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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1918)
. Copyright. ,
j Newa i
Twelve Rinks Enter Omaha's
Initial Annual Curling Event
1 - to Be Played at
Play in Omaha's first annual curl
ing bonspiel will start Saturday aft
ernoon at Miller park. ;
Twelve rinks are entered in the big
v 'spiel! Others may enter before the
first round begins. ,
All games in the early'rounds will
be of nine ends. Matches in the semi
Gnats and finals will be 13 ends.
Pairings for th 1? rinks now en
tered are as follows:
' Me A dams against Dodds.
,A. Melvln, bye , ,..
R. 8. Kelvin, by.
McTaggart against It. E. Fernande.
Gait agatnst Muir. -'
R. B. WataoU, bye. .
.' iWaad, bye. ''.;
VT. 0. Wataon against Hlslop. s
! In case other rinks enter between
now and Saturday they will be paired
against those teams which have drawn
' byes. ' ' . '
t The teams will consist of the follow
W. J. Hlslop, skip;
' Robert Gait, aklp;
K. it. Tracy,
W. D. Wrydon,
. Oorg Toozer.
John W. Mulr, aklp;
J. K. Flnlayaon,
II, K. Femandea,
' Kyle Murray, : '
R. W. Bllaa.
W. O. Wataon, aklp;
C, J. Fernandea,
Don Klusett, ,
A. N. Featheratone.
F. D. Wead, skip;
' C. C. Belden,
n. U. McCacue,
T I Combs.' ,
Tint Luechars, ,
ft K. Denman,
R. O. Wataon, skip;
John 8ym, - .
8. H. Wilson.
H. 8. Morrill.
K. 8. Dodds, aklp;
George A. Dunn,
C. a Sadler.
3, B. Goodrich, Sr. '
R. fi. Melvln, sKIp!
W. W. P. Horn.
John A. Kuhn.
J. Bchlndlor, ' !
J H. Huwile.
Also Melvln, aklp;
O. r, Entrlkln.
FRED FULTON TO
ARRIVE IN OMAHA
TODAY FOR SHOW
Fred Fulton, leading contender for
Jess Willard's title as' heavyweight
boxing champion of the world, will
arrive in Omaha today from Jincoln
where he gave an exhibition fast
night. ' Fulton will remain in Omaha
today! and tomorrow before leaving
for Denver -Saturday. Tomorrow
night Fulton will appear in an ex
hibition at the Auditorium under the
auspices of Jack Lewis. - . ' .
At Denver Fulton meets Tom Cow
ler February il Then-Fulton jumps
east to Philadelphia, where on; Feb
ruary 7 he fights Charley Weincrr.
February 22 he fights Frank Moran
at New Orleans. . . 1
By winning all three of these
, fights Fulton believes he will have
cleared the last hurdle in order to get
a shot at Jess Willard, Cowler and
Weinert are expected to be easy for
the Wymore boy. Moran, howeve-,
is a rough and ready fighter and Fred
will be put" to it to lick the Pitts
burgher. It is the prevailing opinion
among ring fans that, if Fulton pol
ishes off these three jaw pounders,
the hibernating Willard no longer
will be able to refuse tb meet him.
Seats for the Fulton exhibition to-morrow-
night are ' selling fast. Jack
Lewis says. "The popular prices are
proving attractive," declared, Lewis.
In addition to the Fulton exhibition
in which Fred will spar with Topeka
Jack Johnson, his new training part
ner. Tom , Ray will meet Barney
Miller in a finish wrestling match and
Jack Taylor will clash with Rudy
Warner and Young Gotch will mix
with Kid Solomon. - . v
Fred Fulton Shows Box '.
0f Tricks at Beatrice
Beatrice. Neb.. Jan. '23. (Special.)
Fred Fulton", claimant to the world's
heavyweight title as a fighter, boxed
five rounds here last evening at the
' Lyric i theater before a -large audi
ence with his new sparring partner,
"Topeka . Jack Johnson. As a pte
liminary, Tom Ray of Omaha and
"Tred Moormeier of Cortland wrest
led half an hour to a draw. Charles
Wood and Howard Myers, two local
boys, also put on a wrestling bout,
each securing a fall. -
"Students, Stick to Your
Studies," Says N. E. A. Head
Washington. Tan. 23. An anneal
to the "high school students of the
country' to remain at their studies
during the war so as to fit them
selves for places in which they can
serve the nation was issued today
by . Mary C. C Bradford, president
of the National Education associa
tion, ,i .- ,
Spprt Calendar Today
Golf -Ann al meWlns; ef Women's' Metro
poilta Ciolf aMociaUasj at New Vork. . - -
BoiinK Joe fcn against I'enss; Deaey,
tea raaad. at Milwaukee,.
I I 1 III 111 III I M im-J4TT.
HEART I BREAWM'l
"Knitting Datf' May
Succeed Ladies Day
At Big League Parks
' Chicago, Jan. 22. "JCnitting day"
once a week may be established at
the National league parks this sea
son, if plans under way here today
are carried to completion. The
Chicaso club formerly admitted
women free' on one day a week,
but a year ago the National league
passed a rule abolishing "Ladies'
day." Officials of the local teams
now propose, to ask a renewal of
the custom at the next meeting of
the league, but instead of calling it
ladies' day, it will be konwn as
It is said that five of the eight
clubs of the league favor, a free
day for women.
JACK TAYLOR HAS
TWO BOUTS AHEAD
After Seven Months of Retire
ment, Jack Picks on Miller
' and Pesek as a
Jack Taylor, one of Nebraska's
topnotch heavyweight wrestlers, is
planning a comeback, i
Taylor, after a retirement from the
game of seven months, has come to
Onpha to start training for a series of
matches .he has lined up for the cur
rent wrestling season.
Taylor's first match will be with
Warren Miller at Lexington, Neb.,
January 30, Miller is a youngster who
suddenly popped into the limelight
this winter, lie has done most of his
wrestling around Lexington and the
mat fans in those parts declares he is
the coming champion of the world.
That means that Jack has his work
cut out for him in his very first match.
Pesek Is Next.
Taylor's second joust will be with
John Fesek, the sensational Buffalo
county star. This bout will be staged
at Shelton, February "7.
Tayor apparently is in earnest to
stage a comeback because he lias
picked out two of the toughest prop
ositions in sight. If he removes Mil
ler and Pesek he will immediately be
ranked among the leaders?
Friday night Taylor will appear in
n short go with Rudy Warner, local
heavyweight, as a part of the Fred
Taylor went into temporary retire
ment from the wrestling game last
April when lie was beaten by Marin
rlestina. Taylor worked too hard in
preparing for his Plestina bout, with
the result that he became run down
in health. He weighed only 190 pounds
on the day of te match.
Ketires to rarra.
So he beat it for his mother's farm
at Superior and took it easy for the
full seven months. Not once did he at
tempt any wrestling. When he ap
peared in Omaha he weighed 225
pounds and looked fit as a fiddle. And
take laylor s word for it, hes better
nw than he ever was despite the long
rest. ' , ,5 ': !
I was even surprised at myself.
declared Jack. "On my first attempt
in seven months to do any wrestling
at all I was better than I had been
any time since I 'won the Canadian
championship. I'm going right after
Miller and resek and I'm going to
win. Then I'll either try "to get a
match with Stecher or go east."
Taylor expects to stay in Omaha
more than a month except for his
jaunts to Lexington and Shelton.
Railroads Show Slump '
In Earnings for 1917
Washington Jan. 23. The rail
roads' net revenue from operations
in November was $94,280,000 or $21,
000,000 less than in the same month
of 1916, according to final monthly
tabulations today by the interstate
commerce commission. For the 11
months ending with November aggre
gate net revenue amounted to $1,099,
344,000 as compared with 1,143,57J,
000 in the corresponding period of
the year before.
All sections of the couutry showed
decreased earnings. Easterri roads
reported net revenue of $31,398,000
as compared with $42,662,000 in No
vember 1916; western roads $45,738,
000, as compared with $54,770,000,
and southern roads $17,143,000 as
compared with $18,034,000.
Camp' Lewis Holds Record
v In War Insurance Sales
' Washington, D. C, Jan. 23. Camp
Lewis at American JLake, Wash., is
the first camp to apply for more than
$200,000,000 of the government vol
untary insurance for soldiers. AodH-
i cations from soldiers there up to to
day totalled S2U4.UW,UU0. representing
22,058 policies, with an average of
- . . ;
Making Future Sailors.
New York, Jan. 23.-The ' United
States junior naval reserve, whose ob'
ject is the training of boys and men
to man the increasing tonnage of the
American merchant marine, has been
reorganized in order that its work
may become "wholly national with
the erection of waterside schools at
all important ports" on the Atlantic
and racinc coasts, it was announced
d'HE BEE: OMAHA, THUjkSD AY, JANUARY
Church League Plays Series
Which Brings Many Sur
prises to Basket Ball
All prophecy was upset last night
when the Miller park community cen
ter team defeated the Dundees 18 to
13, at Dundee last night. The game
was hard fought during every minute
of play. Superior weight is the alibi
of the defeated team. Drought and
Davis were the best players of the
victors. These two each made six
points. Fouls were numerous.
Twelve were committed by Dundee
and 11 by the Miller Park team.
The Murphy-Did-Its and the Dun
dee tigers played a preliminary game
in which the Tigers were the losers.
Swenson and Nolan featured for the
Tigers and Payne and Colvert for the
victors. The score was 13 to 17.
The lineup and summary: v
DUNDEE TICJER8. I MURPHY-DID-ITS.
Volo , .R. F. Culvert R. P.
Montgomery ... ,h. K.iKllne ......... ..L. F
Dodds C.lFayne ...C,
Pender ..,.,,...R. O.ivveymlller R. O.
Swenson T. CLjNelson V.Q.
Field Oouls: Nolan, 2; Dodd. 2: Swannon,'
2; Colvert, S; Payne, i; Weymlller, t. Foul
coals: Nolan, 2; Montgomery, Klein. Ref
Fouls committed: Dundee, II; Miller
Park, 11. Hulistltuten: Dundee, Clolnnd,
DeFrance, Hotwon. Goals: Dox O'Brien,
Snetrse, Hobson, 2; Drought, Si Davis, 11; C.
Peterson. R. Peterson, Murphy, r Foul
toals: Dox, ii Hmttga, Davis, 2; Drought,
2. Referee: Jtustum.
DUNDEE. MltI.HR PARK.
Dox R. F.lDrought R. F.
O'Brien t. F.iDavlH L. F.
DeFrance .CPeterson, C C
Kncsne R, O.IPoterson, R......R. O.
Wallace ........ I Q.Murphy U. u.
FIRST M. K. '
j ; F.Q. F.TP.F.T.F.Tte.
Oar r. f ..1 4 0 0 6
Ilausen.l. f.. ......... 0 0 ,10
McMullls c ...J 0 2 0 C
Barneby r. g.. 9 0 10 0
Dodds I. g 0 0 0 0 0
Sell (sub.) , 0 0 1 0
Totals ...........I 4 6 0 12
F.O. F.T. P.F. T.F. Pts.
Montague r. f 3 0
Bans 1. f. .....1 , 0
Fulllnston. I 3
Tremaa r.-g. ,.t 0
Hoglao 1. g 0 0
Totals I 3 S
F.O. F.T. P F. T.F. Pla
Bond r. f....
Davis 1. f. ...
Htroms o. ...
Puchane r. g.
Mordlck 1. b.
Klepsrr (sub.) i
Parrlsh (sub.) 6
Wright (sub.) 0
F.O. F.T. P.F. T.
Watson r. f. ...
Potter I. f. ...
Thomas r. g. ...
Collins I. g. ...
..1 0 10 2
..0 0 0 0 0
..0 0 0 0 0
0 1 0 8
2 I 0-6
BENSON Sr. E.
F.O. F.T. P.F. T.F. Pta
Pocbop r. f. , 0
Hussell 1. t
Hitch e. ' J
Baboock r. g. t
Dutcher I. g 0
Martin (sub.) , 0
Totals i l f
WILLIAM WOPS.) '
F.G. F.T. P.F. T.F. rta.
Welrlch r. g. , 0 0 s o 0
(Ireen 1. g. , a,,,0 0 1 0 ' o
Carson 1. g. ,,,,.., .0 0- 2 0 0
Maxwell c, , ......... I .3 2 0 "
Anderson 1. g. ......0 j 0 , , O 0
uurnnam isud.; ...... V V 9 0
Totals 4 3 10 0 7
Officials: Referee. lEdmunstun; tlmnr.
Blosles; scorer. Burdlck, Time of halves
How They Stand.
. P. W. L. Pet.
rearl Memorial... i 6 0 . 1.000
Williams Wops.. I I I .600
Hanscom Park M. E... i 3 .too
First M. E 5 a I .400
Benson M. E & 23 .400
Walnut Hill M. E t 0 t .000
Last Mght's Results.
First M. E.,.13; Hanscom Parks. IS. :
Walnut Hills. 10; Pearl Memorials, 25.
William Wopa. T: Benson M. E, 11. '
Two clos. games were played last
night in the Church league at the
Young Men's Christian association's
gymnasium. One big surprise also de
velopedthe Bensons beat the Wops,
who held second position in the'
league. , .
I he Hanscom Parks began the eve
ning's games with a victory over the
First Methodist Episcopal by a bare
margin of -three points. The two
teams were tied for third place in the
league. The Hanscom Parks, as a
result of their victory, are now tied
for second with (hi Vvops. The Pearl
Memorial team had little trouble in
disposing of the Walnut Hilt Metho
dist Episcopal five, which has the low
est average in the league. Klepser
and Parrish were the shining lights
for the winning five. All but one of
their team's points were made by these
two. , ;
The surprise of the evening was the
defeat that the Benscn team handed
the William Wops. The Wops were
held scoreless during the first period,
but managed to make seven counters
during the second half. The defeat
was only by a1 margin of four points
and was greatly due to. the fact that
the members of the Wop team were
worn out from four hours of-practice
in the afternoon or. the Central High
teams. The game was hard fought
with the result that personal fouls
were numerous. r
HAVE TO "
WERE Q1N$ TC
MOVE INTO A
APART tiEHT THAN
t?AN FRANCISCAN IS NAMED
" OIL ADMINISTRATOR.
Mark L. Requa, capitalist and min
ing engmeer ot aan t rancisco, nas
been appointed federal oil adminis
trator The newly formed oil division
6f thefeul administration has govern
ment control of oil. One of the aims
of the new oil administration will be
a general reduction of the present
BRITISH WOMEN ' -
'BACK WORLD PEACE
Appeal to Women of Germany
to . Aid in Making the
League of Nations
Nottingham, Eng., Jan. , 23. The
women of the British labor party, at
the conference here, sent greetings'
to the women of the United States,
in which the hope was expressed that
the enfranchised womtn of England
and 'Amcrica would join hands and
lead the world into making the league
of nations a reality.
A long resolution on the peace
settlement was moved by Mrs. Ada
Solner. of London. In her soeech.
she also invited the women of Ger
many to join in the movement, jiay-1
"Surely our sympathies ought to
go to many women in Germany, for J
tney nave suiierea even more man
we, and most of them are as desir
ous of peace as we are."
The resolution supported the la
bor war aims memorandum in full,
denounced all private ownership of
armament manufacturing concerns
and demanded the limitations of arm
ament to a police basis and the abol
ition of conscription.
In speaking with reference to the
women of America, she said:
"It is particularly fitting that we
who Jiave just- won- the franchise
should feel ourselves thus drawn
clpser to the women of the United
States,' many of whom have had it
for some time. It is an excellent oc
casion for us to urge upon our sis
ters u) America how mudi thev and
we can do toward the realization of
the league of nations which shall
make war impossible. ' - :
. 1 '.
Held Up Circulation -
Of Irish Newspapers
Nevv, York, Jan. 23. Distribution in
the mails of last week's editions of the
Irish World, the Gaelic-American and
the New "York Free Man's Journal,
three of the leading weekly publica
tions in this country espousing the
cause, of Irish independence, has been
refused by the postofHce authorities,
pending an investigation, it was
learned from the editors of these
Matter-published in the papers is
being passed upon at Washington, it
was said, to determine whether it is
of a nature entitled to, second class
mailing privileges. i
Coppe'r Price Extended.
Washington, Jan. 23. On recom-
meudationv of 'the war industries
board. President Wilson today ex
tended until next June 1, the price of
iiyi cents a (pound tor copper tixed
September 21. , , -
Salt in French Bread
Paris, Jan. 23. French chemists
are advocating the use of sea
water in the making of bread.
This would not only save the
transportation of salt, it is urged,
but would add materially to the
healthfuf properties of the bread,
owing to the fact that seawater
contains, besides salt a valuable
percentage of magnesium and cal
cium. . .
Ocean water "i already being
used, it is said, ih bread making
atXherbourg, and the bread has
gained a; considerably reputation
as a diet in several camps, v
vj MMIIMII Ml IIT TIlA--TTfH
J " J - inc. Ktni- j v
ii' . a . n m iiavrsy - v a r v
TEST SUIT WILL
Nebraskans Demand priority
Rights in Waters of South
Platte River for Irriga
Denver, Colo., Jan. 23. In the big
irrigation suit between the states of
Colorado and Nebraska, or rather
between the Western Irrigation Dis
trict of Nebraska, and a score or
more of Colorado irrigators an
amended petition was filed today in
the United States district court. ,
This bill in equity is a voluminous
pleading, containing 52- pages of mat
ter, and enters into the troubles be
tween the Colorado and Nebraska ir
rigate s which came to a focus when
this suit was Wed.
This Is Test Suit.
While but one Nebraska concern
is the plaintiff, it is the understand
ing between all of the parties and
among the attorneys interested that
this is a test- suit involving the right
of priority as between the two states.
TJie Nebraska irrigators in filing
this amended petition are represent
ed by Willis E. Reed of Lincoln,
Neb., Charles P. Craft and F. E. Ed
gerton of Aurora, Neb., J. G. Beeler
of North Platte, and S. S. Abbott of
Denver. ' '
The suit aims to bring at issue the
rights of irrigators along the South
Platte river and the priorities of their
several rights. The Nebraska plain
tiff, the Western Irrigation District,
claims that its right was established
and became vested to 180 cubic feet
per second from . the South Platte
river long before the defendants who
are Colorado irrigators made any ap
propriation of the waters of that
Nebraskans Face Heavy, Loss.
The Nebraskans insist that they
went ahead after legally appropriat
ing the water, and have spent thou
sands of dollars in the construction
of irrigation vorks and in placing
their land n suitable condition to be
irrigated. The result of the later
appropriations of the waters in Colo
rado has been, so the petition recites,
to leave the Nebraska ditch high
and dry, and the crops . under the
same destroyed for want of mois
The amended bill asks for an in
junction preventing the defendants
and the water commissioners of
Colorado from taking the water from
the South Platte to the disadvantage
and harm of the Nebraska plain
tiff. Dr. Mortimer Sanderson
Promoted at Camp Cody
Camp Cody, Deming, N. M., Jan.
23. (Special.) Dr. Mortimer San
derson, detital corps, has been pro
moted at one jump from first lieu
tenant to lieutenant colonel. He is
a Nv Yorker, 33 years, og age, grad
uate of the University of Pennsyl
vania, and has a service record in the
regular army that covers the Moro
campaign with Peshing in the Philip
pines and the Mexican border, as well
as many home posts.'
His promotion is due to the Lodge
amendment to the army law, which
gives the dental corps the same
recognition as the medical depart
ment. Lieutenant Colonel Sanderson
commands the large body of dental
surgeons in the Thirty-fourth division
Denman Says Public Didn't
Understand Ship Policy
Washington, Jan. 23 William Den
man, former chairman of the shipping
board, told the senate commerce com
mittee today that his position regard
ing wooden ships had been misrepre
sented to the public. He declared the
"press had over played our hand in
the,matter of wooden ships"' and said
the impression that the board was de
voted tb a wooden ship building policy
only had done more harm to ship ex
tension in this country than any thing
else. - " ; , .- -. . -
"The public had the opinion that we
were trying to build up wooden ships
and run down- the value of steel ves
sels," Mr. Denman said.; "The real
situation was that we wanted addi
tional tonnage," he added, "and
thought wooden ships the best way
to get if - '
Urged for Injured Persons
Washington, Jan. 23. Government
machinery for vocational rehabilita
tion of soldiers and-sailors unfitted
for further military service would be
made available under certain condi
tions to any, persons injured in civil
or federal employment , under the
terms of a bill approved by a con
ference of representatives of govern
ment departments and civilian organ
izations. .The measure will be sent
to Secretary Baker with the recom
mendation that it be presented to
congress. . :' .- .
The conference, was called ly Sur
geon General Gorgas at the dircc-
ltion of -Secretary- Baker, a w
YM? I THE LANDLORD J ( O U2
' ; ef . ... t . II J '
Send Radio Message
From U, S. Station ,
To Italian Capital
Washington, Jan. 23. Direct ra
dio communication between an Ital
ian government station in Rome and
the Arlington station of the United
States navy here has been success
fully established and is being used
daily for communications passing
between vthe two governments and
between their diplomatic represent
atives and foreign offices.
The daily statements of the Ital
ian war office will be received by
radio from Roma and issued bere
for publication in the United States.
Colonel Hall, Lincoln Banker,
Is Assisted by Majors Holder
man and Douglas; Warner
Is Judge Advocate,
Camp Cody, Deming, N. M., Jan.
23. Colonel Phil ,L. Hall, jr., Lincoln
banker, heads the special school of in
struction in the 127th field artillery
(Fourth Nebraska infantry), in which
the instructors are Majors' George H.
Holderman and R. C. Douglas of the
regiment, who came back from the
school of fire at Fort J, Okl, full of
the latest ideas.
Captain Frank A. Warner from
battery D, 126th field artillery, who
was a lawyer at his home town of
Norfolk, Neb., has been named judge
advocate of the general court dn the
34th division. He was a law partner
of former Senator William V. Allen.
Lieutenant Julian Warnahl, 127th
field artillery, has gone to Camp Fun
ston, Kan., to the bedside of his
brother, who was one of the men left
for dead by the captain who robbed
the camp bank and afterward com
Captain N. W. Larrimore, battery
F, 127th field artillery, will remain as
permanent head of the personnel of
fice of this division, with the rank of
captain under the adjutant general's
Frank A. Becker, who was driving
the automobile that killed wagoner
William F. Cone, supply company,
134th infantry (Fifth Nebraska), has
been freed from arrest since the
coroner's inquest. A soldier testified
that Becker endeavored in every way
to avoid striking Cone
Our entire stock of O'Coats
which formerly sold up to
$20 will be placed on sale
Thursday Yxmr choice of
any O'CoaHn the house at p
For One Day Only
SHIRLEY'S CLOTHES SHOP
109 South 16th St.
Rheumatism's Pangs Mulitply
With Winter's Icy Blasts
Torture Is Worst In Severest
Soon you will begin, to reach for
the liniment bottle, just as you did
all last winter, and begin to rub the
painful parts, seeking relief from the
pangs of Rheumatism, which your
own experience has taught you can
only be temporary.
Why not throw away your lini
ments and vother external applica
tions and get down to a sensible and
rational treatment, which is bound to
get results? ..,
Rheumatism is a disordered condi
tion of the blood and must be treated1
through the blood. And ou cannot
reach the blood by external applica
have perfected the best treatment tn existence today. I do not inject paraffins or 'wax
as It is dangerous. The advantages of ray treatment are: No losa of time No detention
iron, gonnm. no aancrr iron cniuruiorra. snoea ann mood poison, and no lavin nn
in hospital. Call or write. Dr. Wr.y, 306 Bee Bldg, Omaha. ' ' 0
TO BE SET OVER
South Dakota Sheriffs Thread
en Summary Punishment ta
Persons Caught Attempting
to Fire Elevators.
Sioux Falls, S' D., Jan. 23-(Spe-cial
Telegram.) Declaring for the
summary punishment of those who art
caught attempting to destroy elevators
and other property and food supplies
in South Dakota, the big meeting of
sheriffs and other officials and or
ganizations, called by Governor Nor
beck, tonight concluded its work and
The meeting by unanimous vote,
declared against the calling of a spe
cial session of the state legislature,!
agreeing to leave the matter entire-
ly tdGovernor Norbeck, who agreed
to call such a session, should the ne
cessity arise. -
The meeting approved the plan of 1
the stati council of defense for. the t
better protection of grain elevators
and other property. '
The plan provides that sheriffs depu
tize sufficient men to have charge of
the protection of property, as interior
or outside .guards, these special dep
uties to be paid bythe counties, .ci
ties, and villages whe're they are as
signed to duty.
The plan further provides that to '
aid such officers in fire prevention, a
spcret service, to be under control
of the governor, state sheriff, county
sheriffs, or mayors, as the case may
be shall be appointed. ' .'
The great fire prevention force will
be organized at once, and when thjs
work1 is completed, the state will have
efficient protection against incendiary
The meeting voted in favor of re
questing the South Dakota delegation
in congress -to ask that postal privi
leges be denied to the Germaji pa
pers at Aberdeen, whose editors have
been a. rested for violating the es-.
Washington. Jan. 23 (Special Telegram.)
Tho following named officers of the onl- '
nance reserve corps are relieved from duty
In the office ot the chief ot ordnance,
Washington, D. C, and will proceed from
the aruenal, Rock Island, 111., to Camp
M. Sundheimery Mgr.
tions to the surface. Your liniments ,
may temporarily relieve the pain, but
a cure can only be had by removing
the condition that causes the pain.
Investigate the record of S. S. S., M
the great blood remedy, that hasf
done so much for those afflicted with
Rheumatism. This remedy thorough'
ly cleanses the blood of every tracs
of impurity, and in this way removes
the cause of Rheumatism. Get a bot
tle of S. S. S. today at any drug
store, and start on the 'road to real
and genuine relief. Then if you want
any information regarding your case,
write all your symptoms to our chief
medical adviser, who will give them
careful study, and advise special di
rections, without cost Address Swift
Specific Company, 318-B' Swift Lab
oratories, Atlanta, Ga. -
.- i have a aucccislnl treatment for Hoptura with
out reaortina; to a painful and uncertain anrgical
Pft,0' 1 m tn only freputable physician who
wil! take such cases upon a guarantee to
satisfactory results. I han devoted more than Zv
years to A he exclusive imtnut rjt p.. ....... j
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