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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1903)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEE: HONDAY, A PHIL 20, 11)03.
MYSTERY IS TWO WEEKS OLD
jli'ght Murder-Cue is 8till a Doubk
Pr.b'.em for Police.
1.0 TflACE OF WIFE'S BODY OR HUSBAND
Clara ne to Rnrlal Spot of Mordered
W o in a n All Worked Oat by D-
(tertlvra TVIthoat Dlarovery
of the Rcmilii,
Two weeks have passed since Mrs. Prank
E. Knight disappeared and a murder mys
tery the like of which Omaha haa not known
In years wa begun. Some few daya later
Knight, who Is believed to be the murderer,
dropped out of Bight for the good ad auf
. flclent reason that the police wert after
nlm. The dead body of the wife and the
lire entity of the huRband still remain
without the clutches of the police. Kvl
dence to make It practically certain that
murder was done haa been secured and
that Is about all. Since Knight was al
lowed to leave Cheyenne' by the police there
be has been aa effectively burled as his
However, Chief Donahue and the detec
tives are doing all they can to produce the
living and the dead and It looks as though
they stand a better chance of getting the
former than the latter, though $100 has
been offered for the body. The search for
the latter haa been given up,- practically,
because all clues as to Its location or dis
posal have been exhausted.
Reports by mall and telegraph from vari
ous western points have Mr. Knight widely
scattered. He is either under arrest or
surveillance at some dosen different points,
according to the beat opinions of sheriffs
and chiefs of police. Chief Donahue is
kept busy reducing the captures to impos
sibilities, and In all but two or three cases
Is fully satisfied that the men thought to
be Knight are not the fugitive.
May Get Wronsr Man.
The greatest danger, the chief says, lies
now in arresting the wrong man, and by
such proceedings either m'ss Knight or
supply him with such Information aa will
keep hla skirts clear. The chief does not
Vant Knight produced as many times as
ikn Crowe was, without producing any more
of Knight than waa produced of Crowe,
and for that reason he has asked the news
paper men not to go Into dctalla concern
ing his heavy mail.
If Knight gets away he . will rival the
eblilty of an Omaha councilman to dodge
the enemy, as the whole west Is looking
for the man. It he does not get through
the lines and out of the country he Is
bound to be picked up sooner or later. He
Afi. believed to be Just the kind of a man.
jfrr.rntally, whom a crime would haunt and
I make life unbearable, and it would not be
surprising it he would give himself up,
Mrs. Stiles, mother of the girl with whom
Knight waa infatuated, and her deformed
son, Mel Dusenberry, are atlll held at the
police station and arrangements will be
made this week probably to file papers
charging them with being accessories to
the crime after It waa committed. It Is
desired to retain them for a while longer
to see if additional information cannot be
aecured from them. The belief that Dusen
berry guided the funeral car of the woman
to the spot where the body waa placed,
and the act of Mra. Btlles In hurrying to
6outh Omaha to warn Knight that he was
In danger of arrest. It la thought, will prove
sufficient grounds, for this action.
AT IKE PLAYHOUSES
Yaadevllle at the Crelahton-Orpbensn.
For a bill on which music Is so well rep
resented, the show at the Crelghton-Or-pheura
this week Is remarkable for Its
laughter-Inciting features. Only two of the
eight acts are on the comedy order, but
each of the others contains a little some
thing In the line of funmaVIng, ao tbat there
Isn't a dull spot In the bill. Even t'nthan,
the armless man, ao' manipulates Ms well
trained feet aa to bring forth merry bursts
of laughter. This man Is a wonder In his
way and does many things In a manner
that would be deemed creditable to a man
with hands. He plays the violin and the
cornet scceptably, even good In spots, plays
cards, shuffling and dealing with great fa
cility, executea fancy shots with a rifle
and similar stunts. Freydo brothers furn
ish the acrobatic feature, doing many clever
tricks. Yesterday witnessed their first ap
pearance before an American assemblage.
They came direct from Paris to Omaha and
go from here to San Francisco. Foy and
Clarke have a clever little farce, "The
Spring of Youth," which they give with a
snap. Bert Howard and Leona Bland call
tlfelr sketch "A Strange Boy," but the name
doesn't matter, as it serves well to Intro
duce Mr. Howard's exceptional abilities as
a pianist and Miss Bland's dancing. Ber
nard Dyllyn cornea back after an absence
of nearly thirteen years with his magnlfl
cent voice unimpaired and his fund of humor
as rich as ever. He was accorded a warm
reception yesterday and well earned hla re
calls. Whitney brothers have the only ex
clusively musical act, but they, too, slip
In a little fun. These men are not only
composers of many of the lighter and more
popular airs, such as "The Mosquitoes' Pa
rade," but they Invent a lot of novelties in
the way of Instruments. A musical stair
case Is one, and a collection vater pitchers,
from which they extract "Mr. Dooley-ooley
ooley-oo" Is another. A base-burner In full
blaat serves them In lieu of chimes, and
with the electric attachment is wlerdly ef
fectlve, while their xylophones are con.
ceased In blackboards, but are none the less
musical for that. At both performances
yesterday the house was well filled and the
people were apparently well plraeed with
"A Montana Oat law" at the Boyd.
A melodrama of the modern type, chock
full of cowboys and stage robbers, outlaws,
politicians and the like, with a wronged
ranchman, a chivalrous broncho buster
and a beautiful heroine, with a great deal
of loud talk and lots of flourishing and not
a little firing of pistols, Is "A Montana
Outlaw." It is said to be founded on facts,
one of which is, likely, that there Is such
a state as Montana, and another is that
cowboys may be found there. As a picture
of Monana life it la about as accurate aa It
la of Omaha Several of the people who
take part in the presentation of this "play
are of ability worthy something better.
David M. Harford, who haa the hero part.
that of Jack the Buster, shows some signs
of being a real actor, and Miss Maggie Le
Clair gives an excellent character Bketch
aa Mrs. O'Daugherty, the landlady of the
Rocky Mountain hotel. Her specialty was
very well received at both matinee and
evening performance yesterday. The piece
will stay over until Tuesday evening.
ASKS .SOCIALISTS JO AID
Their National Secretary Tries
Raiit Larger Campaign
' Fan for 10O4.
William Mallly of Omaha, national sec
retary, has Issued a circular call for con
tributions to a special organising fund for
the socialist party. The appeal pledges a
maierlal enlargement of the scope ot the
movement, reading thus:
"It is imperative that the socialist party
be so organised during this year that elec
toral tickets can be nominated In every
atate in the union for the national election
of 1904. We are developing plans by which
every state can be covered with organisers,
and every socialist enrolled as a party
member. We muat enter the national cam
titn with an organization that wilt place
tlfie socialist party at least second when
e votes are counted. The special or
ganizing fund will be used to the best ad
vantage of the entire movement. Many
slates, already organised, need assistance
In order to revive delinquent locals, to en
courage other locals, now working, and to
organize new ones. If we can get the or
ganized states into a condition where a
stesdy revenue is assured the respective
state committees and the national com
mittee, the states will be strengthened and
I Woylslon thereby made for extensive
operations In unorganised states. An or
ganizer muat be aent through the southern
states. Interstate tours for reliable or.
ganliers and speakers will be arranged."
Heats as toy Magls
If a pain, sore, wound, burn, scald, cut or
plies distress you, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
will cure It or no pay. 25c. For sale by
Kuhn A Co.
Monitor Com t a a" I'P Mississippi.
CAIRO. HI.. April 1-The United States
monitor Arkansas arrived from Mound
City today and Is now lying above the Illi
nois Central railroad bridge. It will be
nocessary 'to cut oft part of the stack to
allow the boat to pass under the bridge.
RING WORM AKD DAKDRIFF,
They Are Each Canted by a Peal Her
Ring worn and dandruff are somewhat
almilar in their origin; each Is caused by
a parasite. The germ that causes dand
ruff digs to the root of the hair, and saps
Us vitality, causing falling hair, and,
finally baldneaa. Without dandruff there
would never be baldneaa, and to cure dand
ruff it is necessary to kill the germ. There
has been no home preparation that would
do this until the discovery of Newbro's
Herplclde, which positively kills the dand
ruff germ, allays Itching Instantly and
makes hslr glosny and soft as silk. At all
druggists. Take no substitutes. There Is
nothing "just as good." Sold by all drug
gists. Send 10 cents In stamps for -sample
to The Herplclde Co., Detroit, Mich.
MAJOR CLARKSON AT ST. LOUIS
Builds Hast Grandstand for the Fire
works Display in Honor
On the evenings of April 30 and May 1
St. Louis will let off In honor of the visit
of the president of the United States and
the Louisiana Purchase exposition the most
magnificent array of fireworks ever dis
charged In America. It will cost $25,000
each night for the fun. This display will
be watched by many thousanda of people,
for the accommodation of exactly 21,060 of
whom each night Major T.' S. Clarkaon,
formerly of Omaha, has provided seats. Un
der a concession from the exposition as-,
sociatlon Major Clarkson haa erected a
grandstand at a cost of upwards of $20,000,
which is the largest and strongest ever
built In this country. It Is 800 feet long
and 183 wide, and contains exactly 81,060
seats. 6f these 20,000 are unreserved. An
other feature Is that there will be no free
seats, even tbat of the president of the
United States being paid for. The exposition
association gets a rakeoff on the receipts,
snd doesn't Intend to let anything get away.
Major Clarkson paya for his own box and
for that hs haa aet aside for the newspaper
men, and for all the seats he Intends to
give to his friends.
EDUCATION IN TI1E CITIES
Superintendent Feme Discnisei the Sub
ject Before Philosophic! Society.
MAKES PLEA FOR MANUAL TRAINING
Says Mora Effort Mast Be Made ta
Teach Boys and Girls finalities
of Indaatry and Self-Rellance.
"I believe that back to earth we shall
come, even In the cities," said C. O. Pesrse
to the Philosophical society yesterday
afternoon In the course of a talk on "The
Education of Town Children."
He held that the growing tendency is for
urban life at the expense of the rural
existence, and therefore the education ot
the city-born and bred child Is receiving
the weight of thought by the educators.
Referring back, he described the feature
qualities of the Anglo-Saxon peoples self
reliance, progresslveness, thrift, foresight
and ability to subdue the wilderness and
men. In the making of the republic these
qualities had been mainly responsible and
were nurtured and further developed In
the struggle. But In more recent years,
with the Increase of the dwellers In great
and small communities, the sturdlness and
essentially creative faculties were suffering
by the urban environment.
Mr. Pearse said that town life had cer
tain advantages, such as promoting ability
to mix with people, polish and manners,
and the skill of co-operation and cohesion.
But these he reckoned less than the phys
ical and mental characteristics that mads
the pioneers not only pioneers, but suc
t'reatarea of Environment.
"Men are largely creatures ot their en
vironment," said the speaker. "In the
cities men are depending more one upon
the other. The masses look to a compara
tive few for employment and sustenance
and less to their own devices for means to
keep alive their bodies.
"I believe tbat the time is coming when
we must take in the public schools more
pains with this phase of education. Prl
marily the public schools were Intended
to shape and train the intellect, but the
time Is arriving when we muat take steps
to preserve and instill Into the boys and
girls the qualities of industry, self-reliance
and ability to help onself, such as the
farm-reared boy obtains in his natural en
vironment. This lad, when he goes home
from school, cuts the wood snd drives It
home. If his harness breaks he Is ready
with the tools in his pocket to repair it,
and lessons like this are taught to him
all his lite.
"To overcome the dlsadvautages ot town
life I think the remedy will be physical
culture and manual training In the publlo
schools. We don't know yet what form the
manual training may take, but it will be
something that wU through all the grades
progressively teach the eye and the hand
and the nerves, so tbat the will of the
mind may be executed with perfect accu
racy, and the knowledge of ability will
foster Independence and self-reliance. The
manual training, I think, will be In the
use of tools and In agriculture and horticulture."
improved soda crackers
Quito different from
the common crackers
that come In paper bags
And which no one buys
nowadays excepting as
a matter of habit
Uneeda Biscuit are
by the baker and
by tho In-er-seal Package,
identified by the
famous red and white Rv
trade mark design. Qjf
NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY
O'FLANIGAN EARNED A DRINK
Sad Tale of m Bitter's Experience with
Bnneh of Joking; Bar
tenders. A look at a barrel of beer today puts
John O'Flanigan In bed with pains across
the back and a feeling of humiliation in
the place where he keeps his emotions.
Mr. O'Flanigan changes his place ot lodg
ing fairly often, but goea Inte Tom At
kins' saloon often enough to be reckoned a
regular habitue. Rather late Saturday
evening after 6'Flanlgan had been about
for several hours, the barkeeper, winking
to the other loungers, said to him:
"Say, fellow, don't you want to do the
house a good turn?"
O'Flanigan thought he did.
"Well, we got a keg of beer here that
Levi sent over for a while ago, and there's
no one here to take it over. Tou roll It
down, there'll be the drinks In It."
So O'Flanigan got the beer It was rather
large and heavy out on the sidewalk and
rolled It along to Levi's place, which Is a
block away. But it seemed tbat Levi had
Just got a keg from another place and
didn't need any more. He rather thought,
however, that If O'Flanigan would be so
good, that Ed Miller waa short. But at
Miller's It wss the same thing and O'Flan
igan was sent out for the Turf Exchange.
He was patiently sweating along with the
unruly cask when at Thirteenth and Dodge
he brought up against two detectives, who
naturally thought that the man had lifted
the beer and hoped to ha-e a good long
drink in a quiet place. So they headed him
back for the police station and walked
slowly along while he rolled the heavy cask
up and down the curbings and Into the
police station. There he solemnly wiped
the sweat from his face while the officers
found that the keg was full of water and
no beer at all.
"I gueas they've been afther playing a
tbrlck on me," was O Flsnlgan's comment
And then the hard-hearted officers made
him roll the cask out and across the streot
to Atkins' place again.
INJURED LAD IS - DOING WELL
Charles Reed Recovering; from Aeci.
dent WhIcL Coat Hlna Ills
It was Charles Reed, not Dermott, who
had aa arm cut off by the cars up near
ths Stors brewery Saturday evening. The
boy Is about 16 years old and bis left arm
was cut completely.off by the accident. His
companion, another lad named Walter Mil
ler, helped the Injured boy to the brewery
He was there taken care of by one of the
brewery stablemen until ths police am
bulance could be sent for and Dr. J. T.
Matthews notified. The boy was then taken
to the Wise Memorial hospital, where he
was properly cared for. Hla home la at
No. 1551 North Eighteenth atreet. The
boy waa very anxious to know ot the physi
cian If be would be able to go to school
Monday. He la getting along very nicely
at the hospital.
LEATHER WORKERS TO STRIKE
Men Demand aa Increase of Pay and
Will Confer with Employers To.
day Before Walking Oat.
i i -
Rumors are rife that a strike of ths local
leather workers Impends, the men demand
ing an advance In pay. Several ot the man
ufacturers wers looked up last night, but
all declined to say anything In regard to
the matter further than that a conference
will be held today.
Marks Bros., Haney A Co. and Collins ft
Morrison sre the largest Arms interested,
employing the greatest number of workmen.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
MILLINER wanted at once; a first-class
trimmer. The Denver Milliner, corner
Liin aud N ik., Lincoln, Nb.
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, , 2fL
The mightiest competitor of
Sales of Budweiser during year 1902
Averaging 25c per bottle - - $20,947575
Importations of all champagnes
for 1902, according to United
States Custom House records,
360,708 cases, equal to 12 bot
tles each, 4,328,496 bottles. If .
sold at $4 per bottle - - I73I3984
Budweiser's Lead $3,633,591
The sale of Budweiser exceeds that
of all other bottled 4beers combined
and it is therefore justly entitled
to the term .
"King of Bottled Beers"
The National Beverage
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Oounoil Chamber Expected to Fill with
Liquor Dealers. Tonight.
ARE CONCERNED ABOUT ORDINANCES
Don't Like the Prospect ot Having
to Inenr Expense of Re-Adver-t
lain a; and SecnrluV Kevr
From the talk on the streets last night
It Is Interred that the council chamber
will be well filled tonight with liquor
dealers who are Interested In the outcome
of the two ordinances regulating the liquor
traffic In South Omaha.
One ot the ordinances to come up Is the
Individual license ordinance. If this Is
passed It will fall upon the brewers to
advertise again In many Instances and also
to secure new petitions. Then there comes
the occupation tax of $200 on each saloon.
It was intimated tj members of the council
last night that at the session to be held
tonight the rules will be suspended after
the second resdlng of the two ordinances,
and that upon third reading they will be
passed. Mayor Koutsky has not stated
whether he will sign the ordinances or not.
but It Is Inferred that ba will.
For the last month city officials have
been talking about these two ordinances,
but the brewers did not believe that there
ever would be a showdown. Tonight will
tell the story. Should the brewers have to
readvertise it will mean quits an expense,
not only In advertising, but In securing
signers to new petitions. The druggists
will, It has been stated, be called upon
to corns to the front and settle. With
about a doien drug stores In the city, the
city would derive a license fee of $120.
Aside from the two ordinances mentioned
there will be little business of Importance,
except possibly the granting ot a few con
tracts for publlo Improvements.
Board of Edaeatlon Meeting.
A call for a special meeting of the Board
of Education for tonight has been sent
out and It la expected tbat all of ths mem
bers, with the exception of A. V.' Miller,
president of the board, will attend. It is
understood that some bills sra to be allowed,
and as Treasurer Howe has kindly con
sented to spprove the bonds of the mem
bers, the board can meet and transact
business under the present law. It was re
ported last night that a certain faction of
the board will have a restraining order
handy In case an effort is made to elect
teachers or janitors for ths coming school
That Pnblle Library.
Since the excavating for the public li
brary haa been completed no work bas been,
done with the exception of the hauling of
some material to the site. The excavation
is in such shape that unless something
Is done soon about half of the work will
be spoiled by the rains. Already ths walls
of dirt are caving in on account ot the
soft foundation and the recent rains. As
there does not seem to be airy chance of
work commencing, some of the members ot
the library board think the contractor ought
to put a roof over the excavation and a
fence around It also. It looks now as If
there would be no library building erected
here this season.
Rtntnkcrlsg Colanel Martin.
Knoxall council. No. 1464, and Caso
council. No. 1948, ot the Royal Arcanum,
will tender a farewell reception to Colonel
John L Martin at Masonic hall. Twenty
fifth and N streets, Friday evening. April
14. Taere will be aausls, speeches aad
cards. The committee In charge ot making
up this invitation list Is composed of D.
O. Sturrock, H. J. Hancock, J.. W. Row
buck. For a number ot years Colonel
Martin hss been a resident of South Orcr.ha
and bas always been active In Royal' Ar
canum circles. As he Is about to leave
the city the members of ths two lodges
here have united In this social undertaking.
Telephone Linemen Strike.
"If a subscriber's telephone gets out of
order now," said an Inspector of the Ne
braska Telephone company, In talking with
a Bee reporter last night, "It will have to
stay out of order until the strike of the
linemen Is settled." '
The Inspectors employed at the South
Omaha office of the telephone company went
out in sympathy with the linemen, conse
quently no work on the lines is being
done. While the Inspectors have no organ
ization of their own they go along with the
linemen. In South Omaha Inspectors who
wanted to make repairs to telephones on
Saturday wers requested to quietly drop
out of the game, and this was done. At
the present time the lines In South Omaha
are In first class condition, as men have
been working on cables and additional lines
for the last two months. It Is thought to
South Omaha that tbs difficulty will be set
Maftlo City Goaalp.
The young son of Morris Hlnchey Is quite
James Bateman. head bookkeeper for
Martin Bros, at the stock yards, Is down
Al Keenan Is still st the South Omaha
hospital, lie expects to be able to move to
Omaha during the week.
James Shields of this city Is a patient at
St. Joseph's hospital, where he recently
underwent an operation for tumor.
Scott King said yesterday that the hard
est Job he hnr on hand now Is the drawing
of plans for that "movable sidewalk" for
George Parks said yesterday that he was
about the only prominent democrat who
had not been mentioned for a position on
the proposed fire and police board.
J. 8. Walters called at The Bee office In
South Omaha Sunday afternoon and said
that there was nothing in the story sent
from Chicago to the effect that he was t
resign his position at the Union stock
yards here July 1.
Are Simply Perteci.
Dr. King's New Life Pills are prompt,
ssfe, gentle and always satisfy or no pay.
Best for stomach snd liver. 25c. For sals
by Kuhn ft Co.
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
garvtvora of the Wars Generonaly
Remembered by the General
WASHINGTON, April 19. (Special.) The
following pensions have been granted:
Issue of April 9:
Nebraska: Increase George F. Fleharty,
Buda, K; Thomas C. Lambert, Endlcott,
$12; William Burkhardt. West Point $12.
Widows Klisaberh A. Wilson, Omaha, $8;
Rosetta Waldo. Bellwood, $8.
Iowa: Original Samuel Boyer, Danbury,
ta; Irwin H. McPhetrldge. leroy, $4 In
creaseJohn D. Conger, Kldora, $10; Nerlah
C. A. Rayhouser, Dubuque. $8; Martin
Scott, Des Moines. 8; David B. Henderson,
Dubuque, 4(i; James Gardner, Ottumwa,
$10; Hiram W. Wlnans, 8pringvllle. $10:
Moses Waterman Marshalltown, $12; Albert
Gillespie, Marshalltown, $12; Charles G.
Taylor, Indianola, $x; Miles Price, Russell,
$8. Widows Martha J. Williams, Eddy
vllle, $12; Mary K. Tower, Storm Lake, 13;
Jane Price, Runnells, $M.
South Dakota: Increase Thomas C.
Wright, Frankfort. $14; Edward Tlnney,
Hot Springs, $10; Alphonso H. Hawey Fort
Pierre, $12; Warren N. Mclntyre, Water
Nebraska: Increase Philip A. Howe,
Iowa: Original Chester H. Albert, Coun
cil Bluffs, $!; Henry Paulln, Washta, $8.
Increase John M. MrStay, Waterloo, $S;
Ephrlam B. Osmer, Haselton, $10; Francis
Tuffree. Marshalltown, $8; David Klllam,
Marshalltown, $12; John Powers, Cedar
Rapids, $10; James E. Kent, Perry, $S; John
Amos, Cincinnati, $17; Edward W. Harrison,
Boone, $12; Peter Rlnner, Murray, $12;
James A. Rhyno, St. Charles, $12; Amos
Fife, St, Charles $12; William Focht. Grant,
$12; Henry HuUonplller, Des Moines, $12;
John E. Downing, Rockwell City, $12; Wil
liam R. Wall, Folsom, $12. Widows Sarah
E. Wood, Sevastopol, $8.
' South Dakota: Increase Jacob Dtsmuke,
Nebraska: Increase Albert Dickenson.
Litchfield, $10; Frederick Newhouse, Red
Cloud $8. Widows Augusta A. King, Ver
Iowa: Original Owen Brown, Shenan
doah, $8; jAines II. Haughy, Creston, $6.
Increase Hiram K. Ketchum, Sioux City,
$10; Stephen Kris, Guthrie Center, $12;
, Milton B. Parker, Des Moines, $12; Robert
1 B. Williams, Atlantic, $8; Abner T. Blrch
. ard, Marshalltown. $8; Noble Warwick,
I Keokuk, $40; John S. McKemson Qulncy,
1 $12; George Pattle. Ackley, $12. Widows
I Sarah Waterhouse. Vt. Hamill, $8; Jane
South iakota: rlE'! Zebulon M. Hora
ley. Colujnbla, $12; Albert Stratton, Aber
Nebraska: Increase Charles A. W. Hayes,
Omaha, $10; Ransom McClenahan, Omaha,
, LOCAL BREVITIES.
James Ryan was arrested last evening
for engaging in a brawl with a woman at
Eleventh and Dodg streets. The woman
was held ss a witness.
Michael Larkln. giving his address as St.
Louis, was arrested by Detectives Dunn,
Mansfield and Stryker yesterday as a sus
picious character and will be held for far
James Williams, colored, waa arrested
resterdny by Detectives Mitchell and
irammy, on suspicion of being Implicated
lr. a burglary near Ottumwa, la. Ha gives
Ottumwa as his home.
The store of William Bregman at Arling
ton was broken Into by burglars Saturday
night and a quantity of clothing, hats aud
pants taken. A saloon was robbed at the
same time and a quantity of whisky and
Ed Kenneally of Chicago attempted to
whip the bartender In a saloon at Twelfth
and Douglas streets, and was himself laid
low with two cuts on the head, which were
stitched up at the police station. He wss
crrested and charged with being drunk.
Ralph Glovsr, a 12-year-old boy living
with his mother at Fifteenth and Webster
streets, was arrested yesterday evening at
the Orpheum theater tor spitting from ths
front row of the gallery on the bald-headed
man in the balcony. He was charged with
The grocery establishment of Moses
Rubevenovits at Sixteenth and Ogden
streets waa broken Into by burglars Satur
day night and $3 In money and a quantity
of cigars and tobacco taken. Ths thieves
pried open the basement door. Charles
Davis, who waa subsequently arrested for
playing craps. Is suspected of kuoftli.g
something about ths burglary.
$10; Chatfleld H. Butler, Odell $10; Harrison
Mount, Republican City, $10; William Bite
Kemiir, U; Thomas W. Fountain, South
Iowa: Original Gershon H. Hlil, D'-i
Moines, $8; I'eter A. Holt, Lake Mills, H:
Thomas Gamble, Tipton, $12. Increase
Bradford J. Pealey Irlmghar, $12; Daniel
J. Waters, Boone $12; William Am-,
Bremer, $10; William A. Wills, Iacnra, $!:
John C. Corlell, Dubuque, $12. Mexican
War Increase Wlllla.n R. Stafford. W- t
liberty, $12; John J. Cummlngs, Fairfield,
$12; Phelps Reed, Carlisle. $12; Samuel II
Smith, Grant, $12; Ira Stevens, Bagley, $12;
John V. King Adell $12: William Ron.-,
Perry, $12. Widows Isabelle A. Turner.
South Dakota: Increase James Rurtf,
Hot Springs, $10.
Nebraska: Increase Elston Armstrong,
Venango, $17: William C. Emory, Albion.
$10; Nelson K. Andrews, Omaha, $10; Jucoh
Zimmerman, Naper, $10; John C. Wlwrnmi.
St. James, $8; George Slen. Davnpnrt, $v.
Widows Ellen Steece, Rockford, $s; Mary
J. Treadway, Lincoln. $8.
Iowa: Original Gera Knapp Aurora, $s.
Increase Jeremiah Adams, Voltja, $li;
Richard T. Akers, Gravity, $12; James M.
Usher, West Union, $17: George W. Week,
Harlan, $10. Mexican War Increase Philip
S. Day. Hedrlck. $12; David Jones, Luther.
$12; Jacob Murray. Polk City, $12: Wflllnm
McPIke, Troy Mills, $12; Alfred J. Campbell.
Mt. Pleasant, $12; Joshua Jenkins, Knox
vllle, $12; Bernardus Steunenbprg. Knox
Vllle. $12; Cornelius Kopp, Elkader, $12;
Austin Joice, Boone, $12.
South Dakota; Original Arba W. Lure,
Clsremont, $. Wldowa Mary Kcllough,
Nebraska: Original Edward H. Suther
land, Oxford. $6. Increase A ndre-w B.
Cleveland, Beatrice, $17; Perry Mclaughlin,
Cosad, $10; John Conant, Maywood, $12; Ira
Brown, Grand Island, $12.
Iowa: Original Archibald Armstrong.
Grlnnell, $: Hugh Humphrey. Wnlford, $A;
Marcellus Raysor Ansmosa, $6. Increase
William H. Smouse, Cedar Rapids, $8;
Iewls W. Gates. Marshalltown, $12; Seth
R. Merrill, Ida Grove, $10; William II. Don
nelson, Ottumwa, 10; John Pryor, Nevada,
$24; Asa Turner, Maxwell, $10; John I.
Tucker, Rassett, $lo; Henry F. Drake,
Clinton, $8; John Fltsstmmons Mnntlcello,
$10; Johnson Graves, Martlnsburg, $S; Peter
I,eibold. Fort Atkinson, $10; William F.
Brown, Montesuma, $12; Thomas Penning
ton, Des Moines, $17; James Shoeamllh,
North Branch, $10. Widows Emily C. Col
lins, Nsw Hampton, $8.
Yacht Encounters Bad Weather,
NEWPORT. R. I., April 19-The yacht
Constitution and Its attendant barKes, In
tow of the tug Aries, which left here last
night for New London, encountered tuch
tnick weather and heavy seas when off
Point Judith that It was compelled to re
turn and anchor tn Breton's cove. Con
stitution will go down to New London tomorrow.
Laundry Lesson Number Five,
How you should the dirt out-drive
So Pj 9
quickly eradicates dust and dirt
It makes Monday less of a trial than ever
Eiasudty Onus SI.Lonii Swift & CompjUiy, Stjwcpk 5t.rnl ft.wVU
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