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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1913)
TIIE BEE: OMAltK. WEDNESDAY, JAXTOWff 29, 1913
SILK HAT HARRY'S DIVORCE SUIT-a sickly ai"" Jdge
Drawn for The Bee by Tad
" r ls' he- ) f a consumptive- ; 5 (I'fA her husBawd !!).) cassis ( tfr BREAK
vsiip r ii&iL AOuit jjlfe
I 77 I MORE ATHLETES UNDER FIRE
THORPE HOT All AMATEUR I SST'ni
about such things, in raci, i urn not
know that I was doln? wrong, because I
was doing wliat I- knew several other
college men had done, except that they
Great Indian Athlete Admits Playing
Professional Base Ball.
XOSES OLYMPIC CHAMPIONSHIP
Letter Mays Action Was Caused by
Lore of Guinr nnii Ignorance of
Cnnseqnencra Itnthrr Than
Desire for- Matter.
NEW YORK, Jan. 28.-James Thorpi,
the Indian athlete nnii Olympic cham
pion, yesterday admitted tlint charges of
professionalism brought against Mm
were true and formally retired from am
uteur athletic. Thorpe' confession was
contained !n a letter to the registration
committee of the Amateur Athletic
union, which met today to Investigate
The letter admitted that Thorpe hnd
played base ball for a salary on profes-
did not use their own namea.
"( have always liked sport and oihy
played or ran races for the fun of the
thine and never to earn money. 1 hnve
received offers amounting to thousand
of dollars since my victories Inst sum-
I mer. but I have turned thr.in all down
i because 1 did not care to make money
from my athletic skill. I am very sorry,
Mr. Sullivan, to have It all spoiled In this
way and I hope the Amateur Athlctlo
union and the people will not be too hard
In Judging me"
Cnrllslc School Sndilr nril.
Mr, Friedman In his letter says that
neither the faculty of tho Carlisle Indlun
school nor Athletic Director Warner had
knowledgo of Thorpe's professionalism
and declared the confession has brought
gloom to the entire Institution,
The committee which met today to in
vestigate the charges against Thorpe
rlnna I tmamm I hi- Vn M ft aTr Wnlln ft
Hudent of the Carlisle Indian school, but having read the confession of tho
Mid that on the same teams were several athlete. UssuM a statement In effect
Hnrih.n, rr,.n hn wr regarded that Thorpe was selected aa a member of
n amateurs and Thorpe did not realize the Olympic team without the-least .us-
t.4. n.,IIMn.tl ... tvrnnff. Thi mr. P1C10U OI niS TCr Having i-rril ,iuiv-
rcspondent added that ho did not play lonal- Tho,Y. J,"ltUy ln. "om Tl
6r the money he earned, but for the lov8 Tiiorpe . posmun ...k
if the game. ' ht that he la nn Indian of limited ex-
Thorpe's winning of the pentathlon and Perience ana eaucat.o . ''
-i .1 . at. r I- nt KnUWieURO Ui Oilier liinil ih wn l'cwi'"-
i,vi i. . a The statement saya that while Thorpe la
Xormance which won for him tho all oeacrvinar o "T ":
ror conrcannK iiiu ivi
played professional base, ball the com
mittee feels that those Vho knew of
his professional acts are desarvlns of atlil
sreater censure for their silence. Tho
Amnteur Athletic union announces that
uround championship of the Amateur
Athletic tinlTm. at Celtic park laat 8p
icmber had stamped Mm the most mar
velous of all around, athletes of modern
times. In addition, hfs-sprowess aa a font
ball player had earned for Mm last sea
son, by unanimous choice of leading
reports writers, tho position of halfback
on the All-America foot ball team for 1913.
Prists 'Will He TrnttMfrrrril.
All the prizes and the honors which
Thorpe has gained since 1B0O the date
from which his standing aa a professional
begins must be, transferred through the
officials of the Amateur AthleUo union
to tho men who finished second to tho Uam.
Indian In every event. This will mean
that the trophies and points won In tho
pentathlon and decathlon must be given
respectively to F. R. Iilo of Norway and
II. Wleslander of Sweden, and that J. .T.
IJonahue of the United States and O
Iomborg of Sweden
Hfr Wl5 A n&WCOMtyfit TO
rB AdVLtH . THE BHJCV3 WGL'
CO MED HIM W ITH TMff Or'-
7He Hnv EftPLy re rf&r
MiO-HT TO GrT R&Dy TO
neer Mrs mtc& we mct
XW TU6T- HE &OT TK3
3i.ee p THe mob
POWf Iti HI6 CELL ND
Ho a& oyff rOe
"me soy Gwewt
OH CLARENCE! THZ&tSS
ft ftEoUHD THE MOON
OIRU'6 NOT OH im LfcMIU
ffCeVV OrtX ITC Hit) OVffPCflWCI
Tegir5. w r thg scene,
tw Nterrrtotp&ie n THE
WlTft 7H 9CfrtT 0rlmTltiO
LITKHeK mCCMTy, oovr
VOO THlHet TNCV &HOUt-T
HflVII A BAND OrV. AN
BONES TflM&O, OWtS VOci'lO.
TflMOO Vfffi CUH, VOU CO,
J7ff TCN. MOW MiSTftH lOHH
CAM yoo TCi-r M f?
LMtf IC UNfFC?W WORN
mrmFfLcxurrorf- no ootC.
ON ACCOUNT ,
Sep jj VoUve
GOT SWELL QLIMS!
a 4 I X I hfkM UIWH I I r I Ifsr W 1 "V I III II .
Other College Men Who Played Ball
to Be Investigated.
THORPE MUST RETURN PRIZES
CoiiimlUrc Jinn (-rent TnsU. In Hc
vlsluir nefords nnii PlnrlnK Credit
Ktrnta to Mvn to Whom
riyJnJ::.rr;,!,V:;. WHIST TOURNEY FOR OMAHA
dluatment of nolnta won byVThorpe and
Immediately will eliminate the records Annual Meet 01 Ucntral ASSOOiatlOn
of the Indian from Its books.
(Salna Fnme In Koot Unit
James Thorpe, a Sa,c and Fox Indian,
first was heard of soveral years ago
aa a foot nan player wun me uarusie
Later he specialised In weight
throwing, jumping and running. lie also
became known as a lacrosse and base
ball player, and In the latter branch
of sport several of the major leaguo
teams have tried to procure his services.
Only last year It waa said that IMtts-
to Be Held at Rome Hotel.
FUTURE MEETINGS IN OMAHA
Secrrtnry of OrRnnlratlon la An-
tliorltr for "tnlemrnt that All
Assemblies Are Hereafter
to lie Held Here.
will tnko eecoid burKh an1 Washington endeavored to se-
Tho nineteenth annual contest of the
Central Whist association will be hold
In Omaha February 14 and 15, the llo'.el
tine account of himself. Reed played in
thn left garden of the Auburn team, and
although not a world beater at present,
Ilourke believes he will be able to mould
him Into a fast and good hitting out
fielder. If Meed comes up to specifi
cations and delivers the goods, It will
complete the 1013 Omaha team, as the
left garden waa the only doubtful place
on the team. ,
KUOCKOUT BLOW IS
FATAL TO CHICK ROSE
euro him, but the Indian refused to sign) noma having been selected. a headrruar-
John nredemus nf PrlncMrtn fltiLlert contract declaring that ho wished to re- forihe nlavera and rIbo tho Placa
second to Thorpe ln the American alt ,nnl" "eur. - where, alt of tho games will be played.
. . I A tt j i K niitmn n d-hmiab In Hnin loaf I
nrouna championship, and Uruno Urodd "V.: Not only will this contest bo held In
or ino Irish-American Athletic club third. ,,i. e tu
and therefore- npw must be accorded the ?"ra.tU,!U.. Mm. ". h,S. M oT.M.on are to come here. Oeorgo A.
Honors. in tltla Championship Thorpe ,al ", "f""" "' UlnNnll. .lU.rlrt .nn.senirer aircnt of (the
, - . . . , ---. : , i -1 . ..
iaiy niaii, who is nmu svviriui; i mi
whlsters' oiganlzatlon, Is In the .city.
working out tho details and completing
arrangements for tho meet. Mr.McNutt
1 authority for tho statement that
Omaha has been selected us tho perma
ncnt meeting place.
Tho meeting of the Central AVhlst as
roclatlon will bring to Omaha from 125.
to ISO strangers who will collect from
thn states between Indiana and the
Itooky mountains. Tho visitors will nr
rlvo February 13 nnd beginning at S
o'clock that evening a series of complete
games will be played In the pair contest
All visitors In tho city, as welt as all
local whlsters, are Invited to participate
In tho games. Thn real playing1 of the
contest, however, will not start until the
Rome Miller has set aside the banquet
jnade a total scoro of 7,46 points and the monarch, but later when several
broke the former record of Martin Bberl- M he American committeemen insisted
dan by ninety-one points. that ho do so, Thorpe went to the palace.
The loss of the six polnU scored hy There the king took the Indian by the
tfhorpe In the Olympic games still leaves hand and smilingly said; "You are the
the United States winner by a wide mar. greatest athlete In the world."
gin, the total sUndltuV the United On his return to tho United States
States bclnr 79. with Finland In recond from Sweden, President Taft sent Thorpe
ftlaee with i. a letter congratulating him on his Vic-
Charges that Thorpe had playod pro- torles In the Olympic games.
reisional base ball In Wlnston-Halem,
N. C, first were published last week In
a Worcester. Mass., paper. James K,
Sullivan, the secretary, and other off!
clals of the Amateur Athletio union Im
mediately began an Investigation which
culminated today In a meeting of the
officials of th$ Amateur Athletic union
NEW TORTC, Jan. 38, "Chick" Rose,
a prlee righted, knocked unconscious In
Rrooklyn last night, by a blow on the
chtn In thn sixth round of a ten-round
bout with "Sailor" Smith, died early to
day in a hospital. Smith and the referee
were arrested. ,
With the Bowlers
In the MetropolltanMcague ihe Nlmrods
won two games .from the Ortmnns.
1st. 3d. 3d. Total.
Ealrd 1X2 173 1M 46T
Keller 1tt 151 166 GOS
Griffith 152 144 16" 463
Beat Standard Oil
Monday night on the nenson alleys, tho
Schlltl team of Denson trimmed thn
ana tne American Olympic commission til stars of the Standard Oil league In
ims ouy. I three Earns sneclal match with a nmrclii
Letter from Thorpe. I of ll pins. The contest was close the
rrior to the meeting Glenn B. Warner. A two games, but In the last gamo room of thn Rome for the use of the
nthletlo director of the Carlisle Indian the brewers started a series of strikes whlsters mid theto all games will be
school, called on Mr. Sullivan and pre- that put them way In tho lead. Hatha- played. The complete program for all
Banted to him Thorp confession of pro-l wn' of tho John D. bunch rolled high f these games will be Issued by Mr, Mc-
fesslonallam and a letter cxpresslna- the single game with 311 and Catn of tho NUtt some time, next wceu ana win D
tegret of M. Friedman, superintendent of ame team rolled high total with 6S0. hi the hands of all players prior to tholr
the Carlisle school, that his premier ath- After the match the teams and a num. arrival in Omaha ror the contest
Jete was guilty aa charged. Thorpe's leUlher of followers sat down to a banquet. I ""lie the wnist contest is in the in
ter, dated at Carlisle. Pa., yesterday and I James A. Howard, toastmaster, and Merest of a spirit of good fellowship,
addressed to Mr. Sullivan, follows: Benson' king of finance, made a speech PiUes will be awarded to the beat play-
"When the Interview with Mr. Clancy, of welcome to the visitors and waa fol- Jnc "re tropwes ana buttons.
tatlng that I had played base ball on the lowed by a speech by Mayor Joe Mo- Each and every play will be straight
Winston-Salem team was shown me, I Quire, who told the banqueters what he "hist and it is anticipated mat the nv
told Mr, Warner that It waa not true, 1 didn't know about bowling and proved to tendance will be tho largest In the his
and In fact I did not play on that team, bo well versed on this subject. II. A. I tory of. the association.
But so much has beenlaald In the papers Hathaway 'answered the speeches for the ' ,n 'he Pt It has been the rule to pass
nc then that I went, to the school au-l greasers and invited the Denson team nnd annual contests around, Dit at the
thorltlea this morning and told them Just friends to a return game on Omaha M"1 meeting or tne managers, owing to
... . -II N
nrnai mere wan in vno aiory. ihcj.
I played base ban at Rocky Mount and ne scores or the games were as fol
tu Fayettevllle, N. C, In the summer of lows:
ouhh ................ ...
Brown , lit)
Totals 411 COS G17
The ltrodcgaard Crowns won two game
from the Rogers Permits In the Commer
1st. 2d. Sd.
Doherty 202 163 183
McCune 177 lt7 14'J
II. Howley 192 207 157
Melum ., 1(1
ton EST 79 2.6ft!
IIUODlXf-VAUD CROWNS. !
1st. d. 3d. Total.
Watt ,..131 At3 190 tm
Vom 174 lb5 116 4U
Jones ': lli m 1S7 S33
Wuloru 174 117 154 4
Moran ., 17b 163 ' 174 616
Jt. Sd. 3d. Total..
Hlelck .V. HO
Madsen , US
8 her wood 167
STANDARD Oil, STARS.
1000 and 1910 under my own name. On
tho same teams I played with were sev
eral college ftnen from the north, who
were earning money by ball playing dur
ing weir vacations and who were re
garded aa amateurs at home. I did not
play tor the money there was In It. be
cause my property brings me enough
money to live on, but because I liked to
play bill I waa not very wise In the! Holestelle
ways of the world and did not realise i,er,t'
that Uils wva wrong nnd It would make
tne a professional In track sports, al
though I learned; from the other players
that It would be better for me not to let
anyone know that I waa playing, and for
that reason I never told anyone at the
iichool about it until today.
Aaka Lenient Jnilvmrnl,
"In the fall of 1911 I applied for re
admission to this school and came bade
i MAntlmia saviirttai nl 4) lv . v lM
. " , Kearney ."formal Basket Ball Game.
4 IV 7 . - !, . . KKARNBV. Neb.. Jan SS.-Speclal.)-
to get on the Olympic team and tako the The Kearney Normal basket hall wiuad
trip to Stockholm. I had Mr. Warner returned today, after a winning trip to
i.. .v.- ... i.. , ... Ilsatlnas. Yoik and Grand Inland. Must.
HeiVmaUur Athletio union, after I bad wis for a leturn name. Folio wlnir l. the
Dynamite Wrecks Butlillnaa
as completely as coughs and colds wreak
lungs. Cure them qulok with Dr. King's
New Discover'. 50c and 31.00. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
Its central location and the large number
of local whUters. It wai decided by a
unanimous vote to fix upon Omaha as the
place for holding all of the futur- tour
naments. Keegan Finds Match
in Nebraska Man
M3COL.K. Neb.. Jan. IS. Owen Dally,
a western Nebraska lightweight wrestler,
hitherto little known to fame, sprang a
big surprise h.'ie tonight In his match
with Walter Keegan of Rochester, N. Y.,
regarded as one of the kingpins of tne
game. After fifty minutes of furious
tussetlng, in ithlch Dally had clearly thei
Totals 818 1 SBi S31
Knlsjhta of Colombo I.raane.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Bushman Ill 138 120 372
1 Unity t. 122 114 329
Fits 85 165 114 3t
King 1M 1M 143 m
Ortman , 146 146 177 46s
29 668 2.2M
1st. !d. 3d. Total.
Mailer ...Jr. 155 169 90 391
Bushman 155 100 122 446
Johnston , 141 138 1 406
Daly 1SI 129 U2 375
Aury 147 W 171 417
Totals 722 672 630 2.034
1st. 1A M. Tnt.l
vteisn ita i9 116
Hanley 103 193 160
Blaya 122 120
l'hetan 101 113 144
Thomas 174 184 1M
Seats for Sons'
Dinner Going at
Real Rapid Rate
.-Only forty-three more piates are ob
tainable for the dinner to sons of mem
bers to be given at the Commercial club
Friday evening, January 31. Up to date
390 reservations have been made and as
the club dining room will accommodate
Just 439 persons the committee In charge
has Issued notice that those who desire
to attend, must hurry ln with reserva
tions. Requests for reservations have
been coming in so faBt that It ls doubtful
If all can be accommodated who want to
Provision has been made to occupy
every Inch of available space In tho big
hall and tables wilt bo set up banquet
style In order to accommodate the great
est possible number. Admission on the
nlhct of the MlnrTer will be by ticket
only and thoso who do not reserve seats
In advance will not bo admitted.
Asslgnmenta of boys to members wno
do not have sons are being maae aim
tickets for them will be sent out today,
ctAvrmi members have asueu tor moio
than' one boy.
E. ' K. Bruce has notified the commit
tee in charge of the affair that ho Is
willing to take care of four' or five boys
that night. He has no sons eligible to
attend and so wants to act as foster
father, Tho committee Is anxiously
searching for sonless fathers who 'also
will .-act as foster fathers. The dinner
will ' cost 11.60 a plate and they hav'o
found It difficult to get a man to take
r.r of more than seven or nine boys.
The details of the dinner are being
worked out. Tho special features of the
entertainment are being kept secret by
CENTRAL UNION PICKS MEN
FOR CHARTER COMMITTEE
The workmen's compensation bill A
cided upon by the minority of the com
mission waa with a fow alight variation
adopted last night by the Central Labor
union at a special neetlng held in lia
The bill adopted will be Introduced In
the legislature within a few days, along
with sixteen other bills of a more or less
The central body suggested C. u. Shamp,
K. Murphy and T.-P. Reynolds for
representatives of organised labor In the
Mmrtrr revision candiaates. u is tx
nected that several others will also fit
and receive the support of the Centra
union. For membership In the civl
league, George E. Normnn. II. F. Sarman
and C. I Bhamp were namea.
NBW YORK, Jan. 28. The confession
of James Thorpe, the "world's greatest
athlete," that he played base ball as a
professional In 1!H and 1910 will result In
n investigation or several other conego
men from the north," who, Thorpe says,
played In the .nme league. James E. Sul
livan, secretary of the Amateur Athletic
union, so announced today.
Mr. Sullivan said he had written Thorpe
sklng him to name tho men.
I have written to the authorities at
the Cat lisle Indian school asking them to
return to me by express the trophies
which Thorpe brought back from the
Olympic games," said Bulltvan. "I alio
sent a cablegram to Christian Helstrom,
the Olympic cam en commissioner .it
Btockholm, notifying him that the tro
phies would be returnefl."
The tokens of Thorpe glory on tho
O ymptc field which will be returned to
Rwcrtcn are a bronic bust of tho king of
Sweden, which Thorpe won with the pen
tathlon, and the decthalon cap, a mag-
nlfloent model of an ancient Viking Filp.
"Thorpe's case Is at once one of the
greatest tragedies and marvels of ama
teur athletics," Sullivan said. "It seema
ncrrdlhlc that he should have played lor
two years as a professional and that no
one has .arisen till this lato date to sav
so. Of all the thousands of persons who
aw him play it Is strange that there was
not one to say beiore that he was a pro
The snarl which the board of governors
of the Amateur Athletic union will he
called upon to unravel because of
Thorpe's professionalism, appeared today
less complicated trian 'at first thought.
Mr. Sullivan Bald that Thorpe had par
ticipated In few Amateur Athletic union
events, and that while the Indian had
won many prizes and established new rec
ords most of them wero In college ath
letics, over which the union exercises no
To expunge the marks set by Thorpe
the record committee of the union, Mr.
Sullivan announced, would canvass tho
situation shortly and report to the board
Total .665 761 6S4
better of the struggle, "Farmer" Rums,
the referee, awarded Jhe bout to Dallv
on a foul, declaring Keegan had slugged
In a preliminary, George Gion, a LAn
coin heavyweight, won In straight falls
from Tom I.ong of New Orleans.
K ley la ...
answered the. questions and signed it. I
received my card alio log me to compete
In the winter' meets and other track
poriK. I never realized until now whit;
a big mistake 1 made by keeping It a
secret about my ball pla)lng and 1 ami
elidule for the i-omlau veaion
Wesleyan. at t'nlverslty INacr. Kvbru
Cotner. t Retbaiiy. February 4
York college at Keari.ey. Februar 6.
Bellevue. al K"ainf !Vbruar
Giand island, at Kea'ney. hetimait 28.
Grand Island, at Kear i . Feiirna" 31
arry J did so. I hope 1 will be paitlyj t'eiitral Olt at Cential City Manb ;
Two New Players
Pa Ruurku has ompleteU negotiations , M"1
; for the purchase of Ed Bright, a pitcher, conle"
'and Bert' Reed, un outtU1d.r. Iiam the I Stiles
Auburn club of the Mink league. Rrlght LMcCarty .
lis a right-handet and lst year gave aj Tottis.
....M 119 ,
678 641 1.954
Dr. Fling Shows the
Results Which May
Follow Present War
The danger that threatens Austrta
Hungaiy In case a permanent federation
of the Balkan states should result from
the war in the far cast was pointed out
by Dr. Fred Morrow Fllmc. head uro-
fessor of European l lstory of ths Uni
versity of Nebraska, in his lecture at
the high school auditorium yciterday aft
ernoon. He spoke on "The International
Relations of the European States." th
occasion being the third of hts scries of
lectures under the auspices of the Omaha
"If a permanent federation of the
Balkan states is effected, it may be thei
cause of the disintegration of Austria
Hungary," .ald the speaker, "as it -will
be difficult for Austria-Hungary to hold
In subjection the Slavs, which compose
so large a part of tho population of Its
southern territory. The people of the
Balkan states nr largely of Slavic blood,
and thero will naturally be a bond of
sympathy betwen them and tho Blava
that are held under the rule of Austria
ENGLISHMEN CARRY WEAPONS
FEARING BLOOMING GUNMEN
NEW YORK, Jan. 28. "Our English
papers said the streets of this city weic
full of blooming gunmen," said Thomas
Connor today as he paid a fine for carry
ing a revolver. Connor and his friend,
Thomas Smalley, wealthy Englishmen,
were arrested the very day they landed,
Both explained that they thought It nec
essary to carry weapons to protect their
property. Each was fined $25.
Persistent Advertising la the Road to
Favor Boxing Law
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Jan. 2S.-Mllwall-
keo ministers favor state law for the icg-
ulatlon'of boxing. A signed statement
today by a committee representing the
Milwaukee Federation of Churches reails.
'We favor legislation that shall allow
boxing matches for points under super-'i
vision and that shall strictly define the
meaning of the term and prohibit prize
fighting and brutal slugging matches."
The statement was Issued as a seqti'l
to the witnessing by the ministerial com
mittee of last night's boxing bouts, about
which the committee members said they
hud no complaint to make.
Guest at. a Banquet
Members of Amherst college graduat
ing classes of the last dozen or, more
years entertained Alexander Melkeljohn,
president of the school last night at the
University club. Thirty-one sat down
at the banquet board and heard Im
promptu speeches. Afterwards they took
possession of the various nooks and
corners tu the club rooms and talked
over old times.
Dr. Frederick T. Rouse of the First
Congregational church acted as toast
master and he called upon O. T. East
man, Prof. Fogg of the University of
Nebraska, and George Seymour of Elgin,
Neb., besides the honor guest, for addresses.
A p e r f c db "combina
tiori:" The superiar quality of
our Kensington clothes at
the low prices for which
we are now selling them.
We want Clearance, not
profits. 'We experit to se
cure it quickly by offering
all broken lines of our ex
clusively high-quality, this
season's suits 6c overcoats
at 1-5, 1-4 and even 1-3 Off.
Our Manhattan shirts
(the neweft slock, in Oma
na)j$till at discounts of 30 '
Buy now what your sure
to need later!
WAGEE & DEEMER
413 S. Sixteenth.
Clothes Hats Furnishing
3d. 3d. Total.
127 170 418
176 163 BW
146 131 450
176 1S7 MS
SIX-DAY BICYCLE RACE
STARTS IN KANSAS CIT
KANSAS CITY, Jan. 2S. Twenty rlderr
inrluolna- two from Australia, started m
six-day bicycle race that opened here this
afternoon. A purse or W.wo win do
divided among tho winners. The men Will
ride eight houra a day. The entries.
Paddy Hehlr. Australia, and Peto Dro-
IWdTliomaa. San Francisco, arid Mar-
"peliwVence. San Francisco, and
ZWfvSxSS: DaTemSri.' and Gordon
Suih. Newark, and Bob
Dlefenbacher. Ixs Angeles.
VayO. Krebs. Germany, and Dave
M5?vfnriifK.. Prudence, and Willie Co
burn. Newark. rt ,-,r.
Walter ijeaiara. r....... . .
n?.alau.NKrwty. and Harvev
"giim 'jnlfwiS Mojton. -Newark.
Tha Persistent and Judicious Us of
Newspaper Advertslng U tha Road to
Business Succets, v
Been At It
Are regular and satisfied customers for
m'i Pure Old Mooorram Whiskey ther
ranMn't Bosilbly be a better testimonial to its ex-
oultite smoothness, mellow flavor and absolute purity.
mirltv and are is a guarantee of mood wAiaAo foi
nMmt nnrnairi the tjurilv of Rirecr's Monoirram is
guaranteed by us under the fore Food law while its ace is
guaranteed by our twenty y?trs tn budnesi. You can buy
RIEGER S PURE OLD
fiend us an order for JUeger'a
Monogram test it for flavor,
smoothness, and altthe essen
tials of mood whltkty use
halt of It and satisfy your
convinced that it it the finest
whiskey you ever used, return
the balance at our expense
your money will be refunded
JT. Ktegcr Co.,
tilt ceaciee Street,
aut City, 1
8 (Ha Rleaer'a
Prlml Hub V
TOOT Wltk Each
Two sample bottles of
Kleger's Fine Mono
gram Whisker. Gold
tipped Whisker Glass
and Patent Corkscrew.
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