieiruciion.
F.nt IJeutenmit I'hurlos T. Keed. corps
ot enniieiiB, I:- rcllev Iroin Irtatiiu-in m
tlie seiieiul hoapital. tort itayard, M. M..
and will return to Ixjs Aiieie-i and relieve
Captain WUIimil P. hloky. who will pro
ceed lo ISan k ranr.lsfo tor duly.
Alajur t.iore w. ciuode. r.ieventli em
ail), is reiievvd from ir.miTinii ai Waitei'
lu-vd UneiHl hospital, w aslant tun, U. c,
and will return tu his station.
becond Lieutenant Jooeph V. tilweiU
Tweiiih lniuntiy, i rene-d titan uuiy at
the military academy and will tail frum
ban I'ranriHco auoui Junuary & lur duty
In ino i'liilipplnes.
t'aitaln Hfrii. i t i. Itfinoi t, corps of
enginur9. Is irileed from duty under Col
onel .-oiinon W . KuiwlMr, corpk ot en
a int-em, Mitd wlil proctred to N eniiinKloii,
u. i ., tor duty.
('Hl'laui iiMi'iir J. Charles, teventcenth
Inluntiy. la jellevrd Iroin duty ai Military
academy and will Join his regiment.
lv or atisenee for three months Is
iiii.ld ( spiain Hichaid K. i iaven.
,'..uu. Hv.,n..n, ..........
Chief CunMtructur U'ashiiiKtuii I., t'upps j
I Is gninf to the 1'hillppine on a mi.ioi. of
xi rat impoi luncu to tho navy under an
order de..liliiK him from duly on the At
lantic count and dlrei-iina him tt iiruci-ed
ahroad on ei.'ial tvmorary duty. 'the
chief constructor Is to muUe a careiui
..liillluuil ot lilts ltl l 1 il III i
.Muiiiia narDor and the naval
Oloiigapo on Km. is bay. The
Constructor Capps will enable the Navy
I d. .rtment to in the amount of Hie cull
I ... . . ". " ' ...
Mator tieneral tleorge Frank Fliloit. cum- ,
niaiidunt of the marine corps, will i
he retired November under orders Issued I
today. J lie Navy department is consider'
oinc ut tlie mailn. cumiuaiulant. XI r.
Meyer it Is all, will auk lu.iiKit;, lo make
tl,e term tour )lr lux mod u( until r.ilre
mvnt or lrath as at pient. (iennal
riliott reiir-4 brcaus ut advancd ax
Ciilorml William P. Hidills, unill rcm!y In
ii'Miliiaml n ( tii mariii. barrack In New
Tuik i Ity, but mv atlach.J tu tli. marin.
hcadu:iai tr in Wusliinat..- Is tlir rai.kli.n
uffiif-r. li i.iiiUI nut be l.arnnj at me it -
Pnrtrm-nt. horr. whether h aul tuci .rftl
Oniai Kllb.lt. ilenrul Kllioit will irrm-
liiMtft an a4'tive t-aicvr in Hi. maiin. cui ps
ot mor tajn fcri- rar
The Kay tu tn. bituauoa
Bos Waul Ads
to Council Again
Case Back in Exactly Same Position
it Was at Beginning of Present
ST. LJL'Isi, Nov. 1. After a full session
of heated debates, motions and counter
motions, the Electrical Workers' union
controversy, between the so-called Iteld
and MoNulty factions, was late today re
ferred to the executive council of the
American Federation of Labor. The case
Is In exactly the same poxltlon It wss at
the beginning of the present convention.
The motion to re-refer was adopted fol
lowing the defeat of a suhatltute resolu
tion offered by Thomas L. Lewis, president
of the United Mine Workers of America.
Mr. Lewis' substitute provided for a con
vention of both factions in the dlxpute,
under the control of the federation, it was
voted down by an overwhelming majority,
while the executive council was left free
to dispose of the case as may bo neces
sary, with a view to eventual amalgama-
""' l"e w """
w. rf. xwiu ul li iw, r tt., rfprreruunit inn
faction. In a speech declared he was will
ing to stand by his contract with the fed
eration board, which called for a settle
ment tn the convention or by means of a
special convention of the two factions. His
side of the controversy la said to be the
strongest. The administration forces re
fused to permit the matter to leave their
jurisdiction. A resolution asking the con
vention to ratify the recent action of the
executive council In reference to the amal
gamation and affiliation of the White Rats
and Actors' unions of America, was pre
sented, and will be acted upon next week.
President Oompers. Just before adjourn
ment, took occasion to say that an Incor
rect Inference had been drawn by the
newspapers from hi statement concerning
the negro question during his address be
Wow! Field Clubists Take
Up Fast Old Shinny Game
'Fore nothln'. Shinny on your own side.
there! This Is no Sunday game."
1 Six men had the wildest commotion of
their Uvea alnce the punitive age of 12,
when they undertook a practice game of
shinny at the Field club Saturday. The
foregoing explosions of speech were mere
Incident of the half-hour practice.
The practice had not been really Intended
aa practice, but waa to be merely a seaslon
of fun, as many confident remarks from
all sldea reglatered the fact that nobody
needed practice. However, the little game
turned out to be practice of the fastest
Ml It fl 1111 -VsW
May not interest you but they do the
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Fine Thanksgiving Cutlery. .
Cvoftf C-5 C2 Cawg ( suBsts &szxj CSJ CwD
I AB the Finest Apples
f National Horticultural Congress
At Council Bluffs
7ill Be on Display and Sale at
Monday and All This V eek
Courtney Bought All the Apples That Were Awarded
Prizes at This National Show.
All the Prize Winiiinjr Apples Exhibited on Plates
All the Prize "Winning Apples Shown on Tables
INCLUDING TIIE CAR OF APPLES THAT WON THE
SWEEPSTAKE PRIZE AS THE BEST CARLOAD
OF APPLES IN TIIE UNITED STATES
Tliee apples were iown in the celebrated Payette
. '. r,
V WILL BE S0LD JN
BUSHEL BOXES, at
All these prize winning tipples will be on Male ut
Courtney's this week only. Those remainiux unsold will
lie retained in t-torae for holiday business.
17tk and Douglas
C C" C?4i C
fore the federation bsnq-iet last night. He
denied that he wanted (he negroes elim
inated from the labor unions, and said the
impression he intended to convey was that
the condition of thn negroes aa a class
made their pnblem a difficult one to
handle. A resolution for the unionism of
hoboes, referred to as migratory laborer,
was presented by Andrew Fumset of Fan
Francisco. The resolution demanded that
these laborer be paid In cash. Instead of
receiving scrip or orders on company
A resolution offered by James Murray of
the Texas tftate federation asks the gov
ernment to exclude Mexlcsn labor from
The convention adjourned until Monday
POOL ASKS VERIFICATION
OF DOUGLAS COUNTY VOTE
Reaten ( Madldate for Secretary
Slate Avoeale tn Canvassing;
Application for a re-examination of the
voting machines used In Douglas county In
the recent election to verify the returns on
secretary of state was telephoned yester
day afternoon to County Clerk D. Af.
Hayerly by Charles Pool, democratic candi
date for the offloe, who on the face of
the unofficial returns waa beaten In Doug
las county by Addison Wait, republican
candidate, by S6 votes.
The board will complete Its regular can
vass of the returns by the middle of next
week, and then. If Air. Pool still desires,
will go over the machines for him, It such
act'on I approved by Secretary of Stat
Junkln. Mr. Haverly notified Mr. Junkln
of his receipt of the Pool request yeaterday
Yesterday afternoon the canvassing board
completed the canvass of returns from the
country precinct. No changes from the
official returns were found. Canvass of
the city precinct returns will be begun this
The Key to the (Situation U:-e Want Ad
It all grew out of the annnouncement
that a ahlnny game la to be pulled off by
two picked up teams on the golf links
Thursday morning, with a dinner as the
stake. The player are to use a golf club
each, and the object of their attentions Is
to be a wooden ball.
K. Buckingham Is announced aa judge
and Harry Culver and John Parish aa time
keepers. Jimmy Blakeney and D. I.
Dougherty will choose up the opposing
playera of twenty men to a team.
Itesldes the court plaster and hospital
corps which will be on hand, those who
are definitely known to be entered are:
Atessrs. Edward and C. P.alrd, Rutherford,
Chambers, Hughes, Llndsey, Herb Kohn,
La Douceur and Denman.
SO S05Q SQ58
&9 U 0
(3oartney & go
SUFFERED FOR YEARS
OWE HEALTH TO PE-RU-tlA.
1 Many a matron ha lengthened Ihs '"?.';' . -; v (
days of hop oomsly appearance by,; .i';,; v
taking Rerun. To b beautiful, the :,.- J "!
borly must bo kept elesrt Internally - .V" ' "";-
wall externally. Peruna pro-; - (
duces clean muooua membranes, tho ; .i ,- A f
basis of faoial symmetry, and J : " '
clear, healthy complexion. ) ' j
' ( vv i
,o"i' S ' .., '('' ;t': '' ' ' . !
i ) "A. 4 i,:; f i . - - i
, :v :. :'V;K.;: o' 1 : .-" - i
..' : -T i
.-.... i:t7t?r:yJ:?$ " -'",' --
;.;' : J ''' . :.. vf!f ""
' ri MISS NETTIE t.BOG&RDHSj
L ; '
' ; '
Mrs. O. D. Robinson. 36 St. Felix Street, Brooklyn, N. T., writes:
"I have takon Peruna and It did mo more good than all my two year'
treatment by spools! physicians. I can really say that I feel like another
poraon. No more swollen feet and limbs. No more bloating of tho abdomen.
No more shortness of breath. No more stiff and sore joints. You have no
Idea what your treatment hss done for m. It certainly has prolonged my
life and made a new woman of me.
Waik SU'tlng M.tlnat Today
Katlnoe Brery Say, autt
Brerr Kifhi, a :1a.
"iligh life in Jail"
A Trateety by Ren Shields, with
Wm. II. Sloan and W.
H. (Bill) Mack.
"The Tallest Actor In tha World"
tin. GEORGE AUGER
And Ilia Players, In "Jack the
r.lcKAV and Csn.nel!
In Their Novel Satire, "On the
Great White Way."
"Tho Four Hiatus"
An Original and Novel Comedy (1
Acrobatic Sketch, ,,In Africa.'
Frank Stafford and C0i
Presenting, "A Hunter's Game."
First American Tour of
Goddeaa of Music.
The Lad on the Ladder.
Projecting Orpheum Animated
Musical Feature lOxtraordinary
Crpheun Ccncsrt Orchestra
IB Taltnted Artists 1.1
IMces, Week Days:
Matinees, JOc and S5c; Mglit, I Or,
SAr and IVOc.
Matinee, 10;, 25c and 30r; Xijjlit,
1 Ot-, l!5c, 50c and 75c.
sstasjssasaj aj'll'U SMi W's"
Will seve twt
at 12 to 2:30 V. M.
and 6 to 8 P. M.
At $1.50 Per Piate
(Service A Ia Carte if pre
ferred.) - - I :
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
tas Dollar P.r. Va.
JTrs. (ieotgs C. Wont) ell. 11 River
Road, Clarksburg, W. Va.. writes:
"I onn truly pay I have been much
benefited by the use of Peruna. I
feel better than I have for two year.
It Is the best medicine that I know
for Internat cntsrrh. When I be
gan taking Peruna I could aee that
before 1 had finished taking the first
bottle It was doing me good."
Miss Nettle Fi. nognrdus, R. F. IX
21. Westflelcl. N. T., writes:
"I have been a great sufferer from
pick headaches, but am now entirely
free from that trouble. I have not ,
felt o well In ten years o I do now.
"I would recommend Peruna and
Martalln to all sufferers."
Gained Appetite and Strength.
Miss Julia Butler. Applet on, Wis.,
writes: "My sister advised me to)
try Peruna. I took your treatment
and my appetite returned speedily.
I guined strength and flesh and am
In perfect health."
Nothing Is more annoying and
disagreeable than cold feet, but
you will have
If the next time you are down town
you drop la and let ua fit you with
a pair of our
Non-conductors of heat and cold,
and the only real cushion sols
shoe ou the market. Hand sewed,
which means It Is flexible and
easy made on a broad foot form
last, which allows the foot to rest
wholly on the Sole as It should and
not on the upper as most so-called
cushion soled shoes do.
We have them for both men
Women's... $4.0 D
Drcxel Shoe Co.
1410 Farnam St.
Select Gifts Now
Our stock ol
for gifts Wed
Is now at the
height of com-
You can make
now from lhi
and taste. In
the selection of
our stock makes
"It came from
Ed holm's" e n
h a n c e the at
tractiveness o f
Wh oiid Uariuy
II . a ii 1 1 f u 1
IiUri.-a il WOlk
a a p i I r a,
p e.i i I s a n a
a . in I - preii uua
V n usually
ir iui ffo-is.
I.. ili golt anJ
fOOOu t'l IKO.OO
;fcna In Ih' if
ti. i ! u ( Hi u 111
Ho. i en
of exclusive sn'l
I IX'ii Iuuh put
lurnh. filain or
Sft wlili dia
mond and bi-
I I S un tu $200.00
lilt SUNDAY BEE
la nnxiooly a waited by
those who are specially
interested in lands, the
ort tlmt huy nd sell
ttud eneournge others to
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