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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1915)
T11H HKE: OMAHA, MONDAY, I la 111.1,.. (, I'M 5.
lloairi and 'ottars.
Globe Van &Storage
mo. Satisfaction guar J;j2D -
J. C. Reed
Exp. Co., moving
1.fi7 Fsrnnm. D, 14S.
Gordon Van Co.
21SK 11th St. Tel. P. K or H'Jgil
MM!:UI Vi-n & Storage Co.:
pncklng. storage an1BhlpnlngD.H?S.
""cImIAN AND eTORAOK co
rb P(. I'M"
Stores ntt Office".
2 Small Offices
Inquire Hoom 103.
For Rent or Sale
north of city limits.
123 Pearl St.. Council Bluffs. Ia.
FARM A RANCH LANDS FOR 8ALB
70-ACRE fnrm. In hills: fair buildings; 4
miles to Council Blurts; good roads and
school; $75 per acre.
DAY & HES3 CO.,
123 Pearl St., Council BluffB. Ia.
JFS-ACKK dairv farm; 3 miles north of
Council Bluffs; fair buildings; good
reads, school; $75 per acre.
DAY & HESS CO..
123 Pearl Ft., Council Bluffs. Ia.
120 In Harrison Co., Iowa; new Improve
ments; land lays good, at $110; $500 down,
$2.5-10 March 1, time on balance. A bar
gain. We'll prove It. Come and see.
FRANK HILL 1-ogan, Ia.
So ACRES 3'4 miles from Lebanon; house,
barn; 60 cultivated; $2,400; easy terms;
other bargains. Holt Really Co., Lebanon,
QUARTER-sectlon, southeast Neb., a
good one at a bargain; Improved and
convenient to good town. Write for par
tlculais. Owner, address E 4'0. Bee.
THE ONE BEST BUY ANYWHERE"
IN PERKINS COUNTY, , NE
BRASKA, LANDS FROM $15 TO $20
ACRE. COME, SEE FOR YOUR
SELF. WE PROVE IT. OR PAY
ALL YOUR EXPENSES. ENOUGH
SAID. WRITE FOR PARTICULARS
AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY
COUNTY. WRITE ME.
20-ACRK fruit farm in Calhoun, Neb.; 11
room house, barn, garage and fish pond
In. connection; next to city park. In heart
of cltv, SILPii". Joe Bolln. Calhoun, Neb.
CORN, alfalfa, wheat, cotton land for
sale or exchange. W. K. Wilson,
UPPER. WISCONSIN Best dalir and
general crop' state in the union; settlors
wanted: lands for sale at low prices on
easy terms. Ask for booklet M on Wiscon
sin Central Land Grant. Excellent lands
for stock raising. If Interested In fruit
lands ask for booklet on apple orchards.
Address Land and Industrial Dept. Boo
Line Railway. Minneapolis. Minn.
HAVE YOU A FARM FOR SALE?
Write a good description of your land
end send It to the Sioux City (la.) Jour
nal, "lowa'a Most Powerful Want Ad
Mtdlum." Twenty-five words every Fri
day evening, Saturday morning and every
Saturday evening and Sunday for one
month, giving sixteen ads on twelve dif
ferent days for $2; or 60 woids, $4, or 75
word a. 16.
Largest circulation of any Iowa news
paper; 2j0.0u0 reader dally in four great
REAL ESTATE LOANS
FARM LOANS Do you need money T If
you need money on an improved farm
under cultivation, near good markets, let
us know. The Guarantee Mortgage &
Trust Co., First Nat l Bank Bldg.. Chi
cago, 111. . -
$108 TO $10,000 made promptly. F. D.
Wead, Wead Bldg.. 18th & Farnam Eta.
CITY and farm loans, 8. BH. 6 per cent.
J. H. Dumont ft Co., 41 Slate Bank.
A "For Sale" ad will turn second-hand
furniture into cash.
CITY property. Large loans a specialty.
W. II Thomas, 228 State Bank Bldg.
6 TO 6 for loans on best class city
residences In amounts $2,000 up, also
farm loans. Reasonable commissions.
PETERS TRUST CO., 1622 Famam St.
OMAHA homes. East Nebraska farms.
, O'KEKFE REAL ESTATE CO.,
101(1 Omaha National. Phone Douglas 2715.
FARM AND CITY LOANS.
O' DOUGHERTY & HUGHES,
711 Keellne Bldg. Phone D. 1013.
MONEY on hand for city and farm loans.
H. W. Binder, City National Bank Bldg.
fir' CITY LOANS. C. G. Carlberg, 810
u 12 Brandels Theater Bldg.
REAL ESTATES FOR EXCHANGE
$.11,000 FIRST mortgage, secured on 4,00)
ncres of land, to exchange for a good
Hour mill. Schwab Bros. 1028 Plymouth
i mg. Minneapolis, aimn.
ONE 9-rooni house, corner lot, will trade
equity lor a good vacant lot.
G. A. ECKLES,
Phone D. 1893 or H. 6763.
SEVEN-PASSENGER auto to exchange
for 6-room bungalow. Phone Doug. 2."W.
FOR SALE or exchange, in Brookings
Co., a 200 or a 40o-aere farm; both well
imp.; nice laying land; good black dirt.
Lock Box 93, Pipestone, Minn.
REAL ESTATE WANTED
1 WANT to buy for caali 2 or 3 very
cheap lots. (Jive price and legal d-
fcription and you will hear from me.
S. 3i. Bee.
REAL ESTATE NORTH SIDE
CHICAGO 2&.12 Neat four-room cottage
FOR SALE Four-room house, ia com
lete, with lots, $l,7rt0; $juu down, bal
ance like rent, or will take horses, cows
arid poultry as first payment. Address 11
Hi:.L ESTATE KOl'TH HIDE
For a dandy 6-room, strictly modern
t i ue. 2 blocks from Hanscom park, one
block from Field club. The price is right,
t lie location is right, and the time is
r;eht Don t pay rent all your life, but
n,iV ?A-'rt now ln th" right direcdon.
t . 1 AYK INVESTMENT COM PAN V.
JJ. Lai. 6th floor Omaha Nat. Bk. Bldg.
REAL ESTATE WEST SIDE
eq'ltV aonel B,t" tor "
-room house, with sleeping porch; fully
modern: oak finish: Milton Rogers fur
nace. This Is worth Investigating: is
now vacant Can be seen any time. Prica
iJ.eW, reasonable term
W. a FRANK,
301 NEVILLE BLK.
THE MAGIC CITY
Extensive Grndirp; Operations Art
Being Carried on Thronfhout
START HIGH SCHOOL HEAT PLANT
More than SJ.'i.flnn has been spent to date
In grading operations carried on In the
east part of South Side. I'ndcr the di
rection of a local grading syndicate sev
eral streets and high hills that have in
the past greatly lowered the value of
property in the vicinity of Missouri ave
nue have been cut through and lowered.
The work has been In progress more than
A stupendous amount of grading has
already been accomplished. With a force
of more than seventy-five men and about
150 horses along with wagons and all
manner of grading equipment hills from
twenty to sixty feet high have been
graded away, while cuts have been made
through other steep Inclines of the same
proportions to make way for streets. The
work is being done under contract with
the city of OmaTia. Two grading camps,
both temporary, have been pitched at
Sixteenth and J streets and Fifteenth and
Missouri avenue, respectively. The camps
Include great canvls-covered horse barns
and a bunk and grub house for the grad
ers. Seventeenth street from II to I streets
has been cut through. Here a high Im
penetrable hill once stood. The steep in
cline bordering Missouri avenue from
Thirteenth to Fourteenth street has
been practically all cleared away. This
Precipice alone mounts more than fifty
feet upwards from the brick pavement.
Sixteenth to Seventeenth on H has been
graded eight feet, while the same high
way from Eighteenth to Twentieth
streets has been filled In a matter of
more than three feet.
Work on Heating Plant.
Work on the new heating plant being
built in connection with the high school
annex Is progressing slowly. For some
weeks workmen have been at work con
structing the brick walls that make the
enclosure over the furnace. Steam heat
will be furnished for the gymnasium,
machinery, sewing, domestic science and
manual training departments from this
new heating plant. Hitherto heat has
been obtained from large heating stoves,
one In each room.
Conference of Sheepmen.
The Conference of sheepmen of Ne
braska held at the State farm In Lin
coln Friday afternoon under the auspices
of the Department of Animal Husbandry
at the State university was attended by
a delegation of local sheepmen. The
South Side delegation was the largest
single delegation that attended. They
were well received.
Dean Burnett of the state school and
Profs. H. J. Gramllch and C. B. Lee lec
tured on different topics that proved
both Interesting and educational to local
sheepmen and those out In the state. The
local delegation returned Saturday highly
pleased with the visit
Alone and without friends except for
the attentive hospital nurses. John Yost,
laborer,' Injured as the result of a fall
Wednesday evening, died at the South,
Side hospital last evening at 8:43 o'clock.
The man was taken to the police station
Wednesday evening practically uncon
scious and remained In the stupor until
ho was ordered to the South Sid hos
pital Thursday evening by Assistant City
Physician E. F. Shanahan.
Yost was 40 years old. He boarded and
roomed with the Nortin family in the
Plvonka block and was known to have
worked in the sausage department of the
Armour packing plant Nothing more is
known of him. Depjty Coroner Bernard
Larkln took charge of the body.
Died Like HI Relative.
Singular is the fact that H. Hjelm,
former employe of the Swift and Com
pany plant and relative of Erio Beldt,
victim of last Friday's ammonia explo
sion at the Swift and Company packing
plant In the South Side, lost his life at
the same plant five years before. Hjelm
was working on the Inside ot one of the
huge dryers in the fertilizer when some
one unknowingly started the machinery.
He was crushed before the machinery
could again be stopped.
The funeral of William Kendall, one of
the victims, was held at the Trinity
cathedral at t o'clock yesterday after
noon. Burial was in Forest Lawn ceme
tery. The funeral of Eric Beldt the
other victim, will be held this afternoon
at the Larkln chapel at Twenty-fourth
and M streets. Interment will be in the
Forest Lawn cemetery.
During the last week several of the
large department stores of the olty have
been decorating their windows with
holiday goods in preparation for the
'Christmas shopping that will soon be on
in force. South Side business men ex
pect to do a great deal of business this
year. Toys and all kinds of Christmas
gifts can be purchased in the South Side
just as cheap as in the big department
stores uptown, say local business men.
The five and ten cent stores have espe
cially appropriate window displays while
the Koutaky and Pavllk show window ia
decorated with the skill equal to any
of the department store windows uptown.
Church people of the South ' Side are
already laying plans to pass around
Christmas dinners and gifts among those
who cannot afford to purchase a Christ
mas feast ,
Magic City Goaaln.
Mrs. J. T. Consldene entertained in
honor of her daughter. Lucille, Saturday
afternoon on her twelfth Dlrtliday.
See Our Windows Santa's headquar-
ir-im mr wjya anu uaeiui fc'iua. Koutsky
Superior lodge No. 193, Degree of Honor,
will select officers at the regular meet
ing Wednesday evening, December 8.
The Ladles' Aid society of the First
Presbyterian church met with Mrs. romp
ton Wednesday afternoon at t o'clock.
The Independent Order of Odd Fellows
REAL E81ATK I.1VK8TMKNTS
44 ft. next First National.
145,000 asking price. Make offer.
Harrison & Morton
REAL ESTATE VACANT
$."00 FINE lota.- near car; to cash, IS
monthly, uwner. uournas nni.
THREE lots, fine location. Address P.
O. Bux Bi, t'liy.
REAL ESTATE MlSOEIJANEOL'S
On a 4-room strictly modern, well built
borne from owner; hot water beat
M W7. Urnsha He.
LOT. 11th airT"Monroe 8ts. Add res. F,
Bee Office. South Oinalia,
THESE BOYS WILL SETTLE MIDDLEWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FRIDAY Mike
Gibbons and Young Ahearn are the two best middleweights in the country and the winner of
the bout at St. Paul will be the undisputed champ of the world.
will meet Monday evening at their hall.
Twenty-fourth and M stree-a, at S o'clock,
A grand ball will he given by Midget's
base hall club Wednesday evening. De
cember ' 8, nt Rushlng's hall. Twenty
fourth and J streets.
'"The tlnddcss," with Anita Stewart and
Earle Williams, will start at the Besse
tomorrow with chapter number one. To
day, Kathlyn Williams.
The Mystic Workers of the World will
meet Tuesday evening at the Odd Fel
lows' hall. Twenty-fourth and M streets.
Tho regular lodge program will be given.
The South Side Neighborhood Bible class
met Wednesday afternoon, Novemher 24,
at the home of Mrs. C. M. Day. Twenty
women were present, Mrs. Oliver pre
siding. The great serial. "The Ooddess," the
Vitagrauh company's greatest release.
will he shown at the Besse tomorrow I
afternoon. Beautiful Anita Stewart and
Earl Williams will appewr. I
Tho women of the Trinity Baptist
church will hold a baxar and serve lunch
Thursday all day In the storeroom on
North Twenty-fourth formerly occupied
by the Ryan millinery anop.
Every child, no matter how young,
should have a savings account In lis
name under the guardianship of the
Earent. A fine Xmas present. Stop at the
ive Stock National bank today.
Office space for rent in Bee office, 2318
N street Terms reaaonahlo. Well known
location. Tel. South 27.
The Junior boys of the First Presby
terian church were entertained Frlda'
afternoon at the church, Twenty-third
and J streets, by Mrs. Bents, superin
tendent of the children's department.
Want ads for The Bee may be left at
The Bee's branch office, 2S18 N Ft. Rates,
2c a word for one time, H4c a word each
day for three days and lc a word each
day for a week. Prompt and courteous
Jack Blgelow, 2M7 N street a watchma
was arrested yesterday afteinoon at 1.2-
o'clock on a cla of provoking an as
sault The chu. was made by a
woman. iDeteotlv. Andrew Leptpaki made
the arrest. - . - t
Oeorge Pruitt, colored, is being held at
the local police station on a charge of
suspicious character. A gun was found
in his possession. Detective Z'iloudek
made the arrest. He is being held for
The annual bazar of tne King's Daugh
twrs of the First Presbyterian church.
South Side, will bo held Thursday, De
cember 9, at the church. Hot chicken
dinner will be served from 6:30 to 7 o'clock
in the evening.
The Ladles' Aid society of the West
Side Interdenominational church will be
given Thursday evening. The athletic
club will meet Friday evening. The young
women's gymnasium class will meet In
the club rooms Friday evening.
The Boy Scouts and Campflre Girls of
the Central Interdenominational church
will meet Monday evening, December 8.
Prayer meeting and teachers' conference
will be held Wednesday evening at the
Temple auditorium. Twenty-fifth and M
streets, at 8 o'clock.
The Ladies' Aid society of the Interde
nominational church will meet Friday
afternoon at 1 o'clock at the church audi
torium in Temple hall, Twentv-flfth and
M streets. Choir practice will be at 7
o'clock Saturday evening, also orchestra
and choir rehearsal.
Mrs. Sara C. Kast, aged 74 years, filed
at her. home in Beilevue yesterday after
noon. The funeral will be held Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence.
Rev. Phelps of the Bellevue Presbyterian
church will efficlute. Interment will be
in the Bellevue cemetery.
Her Hon Snbjert r t'ronn.
"My son Edwin is subject to croup."
writes Mrs. E. O. Irwin, New Kensing
ton, Pa. "I put In many sleepless hours at
night before I learned of Chamberlain s
Cough Remedy. Mothers need not fear
this disease If they keep a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in the
house and use it as directed. It always
gavs my boy relief." Obtainable every,
Brother to Iry Again.
Grover Alexander's younger brother,
Who Im i I Pri with - 1 . ... , '
- ...... ...-.. i new m ma last
season, ii going to try It again and his
" i 7. " . C1UD ' me western
association for next year.
Smith Is Fired.
The Rmn TTr a nlun.. i..w ,
nltcher Charley Smith, former"; of the
Chicago Cubs, his unconditional release.
Coursing Craze Hits Merchants;
Gaines and Burlingim Buy Pups
The wrestling fan h
lobby of the Merchants hotel. lie had
been back east for a month's visit and
ne was anxious to hear all the news.
"How did Joe throw thla her is,i,r v.
eagerly questioned, "dog-gone It. who'd
oi cnougnt ot llussane would be so
A score of scowls were directed toward
him. His questions werA eontAmn,,-
The wrestling fan stopped In sheer
surprise. What did It m..n) a t.
ago when he left Omaha Joe ..echer
and wrestling was the only topic of
conversation permitted around the Mer-
cnanis gnu and lobby.
Then, suddenly, he got an earful of
strange and mystio words, words he
hsd never heard before. He heard them
speak of the "speed," the "go-bye,"' the
"turn." the "wrench," the "kill," the
"trip." lie could make no head or tall
of the diction. It was new stuff to
Finally he mustered up enough courage
to ask Uie clork, "What are these guys
chinning about?" he Inquired.
"Ob!" quoth the lackadaisical clerk
all hotel clerks, you know, are lackadais
ical "they are talking about the cours
And thera you have It The old Mer
chants gang have gone courslngcrasy and
they talk, eat and sleep greyhounds. Dan
Gaines and Fred Burlingim have be
come so enthusiastic over the game
they dug up a hound Dun iiuni nlm-a
and have entered him In the events
"lie's a an ell Russian hound from
SANDLOT GRID YEAR OYER
Curtain Rings Sown on Amateur
Foot Ballists, with Nonpareils
WISNER LEADS THE STATE FIELD
By FRtHK ai'IOLBY.
At last the curtain has dropped on
Oldman Foot Ball and alt the locals have
stored their grid paraphernalia In the
utt'c until 1816' rolls around.
The season just closed was a big dis
appointment from the standpoint of tho
attendance at the games. Ist year
crowds of over 1,000 persons were fre
quent, but this year an attendance of COO
was considered large. Only two games
this year proved drawing cards, tho
Nonpareil-Columbian game and the Non-parell-Wlsner
As far as interest among the oval
manipulators is concerned It was above
par for( more teams than ever registered
and the majority of them were on deok
when the asbestos ' dropped. Although
the crowds expected' failed to materlnllro,
nevertheless all the teams were appar
ently satisfied except the Claas A war
riors. In the latter mentioned class the
Interest was unusually keen, especially
among the Nonpareils, Columbians and
Monmouth Parks, consequently they were
sadly 'disappointed with the slie of the
crowds that showed up for the different
Class A squabbles.
No post mortems will be necessary this
year to decide the championship of this
city or state for the Nonpareils are the
undisputed champions of Omaha and
none of their opponents ara objecting to
their claim. They compiled an envlalable
record, scoring approximately 150 points
to seven marked up by the opposition.
Much credit Is due Phil Lynch, their Ir
repressible and energetic manager, who
worked like a real trojan to put the Non
pareils on the map and Lynch came
pretty near nipping the stats champion
ship, but after a strenuous battle was
compelled to succumb to the superior as'
gregatlem from Wlsner," Neb. .
On account of defeating the Omaha
contingent by seven points, Wiener claims
the state championship and they are
willing to defend their claim against any
team whlrh may doubt It
In Class B, the Athletics claim the
championship and the writer Is willing
to chip In with them and hall them as
the champions, although the Nonpareil
Reserves dispute their claim. The only
foundation on which the Nonpareil Re
serves base thvtr .elahm Is the ..-fact that
the Athletics did not trim' them while
playing under the Nonpareil appellation,
but the fact remains that the Athletics
decisively whipped them when they called
themselves the Columbian Reserves and
the next Sunday the Columbian Reserves
changed their monicker to Nonpareil Re
serves. They did not change their name
on account of being trimmed, but on ac
count of a good proposition made to them
by the Nonpareil club. As champions of
the Class B gents In Omaha, the Ath
letics wished to land the honors of both
cities, Omaha and. Council Bluffs, con
sequently they challenged tha Council
Bluffs Midgets, but on account of In
juries sustained by several players, the
neighbors across the waves wera unable
to accept the challenge..
That Pioneer Foot Ball league went
through all the trials and tribulations as
sociated with an organisation of this kind
with unflinching courage, winning the
recognition of the other teams not In
volved for their sticking qualities.
Vladovoatok," says Burlingim. "He's
a full-blooded Irish dog from Cork." says
But both assert he's some dog and will
soon be tho class of the country. The
pup Is only eighteen months old and will
be taken to O'Neill by Jack Sullivan
who guarantees to make a skillful cours
ing dog out of it. v
But the enthusiasm ia no ...
Gaines and Burlingim. Ray Pollard, the
big dredging contractor, who formerly
urcarmj turgey shooting In Arkansas
was the only true snort. ha
the game and la ln favor of holding
wuraing meets dally. II. B. Peters, who
formerly could only find enjoyment ln
life by hitting a smooth country road
In a ninety-horse gas boat above the
mlle-a-mlnute mark. Is another who is
attending the coursing meet at the fair
grounds. Colonel Kharp has found fast
greyhounds as exciting as fast horses
and Nate Denny Is another convert. Vio
Ueep, Charles Van Alstine, Bud Latta
and Jack Sullivan, are others, who are
willing to take a chance pn pneumonia
to sea the long-legged pups ramble.
With their conversion to coursing,
Gaines and Burlingim are now followers
of every kind of athletics, which find a
place on the sport page. Burlingim used
to be only Interested in gold fish and
base bail, but this year he has taken
up foot ball, wrestling, boxing, horsa
racing, coursing and all the rest Gaines
also sweeps the field and no sporting
svent eaa be pulled off around these
parts without them, taking a hand from
some angle or other.
OMAHA ELKS HOLD
Pay Tribute to the Memory of
Brothers Who Have Died Dor
ing the Last Yelar.
MATTHEW GERINO THE ORATOR
Tho annual niemorlaj prvlc of
Omaha lodge, No. 39, Benevolent and
Protective Order of Elks of the
United States of America, held Sun
day morning in the Orpheum theater,
was Impressive and Interesting ln
every detail. Tho auditorium of tho
theater was well filled with members,
their families and friends, while on
the stags were grouped ln pleasing
arrangement those who participated
In the program.
On the stage was an Illuminated list of
names of 209 members of the local lodgo
who passed to the great beyond In
former years. As Secretary Miner read
the names of twenty-three whoso final
summons were within this -ar, their
names appeared In electrical letters, thua
bringing the total "absent brothers"
Exalted Ruler Raymond O. Toung oc
cupied the, seat of honor on the sure.
He led the formal memorial exercise as
prescribed by the lodge, the responses
being offered by officers who occupied
places In the parauet and boxes. A clock
whose hands Indicated the hour of eleven
wss one of the Appointment of the Mags
and the head of an elk was another
symbolic features of the occasion.
Bile Is Symbolical.
In his opening remarks Exalted Rulsr
Young referred to the slk aa an animal
whose characteristics represented cer
tain virtues which members of the
order endeavor to emulate. "The As
sumption,.", was the. prelude pfpre. by
Henry Go and the Omaha String' or
chestra. Acting Chaplain Lysis I. Ab
bott gave the invocation and the Omaha
Elks Olee club sang "Crossing the Bar
Boulah Dale Turner and Orace Pool
rendered several vocal selections. Cecil
W. Berryman offered an Instrumental
number and E. C. Page recited "Thana
topsls." At the conclusion the audience
sang the Doxology.
The address was given by Matthew
Ocrlng of . Plattsmouth. Mr. Oerlng
fashioned a scries of word nloturaa in
his references to life and death, em
phasizing the unselfishness of Elks and
bringing out the thought that mortals
who would gain Immortality should
learn to live, lis said Elks have a smile
for the living and a tear for ths dead.
The thought of charity, luatlca and
brotherly love was Impressed.
On ths memorial committee were Doug
las B. Welpton, W. I. Klerstead, George
F. West, O. A. Renze and Thomas
Swobe. The reception committee were.
J. 8. Walters. B. E. Sterlcker, H. P.
Cote. Ralph E. Hayward, Dan H. Butler,
L, Belndorff. J. P. Fallon. Harrv Walker.
Jr.; W. P. Byrne and W. P. Hart.
The following Is the list of "absent
brothers" for the year ending December
I and the time of their death:
John A. Kervan, December t, 1814.
Fred A. Nash, December 11, 1914.
Charles Morton, December 20. 1914.
J. C. Whlnnery, December 26, 114.
Frank I. Elllck, December tt, 1914.
John W. Vail. January 23. 1918.
W. S. Jessup, February 8, 1916.
J. 11. Klllniar. March 13, I9U.
John W. Stewart. March S3, 191K.
Frank Whitmarsh, March 28, 1916.
William T. Canada. April 2, 1916.
Thomas If. Campbell. April 4, 191k.
W. S. Heaton, April ir., 191ft.
A. H. Comstoek, April SO, 1911.
J. D. Marr, Mav 6, 1916.
Fred Stubbendotf, Mav 31, 1916.
Richard M. Slemon. September IS, 1915.
8. K. Spalding. September 28. 1916.
George K. Powell. October 11, 1915.
Oeorge O. Pemtileton, October 24, 191.
Percy Ambler, Novemher 13, 1916.
George P. Cronk, November 21. 1915.
F. J. Offerman. December 1. 191i.
There are 1,M7 members In the local
lodge at thla time.
Strengthens Sore nark.
Take drops of Hoan's Liniment foi'r
times a day and apply to small of back
It kills the pain. All druggists. Adver
tisement. Wendell lit t.olhain.
I-ew Wendell, Olnnt cstcher and the
only New York player whose home Is
In New York. Is ln the fight but nam
this winter, lie Is managing Young Mike
Jacksonville Klaus Athlete.
The Jacksonville club of the South At
lantic announces that It has signed
iJtte rfep 0fr
HIDE HOT CHRIST
AMONG THE STUFF
v, C. N. Srihnt 7ar Apii-$t
Overlc-oklns; jira) Christ Dar
TELLS CF SEC3HD C3Minl
"Ifii'l (he rc-i! i'l ftrrn !n 'hln twi i.
tict i cw.t .: ln- 'i; iikMrti i:i m .: i i
,!o un,v:l t :W tnr.i'
"Don't wo kI t.i ire n ln:l n th i
; crd to h i ho eff-ct ,v il K-s than v.
u:l,t to llf fii i.c oi fhr'r. r:iis7
the plci i.urc 1' :l t '. l.'.io f-of
plving gifts to r friends and lved
ci.es and ihc poor, sreti t wc ipt to fur
get te uier.t pl't vhleh t'' hiliduy oe.e
br:iUs and c".;n"i :r'en, ttc g ft of
God to mnn, tho HHvlir?"
Tin io were qii u ,.i m :.cd yc?trday
morning hy R-v. C. N . Pwlhvt, pna'o.'
of tlrnce Lutheran rhurcl). Twenty -slttli
sti-eet, south of 1'oppleton uvrnue.
Thi minister 'n h'.i serin n did no'
dei rv the creat populrr cnlrb .i'l n of th:
pcoplo's nicatcvt hoU'ry. H sioo.l f r
a ful' ami wholc-hrnrtod and Jcyo'.u
Clirl.tniA:i senson. Hut he wnrnrd stains!,
tho dancer pst Christ might be "hid
among the Muff," (hat. Sn-itn Clou, a
enmparnt vcly modern figure, might
ecllpsa the Ilnlio in tho manger o!
Bethlehem whoso lirth the dny com
rm'iv.oiates. Illrth f tt-e Savior.
"In tho Joy of glvinr, In the Joy or I
sacrifice, In tho Joy of helping the poor
and helpless at this blessed ses.in," ho i
aaWI. "let us not forget tho most . Im
portant fact that this day murks ttv.
birth of Him who taught us to give, to
sacrifice, to help, who laid the found.itl in
for all that Is god In the world, whose
church has, through the centuries, done
more to raise humanity to a higher plane
than any other agency In ths world's
history. Ood's gift t us of salvation
through Ills inn U the greatest gift the
world has ever known."
Rev. Mr. flwlhart's text was taken
from ths gospel lesson assigned for the
day, the second Sunday In Advent. It waa
the account of Christ's second advent to
tha world and the m'nlster remsrked upon
ths oddity of hi ving thla lesson assigned
for a Sunday so near to Christmas.
"Thla lesson has to do with Christ's
second eomlng, though we are not yet
arrived at thta year's celebration of the
time of his first coming, hla birth," he
said. "Rut tha suitableness of the les
son la apparent en cloaar thought. At
this time when we are : Joyously con
templating the coming of Christ to die
for our sins, It Is fitting to remember
that mercy, pardon, pesos 'and promise
are blessings to begraapd now. There
fore, the second coming, of Christ Is a
good and a wholesome lesson to come to
the people's attention In the Christmas
Barn In si Manser.
"Contrast too, his second coming with
ths .first. At his flrsticumlpg he ,was
,tbe.. humblest among tfia , humble. j So
poor that there was no room for Joseph
snd Mary at the Inn. Born In a stable,
In a manger, surrounded by the cattle
and other dumb brutes.
"And hla second coming will be an
nounced by ths voles of ths archangel
and ths trump of God. And He will be
surrounded by great glory, such as tha
world has never dreamed of.
"Let us watch and pray, therefore, and
guard the purity of our lives and do all
ths good we can while we are In the
world. Let us remember that we must
give an accounting of ths gifts of Ood,
Let us enjoy the blessed season of Christ
mas. Let us enjoy all seasons, but enjoy
them aa gifts from God and with thank
ful and appreciative hearts to Ood."
Read Them Every Day. It Will Payt
Persistence is the cardinal vir
tue in advertising; no matter
how good advertising may be
in other respects, it must be
run frequently and constant
ly to be really succcessful.
EACH FULIERT0M HIGH
FIVES WINS ITS GAME
KV Lt.KR.TON', NVb., Dec. 5-(Sperlal.
-Th" Fullerton Mlh school defeated
Alb'on High school by a score ot 17 to
The p-ii-,v wa Inrd fought from the
hi '.Tl in ng. but the Albion team wss un
rMo to empire the pace. A great de ef
the crcH' -hould bo to the organized
"rooting" ef the Fullerton High school
i fclrr the lotlrrshlp of Richard Brysnn.
r-Vr :.c J cn'.'i. Carson and Vleths, played
. Cpi'jr well
. -le'li'l' srv r.-m-.e the Fullrrtw
littli ImmJ second team defeated tie
( V t '-'rl;er," nimthor local tenm, hy
cir ef K to 1. AHhouah lighter thnt
Ihfir orponints, the speed of the h gh
Thiol tsd.i ennb'.d hem to excel! in
N"rj'v fspovie. N'b. tv. s
'fr i'l )-The -cnl tram lest o the Co
lumbus tiarr. In tmiket bill Fridiy eve
n.ng by a score of 15 to lo.
Will Be Mailed
is all good, as good
as the best, none
better. Save cou
pons and get free
premium. Send for
Phone Douglas 1889
and have a case sent
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