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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1922)
THK OMAHA tftt: ntu.NtsuA), jtui i.. jyjj.
to Utter a Word
, When Arraigned
Pleas of Not Guilty Entered
Deputies Almost Drag Chain
Man to Crowded Court
Surrounded by a huge erod el
uriou. moi!y women, Fred Brown
ai fAen miD county court at 1:30
afternoon aim pleas of not
,-uilty entered to four charges againt
urn, lie M4 tlieit ordered held
Vidrr bonds totaling $6J,000,
Deputy Sheriff Hoye and Dwor
,Vy virtually hiitl to drag , Brown
torn hi cell to the court room.'
Draggtd From Cell
The complaint against Brown
barge Unit of a motor car, assault
sith intent to do great bodily in
ury and kidnaping of two girls.
' After being dragged from his cell
3rown was half carried into the
urt room in the arms of the dep
utes and placed at the bar, where
te stood with eyes lowered.
Gets No Answer.
Judge (.'raw ford could get no
nwer from the prisoner ajid en
ured pleas of not guilty.
Brown also failed to answer when
V V. Shot well,, county attorney, in
mired if he had counsel. Shotwell
ippealed to the court to summon the
uhlic defender to Brown's defense.
' Words formed on Brown'S lips
ceral times, but quivered off into
; Preliminary hearing of the "chavi
nan" will take place in county court
. Triday morning.
U. S. Jury Disagrees.
V Out three hours, a federal jury trv
og the government's case against
ilio Rabino yesterday on a liquor
,'4iarge disagreed and were dismissed
y Judge Woodrough. Rabino will
eve a new trial next term.
How to Keep Well
Br OR, . A. (VANS
QuMtlaet saaaeralag triiaae, eeauta
ftee, a4 praveallee at 4UHM. auk.
asltlae' Dr. lui kr rues re at
The sxa, til be easweree sirnasny
euhteet to ereesr UsaneiMa, Mn
sianpsd. S44TMM4 mhUh M as
Vr. ivmi will bum
rflaaaeela er iwassriee far laeivUuel
a iMtifii AMrm latter la (art al
Dog Hill Paragrafs
' By George Bingham
CONQUEST OF CHOLERA.
Editor of the Kay Chair, Harper's
magazine, November, 1865, warns
the people of America against chol
era, as follows:
"AH summer long there was a
ague apprehension of coming chol
era. The old terror of pestilence
Is only modified by greater knowl
edge; and it was interesting to see
that the rumor of the approach of
the deadly mystery that wasteth by
noonday, has called into full chorus
the various warning voices of diplo
macy, "science and commere.
"Beginning where everything else
in the earth seems to begin in the
obscurity of the interior of Asia
it moved westward and emerged up.
on the coast of the Mediterranean,
devastating Egypt, where, at Alex
andria, the deaths were sometimes
400 or 500 a day, it drove pacha and
the more comfortable classes out of
Appearing upon the Bosphorus,
it smote Constantinople, with more
terror than any hostile fleet or army.
Swifter and more relentless than a
wild soldiery in a captured city, it
massacred the thick and wretched
population rioting m universal
slaughter and dismay. A thousand
victims a day are said to have fallen
before it. X he ravages ot pestilence
which fecds-and fattens upon squalor
and misery may be easily fnough
imaL'iiied in a city so dense and uu-
cjcan as Constantinople, or any large
oriental town. 1 he country dirt
what its cumbrous machinery and
characteristic inertness allowed. But
what is the use of dusting the
"Meanwhile, the tireless foe had
stepped around and ascended the
Adriatic and fixed its fangs upon
Ancona. The superstition of Italy
was as sensitive as the apathy of
touched the shores, and France,
England' and America arc now
gravely preparing to receive the
common enemy. It will resume its
dreadful journey with the opening
of spring, and cross the ocean. If
it comes to Xew York, which is its
American gate, its sure ravages will
create a panic that will be felt
thrnntrli the rnuntrv."
Turning now Jo the report' of the
.Cricket Hicks was a visitor in
'ickviye Saturday afternoon and as
isted in watching the train come in.
"'This morning the postmaster,"
rhile selling Gab Hancock 15 cents
orth of cheese, accidentally cut off
i little too much and had to help
.im eat it all.
Slim Pickets says he notices that
.ie , people doubt a man who talks
II the time a Jot more than they
o one who hasn't much to say.
Wednesday we offer wonderful
Dress bargains. Gingham and
Voile Dresses at $3.95 and $5.95.
Silk Dresses at $12.50 and $15.
, 1512 Douglas Street
When in Omaha Stop at
A Message to the
Voters. of the
I am a Republican, and always have been.
I am not a standpatter, never have been and never
expect to be. v
I believe in progress, but the old"standpat element of both
parties' is blocking the path thereto. Worse than that, this ele
ment represents the big Interests and misrepresents the people
Hope for relief through them does not exist. Their places must
be, and are being, filled by others. Proof of this lies in the re
sults of the recent elections in Pennsylvania, Indiana, Iowa and
These old conservatives have enacted most of our railroad
laws. These have turned the nation backward. They have taken
many powers from the States and vested in the national govern
ment far more power than its founders ever dreamed of placing
there. Nearly every law concerning railroads passed by Congress
during the past ten years has resulted to the great disadvantage
of the people and the railroad employes, but to the advantage
of the railroads. Faith in these laws has ceased to exist in the
minds and hearts of the people.
When the workings of a law are bad, when faith in it has
gone, the law should be repealed. Such is the case with the Esch-
Cummins law. I favor its repeal. If this is done it will have to '
be by the new men who go to Congress to take, the place of "the
old reactionaries. - These must join with the progressive men now
there, take counsel together and work out a solution of the rail
road question in a way that will deal fairly with the public, with
the employes and the railroads. 1
Railroad freight and passenger rates are still much too high.
They can and must be greatly reduced. Then farmers may ship
their products to market and net something for their toil. Busi
ness on the railroads will increase by leaps and bounds. Labor
will be far more largely employed everywhere. Living costs will
decrease. 'And even the railroads will have far greater revenues,
for they will do much business at reasonable rates, rather than
little business at high rates.
Nebraska is a great agricultural and stock-raising state. Its
members of Congress should represent such interests. If I go to
Congress I expect to become one of the so-called Farmers' Bloc.
' ' Taxes also can and must be reduced. Excessive expenditures '
and government extravagance must be replaced by economy and
The allies owe us twelve billion dollars. I do not favor can
celling any pari of this debt It was enough that we won the war.
- " This-message states some of the things I shall strive to ac
complish, should I go to Congress. I waa born in Nebraska forty
yean ago, was educated entirely in her state institutions and
have lived my life, thus far, in the State. My age, my health and
my strength are right for efficient service. "If chosen for this
task, I will devote myself to it faithfully.
WM. E. SHUMAN,
Candidate for Congress in the Big Sixth.
Chicago health department for 165.
"The cholera was aid, la be en its
May the cuy. As a remit. Ir, N,
S, Davis was invited to addreti the
council on the subject of sanitary
reform, according to Koehler'i An
nals of Health and Sanitation."
lq lHoo, the report says: "A year
of much belated sanitary activity, but
nevertheless cholera visited the city
and 1,581 persons contracted the dis
ease of whom 9X) died. One thousand
men were employed and an eftort
made to clean the city in a week."
Neither Harper's magazine, thun
dering in tht east, nor Dr. N. S,
Davis, like the prophet of tract,
warning his people and calling them
to battle against cholera in Chicago
and the west, served to stir up the
The disrate raged until the irason
It is doubtful whether the disease
could have been kept out, even
though Harper's magazine in the eat
and Dr. N. S. Davis in the west had
succeeded in their efforts to awaken
the interest and fears of the people.
There was not enough information
in hand in 1865 to nuke control pos
sible, and yet how close they were.
I note m Harper's magazine ar
ticle so many, observations thai
really told the story of the cause of
cholera how they only guessed the
meaning of the facts observed.
"It reappears in esactly ihe same
"In Edinburgh, th second visita
tion began in the identif! house in
which it showed iiteli at its first com
inf. "Tnere is a kind of a mechanical
transmission by the impalpable ex
uviae of the skin,"
"Fating strawberries is supposed to
be fatally conducive olthe disease."
Or, if we turn to Ihe voluminous
report on cholera written bv Sur
geon General Wentworth of W3, we
again see how cloe they were.
"We read nuliginant vholera i
caused by the access of a specific
poison to the alimentary canal. Thi
poison is contained in the vomit,
stools and urine."
How near and yet how far. Tm
years later a few hits of additional
discovery, and the conquest of
cholera became a simple tak.
Hysteria of Eye Blinking.
Mrs. J. F M. writes: "Will vou
please enlighten me as to why a boy
II years eld, and normal in every re.
spert, should constantly blink his
"I have taken Imn lo an. eve spe
cialist and he is wearing glasses for
a slight 4iiguiatism. but they havr
ut cured him of blinking his eyes "
Might be due lo more than one
An Attention habit, a sort of
hysteria, is the most frequent cause,
If that is the raiue, make the pun
ishment tit the crime.
Nurses 3-Year-Old Child.
M. M writes: "U it harmful for a
mother lo nurse a child almost J
years of age? Will this atfect the
child mentally? The child is in per-
nt New Silk Dresaea and clear
ance of all our Summer Silk and
Sport Presses fn 3 big groups
912.50 815.00 810.50
1512 Douglaa Street
feet health and eats plenty of nour-tvrry harmful, since not
tshmg tood." ! milk u a perfect food
Ki l l , I over o mouths of aue.
lor a child
If the breast milk were the only
soifne of nourishment it would be
if tin' lrrat were supplemented
harm would be done The harrt
done is moie physical than mental.
by ample fivod of proper kinds, no ness hooters
Hre Wain Ads piodme results.
WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY SPECIALS
Washington Rod Knspbcrics, box....l7l4f
Per crate $3.05
Home Grown New Potatoes, peck.
Apricots, for canning, basket 59
Per cratg .' $2.35
New Apples, for cooking, ' peck 45f
P. & G. White Naptha, 10 bars 45
Large package Star Naptha Powder 27
Linn's Cleaner, per package 22 f)
S for 59
Victoria Brand Cleanser, 6 cans HHt
CANNING SEASON SPECIALS
High-grade white Jar Rubbers, per dozen 5
Genuine Ball Brand Mason Jars, quarts.. 93
Ball Brand Jar Caps, porcelain llneH, dos. 27
Jelly Glasaes, tall or squat, dozen 43
Budweiser, 24 pints $2.75
Fontenelle Ulngerale, 24' pints $2.15
Fontenelle Root Beer, 24 pints $2.15
Welch's drape Juice, pints 35
Welch's drape Juice, quarts 65
Orange Crush and all flavors Pop, per case of
24 bottles 98
C. & M. Pure Fruit Syrup, 16-oz. bottle makes
one gallon of drink, per bottle...... ,..45
This is also a supreme flavor for Ice cream,
puncb or sherbet.
Tea Table Flour, 481b. sack $2.15
241b. sack s $1.15
Nlsba Vatley Buy-Rite Creamery Butter. .39
Buy-Rite Special extra parlor Brooms.... 83
Quart jar Queen Olives ......47
Llpton's Tea; ft lb. 45; lb 88
S box package Red Seal Hatches 33
Special extra Dr. Price's Baking Powder, 25c
can for ;...-13
The best nut Mar
fresh daily, per
M. J. B.COFFEE WHY?
Vacuum packed as fresh to
you as the day roaated. Costa
more but goes farther.
Per lb 47
3 lbs. for $1.35
Country Gentleman Corn, 3 cans.. 53
Fancy Maine Corn, 3 cans..... 53
Pound cans Red Alaska Salmon, 3 pans.. 95
No. 1 can Shrimp,' wet or dry i 17
More popular every day a
real hit, per pound.... 39
HOT WEATHER CANDIES ,
25c package Camp Fire Marshmallows, 2 pack
ages for 29
Excelsior Marshmallows, bulk, lb 29
After Dinner Mints, lb 29
Jersey Corn Flakes, 2 for ....15
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, small, 3 for. 25
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, large, 2 for...;.. 25
Kellogg's Bran, ready to eat, package 20
Pillsbury's Health Bran, large packaged.. 1 7
SSth and Cumins
J. D. CREW & SON,
Thirtr-thlrd nd Arbor
GEO. I. ROSS,
S4th and Amrs
WILKE A MITCHELL
Farttrth and Farnam .
SKUPA & SW0800A
list and 8 Sir, South d
Th Grocer or Dunrie
nth and Garfield
OSCAR E. NELSON,
:4th and X 8t.. South Bldt
THORIN & SNYGO,
Fortieth and Hamilton
LYNAM A BRENNAN,
16th aad Doreai
E. KARSCH CO.,
Vinton and Elm Sts.
3908 Sherman Are.
HANNEGAN A CO.,
35th Are. and Leavenworth
The Chicago, Burlington & Quincy Dailroad
' Will employ for its repair tracks and roundhouse at
Omaha, men to perform duties as follows:
Electric and acetylene welders,
Pipe fitters, tinners,
Plumbers, y coppersmiths,
Coach builders and finishers, (
Electric crane operators,
Roundhouse service men,
Stationary engineers and firemen,
Laborers, coach cleaners,
Apprentices and helpers.
TO COMMENCE AT ONCE
Apply to F. Newell, Master Mechanic, 1st Floor Burlington Bldg.
Tenth and Farnam Streets, Omaha
The United States Railroad Labor Board, under authority of Federal
Law, after full hearing to all parties at interest, has fixed present
wages for mechanical crafts. Certain employes having declined to ac
cept their decision, the board has directed the railroad to reorganize
its forces and has ordered that men who, enter our service
"Are within their rights in accepting such employment, that
they are not strikebreakers seeking tompose the arbitrary
will of an employer on employes; that they have the moral'
as well as the legal right to engage in such service of the
American public to avoid interruption of indispensable rail
way transportation, and that they are entitled to the protec
tion of every department and branch of the Government,
State and National."
Standard wages and overtime conditions will be paid. Hours to be
(hose necessary for maintenance of the service. Board and lodging,
under ample protection, will be furnished.
Young, active men desiring to go into railroad service,
will be given anopportunity for training in steady, de
f OMAN'S lot at home isn't the most
pleasant occupation in the world so
why not make her life free from the usual
drudgery by coming here or
Our Annual Midsummer
of Guaranteed Rebuilt
rn ti n
Dolly Type Cylinder Type Oscillator Type
ELECTRIC ELECTRIC ELECTRIC
WASHERS WASHERS WASHERS
'45 to '55 75 to '115 '75 to '115
Dolly Type Cylinder Type Oscillator Type
Nebraska 1? Power Co.
How My Corns, Bunions and
Calloused, Burning, Tired
GYPSY FOOT RELIEF
No more soaking the feet in
medicated baths no powders,
Blasters, nor inconvenience no
muss, no bother ! Apply in one
minute, then walk all you like
and work on your feet as long
s you wish !
The excruciating pains and
aches from corns, bunionSj cal
louses, and burninir. sore, tired
feet vanish as if by magic!
in every caae or
Sold in this city
by Sherman &
ton Dhkc Co.,
Haines Drug Co.,
Merritt Drug Co.
, and Green Drug
and Minnesota's 10,000 Lakes
OVER 800,000 acres of primeval
woodland, bordering upon 10,000
ky-blue lakes that is the magic
setting which nature has provided
for seekers oi outdoor recreation in
Here is the place to profitably spend your tr.
cation where you can enjoy every outdoor
sport at its best, including the greatest bass
and muskaDonge fishing in the world.
Vary Low Fares
Fares are low enough (bis year to enable you
lo visit this enchanting summer land or little
more than it would cost you to stay at home.
Get our booklet that tells where to go and
what it costs.
MARSHALL B. CRAIG
Ganaral Agent, Passeartr Dept.
' H.T. MINKLER, Dist. Passenger Ageat
,41 Firt Bk-B,d(' JA ckua 0290
CHICAGO GREAT WES
The Bee Want Ads are best busi
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