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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (April 12, 1924)
Glad to lie Bark
Savs Bishop as
Hr Arrives Herr
M«'ilini]i*t Offirill Come*
llmtir on SlrrlrllPr \flrr
Month* of 111 tit-**!* in
"I *m (lad to h* track hnma "
That I* all Blakop llom*r C. Stunt*
of tha Omaha area M*tl»dl»t Epta
copal church could aay Friday morn
ing a* h* lay on a stretcher at the
Th* anm* amll* that has greeted
thotiaonda wna on his face, hut the
bishop could not rale* hla head to
speak to the friends Bother* 1 around
him. T*'*nty Methodist mlni*l*ra of
umaha were at tha atatlon.
Among other friends who hod Rath
eted to greet th* stricken hlahop,
wer* Mr. and Mra. Howard Uuahton,
IJr. and Mr*. W. F. Uallfas and Mr*.
David Col*. The bishop called Mrs.
Uushton by name as she bent down
and kissed him. Mr. Uushton accom
panlcd Mrs. Stunt* to Florida in Feb
ruary, but returned some time ago.
Rlshop Stunt* nnd Mrs. Stunt* ar
rived at 8:fi0 trom Miami. Fla., where
be suffered a stroke of paralysis on
February 12. Hla left side was af
fected. For two months he was too
111 to return to Omaha.
Many Favors at Chicago.
Railroad officials at Chicago made
arrangements to have tha car In
which the bishop was traveling Join
ed to an Omaha car, so no transfer
on a stretcher would be necessary at
the Chicago station. Flowers and
prominent Methodist officials of Chi
cago greeted him there, among them,
being Mr*. Thomas Nicholson, wife
of the Chicago bishop.
The day was Mrs. Stuntz's birth
day and she and the bishop were pre
sented wdth flowers and well wishes.
Stood Trip Well.
"He stood the trip fairly well,"
said Mrs. Stuntz. "X am sure he is
improving. He has hope of doing a
part of his work here, so was anxious
to return home. He Is able to sit
up for several •hours a day and takes
nourishment. There is a great change
In the bfshop since my arrival in
Miami when he was so seriously ill
He is going to get well now."
Mrs. Stuntz explained that their
son, C!y<ie, a missionary, from India,
who was expected to meet them In
Chicago, missed his boat in England
and will arrive in Omaha later with
his wife. He was expected to land in
New York Friday and come immedi
At Methodist Hospital.
t Bishop Stuntz was taken to the
Methodist hospital by ambulance and
given a special room furnished some
• time ago by th* T\ E. O. sisterhood.
Yellow jonquils from th* nurses In
the hospital, large bouquets of roses
from the Methodist ministers and
fruit filled the room.
Cater, the bishop will be trans
ferred to a room that overlooks the
park east of the hospital, so he raji
watch the buds on the trees during
Mrs. Stuntz will not take a room at
the hospital but will open her apart
ment at the Beaton, Thirty second and
Pictures of Boshop and Mrs. Stuntz
and welcoming clergy at Union sta
tion will be found on Page 4.
C. F. MURPHY MADE
By AflMflited Prw.
Lincoln, April 11— Governor Bryan
today announced the appointment of
C. F. Murphy, 49, Omaha, as labor
inspector for Omaha. The position
v as vacated by the dismissal of Jerry
Howard. Mr. Murphy was recom
mended to the governor hy the Omaha
Central I.abor union. He will receive
L'iO a month whereas Mr. Howard re
ceived $150. this being necessary, ac
cording to the governor, because of a
shortage In ihe fund out of which
the labor Inspectors are paid.
MAN KILLS WIFE;
THEN SLAYS SELF
Chicago, April 11.—Charles Tatten.
35. a candymaker, waited for his
estranged wife at the foot of the
stairs at the apartment where she
lived and when she appeared stint
through the glass door and killed her
tody. He walked a short distance
away, then shot and killed himself.
The man and his wife, Catherine,
have been separated three months.
The woman had been working as
a waitress since the sepsrstlon.
Klux Med, Burn Crosse*
and Parade at Cuba, Kan.
Cuba, Kan., April 11.—A Ku Klux
Klan meeting was held In Odd Fel
lows’ hall here Thursday evening.
Nearly 2,000 persons were in town
and the meeting overflowed the hall.
Fiery crosses were burned on the
main street before the meeting and
a monster parade was held. Autos
came from Concordia, Clay Center,
Belleville, Washington, Hanover, Be
liot, Superior, Chester and all the sur
rounding vicinity. Five counties were
represented in the crowd. O. D.
Lush of Lawrence, Kan., was tb*
speaker of the evening. After the
open meeting s closed session was
held and new memhera Initiated.
Victim of Auto Accident
File* Suit for Damages
Fremont, Neb.. April 11.—Dr. H. P.
McKnlght, Fehllng, Nel>„ has filed
suit In district court against Dodge
and Burt counties asking $1,700 for
damages suffered In an automobile
accident when his car toppled into a
ditch, west of Fehllng.
McTCnight s auto struck a culvert,
he says, causing the car to tipset In
the dltrh, resulting In destruction rvf
the machine and serious Injuries to
himself. He allegee that the presence
e warning post or s safety device
v would have prevented the accident.
Bryan (iuided by ^ ote.
Hy AMOflnlrd |,rr«».
Lincoln. April II.—Selection of
Judges to fill vacancies on the an
preme court bench and the municipal
bench at Omaha will ha governed
gn-ntlv by the vote cast at the pti
mat ) , Li * et nor Bryan an id today.
Lost Rubens, Worth Million Francs,
Discovered in Dusty French Attic
YNirl*. April II — A H«b#a«, nlu«l
M ttiort Utnn 1 **»»» fmvifa hut b##»*
dlHotHiNl mnon# 14 fil«l fiuviwn
pun lm*M f«r A fiw hundrH frttir*
by an ant In wiry at Rfiuhili, IwoHl*
nf |(i th# l*#tlt lfe*Ht#n rnrr##|wn«l#nt
Tha plctiir## i%#r# Inlirrlthl by i
I opal man from hi# irr#»tt unfit. Il*nrv
Hnbtlin, attfUonttr f«r tha famotta
Drmirt an Ira room In I’arla In thr
r##ln of Nnpolron III. II# thnuaht
thmi vahitltaa amt itowwl Ihtm away
In a rorntr of tho attic. Iltrrntly
they wrra r##urr#ci#d whlla th# attic
\va# bring rlPHtiHl and w#r# offered to
M. Art##, a local antique dealer, who
took them at a amnll price.
I.oiiKIok them over with an artlat
American Sailors on Shore
Leave Narrowly Escape
Washington, April 11 —Air pilots
of Honduran revolutionary forces
have b , un bombing raids on Teguci
galpa, the capital, and have killed a
number of women nnd children.
Four bombs were dropped near the
grounds where members of the Amer
ican landing force from the cruiser
Milwaukee at Amapala were exercis
ing, but dispatches to the Navy de
pnrtmont today from Hear Admiral
Dayton made no mention of any rns
unities among the American naval
Rear Admiral Davtnn said the avia
tors evidently had mistaken the Amer
lean sailors for enemies.
(Commander Causey, in charge of
the detachment at Tegucigalpa, was
expected to make vigorous protest to
the de facto government and revolu
tlonnry leaders against continued
bombing of the city os endangering
The report to the Navy department
said the aim was to bomb the jail at
Tegucigalpa, but that the missiles
landed on residences.
Washington. April 11.—Sumner
Wells, American commissioner in ihe
Dominican republic, has been ordered
by President Coolidge to revolution
torn Honduras to offer the friendly
assistance of the Cnlted States in
bringing about a solution among the
warring factors and the establish
ment of peace, it was announced ai
the State department today.
Wells sailed from Santa Domingo
on the T. S. S. Richmond on April 9.
He will act as the special representa
five of President Coolidge.
Trainmen on New Haven
Line Get U age Increase
New Tork. April 11.—The New
Tork, New Haven & Hartford Rail
road rompany announced today that
its conductors, trainmen and yard
men had been granted the following
wage increases: Passenger service,
3". cepts an hour: yard service, 4
cents an hour; freight service, 414
cents an hour.
friend h* w*# Mulch he * tin* (tie
Hir*, I# lnch#« bv Hit«, which l«mk*d
Ilk* A ltnh*na. The* rl*«n*d II c«t>*
ftlll* Ahil wer* a»lu|»l»hcil In (Inti lit*
4*r*« then **nl lit* t»l>lme, which
*hnw* Venn* *lc*pln* *ntl a fann, l«
|,rnf***nr Tttmijn* nf lit* Rm***l* *cl
nchtmf, A well known aulhttrll* Ml
Ruben*. Who pronmnnul u K*ntiln*.
GIRL IS WOOED
AND WON IN DAY
|r<itlmr Wolfrnarn, t», daughter nth
t:* nt»n nnMIMUB, *'i N»r*h Right 1|
tenth #tr#*t, te#ttlt#d !n (t>>m#»tle r# j
tMl»na enort thm h*r htmhanrt, ltarrv,|
innpoaed th# anin# day hr met her i
If* had com# out from N#ar York
In won h#r nl<t#r #latfr. Il Wan #htB
lh# nldar aMtrr r#J#0t#4 him that Hr 1
turned hl« a l teat Iona in Kathcr, Hr j
lirnlr<l imr with enmity, ah# alleged I
Her father enrrolHiralril tide
Free Concert, Saturday
April 12, 1924, 3 P. M.
Lasts On* Hour
The twenty-seventh this season of the popular Saturday roneerta.
Conn* and bring your friends. The following local artists tnakc
up the program: Welte Mignon Reproducing Medium; Heading
by Miss Gray Hall from Misner School; Piano Solo by Miss Lois
Langley, pupil of Mrs. Corinne Paulsen Thorsen; Vocal Solo by
Mi«s Marion Fisher, pupil of Miss Mary Munchoff; Piano Solo by
Celia Zier, pupil of Frank Mach, accompanist Miss Libby Zier;
Piano Solo by Miss Helen Bethard, pupil of Miss Corinne Paulsen
Thorsen; Dancing by Marjorie Peterson, pupil of Miss Dorothy
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.,
Telephone At. 1856 1514-16-18 Dodge St.
Distindi^e)lppardJn'frfojnen cM^Crorfl &ld(J
Easter Exhibit of *
In the realm of fashion,
j new Easter footwear
looms large. This ex
hibit achieves all that
j the a m a r tly dressed
woman is interested in.
numbers in patent,
i satin and suede.
\ to (
Color! are fray, alre
dala, aand, beige and
brown; either high er
16th, Between Farnnm Phone No. Atlantic 2010
A Pre-Easter Sale of
All beautiful garments
in every late style inno
vation. Fashioned of
Polaire, Douney Cloth,
Shadow Plaid, Poiret
Twill and French Flan
nel. Many summer fur
trimmed, si one gayly
ca/te models, wrap
arounds; eilli"r street
or dress coals.
.V.jSsL - i '' aSQI - M. .-*■ I
A fortunate purchase enables us to offer
these handsome spring coats for
Values to $39.50
Fverv one has a stylish smartness
and swaRRor that will appeal to
16th, Between Farnam and Douglas Phone No. Atlantic 2010
A Greater Store
From main floor to top
floor thi* great clothing
and wearing apparel ator*
ha* been undergoing vast
changer, new conatruetlon,
new installation* of equip
ment, new floor*. Today
the workmen are putting on
the finishing touches on
our greater main floor lint,
Fnrniahing flood* and Shoe
section*—all new. The
wonderful modern Men'*
Clothing Sections, second
floor—all new. "Hoys’ Own
Store” on the fourth floor
nil new. Come—See prog
ress that will make you
more than ever proud of
Omnhn and "The nothing
Corner of Omaha.”
Copyright 1924 Hart Scbaffner 8c Mane *■**“■'
Wonderfully Equipped to
Serve Your Easter
YOU alive, wide awake men, glimpse the
Nebraska’s latest master stroke. Satur
day’s host of Easter Clothes buyers will realize a
new service ideal is being achieved here; a new opportunity to
see all that’s new; a new plan of selling that gives you greater
values today—a wonderful, newer, greater store to make selection easy.
The World’s Leading Fine Clothes Makers
Smart Clothes for Men and Young Men
$35 and $50
Exceptional Showing of Spring Suits $25 to $65
Big Men’s, Small Men’s
All Men’s Sizes
They’re a feature of this big store one
entire room devoted to stouts, shorts,
longs, young stouts, stubs and very larg°
$25 to $50
Long Pant Suits
Easter ushers many a young chap into his
Nebraska' "longies." They’re “longies” for
better' wear—better values. Sizes 31 to
36. Many new patterns.
$20, $25, $30
Spring Top Coats
Takes a big showing like ours to meet the top coat demand for wide se
lection of patterns, colors, models. New showerproof tan and gray top
coats. Silk yoke, a feature here Saturday at
$25 and $30
Belted Gaberdines, Wide Selection, $15 to $35
“ The Boys Own Store on the 4th ”
America's best equipped, most modern shop for Boys’ Clothes. Hats. Furnishings
—all in one complete comprehensive showing. A big value demonstration, too.
Boy*’ 2-Pant Suit*, $10.00 and $15.00.
Boy*’ Spring Top Coat*, $7.50 to $15.00
Finest 2-Pnnt Suit*. $20.00 to $30.00.
Juvenile Suit*. $7.50 nnd $10.00.
CORRFOT AITARKl, FOR MFN AND WOMFN -
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