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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1911)
TACtiS ORE TO TEN
VOL. XLI-XO. l'J(J.
OMAHA, SATCHDAY MOI.NlNfl. NOVEMBKIl 11, 1011 TWKNTY PAOKS.
SIXflLK COPY TWO CENTS.
! AND DESOLATION
Inhabitants of Nanking Slaughtered
by Manchus end Homes of
i Rich Looted.
NEW PRESIDENT OF THE STATE
It All De ponds on the Turn Thi ngs Take
DECLARE FOR THE
Steel Magnate Announces Transk
German Teach en Launch Campaign
of $25,C00,CC0 to Corporation
Organized in New York.
at the Meeting of Educators
of the State.
AGE AND SEX NOT SPARED
"Women and Children Are Stabbed or
Shot on Sight.
INSURGENTS ARE POWERLESS
SPREAD OF KNOWLEDGE OBJECT
BROUGHT BEFORE ASSOCIATION
Would Promote Advancement of
Understanding; Among People.
Language of the Fatherland Should
Have Equal Show with Latin.
CHARTER GRANTED LAST JUNE
SET OF RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED
'anTC sans, -.aj.-xn jjer-rr
' Could Not Prevent Massacre Because
-T"2r' ' Ammunition.
THRONE PLAYS ITS LAST CARD
.Attempt Made to Get Inflnentfnl
Geaerals to M.Tet Yuan Shi
j KM in Conference at
NANKING, Nov. la-Historic Nanking
this evening la n the shadows of the
Manchu butcher. The Bun set upon a
econe of ffre, rapine, desolation and
butchery, unrecorded in modern history.
Tonight 12.0CO Manchu and Imperial old-
tyle soldiers hold Purple hill, where they
are entrenched, while from beneath their
tronghold they are driving before them
kordes of Chinese out of the city.
Innocent Chinese leaving everything- be
Ilnd them are fleoing, terror stricken and
destitute to the shelter In the fields at
the rear of the reform forces. The lat
ter, numbering between ,000 and 80,000,
are Impotent to check the slaughter or
avenge the slain because of their lack of
Last night the rebels made a demon.
tratlon but did little shooting and there
were few fatalities. Reinforcements r.
coming from every direction. Thev sr.
I JP and ragged recruits but are deter-
""T snlned and the final battle promises to
foreigners are being treated with the
utmost consideration. When the gates
were opened today the people thronged
toward the country each carrying his
fcelongilngs and driven by the Imperial
be first at
ists. oon afterwards the carnage be-
for General Slanarhter.
the night of November 8, when
attack was made by the revn
the Tartar general run end en v.
red to terrorise the Inhabitants by
wholesale executions. Those whose
queues had been cut off were beheaded,
tout today when, the order for a general
laughter was given, the whole native
city was Invaded by the Manchu soldiers,
who massacred men, women and chil
dren. Even the aged and babes in arms
vera shown no mercy.
Thousands of Chinese poured from the
gates until at noon today It was esti
mated that fully 70,000 persons had
escaped. Defore nightfall 20,00& more,
representing every class, the merchants,
the gantry and ooollss, had gotten away.
Meanwhile the Manchus scoured the nar
row streets of the city and the houses of
the wealthy merchants were sacked. Any
queuelees victim was beheaded Immedi
ately. The correspondent of the Associated
Tress saw several women executed and
their children stabbed and trampled un
der foot. The order appeared to be that
anyone wearing anything white which
suggested the white badge worn by the
reformers must be killed forthwith. A
wnite pocket handkerchief marked the
possessor for death. White shoes, which
re worn by the Chinese as a den of
mourning, was a signal for th. imn.
f tlon of the wearer. y
- iuv uinssucre cannoi oe
described. An attempt tonight to esti
mate the number of Innocent persons and
non-combatants slain would be futile.
A Chinese found wearing foreign cloth
ing immediately fell a victim o his ad
vanced taste, but foreigners were not
molested. Their protests against the
massacres, however, were disregarded and
even laughed at.
The correspondents of the Associated
ress worked throughout the dav w;thln
the outer walls of the city, eight mllea
from the telegraph station, with which
they communicated and which they were
(Continued on Second Page.)
FOIl NERUASKA Enow; continued
FCS TOWA-Vnsettlfd. with probably
enow, much colder in east portion.
Tempprntnre lit Oiuaiia Yesterday.
6 a. m.
6 a. in.
7 a. m.
8 a. m.
10 a. in.
11 a. in.
1 p. in.
2 p. m.
J p. rn .
4 p. ni.
6 p. in.
6 p. m.
7 p. m.
8 p. ra.
Thanks to the
lh lovllett ct
Comparative Local Record.
11)1 L 1310. 1309. 139g.
, 41 44 tia Zi
21 20 63 2ii
. SI 35 til i2
. .W .00 T M
parturts Irom the normal:
XsoiintU temperature 40
Qieflcitmcy for the day g
Total excess since March 1 ;;j
Noimal precipitation 04 inch
Jjefidcney for the day 04 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1...13.04 Inches
3eficlency since March 1 14.73 Inches
liefic'ency for cor. period, 15)10.14. 01 inches
(Deficiency for cor. period, lis, l.tu Inches
Reports from Muttons mt t 1. M.
stale of weather. Temn.
Cheyenne, part cloudy... 42
3avenpoit, clear W
Denver, part cloudy M
) Mollies, cloudy i$
lodge City, cU-ar 54
1 juicier, snowing 10
North Platte, pt. cloudy. 30
Omaha, clear 44
ueblo, cloudy fci
w. v ucuiu, viouuy
I A yltapld City. Knowing
' I 'V IValt Lake City, snowing
J banta Ke, part cloudy...
v : fctieridan. snowing
frloux City, cloudy
lentlne, part cloudy... II
"a indicates trace of precipitation.
Indicates below sero.
la. A. WtLiSIl. Local Fosecaster.
E. L. ROUSE, PERU.
Two Men in Georgia
Are Charged With
Killing Same Woman
LEE8BURG. Ga., Nov. 10. While one
man sits dejectedly In a cell awaiting
for a Jury to pronounce him guilty or
Innocent of the charge of killing his
bride, another prisoner awaits hopefully
this same Jury's action. Both men have
been accused of killing the same woman.
If the husband, whose case Is now In
the hands of a Jury, Is acquitted, then
the second man, his erstwhile friend,
doubtless will have to face trial.
The husband Is Mortimer 8. Chllders,
whofe bride of six months died of strych
nine poisoning. The other prisoner Is
Robert Kennedy, who courted Chllders'
wife before her marriage.
Chllders has been on trial for the last
three days. His case went to the Jury
last night. It is believed the Jury will
report this forenoon.
Mrs. Chllders took the poison In medi
cine. There was evidence against both
men, the authorities thought. But
Chllders' case was taken up first and he
was quickly Indicted. Next to Chllders'
cell Is the one where Kennedy is Im
prisoned, but the grand Jury has not con
sidered h'tr case yet.
Mrs. Jane Quinn of
Chicago Accused of ,
Murder of Husband
CHIOAQO. Nov. 10. Juts. Jane Quinn.
whose husband was found shot '.o death
In bed last week, toils y was held to the
grand Jury to mswer a charge of mur
der by the coroner's Jury. She was taken
to the county Jail.
Mrs. Quinn spent the night In the ma
tron's quarters at the Hyde Park sta
tion. Attorney Elmer Klrby of Jackson,
Mich., who defended Mrs. Quinn when
she was Mrs. Thorpe of the murder of
her second husband. Warren Thorpe, has
arrived In Chicago and will take chargo
of the defense of the accused woman.
Additional mystery was given the Inves
tigation into the life of the Quinn family
when the police learned that robberlos
have been reported periodical. y by Mrf.
Quinn and In each case from CO to 873
: ad been stolen.
Man, is Paroled
PEORIA, 111.. Nov. 10. Newton C.
Pougherty, former treasurer of the
Peoria school board and superintendent
of schools, who was s?nt to Jollet for an
Indefinite term, was granted a parole by
th? ntato board of pardons today.
At noon he had not yet been released
from the penitentiary, but the relcnse
order Is expected before the end of the
Dougherty's peculations during his
tenure in the school board position
amounted to 8S0O.O0O.
Dougherty was sentenced on his confes
sion to an Indeterminate sentence of from
one to fourteen years and has served a
little over five years. It has not been
learned yet to whom Dougtierty was
paroled for one year. 1
J. J. Swofford of
Kansas City Charged
With Misuse of Mails
KANSAS CITY. Nov. 10.-J. J. Swof
ford, formerly president of Swofford
Brothers' Dry Goods company here, was
Indicted here by a federal grand Jury
today on a charge of using the malls to
defraud. The Indictments charge that
Mr. Swofford sold through the mntla
$200,000 worth of stock of his firm to
The company is now defunct sr.d it Is
charged that Swofford concealed the ron!
condition of the business ani assured
buyers that the st ck would pay 'g ic
turns when It was practical! woith'ess.
Causes Man's Death
MAKSIIAL.LTOWN, la., Nov. W.-Tak-ing
of an anti-fat remedy Is given as the
cause of death of Alva II. Hall, a veteran
of this city.
MILLION DOLLARS WORTH
OF HOGS DIE OF CHOLERA
STERLING, 111., Ncv. 10.-EffgV.s to
check the spread of hog cholera In
Whiteside county have proved unavail
ing and It Is now estimated that before
the week ends the value of animals
killed will reach more than $1,000,000. Al
ready several hundred thousand dollars'
worth of bogs are dead and many "more
Company Organized Under Laws of
ENTIRE NATION SHARES GIFT
Philanthropist Makes Largest Rift
of Career for Pnrpoea of Ail
Tanrement and Dtffualoa
NEW YORK, Nov. 10 Andrew Car
negie tonight announced that he had
Klven $:5.0Pr),000 to the Carnegie corpora
tion of New York, organized here today
under a charter granted by the New
York legislature last June "to promote
the advancement ajid diffusion of knowl
edge and understanding among the peo
ple of the t'nlted States."
On the Rock Island
CHICAGO, Nov. 10. Action toward the
threatened strike of shop employes on
the Rock Island railroad system was
postponed three weeks today.
F. N. Tlnsman, general manager of the
Rock Island system, today sent a final
answer to J. W. Puff, chairman of the
shopmen's committee. In which Tlnsman
said the railroad refused to deal with
employes as a federation.
The federated -mmlttee decided to let
the strike situation mark time until the
annual convention of the American Fed
eration of Labor, which opens In Atlanta,
Ga., next week.
is Critically 111
CHICAGO, Nov. 10.-Mra. Louise Ver
milya, suspected of having poisoned Ar
thur Blssonette and others who lived
at her home, is suffering with valvular
heart trouble, which may prove faltal
before she can be brought to trial on a
murder charge, according to Dr. B. J,
Montgomery, physician at the county Jail.
Her condition. Is particularly dangerous
owing to fhe QUaii'tlly" ' of ; arsenic she
swallowed Saturday and the weakness
which followed the energetlo measures
taken to relieve the poison.
With the discovery that Mrs. Vermllya's
heart Is affocted came the placing of an
evn stricter wntoh over hor. In addition
to a nurse, one of the Jail physicians Is
detailed to watch at her bedside con
stantly. FORT MADISON, la,, Nov. 10,-Frank
Hrinkamp, whose death is being investi
gated In connection with the Vermilya
cane at Chicago, formerly was a veteri
nary surgeon In the United States bureau
of animal husbandry here. He was in
spector of meats at a local packing house
up to eighteen months ago.
More Postal Banks
For Nebraska Soon
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Ncv. 10. (Special Tel
egram.) Postal savings banks will be
established on December 8 as follows:
In Nebraska-rCedar Rapids, Dodge,
Dorchester and Lyons.
In Iowa Danbury. Dows. Earlliam.
Elgin, Hartley, Sanborn and West Lib
erty. In- South Dakota A lcester and Andover
Andrew Bonar Law
Will Succeed Balfour
LONDON, Nov. 10. That Andrew Bonar
Law would be unanimously selected at a
caucus on Monday as Unionist leader In
the House of Commons In succession to
Arthur J. Balfour, whoae resignation was
announced November 8, was given official
confirmation today. Mr. Law, who comes
from New Brunswick, entered Parliament
BOY TRAIN WRECKER '
IS SENT TO SCHOOL
FOND DU LAC, Wis.. Nov. W.-Leonard
Eake, 15 years old, who wrecked the
Soo line Velvet special at Fremont Sep
tember 4 and caused the death of four
and severe dnjurk-s of three others, was
today sentenced to the state Induxtrlal
school. In his confehslon he told of
wrecking the train out of revenge be
caure he hud been refused a ride on a
handcar by a section foreman.
Hohhrra Hacape After fight.
DECATUR. 111.. Nov. lo.-After a run
ning fight in the! main street'here two
masked men who had held up and robbed
A. A. Mosbarger'a meat market of f00
itjuua uieir escape.
Joys and Glooms
See The Dee's
L OH.YES, FOOTBALL IS A pgpP
From the Minneapolis Journal.
PRESS BERATES KAISER'S SON
Attitude of Crown Prince in Moroc
can Affair Criticized.
MAY STRENGTHEN CHANCELLOR
Heir's measure Over Attack on For
elara Poller Gives Rise to 11 e
llef Ie tVtil Head fcer- ''
man War Party-
BERLIN, Nov. lO.-The attitude of
Crown Prince Frederick William during
yesterday's debate In the Reichstag when
he openly demonstrated his pleasure over
the criticisms of Chancellor Von Beth-
mann-Hollweg's policy in the Moroccan
affair with France, Is sharply condemned
today by not only the friends, but the
opponents of the chancellor.
The Berliner Tageblatt, the Vossosche
Zdtung, the Vorwaerts, the Cologne tia
tette and the Frankfurter Zeltung Join In
describing the Incident as a frivolous and
dangerous exhibition. The papers see no
occasion for serious concern when the
beir to the throne so demonstratively
shows his discontent with the policy of
the emperor and his responsible advisors
and express the fear that the impression
hus been given abroad that the futuro
emperor Is heading a new German war
The Vosslche Zeltung wonders why
Ilerr Von Bothmann-Hollwcg did not re
sign after such a domenstratlon. The
einperor had the crown prince attend the
dinner which his majesty gave in honor
of the Imperial chancellor and his wife
Max Strengthen Chancellor.
This stand by the press may result In a
strengthening of the position of tne chan
cellor which was badly shaken when thn
pent-up fury bom of the popular feeling
that Germany had backod down before
British menace was vented In the Reich
The chancellor sought to explain that
Germany bad attained th? object which it
had in view when the gunboat Panther
was sent to Agartlr; that the Franco
German ' treaty terminated French hos
tility; and that Germany had concluded
the prolonged negotiations with honor and
Opposition Is General.
The response of the house waa a broad
side from the leaders of the conser
vatives, clericahi, liberals and socialists,
who attacked thu Moroccan-Congo agree
ment as humiliating and approved the
action of the secretary of state for the
colonies, Dr. Van Llndeoulst, who re
signed In protest. There had been no
doubt that the chancellor would be ex
posed to a severe gruelling by the oppo
sition, but the action of the conservatives
and clericals was a surprise and a shock.
The chancellor listened In vain for a
word of approval, while from the royal
box sounded applause for the scathing
dissent of Baron Von Ilcrtllng, the cleri
cal; Herr Von lleydebrand. the conser
vative leader, and Heir Bobel, the head
of the socialist party.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL PICKETS
SPRINGFIELD. III., Nov. 10.-A tern
poraiy Injunction was Issued today by
Judge Humphrey In' the United Htates
circuit court restraining the striking em
ployes of the Illinois Central railroad
from picketing the shops and from using
any method, of intimidation.
MEMBERS OF ALLEGED BRICK
TRUST MUST STAND TRIAL
CHICAGO, Nov. 10-Judge K. M. Lan
dls In the United States district court
today overruled a demurrer filed on be
half of D. V. Purlngton and others In
dicted on a charge of restraining trade
and forming what was known as "The
Brick trust.'1 This means that the men
will stand trial within a few months.
" and "
See Sport Page.
Remain of Fifth
LOS ANGELES, Nov. 10. Ten venire
men, with three others temporarily ex
cused rumaJnud from the forty men sum
moned In the fifth venire In the Mc
Namara murder trial today, when Judge
Walter llordwell finished his preliminary
John T. Wilson, a talesman, said he
waa superintendent of a land company
In which General II. Q. Otis, proprietor
of the Times, Otis son-in-law, Harry
Chandler, and others are large stock
holders, and frequently talked over the
business of the company with Chandler.
During the examination of Wilson Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks resented what
he called an accusation of unfairness by
"If there is anything personal In this
matter," sUd Fredericks In an under
tone, "I suppose we can tend to that
"There Is nothing personal," was Har
row s rejoinder, also In a low tone, ."and
if there was we certainly could tend to
It somewhere else."
The Judge Ilnully excused Wilson.
Tar and Feather Case
Set for Next Week
LINCOLN CENTER, Kan.t Nov. 10.
Petltions were circulated here today ask
ing that the sending out of ruports of
the "tar and feather" case, which goes
to trial here next Wednesday, be prohib
ited for the ruke of the honor of the
The trial of fourteen men. charged with
the tarring of MIks Mary Chamberlain, a
school teacher of Shady Bend. Kan., last
summer, will be held in the district court
before Judxe Dallas G rover.
The petitions are addreiwtd to Judge
Orover. County Attorney McCariless an
nounced today he had securtd the serv
ices of H. N. Hawk, assistant attorney
general of the state, to assist In the
MAN DOES NOTKNOW MOTHER
Peculiar Case of Doable Personality
at Eugene, Ore.
MARVIN MISSING TWO MONTHS
II Now lass Ilia Manic is George A
Lewis and that He Xever Barr ,..
tho Woman Who Cnlla .
EUOENE, Ore., Nov. 10. This town la
wrought up over a peculiar case of lost
rhsniory in which recognition of a son
by a mother Is disputed by the man she
claims as her offspring.
.George A. ' Lewis, a laborer, Is recog
nized by Dr. Lelberg, a woman physician
of this county, as her sun, Bernard Mar
vin, but Lewis declares he Is no relation
of the physician. Dr. Lelberg says
there can be no mistake lor she saw her
son not over two months ago. Lewis
avows he had never seen the woman
previous to a few days ago.
Corroborative of Dr. Lelberg's belief
that It la a case of dual personality, la
the fact that Lewis' memory Is hasy re
garding circumstances prior to two
months ago, since when Bernard Marvin
mysteriously disappeared. Physicians In
Eugene believe the young man has suf
fered some Injury to his head and express
the belief that In the near future Lewis
will recover his mmory,
Lewis claims to have been born In
Rochester, N. V., and to have traveled
all over the United States. He says ne
has worked In mills at Muskegon, Mich.
Pleads Guilty by
Fine by Mail
IOWA CITT, la., Nov. 10.-(Speclal.)-
The telephone was put Into novel use
here toduy when the Amazon Vinegar and
Pickling worka of Davenport Used It as
a means of appearing in court when the
company was summoned to eppear be
fore Justice F. J. Ho rack to answer to a
charge of food law violation. Instead of
appearing In person a representative of
the firm called the Judge up on the
long distance telephone, pleaded guilty
and then assured htm ho had Just mailed
a payment of tW for his fine. Adulterated
vinegar caused the trouble.
DICTAGRAPH RECORDS ARE
RULED OUT OF GARY CASE
VALPARAISO, lnd., Nov. 10,-Dlcta-
graph records are ruled out only as
primary evidence by Judge Van Vleet in
the trial of C. A. Wllllston, city engineer
of G'.ry, charged with bribery, the court
It Is presumed that later the state will
offer them a corroberative of the testi
mony of T. 11. Dean, the principal prose
cuting witness, who accusses Wllllston
and others of bribery.
Dean denied during cross-examination
that he waa In the employment of Will
lam J, Bur us, detective.
LITTLE MAN USES NECKY0KE
IN FIGHT WITH BIG ONE
IDA OFtOVH la., Nov. 10.-(Speclat.)
Henry Schutt, a farmer, and Barney Ip
son, a farm hand, bevame involved in a
fist fight. Hchutt Is about twice as large
as Ipson and the latter found his fists
were of 110 avail, so lie picked up a
nnckyoke and with this dainty weapon
mowed down Bchutt. Ipson was bound
over to the grand Jury, and trie question
of whether or not a small man has the
right to use a tieckyoke lu fighting with
a larger opponent will be determined In
Instructors in Nebraska Schools Are
Urged to Give Aid in Work.
LIGHT ON GERMAN STUDENT LIFE
For the Tresrnt o Kffort Is to Ho
Mart to lntrodnr tho Method
In Grnilra Ilelovr the
A campaign was launched by German
teachers at the meeting of that depart
ment of the Nebraska State Teachers' as
sociation Friday afternoon to bring about
a better understanding of the German
language In Nebraska.
Teachers of German throughout the
state will be requested to cultivate the
acquaintance, of the "hoch Deutsch" In
their communities and Becure from them
information and help lit the teaching of
the fatherland tongue.
rrof. Amanda' Heppner of Lincoln,
lectured on the principal German com
munities which she has visited numerous
times, and Illustrated her tnlk with
stereoptlcon views. Student life In Ger
man waa explained, from life In the
graded schools through the college
courses. The hardships of German "frat'
life were detailed.
A little German drama, "Tha Sword of
Damocles," was presented In the German
language by four girls from the Omaha
Resolutions unanimously endorsing the
action of the Germnn American alliance
were adopted as follows:
Itesolatlona Aro Adopted.
Resolved, In views of the fact that the
Nebraska German American Alliance has
officially declared Its desire to co-operate
with us In our work, we recommend that
the German teachers make a speelal ef
fort to become acquainted with the best
tier mans In the communities in which
they are teaching In older to make In
telligent ro-operatlnn possible.
Resolved, That recognising the fart
that Instruction In a modern languaKK
should, as a rule, bn begun before 1 1 c
high school age when the retentlvo
faculty of pupils Is at Its best, and when
their power of Imitation Is most, active,
we favor the recommendation of the Ger
man American Alliance to Introduoe Ger
man into our sclunls as early as cir
cumstances will permit.
- Itesuived, Tnui o,l to the dlfflcuny
01 securing a suincicnt supply 01 ade
quately prepared teachers to reach the
best results, we are of the opinion that,
for the present at least, no effort should
be made to Introduce German Into the
grades below the seventh. .
Heeolvert, That' realizing that for tho
successful teaching of German In thn
grades, a ready command of the spoken
language Is well' night Indexpenslble, and
realising too, that residence In Germany
naturally the most effective way of ac
quiring this accomplishment Is In tncsrt
cases Impossible, it is suugested that the
National German-American Normal
school at Milwaukee, might and does
furnish an approximately adequate equiv
alent for residence abroad.
Unsolved, That we believe that the mod
em languages should be recognized as)
the complete equivalent to Iatln, both In
disciplinary and cultural value, and we
therefore urge upon boards, superintend
ents and principals to give it such recog
nition. Heaolved, That we further recommend
that a copy of these resolutions be fur
nished to the president of the Puperln
tnnds and linclpals association, with the
requost to have said association give
them careful and detailed consideration
at their next meeting, arid to report to
tha officers of this section the result of
The officers of the German section for
the next year are: President, Frank II.
Relnach, Lincoln High srhool; secretary,
Mhs Abba Doiven, Omaha High school.
GROUPS OF TEACHERS GO
ON SIGHTSEEING TRIPS
Three hundred school teachers left on
each of the excursions yesterday after
noon to the several parts of Omaha and
South Omaha. The street car company
furnished free transportation and N. II.
Graham, superintendent of the South
Omaha schools, was In personal command
of the visitors during the trips.
Some of the places visited by Uie school
masters and schoolma'ams were the
Aater works at Florence, South Omaha
packing plants, South Omaha stock yards,
M. E. Hmith & Co.'s factory. Iten Bis
cuit company, Klrkendall Hhoe factory,
D. J. O'Urlen Candy company, Byrne
Hammer company, American Smelting
and Refining company and tha Edward
Rorewater, Howard Kennedy and Vinton
About fifty teachers were escorted to
the top of the City National nank build
ing to get a bird's-eye view of the city.
lend I'i'ti'iits t'nncelled.
PPOKAN1C, Wash.. Nov. H Patents to
7 000 aeres of Yakima lndlnn reserva
tion land, valued at approximately &I.000,-
000 and not Included In thn present bound
ary of the reserves, which was errone
ously granted t the Northern Pacifla
railroad many yeari mro. have been can
celled by the 1'nlird Htates circuit oourt
of oiqieals All this land will go to the
Indluns. The ilt was orlklually started
In January. lfcT. to cancel the patent
because of on erroneous survev
Tickets to Ameri
Uoxes of O'Brien's Candy.
Dulzell 's Ice Cream Bricks.
All ire given away free to
tboao who find their names la
the want ads.
Read tho want ads every day;
your name will appear ' soma
time maybe more than once.
No pmtles to solve nor sub
scriptions to get just read tbs
Turn to the want ad pages
there you will find nearly every
business bouse In the city reu-resented.
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