Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 20, 1927 · Page 11
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 20, 1927
Page 11
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m * STVIK i.. n MERE MENTION. Rofecrt*. undertaker.--A4r. Dr. Aaron H. Sprier Ms moved tu Mi Shall) Hldg. B1646 -Adv. , Dr. Frederick J Miller, dentist, 924 Sharp Ultle. IJ4543.-- Adv. Dr. It. C. Oluey' moved to 824 Sharp Bid*. l'hon« Bii2(i5.--Adv. J. Sbneider, tailor, announces new location, 210-11 Sharp Mil*.--Adv. Rouen, ?0c, 7Gc and $1.00 doz., at Kloradale, all this week. 14U So. 13.--Adv. Complete line of school supplies and fountain pens. Tucker-Sbean. 1123 O St.--Adv. Warranted school clocks, $1.00, $1.50. $2.00. $2..' J 0, $:i.25. Tucker- Shean, 1123 O St.--Adv. Ed Cantwell, charged with intoxication, was lined $10 and costs In municipal court Tuesday. Open Tues., Thurs. and Sat. evenings. Shurtleff's Quality Furniture Store, new location, 123a K St.-Adv. Special sale 01. wasb boilers, $1.60 and up, galv. pure copper and tin with copper bottoms. Hall'e, 1517 O.--Adv. Wrist watches, all the new shapes, $8.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00. Warranted true time tellers. Tucker-Shean, 1123 O St.--Adv. Huge Expansion Sale now on this week, only--Lincoln's largest exclusive Furniture Store. Shurtleff's, new location, 1235 K St.--Adv. Two cents per meal less! We baved that for our customers on the last 150,000 meals served in our Cafeteria. Rudge and Guenzel Co. --Adv. Firemen made a run to the vicinity of Baldwin and Griffith streets at about noon Tuesday to extinguish a grass fire. No damage was done. Judge Florence Allen, Ohio su illegal possession, wait not called by the court, Judgi* Chappell mat- i:i« that he di-sireu to dlm-us* the ·»»· w i t h Karl Schmitt when that ! officer returns to the city. Hearing w a n t-ft for Saturday. Aixuments were beard by the supreme court Tuesday on t n ap- I'i'ul made by a Valley county farmer's son named Or. ll!e Sell, who WHS accused by tilnoia Cook, erstwhile domestic at the Sell home, of being the father of her child born out of wedlock. She gave a detailed story of where and when her downfall occurred, and Sell brought several witnesses to piove that on that day and hour he was at a dance on the other side of Arcadia. The girl said she lemembered the date because it was Sells' birthday. Nellie Acker filed with the supreme court 'I uesday an appeal in which she says that the jury in Douglas county that said she hac no cause of action against the Omaha Council Bluffs Street rail ·way company did her a grievous wrong. She sued for $10.000 dam ages, largely to her nervous system by reason of a collision of her car with a street car. She said the latter was being operated at rapid and reckless speed, while the street car company said that .she suddenly cut across an intersection without giving any indication o! what she was going to do, and thai a collision could not be avoided. AINT IT A GRAND AND GLORIOUS FEELING? By Brifg* preme court, on " Back to the Constitution," Wed., 8:15 p. m., at St. i Paul's church. Tickets at Ross P. 1 Curtice's, 50c.~-Adv. Buy Wed. raisin bread, loal lOc; mellow crunch? doughnuts, dozen 18c. Fresh hamburger steak, Ib. 12 l-2c. Freacirich Bros. Grocery- terias.--Adv Firemen made a run at 6 a. m. Tuesday to 532 North Nineteenth, where a spark from a chimney set fire to the roof of Leonard Arena's home. No damage was done. The Swift Filling station reported to police the loss of two electric light bulbs, valued at $5. The bulbs were taken from outside sockets during Monday night. On the Radiola you can bear the big Tunney-Dempsey fight in your own home. Ringside seats for the entire family. Ross P. Curtice Company will install one for you today. Phone B3365.--Adv. More than 100 dining room, living room and bedroom suites from which to select. We sell for less because it costs us less to sell. Shurtleff Quality Furniture Store, new location, 1235 K St.--Adv. We do all kinds of factory sewing, make dresses to order, nurses uniforms and ruffled curtains. We do hemstitching and make button holes. Shorten and reline coats. Come in and get our prices. Mary Jane Garment Co. 1423 0 St. Adv. Moran and Mack of "Black Crow' Came, (Columbia Record) will be on the air Wednesday night from New York. It you haven't a radio consider an "Erla" A good radio for a moderate price. Walts 1215 O St. --Adv. A hose was taken from the University Episcopal church. Thirteenth and R, Monday night, according to a report made to the police. The hose was in two fifty foot sections and was taken from the north side of the church. ' George Knapp. charged Henry Obblnk of the inspection bureau, state department of agriculture, with failure to candle eggs, denied guilt In municipal court Tuesday. Hearing was set for Wednesday and bond named at $300. The Masons of Lincoln will hold a reception of welcome to all university students who are Master Masons at the Scottish Rite temple on Wednesday, Sept. 21, 7:30 p. m. All Masonic students and faculty members are cordially invited to attend.--Adv. Bert Mortedge of Hastings, member of the legislature, has been appointed gravel inspector by the state department of public works, and lias received orders to report for duty at Cody, according to the Hastings Tribune, lie expects to be gone several months. The Calbro Magnowave, Inc.. of Omaha, has filed articles of incorporation, with the secretary of state. Its authorlxed capital stock is |1D,000. The company will manufacture and sell physical and electrical instruments acd operate sanitariums. The incorporators are William R. Caldwell and Myrtle BOM Bronson. Just an ordinary Nebraska cornstalk but look'at its size! John Costello, who lives three miles west of Tecumseh and who raised the stalk on his farm, looks to be rather short as compared with the giant of the field he is holding, but Mr. Costello is nearly six feet tall. The stalk measured a, little over eleven and a half feet plaints its findings recited that it had received. The railroad attorney said he wanted to smoke out the commission as he did not believe they had any. Officer Davis and Detective Towle of the Lincoln police department found five pints of alleged whisky hidden in an old basement at Fifteenth and O streets Tuesday morning. After watching the hidden liquor most of the morning the officers arrested a man whom they believe may be the owner. No charge has been filed against him. The Lincoln police, thru the state sheriff's office, have received a request from Sheriff Kramer, Phillips county, Col., to be on the lookout for John Turner, who is supposed to be in Nebraska driving, a car with a Colorado license. Turner is alleged to have shot his sister at Holyoke, Col., Monday night. The guaranty fund commission, comprising Clarence C. Bliss, ex- offiGJp chairman; E. J. Dempster, Geneva, vice chairman; Van E. Peterson, Curtis, secretarj ; R. O. Brownell of Schuyler, George I. Parker of Newcastle, I. A. Kirk of Gibbon, Fay C. Hill of Gordon, H. C. Peterson of Chappell, met Tuesday afternoon in regular monthly session. Lincoln unit of the Reserve Officers association will meet for dinner Wednesday evening at the Grand hotel. Major Jones, chief air service officer of the seventh corps area, is flying down from Fort Crook for the occasion, and will speak on "Combat Aviation". This is the first meeting of the fall, and plans for the year's work are to be discussed. The Abel Construction company was awarded the contract for graveling the road from Hallam to DEATHS AND FUKERALS, Eckman--Laura Gumaer Eckman died at 8:30 a. m. Tuesday at the home of her son, H. G. Eckman 1411 E. ^Funeral announcements will be made later. Hail--The body of Isaac Hall has been taken to Plattsmouth for funeral services and burial. Nace--The body of Mrs. Frances Nace is at Splain Scnnell's pending funeral arrangements. Weller--The body of Mrs. Fran ces A. Weller will arrive in Lincoln Tuesday night and will be taken to Castle, Roper Matthews. Funeral services will be held at the grave in Wyuka at 2 p. m. Wednesday, Rev. C. L. Myers in charge. E. L. Troyer, Undertaker.--Adv. Mrs. Troyer, Ladies' Embalmer. Fourteenth street commissioners at meeting Tuesday. by the county their weekly* The total cost of the contract will be about $12-. 126.40, the project covering about five miles. The Abel company bid 22.88 cents per square yard. The Kohler Lumber Coal Co.'s bid, the only other bid, was 23.6 cents. Donald Warden, arrested here some tune ago on a charge of bringing a stolen automobile from one state to another, has been re- j The plea of John Taminosian, Ar- h a v i n g been incarcerated at Omaha, and is awaiting the action of the federal grand jury. He was taken to Omaha originally because no United States commissioner was in Lincoln at the time. / Burlington reports T u e s d a y morning showed no frost damage in the territory of the Nebraska district. Traces of frost were reported from Ravenna and Fair-; monL Light frost may have oc- i curred at other places, but the j freeze was so light that no damage j was done. The weather bureau j reported frost temperatures at Holdrege. North Platte. Alliance, j North Loup. Valentine and O'Neill , DOCTORS DELAY REPORTS Subject to Prosecution for Failing to File Reports of BiAhs Within Five Days. For physicians who fail to report births to local registrars within the fire days allowed by law Secretary Frost of the state department of welfare points out a section of the statute that carries a penalty in the form of a fine of from $10 to $100 or sixty days in jail, or both. Writing to a local registrar in the state. Secretary Frost says: "It is unfortunate that any doctor will unduly delay his reports. These certificates are all bound and if they are not received within a reasonable time after they are due they necessarily lose their proper place in the records of the vital statistics division. They are then placed in another volume which makes them less accessible than they would be if they could be in their regular place.' "Section 8232 of the compiled statutes of 1922 provides that such certificates should be filled out by the physician and signed by him and filed with the local registrar within five days after any birth. The doctors about whom you complain, therefore, are not justified in, refusing to send them to you and requiring you to go after them. "You want to know how you can secure better compliance with the law. It is not the policy of this department to be unduly severe with any doctor who, thru oversight, occasionally faHs to get in his certificates within the time provided by law. However, Section 8245 of the compiled statutes provides a penalty for those guilty of violating the provisions of the vital statistics act which would include the failure to file the certificates within the five days. In case of failure to comply with the law I see no reason why the delinquent doctors should not be prosecuted under the section just cited. INITIATE FRESHMEN YOO'RC PVJTTIM* IK/ Tntr hJGCK Tn6 ON THE .OF You Tne«e A JJUST PACKAGE THAT CAN'T ·RECALL THe LAST 5LIP-3 ROLLS FLOOR AROUND TM IT - AND CUSPtClOr-j AS TO ITS ARSE5 Ai VOO THE -AND meet w i l U (he member* of the count) farm liure.iu board. Mr. Turnet dfelated (hat of (he 20,000 added lo the boys' wild clubs In the Culled Statoi last your about 7.WO or S.(K(» w*r« Irom the central western Ktat«a. Three thousand eltibx were add- I'd and there aie Uou 50.00Q clubs with a membership oi (.00.000. Mr. Turner will *o to Tbayer t-ountjr Wednesday. Seward county Thurt* day, Burt county Friday and Douglas county Saturduy. The plan* tor the county woik for next year are being discussed. - AWD H l P i r J TIME A LOM6 AIM AMD TnerJ YoO IT OWDCf» AGO AWC HAD IT- OM-H H- BOY?.' IT ·* GR-K-R-RAND TESTIMONY OF TWO AGAINST GORTON First Witnesses for State Say Former Grain Man Admitted Signing Checks Without Authority. NEBRASKA CITY, Sept. 20. -(UP)-- James P. Baker and W. S. i Ash Ion, both of Dunbar, were the first witnesses called in the trial of Burton Gorton. Dunbar. who ia ''acing charges of embezzling $54, 926.52 in connection with the af- lairs of the Dunbar State bank. Gorton was former manager of the Dunbar Grain company and was arrested shortly alter teh disappearance of his father-in-law, Thomas Murray, president of the bank. In their testimony before the district court, Ashton and Baker both admitted Gorton had told them of signing $14.000 in checks and notes without permission of the board of directors of the Dunbar Grain company. Ashton said he knew of one instance when Gorton took $940 in cash from the grain company for his personal use. Sheriff Carl Ryder testified concerning a conversation County Attorney Heinke had with Gorton last spring, in which Gorton is said to have admitted being $14,000 short FIRST MACHINE TO START WEST DROPS (Continued From Page One.) Ionian rug man of Omaha, for an order restoring him possession of the shop he said he must have in i order to make a living, fell on deaf ears in the supreme court. It over- SJfS^^ihs SSS J5? fe-rXTSESS j the cleaning cut and reopening of The supreme court has ruled that the Fhelan ditch. The farmers said Cornhnsker Oath to Be Administered Thursday Morning at the University Coliseum. Freshmen of the University of Nebraska will be formally initiated into the school Thursday morning at 10 o'clock in a convocation at the Coliseum. According to a traditional custom, the Corn- busker oath will be administered at this time. The university band will call the audience together with a short con- social science "* " f Verne Roberts, arrived at 10:54. ST. PAUL, Minn., Sept. 20.-- (U.P.) -- Fighting against hea.' winds Leslie Miller, St. Paul en:rant in the national air derby, arrived here at 9:56 a. m. today, seven minutes ahead of his nearest opponent ,to hold his lead as the planes departed for Fargo. Miller brought his plane out of a cloudy sky, greeted his, mother, Mrs. B. I. Miller of Des Moines, la., and had taken off several minutes efore the second arrival, C. W. tteyers of Detroit, flying a Waco No. 30. Meyers arrived at 10:03 a. m. Miller was on the field 11 minutes and 25 seconds. Meyers departed or Fargo after a stop of six and a half minutes. The third arrival, J. S. Charles, piloting the Richmond, Va., entry, E§gle Rock No. 32, came to a stop on the field at 10:34 and departed at 10:43. He was followed by Eugene DettmarTarrytown, N. Y., flying a Travelair, at 10:36, who departed at 10:43 a. m. Fifth to arire here was W. H. Emery, Jr., piloting the Bradford, Pa., entry, Travelair arrived at 11:08 and left at 11:14. E. G. Knapp, piloting a Waco 60 plane from Ypsilanti, Mich., landed at 11:09 and hopped off at 11:16. Nimmo Black of Chicago, piloting a Laird plane, No. 66, landed' his plane at 11:37 and departed at 11:47. A. Litzenberger of Erie, Pa. ,in his Waco No. 44, arrived next at 11:39 and took off for Fargo at 11:46. CLEVELAND, O., Sept 20.--(U. P.)--Only two of the planes which left New York this morning in the class A race of the New York- Spokane air derby were unaccounted for at ll:30 a. m. e. s. t. today. The planes unaccounted for are the Waco Whirlwind, piloted by Robert Fogg of Concord, N. H., and Ryan Brougham, piloted by Frank M. Hawks of Houston, Tex. Eleven of the planes had completed the first leg of the journey and had left Cleveland for Chicago. The Ryan Brougham piloted by E. W. Cleveland was the ninth plane to arrive in Cleveland, and was immediately followed by the Travelair, piloted by J. L. O'Donnell of Whittler, Calif. The Travel- air took off five minutes after it's landing while the Ryan stopped for eight minutes. After refueling it. Royal of Flint, Mich., departed for Chicago in his Buhl Airster. CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 20.--(U. P.)--Going thru a dense fog over New Jersey led to the crash of the Buhl Alstser near Mednham, N. J. causing the deaths of Richard ordered the man off the place, anc when he said he would go when he got ready, Hill shot him. The sec ond tim^ he said, referring to the man in vile terms, "i bet that tickled you." In the s same blasphemous language, the officer said Hill described how be got the body and "planted" him out in the sand- hills. Hill's defense is 'that he shot only when he had to keep from getting killed himself, and his attorney claimed he did not get justice because his trial occurred just after another murder trial in which the public got excited over a, too lenient verdict. The state says that the story Hill freely told the officers after his arrest contained no element of justification. Mich., and J. accord- Merle Jones, president of the Inno! cents, will ! The two i ! Cobs and the ? organizations. Tassels, will yells. Condra will administer busker oath. Corn be In Doctor the corn- tbe state railway commission need not attach to the record in the appeal of the Northwestrn railroad company from an order relating to keeping the Meridian highway ·rath of Norfolk open for safe travel, the copies of informal com- this was not necessary and that LWCOLH WOMAN INJURED if some obstructions were taken ! out here and there the ditch would clear itself The also brought «p ' several 3?w points, bat lost on all ( of them. Th«» jury in ;h«- czf of Charles ' Hnson. Marysville. Radke or"St. Clair. ing to N. B. who arrived here at the end of the first leg of the New York-Spokane air derby. Namer said he was flying near the Buhl plane in the flight over New Jersey but managed to get above the fog instead of going thru it as the Buhl plane did. Namer he was not more than a OPTIMISTS HEAR NEWENS Value of Music to School, Home and Individual Discussed at Club Luncheon. Citing Ruskin'a dictum that music was the fourth necessity of life, Adrian Newens told the Optimists at their luncheon Tuesday at the chamber of commerce that appreciation of music adds more to life than any other one thing, and thai anyone might learn enough to give him an understanding of it, even if not himself musically endowed. Community life would be dull without music, he declared, the radio wouldn't last six month?, and no reproducing machine could take the place of one's own knowledge of music, gained by' study and practise. Not many years ago, Mr. Newens said, such an orchestra as Lincoln high school has would have ranked with professionals. Nowadays even the grade schools have their orchestras and bands, and the youngsters who play in them are too busy to run up and down alleys, to hook watermelons, and engage in destructive mischief. They are at work at something that contributes to the school, the home and themselves. Agencies now exist to discover unusual talent and see that it gets a chance. Preceding the address Miss Genevleve Miller sang, accompanied by Miss Kathryn Deane. STOP SIGNS FOR STATE HIGHWAYS (Continued From Page Due.) judgment of the department it should be. The signs will be 400 feet from the state highways. In towns such signs are not deemed so necessary because drivers usually slow down. There have been many accidents in the country at intersecting highways. The signs to be used will be octagonal in shape, about thirty inches wide, with yellow background and the word "stop" in black letters. They are to be similar to those used in Minnesota am Wisconsin and many other states The first will be put up on state highways having a very dense traffic and gradually they will appear on all highways. The state department is plan ning also to mark streams. The signs will bear the name of each river or creek. This is done not as a matter of safety but for the education of the people and those who travel over the state. The malicious and careless destruction of road markers will be prevented if possible. The state department expects to have local officers and highway patrolmen keep watch for the purpose ol prosecuting those who destroy markers either purposely or thru thoughtlessness. Secretary Cochran has returned from Gothenburg where he inspected a state and federal aid bridge is under construction. Bids on three miles of paving were of Thirty-third were in a pocket, and that to come down town they had to go out of their way several blocks. He said this improvement opens a new and convenient access to the city. NEW BOOKS NEW TERRITORY FOR WHITEWINGS (Continued From Page One.) opened award at Grand had been Island but no made at noon STATE BOARD ACCEPTS BID J. L. Soderberg, Omaha, Lowest on Addition to Boiler House at Beatrice Institution. The board of control accepted the bid of John L. Soderberg of Omaha, being 89,568, alternate No. 3. for an addition to the boiler house at the institution for the feebleminded at Beatrice 1 Teusday. The alternate bid calls for omission of a new coal house. The board accepted the alternate because it does not have enough money to build according to original specifications. This have cost about $14.000. would Three bids were received. They are: H. J. Cooper Co. of Omaha. $11.400: H. N. Scbroeder of Beatrice, 112.515. Bids on a new boiler and stoker for the same institution were opened, but awards were deferred until engineers confer with bidders Are You Sure Ton Get What Your Doctor Orders? you Jo in|frfd)«-r · « - H ' l I f Tttf MILEY DRW CO. llth A 0 Sts. Krc'ehard. returned a ver- diri Tuesda d«v taring the plaintiff to be th owner a rar. ;hat had bef*n repl*"Y]2f*d. and placed hi* damap«- at on*- cent. The i-uit ·na? bronchi bj ra11r«on to hi YhllM a! ' CV on a juilp"Tnf-7i' acair'st Knelehan 1'aiier^n claimed he ·na th«- OWTIT and brought suit \ t a 'r.iwiii 115- m a Saturday nrh! *.i:ij J-. ].i«-u - .lx» Rvrnft *ITX- o' J 3 r John in Auto Accident Hear Kearney. KEARNEY. Neb. Sept 2v -d' P.)- Mrs. John Kine of Lincoln la unconscious in a local bospitai lodaj. the result of an automobile accident two miles east of Kearney last quarter of a mile from U» Hudson, durlng ^ aflernoon . T he last T.«. M .11 V P f SIT" C f^!L e ? i legislature appropriated $25.000 for Internally | seejt because o^tbefog^ _ j a8new boller aad repairjng ^ ooiler room. Tuesday. One mile of the paving will extend to Stolley park which is state property and the other two miles form a district outside of the city of Grand Island. Bids on a state aid bridge near Hershey will be opened October 10 at North Platte. MUST LOOK FOR A TEMPORARY HOME (Continued From Pag* One.) for some time as a text book in the public schools. Mr. eBrg'sfire department history contains In part the following; "A volunteer fire department was organized In 1872. In the same year a building was erected at Eleventh and M streets as an engine house. In 1886 a paid fire department was organized and the present building at Tenth and Q streets built. In 1888 the property at Eleventh and M was sold and In 1889 fire stations were built at Twenty-third and o streets and at Thirteenth and F. In 1909 another station was built at Twenty-seventh and Pear streets." Considerable time in replacement may be saved, according to City Engineer Erickson. if arrangement plans of the P street station are duplicated with, however, an exterior more consistent with business surroundings. "Commissioner Schroeder suggested that the resolution prohibiting parking from 2 a. m. to 6 a. m. be general. I suspect he has a good idea. That would be one way of clearing the streets of those autoists who use public thorofares for garages." Commissioner Bair, head of public safety and resident of University Place, offered a wide grin Tuesday in making a confession which, he said, possibly would not find approval from his colleagues. "You know," he said, "I believe we should move traffic faster on arterial boulevards. I've an idea that maybe we might keep heavy truck traffic off the arteries. These big trucks move slowly and congest. That isn't all. Arteries are now receiving so much car traffic that the life of the pavement na turalling will be shorter. Big trucks are hard on paving. Possibly if we could keep them off the arteries, we could go further and keep them on certain streets which, When in need of re-paving or resurfacing, could be made from such material as will sustain the heavy truck traffic better than the ordinary type of paving." HOLD 4-H CLUB CONraRENCE Agricultural Experts Meet at the I County Agent's Office Tuesday. A conference of L. I. Prlsbie and Harry Gould of the state agricultural college and R. A. Turner of Washington. D. C., supervisor of the boys and girls 4-H club work in thirteen central states for the department of agriculture, was held with County Agent Purbaugh at the court house Tuesday. Tuesday afternoon they were to See Our Windows Thursday Nite Arriving Daily Our shelves are packed with new books and if you enjoy browsing among them a visit to this shop ill Interest you. You will be welcome whether you wish to purchase or not. Picture Framing Our stock of picture moulding has been carefully selected and our workmanship is high grade. Let us frame your pictures. The Lincoln Book Store 1126 0 J. H. Willis BEAUTIFULVS Beautiful BRASS from the Far East Hand-carved and hammered in enchanting work shops -- after patterns that are centuries old. Today -- these marrclwn iriccei ·* Oriental Bran Ware are being- die- played at The Bonne of Olft» BCMti- f»l."- Your particular attention its called to one of our outstanding tjow arrivals -- ·n~«a»a*llr ImpremtTe Candleahra IX inrhes hiffli and 22 lnrh-g wide -- 7 candle rapacity with receding elevations. Candle Holder* rest on two r very fascinating Chlnece Dragons, The stem Is composed of a number of beautiful curves with an Intricately carved base (after the manner of the Orient.) \ We might al«o suggest for your pog- f »lble need In Brans: riRESIDB SETS f -- COAL BVCKETS -- WOOD BOXES --WOOD HOLDERS-- CAIJ BELLS -- FERNERIES -- TRAYS -- SUNDIALS -- r»OOR KNOCKERS -- DIAMONDS SILVERWARE NOVELTIES CITY ATTORNEY AFTER AN ORDER (ConJicord From Pave One.* HALLETT Est. 1871 COHKUHICABLE DISEASES. (l P.|---- IJPSI1P *_·- .^»«B«^« wa JL^TO , Moines, la., piloting an Eagle Rock biplane No. 41. was the first to arrive here tod*y in Class B of the New York to Spokan* air derby. He arrived at the Municipal airport sirelr with communicable diseases, ins followed, and that the city can sisled that the deri«ion of the supreme court in the Rock Island case, when an attempt va, made The bulletin board at the cit i to force a viaduct being built over health office, which deals exciu-1 P street, prevented that course I at 9:55 a. m. central time. took off as injured internally pr husban.l and their three '·* No 1O "fornne'OTi. Wyo . wh^n their rar strurl, loow Kravo] and over ond lap of Fanro. N. D.« :05 the Waco _ Paul snows that there are now in thin invoke the law only where a street as im- derbyaai. JOLK WAT THRU UHI r and rot:-; ·« 'f,] rmirl T r r o' r » J h '··in No " fi and eambiinc x» A l l Th«? Youth 1 ; T^ir of 'h« T milfcine "o i: r*--j,»f* R185 No-r* charred t***~ "»f U^jd'-rCT^^Tj^-* . -n "x r* rt Tfio~ A fvi-x * *«a r -^ aj iiii j-'^ifi- frrm f n . i k «s = |*olj h -h* c^n^t" »t ro?r havo pon" 1hra C football, f-arn ·iitorinc and hirn^n M*li»art sm of Arkansas »· thru Af. -iffi^ia].*. ar- » Jhv nnm- ·n ~ar« 'IT iV ! ard make MURDER HAKES PLEA FOR RELIEF fisi Hie sior r--- r««« n. i which HJ31 thai found O'Rl^nn**?^ fojid a r^^olver and '·'^ h» tor his shot tun. an-1 wh«»n tTr man att»~lt»d him aeain h« ]·· him rifir* »n» ^or,t»r'« Th» oWlr«r who iooi{ hi* «x»7if*«»ior. «aid Hill ·iH I him he did not Xno* «ho rot :n* I be;t»r of the nirhi, but ihai be | so far this month city sis cases of typhoid fever and is in us«e. Coder this law. if appli »»le here, the Missouri Pacific would have paid all costs Mr. \Vi1k» said it was ·what law- It ran uliliz* becausr lor two and a half mile* r-ast oT thi= improvement the Missouri Pacfic .=«rarat»s two rapidly rro-wiac *T tioas of the rity. and that th» «uu" condition confront* it aJonc lh» Rofk Island ahov«» and bHow South Mr«"»i H» said that tfc« roni«Ti linn that this imrroremenl * a* a £rfn**r3il on* and that th^ COFT eJin-nld noi be thrown upon adjoin inc property ownT* on fh* thwrj' that 1h»y were pf**rWr b*n»fitt»d ·»a« not t»nabl' k All «tr*»i anil the aTr11ratioii o' s-nrh a c-ipio n rvnH bar tho n i j from a'l ·»ork H* c »id iha 1 in* north of the track? and eat- that during the month two other cases hare been released. The city health ·Ippwrtment is tryjnc to trarv the orlrln of two of these F. which come from the citj other four come from outside the city and count? and state authorities hav» be*n asked to investigate thes* Th*re ar" now in ih«* rit^ two rases of fhickeTTpnv two fa.w»s of infantile paralysis, on* ca*« o! three ra,«-s of mumps. « of ^Tnallrov. two fas'-*; « aT,3 on" rav r.f cou*h I^unne th" monlli Iw^n r»l«}i«»ij and nin*- ra=«-« of mumr* Th* bulletin board snow* ·nn d"S*h= durlnr th» month from r-omnidni'-aM' 1 c3i««a«^i T h r * " of rub»)ia ha 1 ** 1 b»"fn release*! four of Refinement! our artists worr otrr your problems. Otir f.ri (,«.'* GREEN'S WALLPAPER PAINT S»0« Artist* and 1ST? O Warranted School Wrist Watches All the Uitest Styles $8.50, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00 School Clocks. Warranted Hll.00, H.50, |, tt.25, $4.25. $5.00. 'All the wanted nukes of Fountain Pens. $1.00 Up. Special attention is drawn to our complete line of Gents' Pocketbooks and Ladies' Purses, B r i e f Cases. TUCKER. SHEAN Supply Depot The Complete School 1123 OSt, '·SFAFERI

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