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The Birmingham age-herald. [volume] (Birmingham, Ala.) 1902-1950, November 07, 1914, Image 9

Image and text provided by University of Alabama Libraries, Tuscaloosa, AL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038485/1914-11-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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ALABAMA ELEVENS
\ FEATURE IN SOUTH’S
BIG GAMES TODAY

| Auburn-Tech and Alabama-Sewanee Battles of Interest_Much
Depends on Outoorae of Tennessee-Vanderbilt
Game—Result in Doubt
For Suits or Overcoats
Worth $22.50 and $25
\
This is by no means an ordinary sale—It simply means
that we purchased these Suits and Overcoats at a price
very much under their real value,
tv AND THAT WE ARE GIVING OUR CUSTOMERS
A THE BENEFIT OF THIS PURCHASE
jW These Suits and Overcoats are of the newest models, and new
Jky est patterns in woolens—and were made in the one place in
frA America which is noted for its skilled labor, and ability to turn
plj out the best clothing-—for they are all
‘ i* Rochester Hand-Tailored Clothes
Atlanta, November 6.—Games between
Vanderbilt and Tennessee and the Ala
bama Polytechnic institute (Auburn) and
the Georgia School of Technology feature
collegiate football in the south tomorrow.
Vanderbilt meets Tennessee at Nashville,
while Georgia Tech and Auburn will clash
in Atlanta.
Other games in which much interest
is being displayed include the contests
between the University of the South (Se
wanee) and Alabama In Birmingham,
North Carolina A. and M. and George
town in Washington.
Neither Tennessee nor Auburn has met
defeat thus far this season and are strong
contenders for the championship of the
Southern Intercollegiate Athletic asso
ciation. Both, however, will meet vigor
ous opposition, and critics generally hold
the results of the contests to be doubtful.
Sewanee and Alabama also appear to
be evenly matched. North Carolina A. and
M s showing against the Navy eleven
last Saturday When it was defeated. 16
to 14, after a hard struggle, makes it a
slight favorite over Georgetown. No
means of comparison of the relative
strength of Washington and I.#ee and
Swarthmore is available.
Other games scheduled are: Georgia
vs Clemson at Athens, Ga.; Mississippi
vs. Tulane at New Orleans: North Car
olina vs. Virginia Military institute al
Charlotte; Louisiana vs. Arkansas a1
Shreveport: Kentucky State vs. Chatta
nooga at Lexington; Mercer vs. Missis
sippi A. and M. at Starkeville, Miss.; Vlr
ginia vs. St. Johns at Charlottesville
\a.; Ivouisville vs. Cumberland at Leb
anon, Tenn.; Austin vs. Texas Christlar
at Fr. Worth; Mississippi college vs
Christian Brothers of St. Louis at Mem
phis; Southwestern vs. Henderson Brown
at Little Rock; Florida vs. Wofford at
Gainesville. Fla.; Texas vs. Haskell In
dians at Houston; South Carolina vs,
Wakeforest at Columbia.
«
Crimson Freshmen and Central High
to Clash At West End This Morning
IJ-——™ -te
**
Cotton Situation Improves
and Better Conditions
Expected to Follow
Manchester, November 6.—(Via London,
9:45 p. m.)—Lancashire spinners are grat
ified at the first day s business of tha
Liverpool cotton market since the war
began. Trading was hedged about by
many restrictions but spinners believe
he Liverpool Cotton association will re
f move all impediments to general trad
ing as soon as the New York exchange
opens. President Roxbnrg of the Liv
erpool association believes this will oc
cur about November 16.
China is placing orders with Lancashire
spinners which has stimulated the mar
ket and is regarded as the forerunner
of orders from India and general de
mand for cotton goods.
Many spinners express the opinion that
the improvement in the cotton situation
in largely due to Sir George Paish’s ef
forts in the United States. White the
Liverpool market was closed the Lanca
shire spinners had little trouble in buy
ing spot cotton but the opening of the
Chinese trade makes it imperative that
futures be bought to cover orders booked.
The Liverpool Spinners’ association has
fixed 8*£ cents a pound as the minimum
price to protect the trade against load
ing up at a ruinously low price on the
6.000,000 bales of American cotton raised
this year in excess of estimated demands.
PATTENIS NAMED AS
DEFENDANT IN SUIT
UNDER SHERMAN ACT
(Continued from Page One)
eigri commerce; that they regulated prices
and aftgr July 31, 1902. they “did de
mand ai#l exact and extort from and
cause to be paid by the Chicago board
of trarfjp dealers and by manufacturers
and consumers 64 cents a bushel for all
undelljfced oats. For a time prior to
‘ this, i* is alleged, the defendants bid
up the price of oats to 70 cents a bushel.
At the time of the alleged corner. It ta
further alleged, the defendants set out to
•ontrol “more than the entire supply.”
DENY ACCUSATIONS
OF GERMAN PRESS
Washington. November 6.—A foreign of
fice dispatch to the French embassy to
day denied accusations of the German
press that the French were using Ger
man uniforms.
“This ruse.” said the dispatch, “to
which the Germans often have recurred
themselves, has never been employed by
our soldiers, who, proud of their uni
forms, are content to fix their bayonets
and hurl themselves into the assault of
« position.
“The Germans, however, often have
abused the white flag since the begin
ning of the campaign, waiting to shoot
down our troops at close range after
they have advanced unsuspectingly.”
Deaths and Funerals
Joseph E. Jackson
The remains of Joseph E. Jackson, aged
ri years, who committer' suicide Wednes
day morning' at ids late residence, 1130
Eleventh avenue, south, were sent to
Leeds yesterday morning for interment by
ihe Johns Undertaking company. The de
ceased Is survived^Jiy , hig widow, a 4-[
months-old child, u»l a brother, Mont
gomery Jackson, of Leeds.
Louis Jackson DeRamus
Louis Jackson DeRamus, aged 62 years,
died yesterday afternoon at 4:35 o’clock at
the family residence, 1500 Allen street. He
is survived by his widow, Mrs. L. J. De
Ramus, two daughters, Miss Dora and
Miss Bertha, one son, Albert, all of Bir
mingham; three brothers, R. S., W. J., and
W. E. DeRamus of Autauga county, and
one sister, Mrs. Mary Hlgglnbottom of
Louisiana. Funeral arrangements will
be announced later.
J. C. Yates
Gadsden. November 6.—(Special.)—T. C.
Yates, 71 years old. for 25 years agent
for the Alabama Great Southern at Whit
1,ey, died at that placo yesterday, and
the funeral was held today. He is sur
vived by four sons and three daughters.
One of the daughters. Miss Barbara, is a
ljUier for a big New York millinery
• stablishment. and was in Paris at the
outbreak of the war and cannot be lo
t feted.
W. ft. McClendon
Gadsden, November G.—(Special.)—W. B.
McClendon, a member of one of the old
est families In St. Clair county, died at
Ids home near Steele yesterday, and the
.burial was at Bethlehem cemetery. In
Greasy Cove.
Capt. J. M. Elliott, Jr.
Gadsden. November 6.—(Special.)—Capt.
J M. Elliott. Jr., one of ^he most prom
Irent citizens of Gadsden, died at 1 o’clock
this morning in an Atlanta Infirmary, fol
lowing an illness of several months with
stomach trouble. The body probably will
arrive in Gadsden late tills afternoon,
when funeral arrangements will be com
pleted.
Captain Elliott served as mayor of
Gadsden. He was instrumental in locat
ing the Dwight Cotton Mills at Alabama
city and the Gadsden Car Works. He
also was prominent In securing other
Industries, while his knowledge of metals
in this district was extensive. In ad
dition to .ds wife he is survived by four
sons. Kyle, Harvey, Milton and James,
and one daughter. Miss Cornelia Elliott.
JOHNS Undertaking Co. Phone 1003
l
\
N
He r;
The strong squad of the Alabama
Freshmen will attempt to register an
other victory over Central High this
morning at 10:30 at the old ball park. The
game that was played sevetj&l weeks
ago resulted in a 14 to 0 victory Tor
the Crimson freshmen.
Coach Courleux has been engaging his
men in a hard workout each day and
the team Is in good condition with the
stockyardsrazed"
BY MY FIRE
Three Quarter Million Dollar
Loss in Kansas City
Conflagration
Kansas City, November 7.—Twenty-five
acres of cattle pens, one-third of the
local stock yards, had been destroyed,
v.lth a loss estimated at *750,000 by a
fire thht began last night and stilt was
burning early today. Three men were
injured by burns and falling timbers. The
fire was spreading rapidly and another
section of the yards was in danger.
While it was Impossible to determine
the full extent of the damage, it was
apparent the local yards would be seri
< usly crippled in handling heavy ship
ments of stock exchanged here as the re
sult of the quarantine of the Chicago
yards.
While officials of the stock yards com
pany deny that cattle have been burned
to death, one report asserts that 4000
head were lost. Only the sudden veering
of the wind saved the *1,000,000 live stock
exchange building, within 50 feet of which
the Are started. —
STUDElfB
Tn the speed contest “on to Birming
ham,“ waged by several of the Univer
sity of Alabama students, Acker, Harris
and Smith of the first companyof 15 men.
finished their race in 11 hours and 20 min
utes, while Dryce, Corey and Freeman
finished a close second, making the ac
tual walking time in 11 hours and 45 min
utes.
i There were two squads of 16 students
[ each and the first honors fell to the team
I of the first division and second honors
fell to the second squad. These squads
cut the 13-hour record nearly three hours.
Neither team that made the trip slept
at all Thursday night but hiked all night
long. They are somewhat tired and weary
over their jaunt, but will be found in
line with the “400“ strong who will ar
rive on the special today.
TWO MORE STATES
QUARANTINED BY
THE GOVERNMENT
(Continued from Pave One)
section of the state to immediately re
port any suspected cases of foot and
mouth disease, and state authorities have
announced that they will co-operate with
federal authorities to prevent a spread of
the malady.
Chicago, November 6.—A large part of i
the cattle receiving and meat packing
industry of the country, long centered in
Chicago, tonight temporarily was shifted
to Kansas City. Omaha and other west
ern cities. The Chicago Union Stock
Yards, for the first time since its or
ganization in 1865, was closed down for
nine days because of hoof and mouth
disease among cattle. i
The quarantine against cattle pens in
the state went into effect at midnight.
The state's action supplements the fed- «
etal quarantine against Illinois.
No more cattle, sheep or hogs are to :
be received in Chicago until November
16, when business Is to be resumed after ,
the yards have been thoroughly dlsln
feted.
The packers tonight sent to western i
branches 1000 butchers to dress animals
which ordinarily would have been sent
to Chicago. They declared the products :
from their western plants would be suffi ,
cient to supply the market without ad
vance In prices.
The herd of 000 infected cattle was aug
mented by 216 more cattle and 600 hogs.
No sheep so far have been affected.
Des Moines. la., November 6.—Lieuten
ant Governor Harding conferred today
with Dr. J. I. Gibson, state veterina
rian, in an effort, to save western Iowa
fiom the federal quarantine for foot and
mouth disease. Dr. Gibson today received
orders from the federal government to
quarantine Iowa because of an outbreak
of the disease in Iowa county.
JARED FLAGG
SUBMITS BRIEFS
New York, November 6.—Jared Flagg,
convicted Monday of uelng the malls to
defraud, today was given the privilege
of submitting brief* pleading for a new
trial and sentence was deferred until
Tuesday.
Flagg's counsel today characterised his
conviction as a gross miscarriage of Jus
tice and Flagg himself pleaded vehement
ly for nearly an hour.
exception of Baker, a mainstay of the
locals on the line who has a bad hip.
The Freshmen are also said to be in
good condition, having defeated the
Green Training school last Saturday by
a large score. The game promises to
be hard fought throughout and a large
crowd Is expected.
Derrlll Pratt will referee the game,
while Cupid Powell will umpire. Coach
Noojln of Howard will be head lines
man.
’••••••■•••••••••••••••aMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaav#s
AUSTRIANS ARE
RETREATING SLOWLY
Retirement More for Strate
gical Purposes Than
Indication of Defeat
London, November 7.—(2*0 a. m.l—Tils
Petrograd correspondent of the Morning
Post says:
"The Austrian retreat on the Galician
front Indicates less a general defeat than
a strategical withdrawal. Although-the
Russians had been pressing the Austrians,
the Austrians held several strong fortified
positions, which were still giving the Rus
sians tile greatest of trouble.
"The Austrians are retiring to excel
lently fortified positions, resting on Cra
ccw in the south and on Kalisz on the
north, 70 miles apart. They expect to
make an impregnable stand there and
If they do Germany will be free to throw
the greater part of the armies which
invaded Poland back to the western front
In an effort to crush the Anglo-French
defense. These German forces, despite
reverses In Poland, are still large and
valuable. After their failure before War
saw. tile Germans got their best troops
sway with comparatively little loss. These
troops, still In good fighting condition,
probably are already proceeding toward*
France.”
TSINGTAUFALLS
AND GERMANY LOSES
LAST POSSESSION
ON ASIATIC MAIN
(Cantfnned from Page Oar)
next general move on the part of the
Japanese was to seise the German-owned
railway running west from Tslngtau
Into the province of Shantung.
This was done under violent protest
from the Chinese government, which held
It violated the integrity of the Chinese
republic.
The number of the expeditionary forces
has not been officially divulged but Is
Bald to have been upward of 90,000 men.
A British detachment of some 800 South
\\ ales borderers and 400 Indian Sikhs tin
der Brig. Gen. Nathaniel Bernardls
on, commander of the North China
loices, is said to have formed a part
af the center of the Japanese line In the
Investment of Tslngtau.
Fighting continued from the middle of
September until the fall of the fortress
tc<*ay- D,urlnK this period the German
rnd the Japaneee warships were engaged
n the bombardment of each other's pe
titions. In one of the most severe of
:he engagements, on October 3 it was
innounced that the Japanese loss was
1.00 killed and 800 wounded. It was re
x-rleib then that the Japanese would
iwait the arrival of siege guns before
hey begun operations. At various times
.erman losses were reported up to a
score or more.
On the night of October 17 the most
serious of the Japanese naval losses oc
:ured when the cruiser Takachlho was
down up by the German torpedo boat
It was reported October 23 that the
lapanese finally had Installed their Mege
funs on Prince Henry mountain and
ither hills near the town.
The German fortresses included three
mes of defense. The first of these on
he outskirts appears to havs been evae
-ated sometime ago and the. garrison
:oncentrated In Forts Moltke and Bis*
narck and litis, which occupy com
nandlng positions on the range of pre
dpltious hills that circle the city. The
jermans also had five forts exclusively
or shore defense.
The heights back of the city are pen
drated only by the railway line and it is
irobably through this path that the allies
proceeded Into Tslngtau. once the defend
ng fortresses had'been silenced.
An Interesting document In connection
vlth the fall of Tslngtau is the procla
nation which the German governor post
!d on August 22. In this hs said- "Nsver
•hall we surrender the smallest bit of
found Over which the German flag la
lying. From this pl^ca, where we with
eve and success have endeavored the
aet 17 years to shape a little Germany
icross the seas we shall not retreat. If
;he enemy wants Tslngtau he must come
ind take It."
In taking it the Japanese again had
revenge for certain phasea of their war
with China 20 years ago. Victorious, Ja
pan was forced, at the Instigation of
Germany, to give up Port Arthur—her
main fruit of victory—which eventually
became Russian.
Ten yea-s later—1905-0#—Japan fought
Russia and again took Port Arthur. Now,
ifter another Intervals of 10 years, In
• ssociation with British forces, Japan has
seized the German possession of Klau
:hau and wiped out a score which had
jten a thorn in Japan's sldt for two
lecades.
Situation in Europe
London, November 6.—(9 p. m.)—The
Russians report that having driven the
3ermans back to their bonier in the
mrth and forced their center to retire
Tom the Vistula to the Warthee river,
he Russian general staff has turned Its
^7Qc For Men’s $1.00 Shirts
Jj Eagles, Emerys and Excellos, made of fine woven madras
and percales. Every shirt guaranteed fadeless.
For ^en s $1.50 and $2 Underwear
J Broken lot of regular stocks, in wool or wool mixed separate
garments.
'J Qc For Men’s 50c Fleeced Underwear
Shirts or Drawers, all sizes. White or tans.
Full regular makes.
We Always Show the New Hats First
They’re here in every block and color at $2, $3, $3.50, $4 and $5.
You can choose from an unlimited hat stock becoming propor
tions and styles, in either soft or stiff hats. Our $2 Dixies equal
others’ $3 hats.
Sole Agents For « See Children’s Ad I
Young’s. On Page6
$3.00 Hats Today
J=. -CLOTHES THE.WHOLE FAMILY--- —
attention to the Austrians, who have helc
their positions stubbornly along the Sai
river in Galicia.
According to a telegram from Grant
Duke Nicholas the Russians have woi
a victory more Important than any pre
vlous one. The Russians say they agair
have occupied Jaroslav, north of Prze
mysi, capturing 6000 prisoners. It is be
lieved here, however, that there will b<
another big battle on the Warthee befon
the armies of Emperor Nicholas serlouslj
threaten .Silesia
In the struggle between the Germani
and the allies in the west there agair
has been little if any change. The Ger
mans, twice balked In their attempt tc
reach the French coast, are preparini
for another attack, which, like the last
is directed at the line held by the British
on both sides of the town of Ypres, when
for a fortnight some of the most san
guinary fighting of the war has been ir
progress and where casualties on both
sides have been larger than those or
such a restricted front in any previous
battle.
A Berlin official report claims the Ger
mans have made progress here, but thif
directly contradicts claims of the allies,
V’ho say they are holding all their posi
tions and have made some advances.
Reports come from the Dutch frontier
that the Germans are preparing for retire
ment, but military observers here say
that the bringing up of reinforcements
proves they have not yet despaired of
bieaklng through the allies’ front and
reaching either Calais or Boulogne.
Elsewhere along the great front there
has been a repetition of isolated encoun
ters which In the French official com
munication are referred to as minor af
fairs. but which in ordinary wars would
be considered fair-sized battles
The British fleet, according to unof
ficial accounts, again has been in action
along the Belgian coast, bombarding
Knocks and Zeebrugge, where the Ger
mans are understood to be organizing
submarine bases.
Except for the Russian announcement
of their invasion of Turkish territory
from the Caucasus, silence prevails as
to operations in the near east.
For the present interest Is centered in
the possibilities of tto Balkan states be
coming involved in the war. It is de
clared Greece has annexed Epirus, de
nied her by the London conference after
the first Balkan war.
It is said also on good authority that
negotiations are proceeding for an agree
ment by which Bugaria will receive Mac
edonia. which Is largely Bulgarian, if
she will consent actively to support the
allies. Servla. which won MaOedonia by
the sword, hesitates, it is said, to {five
it up; but It is thought here she can
hardly turn a deaf ear to Russia, who
entered the war on her account. Further
It is stated she would receive compen
sation In Bosnia through which she would
get a route to the sea.
The Germans hoisted the white flag at
7 o'clock this morning at the weather
observation bureau of Tslngtau.
The quick capitulation of the Germans
was the cause of much surprise and Joy
to the men of the army and navy oper
ating against it and also to the people
of Tokio.
The charge against the middle fort
was a brilliant one.
It was led by Gen. Yoshlml Yamada
at the head of companies of infantry
and engineers.
The number of the German and Jap
anese losses have not been announced.
Paris, November (10:40 p. m.)—The
following offlclel communication was le
aded by the French war office tonight:
"In the north the fighting rontlnuee
to be severe. According to the latest re
ports our offensive was proceeding fn
the region to the south and east of Ypres.
"In the region of Arras and from Ar
I -— ——---——
German Steamer Destroyed
! “THE NUDE” DENIED
USE OF THE MAILS
Chicago. November#^.-The use of the
mails was today denied to copies of
“The Nude." the painting which won
the Potter Palmer prize of $1000 at tho
annual • exhibition of American paintings
of the art institute hero.
The work of art was described as
“purely vulgar" by C. A. Angler, post
office Inspector.
WOMAN ELECTED
TO LEGISLATURE
Portland, Ore.. November 6.—Miss Irene
Towne of Jackson county will be the
first woman to sit in an Oregon legis
lature She is the only democrat In the
lower house.
Copenhagen—(Via London, November 6.
7:06 p. m.)—A big German steamer has
been blown up south of the Danish Islands
I Of Langeland, In the Groat Belt, by a
mine said to have been placed by the
1 ras to the Oise several German attacks
have been repulsed.
"In the region of the Alsne we have
. retaken, east of Vallly, the village of
Soupir, which was lost the other day.
"In the region of the Argonne, the
enemy keeps attacking violently but
without results.
"On the heights of the Meuse and to
the east of Verdun we have captured
some trenches."
Santiago, Chile, November C.—A mes
sage today from Coronel indicates that
the British cruiser Glasgow was in ac
tion against a German warship prior to
the fight last Sunday evening In which
the Brtlsh cruisers Monmouth and Good
Mope were lost and the Glasgow and the
transport Otranto damaged. The Glasgow,
according to this message, entered Cor
onel Saturday and made repairs of in
juries caused by sheila. One of her
four smokestacks was destroyed, there
was a big hole in one of her sides and
her bulwarks were smashed. The cruiser
left Coronel Sunday.
The statement says:
“The admiralty now has received trust
worthy Information about the action on
the Chilean coast.
"During Sunday, November 1, the Good
Hope, Monmouth, and Glasgow came up
with the Scharnhorst, Gnelsenau, Lelp
slg and Dresden. Both squadrons were
steaming south in a strong wind and
considerable sea.
"The German squadron declined action
until sunset, when the light gave It an
Important advantage. The action lasted an
hour.
"Early in the action both the Good Hope
and Monmouth took fire, but fought until
nearly dark, when a serious explosion oc
curred on the Good Hope and she foun
dered.
"The Monmouth hauled ofr at dark,
making water badly, and appeared unable
to steam away, she was accompanied by
the Glasgow, which meanwhile during the
whole action had fought the Leipzig and
Dresden.
"On the enemy again approaching the
wounded Monmouth, the Glasgow, which
also was under Are from on* of the ar
mored cruisers, drew ofT.
"The enemy then attacked the • Mon
mouth again, but with what result Is not
known. The Glasgow is not extensively
damaged and has few casualties.
Neither the Otranto nor the Coanpus
was engaged.
"Reports received by the foreign office
fiom Valparaiso state that a belligerent
$5.25
ATLANTA
AND RETURN
7th to 12th; Good Limit
Southern Railway
Germans. A number of her crew were
lost.
In the past fortnight two German traw
lers and one German steamer have
been destroyed In this region. There are
no Danish mines In these waters, as they
were gathered up sometime ago.
warship 1b ashore on the Chilean coast,
and It is possible that this may prove to
be the Monmouth. Energetic measure r.re
being taken on this assumption to rescue
the survivors.
"The action appears to the admiralty
to have been most gallantly contested, hut
1.1 the absence of the Canopus the enemy's
preponderance in force was considerable."
France Declares War
Washington, November ft—Official dis
patches from the French foreign office
to the embassy here today confirmed the
i eport that France hud announced a
state of war with Turkey.
The text of the dispatch was:
"The hostile acts delivered by the Tur
kish fleet commanded by German offi
cers against a French merchant vessel,
which resulted In the death or two
Frenchmen and serious damage to the
boats, not having been followed by the
return of the German military and naval
commissions, measures by which Tur
key could have cleared herself of re
sponsibility, the government of the re
public Is obliged to consider by this act
of the Ottoman government that a stale
of war exists between France and Tur- J
key. In consequence the French ambas
sador at Constantinople and the person
nel of the embassy there have left, as
well as the consuls of the Ottoman em
pire, who left Bordeaux yesterday."
BULL MOOSE MEET
BEHIND CLOSED DOORS
New fork, November 6.—The progres
sive national executive committee met
here behind closed doors today, three
members and one man holding a proxy,
attending. There are eight members. Sub
jects of general party Interest were dis
cussed, It was announced, blit no action
was taken and the meeting adjourned to
reconvene December 2, In Chicago.
Present today were George W. Perkins,
chairman: William Fllnn of Pennsylvania.
George O. Priestley of Oklahoma and
Harold Ickes of Illinois, representing Miss
Jane Addunie of Chicago. Theodore
Koosevelt did not attend and it was said
he sent, no message.
Three Burned to Death
Blueflelds, N. D., November 6.—MIhs
Gladys Hollister, a school teacher, and
three of her pupilB were burned to death
today in a prairie fire which drove them
from a schoolhouse near here. Three
other children probably were fatally
burned.
Glasgow Found
London, November 7.—1:07 a. m.)—A dis
patch to the Central News from Lima,
Peru, says that the British cruiser Glas
gow, which was In the naval battle with
the Germane off Coronel, Chile, last Sun
day, hae airived at Puerto Monti, Chile.
Always
From the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
"Charlies Halfback wants t'know tf
you're receiving this evening.”
"Tell him I’m receiving candy, hooks
and such things any time."
0
Two Things
a man should know
A Good Hat
and
Where to Find It
$2‘o°
If it's a hat—we've got it
SHAKER TO WEARl
1903 2d Ave.
1928 3d Ave.

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