Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 21, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Page 2-A, Image 2
2A TirR OMAHA SVNDAY BEE: SEPTEM VER 21, 1013 f i ''iJjiji Bar J ' .have (f sold. Silk Hosiery for Fall 'Wear Good, reliable kinds which will give sat isfactory service. Thread silk, blaok or white, at $1.00 Heavy weight .silk, black or white $1.60 Thread silk hose, lislo gar ter top and double soles, exceptionally good wear ing $160 Colored top, thread silk, with lisle soles $1.26 Silk plated hose 50o HOH&RD AD SIXTEENTH RIGHT fait lM' kit? t Otty. - m r - -r twtHTlMf Ae "Whether itNss V , .'Mm iIHihuIiii (SYem gRaft CwroftAeat.) ram.fTho tin step la etrsilal tm whether the Iowa Telephone company has v right tp operate In Des Kotow without i franchise granted by the people were taken up 'today In district court Argu ment tVero heard by Judg Dudley on a lemurrer Xlled toy the city. W. T. Shaver appears as plaintiff in t&a tuition. JHe says the Iowa Telephone cam pany has ho franchise and ia not entitled to ovna In Ies Molae without- one. r.he cojapaay coat end it hu a right to tare the street of the city an4 is given thte right V the state legislature, whlofi niewa K to erat petes public hlfa ifcya. " 'The" compary la al relying act a ruling t tits mMk-imm mm, which kM luM t)Mt a street teVWtety m Mm. Mm law UuU. arive it aha richt la etwet mIm W igfeways therefore irtvaa H the riai A BtbaM uuasi au ftlf ir iavkUL ra eaaFpaj aa werwwB JWTJTITKAJTIG MXry f HkMi; . AMH, la., St. ' K.-Secat:HAtnBa Jocma up like a cetoseua on' the U13 Mia ourl Valley conference gridiron. The toyheBt-looklnff foot ball schedule an Iowa state college toaca ever hod la con fronted by the mbt formldable-looklpg foot bail squad an Iowa etate colloge coach ever had to work with. Amea foot ball hopea aure are doing aeronautics this fall. Almost 100 men turned out on the call of Head Coach Clyde Wltllami, Monday. The number la nearly double what it wa list year, and the quality of the material is so high that the coaches hare a pus tie end a Job on their hands to do justice to themselves and the varsity. Karly In the week. Coach Williams and Jfcsslstant Hubbard msde a pick of twen. I Jf yeq an troablai with bekb. 4Utlau. eeblas Jolnu, uuu or eUrr uywrtavu ot kite (Imh, sr ( la put iMcntWu asr ( year tortttlbtra ture tut troBMt roa sSmuM Im n tiro in Ustlni Ut WurMr's Safe KmIm? smI livr Remedy Um Koria't srUt radr tor ih jaa. Btrt. lltr, tUASer a4 b!oo vtli 4a lor I'M, It vUl tlp jrov (rout th Try ftrK daxrct Br In f.va Ui, aod Mil by all SraU1. (o ass IL. Mr, EJala 1MsU, list Btm fit. Mk kill. Ji. T , write! u Mclr aos tlnu with fcltsr troBtlo. T!i tfotor lrrt4 w, 4 llaiUr gT nut vp M tsttrtSl, Ose Aty y wit brouiht Iipo tnttU c! Wsnwr's Hut KMaer d Llitr tm4ra o4 t .commenc Mtns it I Manse Nuk tee Jiitblj t re f medletn It ta tcucb for 1 MudUs rt Iblt UraiM U taiak tt wr utr m sue ts Ull Mr orr to Mhen a tSr W be IuIbm I i i i I tiftiiiarar'i qi i inn rcra I SMSSSBSSSBSSSSIBSSSaSiBSSa BB SJJSJja W MSSSSPBSSSSSSSSSi BSSSSJ IMI tWdaer'aad Htw Bemedy I WtaVeeea BetaeCy i eeeupaMea Write tor a free sample .giving f tlanunber of remedy dasiried to ,z Comprehensive Display of Refined Apparel Every Style that is New and Fashionable THE FUR SECTION, greatly enlarged, interesting sight. ) Fur Fashions are settled, and from day day the newsst piecei have been arriving. Such popular styles as Civet Cat, Mole, Jap Mink, Eastern Mink, Beaver, Fox, Wolf and Pony, at the lowest prices for Dependable Furs that Omaha has ever known. You purchase hero "with a certainty of correct representation of each fur. New Suits and Dresses and Coats taken the places Always new Our September Sale of Blankets and. Comforters ia of interest to overy ono in nood of bedding, for it means money saved on new dependable goods. Eegular low prices are quoted, all reductions are gonuino, White Wool Blankets $4.00 quality . ,$3,i8 a pair $8.00 quality ,.$6.9 a pair $12.50 quality, $10.96 a pair $5.00 Gray Wool Blankets .54.29 a pair $7.00 Plaid "Wool Blankets , ,$6.19 a pair $10.00 Camel's Hair Blankets $8.95 each $4.50 Gray Wool Porch Blankets $3.88 each $2.50 Whito Wool Crib Blankets .'. .$2.19 a pair $2,50 Plaid Cotton Blankets $2.19 a pair T-tw fresa Mhi reneraJ mm en mU field far the primary Varaity eleven, cen tartar areun fwr veierana. alaittw wtlr e taKic th-ra doll to aifle up aHMi and le wr k ta' take '.sfnswa.m er wliMptpea. nfm rao M .wHaaserinwiieae a tke aW The t4 aehedula foiiews! September 27. OriaiMll at Orlnnell. Oetaber . MlneteaeXa at MlnepoU. Octebefll, eeesu , , , October, Uteeeurl at Ames. November 1, NeerMk at Ames. November K, Ceraell at Ames. November M, low at Jowa. November , Drake at Oe Motpes. "Prstty" Weat, Ooraell end and Quar ter, came here this fall and entered ea a freshman Ag. Ha left Cornell on account of the faculty's unoompromlslhg attitude toward fraternities. He is assisting In coaching the scrubs and, It Is said, has been promised a good athleUe job after thki year. Naval Officers Whose JBattlesMp Grounded f o Be Cburt-Martialed WAWmOTOW. Bet e.-Oa recajs- mea4atto-H of & tieerd ct ln&ulnr. con. Mtrraa lit by Hear Aaaairal netefcer, ceas Wn4l, tha 8ecad eHvVston of tHe At- aH i met In Xexleait wars. eereury KaaM-ls today oraarea tke court-mrtlsi af Cantata Harry A. WeM and lieuten ant Xenjamla J. Xartaalaw, cemasander and navlfttar, raapecttvaly, of th bat tleship Zxiuialana, which was grounded in Vara Crua, harbor. August eV A letter Of reprimand has been aent to Ensign Robert K. Aw trey, officer er the depk. The battleship received only minor dam age from the grounding and still is at Vat. Crusi. FINE Fiao OF HOUSES ATTECUMSEH RACES TBCUMSEH. Neb.. BenL aa.RrjanIt The program ot the third, day of the northeast Kansas and Southeast Ke Vraska racing circuit. In connection with the Johnson countv fulr. YinA in tu xslared off here Friday owing to rain, the norsemen leaving for Hiawatha, Kan., where the races in this circuit will be held neat week. The string of horses which raced here this week was ths beat vr nn tM track, and by horsemen said ta bo the neei ever brought together in Nebraska on a half mile track. Them mv "fix harness horses and a number ot Eauopers, representing some ot the best racing blood in ths middle west The exhibits at the fair were not as ood aa In some years past, but were raucA better than would naturally be ex pected in a year of dry weather. Corn almost as rood a ev ... ... v t wr aa fj eaa v g whlbttton. but, of course this waa secured from some late lowland fields and will be nulte the exception this year. The county vuHiuuensi exmoji was splendid. STRIKE ON RAILROADS IN ENGLAND IS SETTLED LONDON, Sept. M-r-The strike of the railroad men in the British Isles waa ended today. Officials of the companies reached an agreement with the represtn tatlves of the men's unions on the basis o we reinstatement of all strikers, who agree tb. handle all th ir.M ,iv. the railroads are bound tp carry under Uw Taw. ' Indications also, point to a a,Hl.m.iif t .V.. . i . ... on Monday, l'trl'lGt AdverUlfagVj'tbe ftoad to of the hundreds already things to show you. Comforters $3.00 Wool Comforters $2.69 $2 Silkolino Comforters $1.73 $7.50 Down Comforters $6.88 and many moro. But como and see for yourself. jKTREETS Sulzer Denies that ' He Recognized Glynn . as Uniei hiecutiYe ' ALSANY, N. V Bpt. Jo; -governor Bulaer denied today that he had recog hUed, the right of Ueutenant Oovernor ai m a ne - utynn ,to perform the duties of acting governor. tioveirnor Sulser'e action yesterday in transferring certain criminal business to the attention of Mr. Glynn, said his counsel, had no bearing on the question of Sulser's present status, The statement ot Mr. Taylor that Gov ernor Bulser had not recognised Mr. Qlypn came as a great surprise to the Office of the acting governor. With the receipt of the communication from the governor's secretary it was believed right of Mr. Glynn to exercise the functions of governor had been recognised. During this morning Executive Legal Assistant Owen I Potter, thinking Mr. Glynn had been recognised, offered his services to the acting governor. Other attaches signified their willingness to take, orders from Mr. Glynn. Girls Rescued from Burning Building ST. PAUL. Minn., Bept .-Flre caused by spontaneous combustion In the base ment of the Xjouja P. Dow building in the heart of the- business district today threatened the destruction of the struc ture. The Janlutor was burned, probably fatally, fighting the fire, which swept up the elevator shaft. Forty-tire girl employes were helped down fire escapes and ladders by the firomen. It was de clared that .all the K employes bad .been accounted for. ITALIANS CELEBRATE THE CAPTURE OF ROME ROMS. Eept 80. Aa Imposing demon stration in which about 30,000 people, in cluding many red shlrted Goribaldlons and other veterans took part was held today in celebration of the capture ot Rome by the Italian troops in 1870. A procession waa formed and marched to the breach In the wall, by which the Italians entered. There the manlfestants were met by the mayor of Rome, Ernest Nathan, who read a message from King Yictor Emmanuel In reply to greetings sent by the rouncipallty. His majesty telegraphed! "The virtue ot the Italian people and the valor ot the army have made Libya Ours. Italy now calls for the first time all its children to the polls, Including even the Illiterates." The royal message was greeted with an outburst ot enthuslaism, which la re garded by the authorities aa very signifi cant after tbe re:ent clerical and anti clerical disturbances. C&appeU Business Hons Domed. CHAPPKLU Nob- BepU S0.-(Speclal.) The Chappell Drug company's itore building was discovered onflr this cyemta aooui m.xt, ana u is wpugni mat it originated from spontaneous combus tion from oils In tbe cellar. This store is located In a frame row, and-for awhile there promised to be a very costly tire for Chappell, it being the first tire here In twenty years. The volunteer fire bri gade did good service and with the assist ancs ot the waterwprks soon, had tbe fine under control and elttlungulshed before any great amount oftdamage was done to the building. The stock was al most entirely ruined by water. Tho loss will probably total about t3,W, fully MINE DEAL OUT IN mtSJS?ZJSFa Suit Brought at Fremont Over Sale of 'Stock. ALLEGE VEIN PAINTED ON BOOK Former Comity Attorney Cook oC Dodre Defendant in Action -rrlth Others In Cose Filed by Stockholders. FREMONT, Neb., Bept 20.-(8peclaU-A suit wns commenced In the district court of Dodge county today by Chris Matthls In his own behalf and as as signee of sixty-five other stockholders to recover from Joseph C. Cook of this city, Roy R. -Cook of Jnrbldge, Nev., and W. S. Cook of Arlington 121,617.60, the amount Altcged to have been paid by such stock holders for stock In the Truo Fissure 0old Mining company and the Crater City Consolidated Mining and Milling company on account of representations alleged to have been made by the defend ants The petition alleges that T. J. Mo Cornlck, P. J. Bwearlngen and G, R. DlAsslnffame, residents of Novada and Idaho, respectively, secured control of certain Unpatented mining claims In Elko county, Nevada, and dlsplayod samples of high grade quartz represented as coming from them In the office of J. C. Cook, then county attorney, .Many people In eastern Nebraska relying on represehta tlons mode bought stock, believing there were large quantities of similar ore in sight in the mine. Visitors at the. mine were shown valuable ore on the dump. an alleged vein being pointed out to them. The petition also alleges that the oro brought to Fremont and displayed by defendants did not coine from the Truo Fissure property, that there was no vein except a thin streak ot quarts not car rying working value and that the mlno was "salted" by placing good ore on the dump and in the tunnel and painting a place, on the tunnel walls with some gold solution. Out of the money raised from stock sales, which was to bo spent constructing I a mill, tt Is alleged only a small sUm was spent building a road to tho prop erty and no accounting ot the money was made afterwards. It is sold that the defendants claim that they paid' for their stock like the others and had nothing to do with the-, salting. Though It had been rumored i for some tllno that there was something wrong with the two companies, the filing of the petition mode a considerable sen sation. Dolezal tt Johnson are attorneys xor tne plaintiff. Creighton High is Preparing to Be Ready for Comers Creighton High school took th .fi.M during the post week and Is making prep arations ror a foot ball machine to up hold the athletic prowess of the students of that department n the college game. Sidney Foley of Omaha has been selected OS COaCh by the athlctle hnnnt. nnl tnnlr charge of the squad Friday. During the earlier part of the week Bill Brennan of the 'varsitv hnd vhtrm nf the high school boys and drilled them In tne ruaimehts. When Foley took charge; the men were prepared for light signal work and he immedlatniv them playi Tor 'their first game next; a. ... 4 .. j-.ti i is ... . : ' wi.n innana mgn, Altnougn the time lo short Foley hoDea to nt th youngsters into shapo.for this battle.. The material this season is much better and there Is a irMeh large number of candidates, and If enthusiasm and hard work count for aught, the prep students will pile up a string, of victories. There are forty candldntAn tn th tiiA among them Relfenrath, DurhUrst, Ivtng- non. rnuoin, juassey, Conner and Kanne. nil cogs of lost year's maohlne. Reiren rath, tackle, will act a captain of the squad, while Langdon will attend to the duties of manager. Kane, star ot the team, who played auarterlast Carthy, ex captain, and Powers, now on tne varsity squaa, are among tho missing, nut .iroley expects to develop equally good men. Ptanko. Growney. Carroll. Borr oro likely looking men for places on the team. Stanko Is being worked at center, Growney and Carroll at quarter, Sowers and Barr In the outfield. Mo Carthy looks like a good man at uard. The tentative schedule Includes games With Council Bluffs Hlxh. tint Nhmka School for the Deaf. Nebraska City High ana umuis High. The game with Omaha Hiuh win h. played on the Creighton field hext Sat urday afternoon. This will be tho second meeting of the two teams, Creighton giv ing umana a scare last year and holding It to a score Of II to 4. Omaha hnn to register a victory this year. MINISTER CONVICTED OF PASSING WORTHLESS CHECKS RBNTONVIIitiE. Ark.. Sent. MLrrh Rev. W. B. Pippin, a BaDtlit minister. after pleading guilty here today to pass ing a worthless check on a member ,of hie congregation, waa sentenced to thr years In the state penitentiary, by Cir cuit Judge Maples. The minister um arrested by his wife's brother, a con- Siame, alter a chase through a half do sen states. Bridal Couple Darned to Death. BOSTON, Sept JOi-Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Hurley, who had been married only a few weeks, burned to death today in an incendiary fire that swept through a inreo-iiory uric nuuains on isast Brook line street. There were many narrow escapes. The Hurleys occupied apart ments on the top floor. Repeated at tempts to rescue them were unsuccessful. Sanatorium This institution Is the only ono Jn the' central west with separate buildings situated ta their own ample grounds, yet entirely dis tinct, and rendering it possible to cllsslfy cases. The one budding being fitted tor and devoted to the treatment ot noncontagious and non-mental Ulaaaeos, no others be ing admitted; tho other Rest Cot tage being designed for and do voted to the exclusive treatment ot select mental cases requiring for a time watchful care and spa da! nursing, ' I uauxtun uu&a xu uiuuauu. REV. C. A. TURNQUIST. BEWARE OF BUSINESS SNAMJAYS BISHOP (Continued from Page One.) Schank, B. B. Criffen, O. W. Ayers, B. Gales, G A. Luce. N. M. SommervlUe, T. M. Ransom and A. G. MoVay. They can only hold this relation for five years and then they must take ono of threo relations: Bo made effected, superannuated or located, which is to drop from the ministry. Henry Treyono, C. E. Campbell, F. C. MbVay, Elmer Wilton, E. U Wolff and G. It. Goodell will be made effected and placed In the pastorate. One was placed on tho superannuated list, B. W. Mn Mlllen. Those asked to drop from the ministry and take a location are: D. C. HoDson. 3. S. Fax. O. F. Chcaebro. G. II. Wise, F. E. Klrby, J. S. Davis, 8. J. Medlln. W. F. Harper, J. P. earner, R. J. Callow, F. A. -C. Crown. W. Q. Fowler. J. H. Smith, It P. Kllbourn and J. B. Griffith. O. W, Hawley and O. B. Van Hagen have withdrawn from membership and B. Z. Btanbaugh also withdrew to Join the Congregational church. The following men wero received into the conference on trial; Rev. Harold J. Armltus, Frank Wil liams. John Wesley Williams, W. H. Gardner, Michel Plckeral, Frank E. Sailor. John T. Greene, R. E. Martin, I R. McGaffey, John D. Walker, Rex 'O, Smith and eGorge A. Morley. Next Meetlasr nf Fremont, Fremont was selected as the seat ot conference for the next year's session. It Is rumored that the Walnut Hill church, Omaha, will have a new pastor. It could not! be learned whero the Ray. William Boyera is slated Xor. The bishop announced the following transfers: Harry B. Haas from the Indlanajoonfer ence; Frank E, Fonts from the Iowa con ference; 8. B. Williams from the Arkan sas conference: O. W. McCreery from the Colorado conference. These were transferred out: C. R Carroll to tho Colorado conference and J. R. Spyker to the Iowa conference. Kacllshmen nt Luncheon. About noon about thirty native born Englishmen who are members of the con ference took luncheon at the Commercial club. Just before the meal they sang the blessing in good old English style, which echoed through the wholo building and brought applause from the business men who wero eating in the regular dining room. Rev. & D. Bartle, D. D., waa chosen toostmostcr and Rer. Frank Williams of Royal, Neb., led off the toast list with a short talk on 'The English Class Leader;" Rev. W, a Sanders of Archor, Neb., on "The English Local Preacher:" Rev. Dr. M.'B. Williams on "Canadian Mrthodlsm" and Rev. John CaWert of Crete. Neb., on "English Americans." Rov. G. F. Fran combe of Hayeiock spoke ot the organiza tion. Folowlng this an organization was perfected for fellowship and social time with a get-together' luncheon at each con ference. Tho following officers were elected: President, Rev. Dr. Bartle; vice president. Rev. Dr. Williams; secretary; Rev. O. F, Francombe; treasurer; Rov. G. It Phillips. Preackcra' 'Wives Meet. The Conference Preachers' Wives' as sociation met in the Sunday school room in the afternoon, with Mrs. W. B. Alex ander ot Wahoo presiding. At the evening session Dr, M. B, Williams presided ' and Rev. Harry Q. McCain of Topeko, Kan., spoke In the Interest of temperance from the. subject, "The Question of the Century," and Prof, II. F, Carson, superintendent of the Ne braska Anti-Saloon league, spoke in tho Interest ot his work. The Lincoln churches will have the visiting preachers supply the pulpits to morrow. St. Paul's Methodist church will have Dr. Edward Hlslop It) the morning; Trinity Methodist, Dr. C. W. McCasklll; First Presbyterian, Dr. M. B. Williams; United Brethren, Rev, Q. M. Bine; at the University Place church S. Ear Taylor, a layman frpm New York, general secretary of the Foreign MUsJonarysociety, will speak both morn ing anu-eveniiiB. The business ot the conference Is sot ting well under way and It looks now as it the conference may adjourn late Mon day night. Women's Federation WiU Not Recognize Mrs. Pankhurst NIAGARA FALLS, Ont, Sept. 20,-The Federation of Women's Clubs of Amer ica wilt give no official recognition to Mrs. Pankhurst, the militant British suf-' frugist, when she arrives In the United States. This assertion was made today by Mrs. C, H. McMahon ot the execu tive board ot the federation, which ts now In session here. She Is a ,voter in the state of Utah. i "We don't believe In militant mothods to gain the ballot," said Mrs. McMahon,, "but we do believe In political equality and we sincerely hone the day will come when all women In tbe United Stateg will have the privilege ot the ballot on an equal footing with the men." Persistent Advertising Is tWlWd-toi nut Mririrn For 8 Tsisiiywu THE IDEAL FURNACE COAL ZEIGLER Coal goes farther and is cleaner than any other soft coal. We guarantee ZEIGLER coal equal, if not superior, to any soft coal selling up to $8.50 per ton. Wo handle exclusively SORANTON ANTHRACITE, originating on the D., L. & W. Ry. This hard coal is conced ed the best that is mined. Ask for prices on various sizes. Prices on ZEIGLER and ANTHRACITE will un doubtedly advance shortly. Order now and we will de liver at your convenience. mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmammm MIGRATORY BIRDS PLENTIFUL Hunters Report Chickens and Yel- lowlcgs Hero in HomDera, FISHING IS AIS0 OF THE BEST Manr Famous Catches Have Been Made In Nearby Waters- Charlie aieti'4 Ranch Mecca for Omahans. The fall hunting season, which opened on September 1, and which will close this year December 15, If the "Weeks-McLane bill receives the signature of the presi dent, Is proving a fine ono from the numerous reports that have come In from different sections of the state. Notwithstanding theBe favorable condi tions, however, and the fact that all Bhoottng under the new law will be con fined to that tn the fall, the gunners so far have not been overly active. This may be accounted for by the long-continued' summer weathor and the fact that the new state game law has so curtailed the rights of chicken hunters that they are not nearly so numerous as they have been in past years, Jt ccsts too much money to go chicken shooting now, when the law only allows ten birds dally to the gun and only ten in one s possession at any time. This, 'the sportsmen claim, ts an unjust hardship, and they will unite In an effort to fiavo it changed back to twenty-five a day and twenty-five In possession. There is never much duck, shooting in dulged in In. September, and yet it is In this month that the locally bred birds afo tho most plentiful, the easiest to bo sot and In ths best condition. But Octo ber and November are considered the bona fide ducking months, and the aver age ducker is In no hurry Just now to get out Ha is perfectly satisfied to ex leriment with the chicken, the jacksnlpe and yollowlegs, all of which are plentiful in favorable localities. , Manr TellOTTlears. Dan Chase, the well known shot and sportsman residing down toward Papll Uon, says that there has been an un usually big flight of yellowlegs, wlllet and dowltchers along tho bars ot th Platte this fall, and he has made several fine bags. He also says that the Btubble fields are still alive with turtlo doves, which birds are protected, howeVer, slnco the .first of tho month, and must not be molested again until next July. Dan says they have "packed" and will shortly leave for the warmer climes of the south. The dove and upland plover season Is open from July to August H, and so far as the doves are concerned, the hunters also claim that the law is unreasonable, and should be kept open until Novem ber 15. Bill Falk, the Calhoun hunting sage, re- Ports that the upland plover lingered up Ms way on the newly plowed fields" until a few nights ago, when they all got up In a bunch nnd left the country. Speaking about the good shooting this fall, reports from all directions say that the chicken have not been so abundant for ten years or more, and that it Is no trick at all to get the llmitln a few moments" shooting in localities where the birds aro plentiful. Unas Fiahtntr Great, As to tho fall bass fishing, like the hunt ing, It Is also said to be unusually fine, and many famous catches havo been made at all the nearby waters. There Is much complaint from the true anglers just now about the wholesale manner in p YOU KNOW WHAT A BIG PART OF OUR WORfC FAMILY WASHING HAS BECOME? Some of your neighbors know, Because our wagons now gather it from every part of tii city. The only reason we keep on getting It is because people aro pleased with our work that's self-evident- Wq can do tho hard, disagreeable part ot your laundry work better than you can, of course, but do you know that, taking everything Into account, wo can do it even cheaper than you can have It done athomeT. Surprises you, doesn't It? Don't stop there maka us provo it. Call ua up now; tell us which day you ' would like to have us stop (or your bundle. BLUE WAGONS Lump SSS! For Furnace SUMMER $050 PRICE PER TON u SUMMER PRIGE PER TON. OP FROM 510 218 So. 17th St. Brandeis The iter Building which fingerling bass are being taken nnd carried away by Irresponsible fisher men up at Carter lake. The law says that all bass under elsht Inches In length, when hooked, must be returned to the water, but there nro tew ot the habitual loiterers about ths famous puddle who ever put any baiMc. They take everything they catch, A bass ts a bass, to them, whether It Is one" or a dozen Inches long. The bossing In the sand hill lakes up In Cherry county and. elsewhere Is also roportod excellent, and the anglers are congratulating themselves accordingly, as the summer fishing has been the poorest Jn twenty years. This is accounted . for, undoubtedly, by the long siege of ex cessively hot weather we have had. and the total absence of rainfall Where Thejr Are. Charlie Metz, with a few St. Louis friends, is enjoying the week In' tjie chicken fields and with the, blue' wi)g teal up on his beautiful private prese'rye north of Cody in Cherry county. , ' Tom Flynn Is back from the Hyannls country, where he had a Week of dandy shooting. He says the hills ore full of birds. 1 ' ' , John A. Kuhn and party will be the guests of Mr, Charles Metz at Merganser Lodge, Mr. Mets' domain, the. first week of October. In November John Vteayer, Albert Cahn and Sandy Grlswoid wjiljbe Mr. Metx' guests for a week,, .for thj)ast flight of the northern -ducks. .-,.'-. B- lu Cantwell and , E. Bruce' Torks nre the guests of Henry W. .MurphyVon h In rflTtf.fi nnpth rt ct-M-M. m.... Joying good chicken shooting, jir. Cant- weu nas win mm His famous jjraqe. of imported Epgllsh setters, said to be the two best dogs in the United Stfttea. Anil of course they, are having capital sport. j. ju. uman, with a couple of friends, leaves tonight for ten da.vn? Hiirwinn- in cursion north of Dunning. Mr. Olllan lias a rancner inena out there. Eskimo Boy Named For Woodrow Wilson WASHINGTON. Rnnf SrtTif h. ...... children named after President Woodrow vviism, prooaoiy none can boast tfhe hardihood of a little Eskimo boy, who was carried a mllo in a temperature of SO degrees below sero, to be christened. Bev. Dr. Charles I. Thomson, secre, tary of the Board of Home Missions of tha Presbyterian, church, wrote in a letter received hv day that "A baby endowed with Jhat ....... ,.. m iwa weens or age could Stand such a trln atmnM An w-it i- 'iu. .... r. w. . ,u .uia world." r Mr. Thomson enclosed a report from Rev. D. W. Cram nt 1M, -r.- . . . narrow, Alaska, the most northern mission, o'f ... tnurcn, Jn wnicn Dr. Cram wrote: Doubtless there are many other lit tle Woodrows scattered throughout the country by this time, but If this ono at the farthest north doesn't i.nt,i t.. ' XL'?,: WWo. christening; ......w v.v..ujuon ianen mto account. I am very much mistaken." ANOTHER ARMAN TURNS " SOMERSAULT IN BIPLANE IX)UAl. Prance. Knf. frru s-i turning a somersault In the air with an aeroplane in imitation nt th. formance of Aviator Pegoud, was car- nea out here today by Pierre Chanteloup, a French airman, flying In a biplane. Key to tha situation-Bee Advertising. - PHONE DOUGLAS 919 i ujg i return a covered by insurance. Big Returns.