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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1913)
THE BEE; OMAHA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1913.
CORROBORATES THE DEFENSE
Witnesses Again Tell of Gard's In
tercst in Bromes and Taylor.
FOREMAN OF JURY ON STAND
Hamilton Telia of Efforts of Joror
Who Held Out for Taylor to
Eallat Amlatance In tlrlng
lnjr Over the Other.
Berg Suits Me.
Witnesses on the standvln the contempt
hearing before Judge Sears ot the dis
trict court Friday corroborated testimony
Introduced by tho defense Wednesday,
Impeaching tha veracity of Wesley Card,
whose evidence Ik Intended to bring about
n new trial of Cadet Taj-lor' a libel suit
against The Bee. and tolling ot Gard's
Interest In Brdme & Brome, lawyers, and
In a verdict for Taylor
Harold Hamilton, foreman of the jury
which heard tho evidence In thi libel
case, who haa known It, C. Brome, the
lawyer, for years, testified that Card,
the juror who held out for nine hours
for a verdict for Taylor, asked him tf
he didn't know Brome, sought his aid In
"bringing over" the other Jurors to Tay
lor, and told him It would be worth $300
to him It a verdict for IS, COO for Taylor
Hamilton, who Is proprietor of the
Wellington hotel, 1S15 Farnam street, tes
tified that he had been "singled out by
Gard for conversations practically every
day of the libel trial. He said he In turn
told Oard that If he had a serious caso
tn court he would want Brome to be his
lawyer. Hamilton became acquainted
with Brome, he said, while conducting a
hotel In tha Black Hills. Brome was at.
torney for Cadet Taylor In the suit
against Tha Bes and In an affidavit
prepared in Brome's office Oard charges
that Charles Belangee, a barber, offered
him money to vote for "The Bee Publish
Knew Brome Well,
"llr. Brome knows you well," was,,
Gard's expression, according to the
. Hamilton waa on the witness stand an'
-hour and waa questiofiid in great detail
by Judge Baker, attorney for Belangee,
and. County Attorney Maguey. He said
Gard told him he could see no possibility
of a verdict for The Bee; that ho had
confidence in Brome and that It the
verdict waa for Taylor ho didn't care
for his Job with the street railway com
pany. Gard's story about what ho said was
nn offor by Hamilton to take him
"down to Mr. Nash" to get him a Job
was dealt with by Hamilton. He testi
fied this conversation did not occur In
the Jury room, as Gard said, but before
the case went to the Jury; that Gard
said ho intended to try to get a better
Job than the one he had had for nine
years; that Hamilton told him he should
get Influential men whom he might know
to Intercede for him; that Gard asked
if Hamilton knew "Mr. Nash," and that
Hamilton answered that he had a slight
acquaintance with Mr, Nash.
Gard, on the stand, hod testified that
Hamilton talked of his own and Gard's
children and wept and sold, "What will
beconio.. pf them?" When asked about
this, Hamilton sold:
"it has' been twenty-six years to the
best' of my recollection since I wept and
that was when my father died."
'Used Word Darn.
It developed that Hamilton and Rob
ert Sweeney did tho swearing In the Jury
room which Gard said was Intended to
terrify him. .Hamilton, whose language
and manner on the stand were polite and
polished, testified that when It looked
as though he would have to stay in the
Jury room all night, he used the word
"darn." Sweeney, who Is 60 years old
and has a large white mustache, said he
guessed he "did about all the swearing"
and that he said "damn" more than
Sweeney said that Gard had talked
with, him but little during the progress
ot tho trial, but that he had seen and
overheard htm talking to other Jurors.
He said he used a swear word when
Gard talked about bribery In tho Jury
Free of Impurities
Eczema Gone! Acne, Tetter,
Rash, Pimples, Carbuncles,.
It is certainly remarkable how quit Mr
the action of S. 8. S the famous blood
purifier, shows itself in the skin.
There is one ingredient In B. 8. C.
iwhlch peculiarly stimulates cellular or
glandular activity to select from tha
blood, or from the fine network ot blood
.vessels in the skin, those elmenta which
It requires for regeneration.
Thus pimples, acne, eczema, lupus, cr
any other blood condition mat attacks
tha skin or seeks an outlet through the
akin is met with the antidotal effect ot
8. S. S.
This Is why skin troubles vanish
readily and why they do not return, un
der the influence ot S. S. S. this fine net
work of blood vessels in the skin Is eon
stantly selecting from the blood the nutri
tlon required for healthy tissue, and tho
cause of dlseade la Just as constantly be
lag removed, scattered and rendered,
It is a great mistake to rely upon ca
thirties to cure pimples or other facial
eruptions. Not only do cathartics causa
chronic constipation, but they thin the
blood of Its valuable and essential pre
Tou will be surprised and delighted at
the quick change If you will use S. 8. 8,
the famous blood purifier. Its action In
the skin is quite sensational. These facts
are most fully explained In a book- on
skin troubles sent by the Swift SpeclSo
Co., 21J Swift Bldg., Atlanta. Ga. Tou
will find S. B. 8. on sale at all drug stores.
Get a bottle today and banish all skin
When you ask for 8. 8. 8. look out foe
the common trick of trying to sell iQS
ejcethlns else, Dca't bo misled,
who lay plana for tbs present and
future can't help but realize the
splendid monov saving advantages
w0 are offering now In Suits and
Overcoats, at $0.50. $11.50.
$14.50. $17.50 cl $22.50
Also please bear In mind that
wo maintain style, quality and
make in tho clothes wo sell, that
are confined exclusively to this
storo and that we are now offer
ing these fine garments at a price
that makes them a big Item of
genuine Baying to Bmart dressors.
Butts and Over
coat that sold
Suits and Over
coats that sold
Suits and Over
coats that Bold
Bulta and Over
coats that sold
Bulta & Overcoats that sold to $30
Berg Clothing Co.
room, and told Gard It was a poor time
to begin charging that.
Gard's conversation with Hamilton at
one side of the Jury room waa devoted
to the former's attempt to enlist as
sistance tn "bringing over" the other
Jurors Instead of an offer to get Gard
a Job, according to Hamilton's testi
mony. Gard, on his own request, had
made a statement that Hamilton during
this talk tried to get him to voto for
Hamilton testified that ho wanted to
get away from the Jury room and that
Gard told him there would not be a
verdict for The Bee if It took a year.
Sherman Clayton, foreman of the street
car barn at Twenty-fourth and Ames
avenue, called for- the defense, testified
that Charles Belangee. defendant In the
contempt proceedings, Inquired for Gard
who Is a motorman, one morning lato in
October; that he told Belangee that Gard
was on the Jury and could be found
either at home or at the court house.
Alice Cecelia Doran,
Missing for a Week
For the last week police detectives have
searched In vain for Miss Alice Cecilia
Doran, 1561 North Seventeenth street, who
disappeared last Friday without saying
goodbyo or explaining her act. As the
result of the nervous strain caused by
the young woman's conduct, her widowed
mother, Sirs. Anna Doran, and sisters.
Anna and Margaret, are on the verge
of collapse. Edward W. Doran, a brother
of the missing woman, has redoubled his
efforts to traco her and posted a $100 re
ward at police headquarters for any in
formation concerning her whereabouts
It Is thought that the strain of her work
as a telephone operative at the Webster
exchange has temporarily unbalanced
htr. She Is 21 years of age.
Pegg Says He Will
Enforce Bread Law
John Grant Pegg, city sealer of weights
and measures, has declared his Intention
to enforce the full weight bread ordl
nance until the case against Burns, tho
baker, postponed until December J, is
nettled and the question of whether the
bakers can sell a fill I Ipaf of bread at a
profit or not Is dlspdsed ot once for all
"Tho majority of the bakers are com
plying with the ordinance and say they
can do so at a profit. There Is really no
reason why they cannot sell at a profit
under the ordinance This ordinance pro
vides that bakers label the weight of
each loaf and that there be sixteen ounces
tn a single loaf and thirty-two ounces In
a double loaf, not allowing for shrinkage.
"Flour Is cheaper than It has been for
years. Labor Is no more expensive. In
other words there is no reason whatever
for the bakers refusing to sell a full loaf
of bread at the regular price and I am
going to see that they do It."
REST AND HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.
Has. Wiifsiow's SooniiKO evaop baa bees
ctcdforoTcr SIXTY YKAKSby MILLIONS of
MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WUIUt
TEKTHWO, with F8RPECT SUCCESS. It
60OTHE3 the CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS.
ALLAYS alt FAIN ; CUKES WIND COLIC and
U the but rtmedy for DIARRHCEA. It U at
Mlutrty harmltM. Be (ore and atk for "Mr.
WlntlsW. Soothing Synip, and taka bo Uhcs
fcJad. Twenty-five centa a bottle
TO TAKE DEPOSITIONS
IN THE BRANTLEY CASE
Representing the government In pro
ceedings preliminary to tho trial of Dr.
E. D. Brantley, held on charge of using
the malls to defraud and whose trial will
begin in the United States district court
here December 8, United States Attorney
F. S. Howell has left on a trip which will
take him to Memphis and Knoxvllle,
Tenn., and to Jackson, Miss, In these
J cities depositions of thirty-four witnesses
for the defense are being taken by Ar
thur F. Mullen, counsel for Brantley,
BIRMINGHAM. ASA. IT. L, Willis of
the firm of tlartllne & Willis, pharma
cists, auffered greatly from asthma and
bronchltla, so bad he could not attend to
business. As he writes: "I got no relief
until I took Holey's Honay and Tar Com
pound. It entirely removed those choking
sensations and never failed to produce an
easy and comfortable condition ot the
throat and lungs." Remember tha name.
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, and
accept no aubstltuta. In the yellow pack,
age. For sal by all dealers everywhere.
BERG SUITS ME
1 ,500 SUITS, COATS AND DRESSES IN SATURDAY'S SALE
Our buyer just returned from Now York, where he purchased new fall merchandise at an immense discount. This is the
tail-end of tho season for manufacturers; they are closing out what garments they have on hand in order to. got busy on spring
models. We bought from only the best makers eight garments hero and twcnty.fivo there; perhaps a dozen from another and
so on selecting just tho cream of each stock. Wo offer them in tomorrow's sale at tho same big discount that we bought them.
1 BHliailiasBB I
Come Early No Approvals Alterations Extra
Fll Cuts, fir rn
Mado of extra heavy nil wool
bouclo in -length, with vel
vet collar and doop cuffs. Mndo
to button high up. In both navy
and brown shades; iT Pfl
values to $9.50, for..u.DU
Women's till or
These conio in sorgo or in bro
caded novelties in blaok, navy
brown and copenhagon, trim
nled with velvet, plaid silks or
fur. $7.50 values,
$18.50 lltwflm 7C
Fill Coats.. A . I U
Many of the season's best styles
in chinchillas, nstrahknn, novel
tics and broadcloths. Splendid
values, latest models in black
navy, gray ant) mix- -rp
turcs. Values to 3! 1 1 I K
$18.50. for 01 1. 1 U
Pretty now models in silk pop
lin, mossaline, crepe tie chine,
etc., in stylish draped effects
and in nil tho now shades. Val
ues to $20.00,
Including coats with fur collars,
plushes, zibcliuos, peau do pecho
nnd persianns in 5-t-in. length.
The smartest models obtainable
values rnngo to HI7 7C
$29.50, nt 81 J 0
Newest Style tifclQ en
Dresses . . . ijlU-uU
Both nftornoon nnd purty dros
ses in chiffon, crepe do chine,
sci'go and clmrmeuso. New
typos, nil colors. Values al
most double, g)o Pf
Lato winter models, in two
big lots. (Worth almost
UP TO $35.00 LATE FALL SUITS SATURDAY FOR $16.95
, g gk f" Positively the greatest suit values of tho season. Broadcloth suits in tho now A Jt 4 A
n I 1 boxy models with short coats and straight lines; values to $35.00. Also cheviots, 3 J M fl
I f poplins, Bedford cords, etc., etc. All colors and all stylos, at m r
$1.50 Lingerie Waists for 85c
The best waist bargain In town. Dainty lawns
and mulls trimmed with lace and embroid
ery, both high and low nocks, Satur-
$2.50 Messaliie Petticoats, $1.65
Extra heavy grado messallno In all the new
shades to match the suits. Pretty now
flouncon all lengths,
TAKES MOHEYFOR BIG WARS
Without Loans Nations Must Quit
Battles, Says Bryant.
INTERFERENCE WOULD AID FEW
World Pence 'Mover Points Ont that
Mrxlcnn Intervention Would
Mnkc Money for Home
News of Omaha Suburbs
''To Innn Jnnnn n. alnirlA dollar to CO
tn XL-r with tho TTnlt Arl Rtntp mould he
equivalent to giving It that dollar, and
financiers do not conduct their business
Hint -wav" Thin win n utAtament mud 6
by Albert G. Bryant of the World Peace
PTiunilatlnn in hi nddroAa on tno neace
movement at the Commercial club at
noon. lie pointed out that Japan ana
niinRln. vnrv conveniently stoDDed fight
ing- tho moment the other powers would
negotiate no further war loans wim
TntlPhlnir thn Mexican situation, he de
clared If Intervention should ever take
place, he hoped that when an American
soldier went down there he would Know
all the facts and know Just who he was
fighting for. He apoko ot a sensa
tlnnnl Phlrnsrn newsnaner In which a few
days ago appeared an article saying that
the European nations were going " tore
tho United States to Intervene In the
Mexican situation. "Also," he said, "that
paper published a map of Mexico with a
bristling array of cannons pointing their
noses over tho border at the United
States. Now, the man who directed the
publication of that article and tho print
ing of that picture owns 3,O0O,O0O worth
of property In Mexico. And bo knows
that tho moment the American soldiers
ahould go Into Mexico that property
would be worth 20 per acre where It was
worth 3 or $3 now. And it a man ever
shoulders a gun to cross the Wo Grande
Into Mexico want him to know these
things before be goes.
Th aneaker outlined the peaco pro
gram, saying that it calls for a confer
ence ot .the brightest minds of all nations
to draft an International code mat snail
govern the nations as tho statutes ot
a state govern a state. He would have
ho end enforced by a strong and ef
ficient system ot International police.
Officials of the
A family meeting of Burlington offl
clals, presided over by It. E. Byram of
Chicago, vice president In chargo of op
eration. Is on at the Omaha headquarters,
Besides all of the Xebraaka superintend
ents the meeting Is attended by A. W.
Newton, Chicago, chief engineer In
charge of maintenance of way; General
Manager Holdrege, Assistant General
Manager Koller. General Superintendents
Allen and young or .-xeDrasKa.
The meeting. It la said, la dealing en
tirely with operation matters and for the
purpose of bringing the service up to a
still higher standard of efficiency.
Vice President Byram states that busi
ness on tho Burlington Is good and that
the outlook for Its continuance Is excel
NEBRASKA'S CORN CROP
To the Burlington homeseeklng depart
ment the students of agriculture of the
University of Nebraska have sent a com
pilation of figures on the corn crop of
the state during last season.
The figures compiled by the agricul
tural experts show an aggregate ot 90,-
000,000 bushels of corn raised In Nebraska
during 1913. Of this the portion of the
state south of the Platte raised S2.7M.OOO
and the section north 67,500,000 bushels.
The corn south of the Platte Is figured
out at S.7 and that north 19 bushels per
Leslie Dunn Is home from Crete for a
tew days' visit.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. B. L,
Phllpot November I.
Miss Eva Bperry of Palmyra Is -visiting
friends In this vicinity.
Prof. J. E. Fate and wife ot Elkhorn
are visiting his relatives here,
A. C. Beach of Lincoln was a visitor at
the E. Rabnour home this week.
Oscar McMurlln and family ot Have
lock spent Thursday with (relatives.
Frank A, Davis has returned from To
ledo, la,, where he spent the summer.
Mrs. Anna Thomas Is vlsltlnsr In Bern.
Kan., with Dr. Will Thomas and family.
Mrs. J, 8. Sill of Lincoln was the guest
of Mrs. G. II. Olive several days this
Mrs. R. E. Draver of CaUmim. Nb..
Is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Guv Johnson nt .Trihnn.
town. Neb., will spend the winter In
C. W. Blsh and family spent Thanks
giving day with Mr. jid Mm. K. J.
Alorser of Falls City.
Mrs. Mary E. Woodard and Miss Carrlo
Dunn returned home this week after
several weeks' stay In Omaha.
Mrs. Amelia Cllsbe and daughter,
Edith, spent Thanksgiving In Loulsvlllo
the guest of Mrs. P. C. Stander.
Mrs. Angelina nos worth is In Bridge
port, Neb. where she will spend the win
ter with her daughter, Mro. Palmor.
Mrs. J. 8. Tewksbury of Omaha came
down this week and will spend a fow
months the guest of Mrs. J. T. Corley.
Miss Edith Wiles and Mr. nueben
GrocBscr were married November tS at
the homo of the brldo's parents, Mr. and
5Lrn'; T; !"-T The groom Is a resl-
wm wide? whero they
Notes from Pupllllon.
DliltHrt fnili4 n ' a M . I 1l. ... .
three days this week.
V. Vlntrot of T l l .-- . .
- ,7 ""iiwih nu HID guest or
Miss Charlotte Imler Saturday.
J-;. M-BTfBory. Inspector of schools,
visited the local schools Tuesday.
Miss Daisy Johnson spent her Thanks
giving vacation at her home In Weeping
..,l,I',ot,le "Welsh was the guest of
M'5aP.t -Atkinson In Omaha Tuesday
Miss Patton. principal of the high
school, spent Thanksgiving day with
friends at Grand Island.
Bv. Rudolph Doenges of Colllnsvill-,
Okl., Is here visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Conrad Doenges.
Mr J. M. Robinson entertained Mon
day afternoon for her sister-in-law, Mrs.
J. M. Brader. of Allentown. l.
Miss Birdie Slothower and Oswald
.'uvii.cn, .uuiii mrineriy oi mis piac,
were married Thursday at Sliver Creek.
A number of the women of Papllllon
attended the meeting of tha South Omaha
Equal Franchise league Monday after
James Tannahtll of Grand Forks, N.
D-. attndd tho funeral of It. M. Mc
carty Tuesday. He will remain several
days looklnc un old friends.
tvl ltay, an old resident or this
daughter In Omaha. The funeral will be
Hem murauay morning, wun interment
at Falrvlew cemetery.
Robert M. McCarty, formerly of this
in Grand Forks, N. D , from cancer of
the liver. Tha remains were brought
ubck unu mo tunerai neia -luesaay erter
noon at Union church.
team ot Omaha was scheduled for
Thanksgiving hero, but the visiting team
failed to come. A large company hod as
sembled to see the gome.
Vnlley Sewn Notre.
'Glen Condron came hero from Omaha
Mrs. Jack Dolthlck entertained the Ken
slngton club at her home Monday even
ing. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Kennedy. Mrs.
Nichols and Miss Nichols motored to Fre
Rev. E. E. Zimmerman and Vernon of
Sutherland. Neb., are. visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Bronson went to Benson Thurs.
day to be the truest ot her daughter,
Mrs. Alex Smith.
Mrs. Tavlor nnd babv came In from
Kimball. Neb., for an extended visit with
her father, John Veager, Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Eddy and children
went to Fremont Thursday to spend
Thanksgiving with Mr. ana Airs, ueorgo
Eddy. They will return Friday.
Mr. and Mrs Emerson came out from
Omaha Thursday to spend Thanksgiv
ing with their daughter, Mrs. It. M.
Mrs. Julia Uyara and children returned'
to their homo at Lakenan, Mo., Tuesday
after a seven weeks' visit with relatives
Misses Mabel Johnson and Ruth Whit-
more, and Arthur Anderson are home
from the state university for Thanks
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Whltmore and
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whltmore went to
Grand Island to spent Thanksgiving with
air. ana Mrs. "j. u. wnitmorc.
Mr. and Mrs. John Loutell and chil
dren left Wednesday for Kansas, whoro
they will visit Mr, Leutell'a mother and
brothers and sisters for ten days.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harrier. Miss Hat-
tlo Harrier of Benson, and Miss Jessie
Harrier spent Thanksgiving with their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Al Harrier.
Mrs. T. Ij. McNIsh- and Thornton went
to Havelock, Neb., Wednesday for a visit
Mr. MaNlsh Joined them Thursday for
Thanksgiving. They will return Saturday,
The Mens' Brotherhood club met Tues
day evening In the lecture room of the
Presbyterian church and completed the
organization. The following aro the of
ficers elected: H. A Fye, president! W.
8, Eddy and John Leutell, vice presl-
possesses sufferers from lung trouble till
they learn Dr. King's New Discovery will
help them. Price, WV- and tl.OO. For sale
by your druggist Advertlaement.
Jamea Cookerlll of Alberta. Canada, Is
ucro nil m. viau.
Rev. Mr. Fagan Is spending the week
ai jiagan, jNeu.
Ivan Neble and wife went to Marquette
iu apena i nanKsgiving;
Mrs. Will Bolen of Soutn Omaha Is
niiung ner motner, Mrs. Jlunford.
K. C. Armstrong and family spent
Thanksgiving with David Armstrong at
Rlohard Kiror waji railed tn rVinnrll
Hluffs Sunday by the audden death of
ius orotner, itenry.
George Roberts has concluded to move
to North Dakota and has announced a
saie or 111s property.
Mr. and Mrs. K. M. .Swain of P him en
who. have been visiting at W. K. Kntrs',
left for home Frldr.y.
Mr. ard --'
. were married last week, have moved Intn
ithe M. A. Roberts residence.
! Alois lilw.-1. ins . William
Klerk and Frank Hetiluy, from the state
university, spent Thanksgiving here.
Levi Ray, an old tlmo resident of
Hprlngfield, died In South Omaha Tues
day. His body waa Intered In Falrvlew
A foot ball game betwoen the W O. W
dents; T. L. McNIsh, secretary and
treasurer, -iwenty memners were en
rolled. Two meetings will bo held each
month. Lunch was served by the officers.
Thn Mothers Homo Economics club en.
trtrtr. Inn., tli.ln fc. ...Km .4 a .... ,...U.k
and other young people Friday evening
nt tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Tho members nf fh rhnlr -r tho
Methodist church gave a very enjoyable
farewell evening for Mr. ami Mrs. Will
Magulre. who leave noxt Tuesday for
California to spend the winter at tho
homo of Dr. and Aire. W. H. Reed.
Two Are Fined for
Lifting the Lid
An the result of tho Anl-SJo'on
leaguo'A epistle to the commissioner of
pollc Informing that the a o'clock clos
ing law was being violated nnd tho pc
llce's activity In arresting a pair of of
fenders, Louis Ahko, who conducts a
chop suey parlor near Fifteenth and
Dougla streets, and John A, Tuthlll,
proprietor of the Tuxedo Buffet, wero
arraigned In police court Friday morning.
Eabh was fined $50 and costs, which do
clslon they appealed,
More Troops Are
to Be Moved to the
Undo Sam Is taking ateps looking to
ward tho .movement to tho Mexican bor
der of tho fow remaining regiments and
companies now stationed at tho central
and western posts.
Tho government Is now Inviting bids
for tho movement of soldiers and equip,
ment from Forta Logon H. Hoot, Russell
and Logan to El Paso, Tex. Bids provldf
for assembling at Fort Riley and th"
movement from there tKl rato. .
Array officer, whllo they wHl sot vem
tura an opinion as to what tho latest
plan means, don't hesitate to say that It
begins to look as If tho government In
tended to be nrenaxeA In th Avnnt It
should bocorne necessary to have a. brush
OMAHA BOOSTED- IN
UNION PACIFIC FOLDER
In tho current Issue of Its time card
nnd folder for tho use of the public, the
Union Pacific Is giving Omaha a boost
in tho way of advertising. The Usue that
has just left the press and is roady for
distribution aggregates 125,000 copies and
carries a two-page advertisement. In
which facts nnd figures relative to
Omaha, Us business Industries and man
ufacturing output aro given.
OMAHA MAN GETS
BRIDE IN WINDY CITY
CHICAGO, Nov, a. (Special Telegram.)
Edwin T. Thomas of Omaha, was
licensed today to marry Miss Genevieve
Crawley of LaGrange, III.
Persistent Advertising Is the Rood to
Four Have Narrow
Esoape in Collision
Four persona nearly lost their lives at
Tenth and Howard streets when street
car crashed Into a new 1DU model auto
mobile owned by Joseph Foil ot tho Carl
ton taxi stand.
Fell was crossing Tenth street when tho
car hit tho auto, and only Fell' presonco
of mind and skill at the wheel prevented
tho car from turning over. As It -was,
he was able to keep it righted, and, ex
cept tor minor bruises received from tho
force of the Impact, no one was InJureC,
Tho automobile was partly demollsbtd.
GOVERNOR OF M0R0
MANILA, Nor, M.-Frak TV. Cr-
p enter, executive secretary of tho Phil
ippines, was today appointed governor of
tho province ot Morro, He succeeds
Brigadier Genorai John J, Pershing? and
Is tho first civilian governor of tbs
The Largest Rye Distillery
in the World.
56 years ago, Good Old Guckenheimer was
made in a primitive still with an output
of a few hundred barrels.
Today, it is made in a great modern, scien
tific distillery that leads the world in the
distillation of pure rye whiskey.
The rich quality, and rare old flavor, that was the
delight of past generations, has been preserved, un
changed, for the delight of millions, today.
Everywhere you go you will find appreciation of the
sterling quality and perfect purity of
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