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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1908)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, DECEMBER 11, 190S.
r,nri..;IIK ,,,,, m.jp : ;7i
records hereafter, buy
JOINT LINE IS A PUZZLE
Hill and Earriman Have People
Guessing; ai to New Road.
ENTERS SPARSELY SETTLED BELT
Thought to Be Future Cut-Off for
Ilmioa and Northern Paclfle from
the Pugre Sound Conn
. , -Tha Union Padflo railroad Is building a
. long Una many miles away from Its gen
eral offices which Is being pushed to .com
pletion. The Oregon, Washington &
Idaho railroad being built Jointly by the
Northern Paclfla and the Union Pacific,
from Texas Ferry. Wash., on the Snake
.. river, east to Qr&ngeville, Idaho, is still
under construction. The line from Texas
Ferry to Lewis ton. Idaho, Is seventy-three
miles long and Is being built under the
dlrcetlon of the Union Pacific.
This Una la a puzzler to the railroad
'world, as It cannot be conceived why the
. Union Pacific and Northern Pacific would
be building a Una Into the sparsely settled
portions of Idaho. It Is .thought the road
will eventually be usoi by the Northern
. Pacific and the Union Pacific as part of
'. a huge cut-off plan to shorten the lines
, from, the Pua-et Sound .country west, .Ar-,
. 4 rangementa are being . mad for joint
facilities at Lewiston by the Union Pa
cific and Great Northern. .
What Will the Spring Bring t
.What the spring will bring forth In the
way of railroad building is a problem
which Is known only to the railroad man
agers, and they won't tell. While It has
been practically definitely announced that
. the Burlington will build Its second line
through Wyoming, General Manager Hold
rege, who returned recently from Now
York says the matter atands Just as it
has for some time. Residents of Wyoming,
and especially the Big Horn basin, are
' looking for the railroad to be built next
year and expect to start early In the
Several large grading outfits are now
represented In Omaha and are looking for
- work to open up with the first disappear
ance ' of freezing - weather. Kilpatrlcks
have moved some of their large steam
shovels to the North Platte extension and
are expecting to resume work on that
road In the spring. General Manager
Mohler says his company has not definitely
decided on what work will be taken up In
Valoa Pacino Beantlflea Grenada.
W. I Park, general superintendent of the
Union Pacific, has returned from a western
trip which Included Denver. There after a
conference with Mayor tipeer, Mr. Park
agreed that the Union Pacifio would start
a campaign to make the railroad ap
proaches into Denver more beautiful and
sightly Instead of the eyesores of which
the people of Denver have complained for
nine time. , ;
The same policy has been followed by the
Union Pacific In Omaha and two sides of
Union station are now parked with green
grass growing In summer time. This park
scheme haa Jbesn extended .west to Thir
(From New York
FOUGHT HARD TO RETAff
Conrt Decision Finally Gives Westerner Permanent Right
To Remarkable Medicine.
L T,. Cooper, , who believes that stom
ach trouble causes ninety per cent rf the
Ill-health of the present generation, has
been In New York three weeks. Ills
claims Are bow admitted by an astonish
ing number of New Yorkers, and . the
young man la winning new . .adherents
Cooper stated Tuesday that ftfty thou
sand people In New York city alone ere
, now trying his medicine. An hour tpnt
at the young man headquarters where
he Is" meeting the public, would Indicate
this statement to l - oorrect, judicoig
from the numbers who called in that
length of time. ,
, In .speaking of his aucresd. recently.
Cooper said: "I believed ten years ago
that anyone who could' produce a formu
la that would regulate the stomach would
have a fortune. When I gut hold of this
formula I knew within a month I was
right and pay fortune was made. I called
the medicine Cooper's New Discovery, al
though I did not get up the formula. I
nave owned it. however, for three ) (.n,
I hve bad one law suit over it. which
I won In the Cincinnati courts. When
It was settled The Cooper Medicine Com
pany of Dayton, Ohio, became the only
company In the world that tan prepare
the medicine. The medicine has sold like
wUdJCtra wU.ew Introduced. I knsw; U
65c for the Two Selections
Thejr fit njr machine; their surface ia' better, their tone is
clearer, their life ia longer than any other. Two records in one I
Double-discs, double value ! Hear one to-day t Get a catalog I
Sold by four Dealer or
COLUMBIA PHONOGRAPH CO.
1311-1313 FAKXAM STREET
With Srhmoller & Mueller Tiano Co. .
teenth street and it Is the purpose of the
road to beautify the right-of-way from the
station to Summit, where the Lane Cut-Off
branches from the main line. The work of
building four through lines from the bridge
to Summit is complete and the road is now
ready to plant some grass seed along the
Mr. Park says he favors the plan of
parking the tracks and depot entrances
and building tree or shrubbery fences, snd
this policy has been earned out for some
time in many of the smaller towns along
the Union Pacific. That road has been
making vast improvements along Its
right-of-way in building double tracks and
enlarging the trackage " facilities at many
of the station, and this has interfered to
a large extent with the plans for beautify
ing the grounds around the station, but as
much of this work. Is nearlng completion,
the other will be pushed with greater
CUPID LOAFS ON THE JOB, TOO
Dan and His Friend, Stork.' Are Re
ported to Be Asleep at
"The stork is . loafing," says Editor
"Uncle" Henrj O. Wallace of Wallace's
Farmer, and member of the County Life
commission. ' 1
"Cupid Is' loafing," say th' 'six justices
of the peace of Omaha, arid 'so says Mar
riage License Clerk Furay. Bald the lat
ter 'HJfl:Jfc. ct; Ow f"i i.ltj., IT' f-
"I have Issued1 so far this year 1.766 mar-
rlage licenses, as against 1,832 covering the
same period last year. A big falling off; i
but that lsn t all of the Story. I can t give
you the exact figures, " but 'a far larger
number of licenses thai ' were Issued this
year were afterward canceled, than was
the case last year. '
"Why. were they canceled? Ask me some
thing easy. I've puizled my brain over tha
same question many a time, wheri a pros
pective groom comes in bubbling over with
Joy and guts a license and (hen In a few
days comes sneaking back to have It can
celed. Sometimes It's the woman who
comes to have it canceled. Yes, Cupid has
been loafing this year, but he may take
a brace and start 4a the first of the year
with a grand rush. Never can tell, you
know." ' ' "
JUDGE THINKS MAN GUILTY
Crawford Lets employment Agent Go,
However, for Lack of
"You have cheated these two men, ac
cording to my ideas of this case, based
on the evidence." said Police Judge Bryce
Crawford In court Thursday morning to
George McNeal, agent for James A. Davis,
owner of an employment bureau. "How-!
ever. I cannot find you guilty because
there Is no competent evidence to show i
that the men could not .have secured
McVeal was arrested Wednesday by De
tectives Donahoe and "McDonald on com
plaint of Peter Heard md'Harry Dennis.
who Claimed mat aeceu nan Deen usej to
obtain employment fees from .them. That
was the charge preferred against McNeal.
The Judge seemed to think thai his agency
World, April lj, "OS.)
: ,V l J, a '
would be Juet la. successful. -in New York
as it was in the .Wenv.f hat is why 1
said, wluio I flrtt arrived that thoUiandi
would buy a before -I IwfV'V -ft '
Statement. ' ot'talucdto lVidej( f no in a
number - of- Ojftfor's' (cn&sr"viio.Ahave
tried tUetneelJiee an- ei,itdifg; Among
them Mr. Linear Danner, of 73 Nelsen
street.' Brooklyn, Vas speiTa'.ly ''emphatic.
He said: "I ant a well uMrn ..after lour
yeara constant Indlgfittlon and stomach
trouble. Anyone who has, ever had In
digestion knowa what tl.li means. I don't
think anything about this 'Cooper medi
cine I know. I know it . has made life
a different thing tur me. I don't believe I
Cooper ever had a more skeptical man
taking his' medicine tUan" 1 was when
I started, because I had tried everything
on the face of the globe trying to get
relief. I actually refused to believe the
medicine was 'helping1 me the first few
days.' I had to adim it, however. Today
I sleep like a log. have a fine appetite
and can eat anything. The medicine re
lieved the, cause of my ill -health almost
at once.": . j .. 4V ,' .' ,'
. , - ,i -Cooper's
Xew Discovery ht now on
sale, at leading drag store tlirouKh
out the l"nite4 Htate. It haa made
m wonderful reoord, VsL' jrour drug-
1 ....-,- r--
had been conducting Its affairs rather
loosely and not strictly according to city
ordinances, but was unable to find him
guilty as charged.
SCAMI MAY HAVE KILLED SELF
Italian Mho Bnllt Fire In Coal Seat
tie Leaves that Impression la
Mind of Friend.
Ferdlnando Pea ml, the Italian who died
Wednesday noon at the Omaha General
hospital from the effects of Inhaling gas
and smoke from a coal fire he had kindled
I in a coal scuttle in his room at Seventh
and Pacific streets, may have committed
suicide, according to Joe Salerno.
Salerno Is the prominent Italian who be
friended Sea ml and gave him a room and
food when the man came here from Cali
fornia. Scami had been a railroad carpen
ter there, being ' Intelligent and familiar
with this country, having been a resident
j for fifteen years.
"He knew that coal gas would kill him,"
said Joe Salerno Thursday morning when
talking about the death of 8c ami. "II
had been in this country long enough to
learn that, and he was a smart man. But
perhaps he just waa cold, as he had not
asked me for a stove and the weather was
All known relatives of the man live in
New York City. He waa 44 years of age
and came to Omaha some time ago In 111
health, snd was treated for pneumonia by
tr."H. Fltxgibbon. When Scami was
found Tuesday night In an unconscious
condition from the effects of the gases
Irom the coal bucket fire In his room the
doctor ordered him taken to the hospital,
where ho died Wednesday noon. Coroner
Heafey has not yet taken any steps to In
vestigate the case.
MRS. C. W. CLEAVELAND DIES
Venerable Woman, Close to AO,
Itonnda Ont Life Without
Warning of the End.
Mrs. Catherine W. Cleaveland died almost
without warning at 3 o'clock Thursday
ii crnlng at the homo uf her daughter, Mrs.
William F. Alien. 21(9 California street.
Mrs. Cleaveland was almost 90 years old,
but in splto of her advanced age she had
been in good health and her mental power
had been unimpaired up to almost the mo
ment of her death. She was In her usual
health when she. went to bed Wednesday
night. About 3 o'clock she called to her
daughter, Mrs. Allen, who was In an ad
joining room, complaining she could not
get her breath. She txp'red in a few min
utes beforo a physician could reach her.
Mrs. Cleveland leaves three children,
Mrs. William F. Allen and Mrs. Elizabeth
Bishop of Omaha and John R. Cleveland
of Denver. She also leaves a number of
grandchildren, nmong whom a o Mrs. James
L. Paxton and Mis. Henry T. Clarke, Jr.
She was born In Falmou:h, Ky., October
3', 1819. and married at Quincy, 111., April
11. 1S8, to John W. Cleaveland. Since 1K2
she has been making her home with her
caughier. Mrs. Allen. She was
of strong mind and character and had a
wide circle of friends In Omaha. The fun
eral services will be held Saturday after
noon at 2:Ki o'clock at the residence of Mrs.
Allen. Interment w.U be at Quincy, 111.
DAVID BENS0N IS DEAD
OetOKenarlan Dies at Home of E. J.
Brown Early Tbu radar
David Tenson, 84 years o'd. died of old
1KB at the home of Kd J. Brown, 42S North
Fortieth street, early Thursday morning.
The funeral Is to te held at the residence
Satutd.iy afternoon at 2 o'clock. TUv. T.
J. '... kay nIll conduct the services and
interim nt will be in Forest Lawn cemetery.
As the hubhsn.l of the woman who until
hT death In March, IS'iS. conducted a wo
man's furnishing goods store In the o d
Young Mi n i Chilstian association building
on Sixteenth street, Mr. Benson was well
known in Omaha. He had lived here for
twenty-one years. Mr. Brown is the ex
ecutor of the Benson estate and Mr. Ben
son had lived with him for some time. Two
young r brothers survive him Douglas of
Erie, Pa., und C W. of Dub J que. Ia. Mr.
and Mrs. Benson had only one child, a
son, who d.ed before the family came to
Omaha. Mr. I'enson was a member of the
K-ilsconal church, the Masonic lodge and
lie Grand Army of the IU public.
TWO BOYS GET THREE YEARS
"Von Ousht tu Be Tarnrd Over a Bar
ret and npnnked with Board,"
"Ton ougiu to ba turned over a barrel
and spanked mlth a good big board," de
clared Judge Sears Thursday morning
nn he sentenced Sanford Branberry and
Km. I Syn'k to three years each In the penl
entkiry for robbing a bax car of a aack of
sugar. The boys are both from the Kear
ney Industrial S'hool. They said the
worked at a local candy factory.
Charles Covington ( leaded U lty to en
tering the houre of Llssie Tolson. Coving
ton Is the chief wlmess In one of the cases
agalnat a locaj druggist for selling; cocaine
a&d sentence was dferr4
FRANK DUMOP IN TROUBLE
Land in Dearer Toils for Freedom
with Worthiest Checks.
SAYS HE IS NEPHEW OF BRYAN
Throws Fit la Woman's llonte and U
Carted Oat to Jail and Next
Day Fined la the re
Frank Dunlop. for years distinguished
around Omaha as an "Impersonator," has
fallen into the hands of the police of Den
ver and Into the papers of that city for
long stories and large photographs of him
self. According to the Times and Post, Dun
lop has ben panning himself oft as a
nephew of W. J. Bryan, throwing fits and
writing bogus checks and, the Times says,
made a "daring attempt" to swindle Mayor
Speer and the city.
Dunlop was very generally known in
Omaha for some years. He finally got Into
the employ of the Great Western and sud
denly got out, and sinco then he hss been
"better" known than ever In this city:
Here Is what the Denver Times says of
Dunlop, It Is charged, e .deavored to In
duce the mayor to let him have the audi
torium for a six-day roller skating race
and aa an evidence of good faith sub
mitted a draft for tl.ou), drawn upon his
wife atvCresiun, Ia, thiougti the Denver
This draft, according to Chief of Police
Armstrong, is worthless. As a result Dun
lop was refused the use of the auditorium.
Evidently he had hoped to make a neat
sum of money without any further capital
than an unlimited amount of nerve.
At the time he sprang the SI Oou draft on
the mayor he was questioned by Chirf
Armstrong, but released because he had
not injured any one. Chief Armstrong
had him brought to headquarters when
circulars advertising a six-day roller skat
ing race and si. helling entries for it made
their appearance In the city. Dunlop was
given to understand he would not bo per
mitted to pull off the race.
For the past two weeks the police have
been looking for Dunlop. Not a trace of
him could be found until Patrolman
Schmitt happened to arrest him yeeterday
afternoon on the charge of disturbance.
Schmitt did not know Dunlop was wanted
ror uttering worthies checks until Special
Officer Jack Payment, while in police court
this morning, happned to see Dunlop on
the "mourners' bench." Payment notified
Chief Armstrong, who detailed Detectives
L'atick and Mulligan to rearrest the man.
Lansrhs at His Lack.
Smiling because he had escaped with a
IS fine on the disturbance charge, Dunlop
stepped off the witness stand, when the
detectives informed him of the serious
charge preferred against him.
Dunlop Is charged with giving worthless
checks to Miss Kate S. O'Brien, manager
of the BrownleigSi Arms hotel, 1420 Court
place, and to F. C. 8mmons. a grocer
at 131 Broadway. Miss O'Brien accepted
a check for $15 and Simmons loses to
the amount of 0.76. To both Dunlop had
exhibited his draft for $1,000 and stated
he had been unable to cash it owing to
the lack of funds of those to whom he
had offered it.
The charge of disturbance which led to
his undoing was based upon a scene he
had created at the home of Mrs. W. F.
Wooden. 212 West Sixth avenue. Mrs.
Wooden is the wife of a Chicago physi
cian and Kves here with her son. Yes
terday afternoon Dunlop called st her
house and requested to see Dr. Wooden,
who, he said, had been recommended to
him as a specialist for lung trouble. He
represented himself as a nephew of William
Mrs. Wooden Informed Dunlop that her
husband was not in Denver, but in Chi
cago. The man then "threw a fit" and
frightened the woman and her son almrst
out of their wits. Helpless, Mrs. Woodon
railed Dr. Cunningham and then notified
th rollce. Patrolman Schmitt was sent to
the house and the arrest - followed. So
frightened was Mrs. Wooden by the man's
pecullsr scttons that she was taken ill and
this morning was unable to appear In po
lice court and testify' against htm.
Further than to' declare he was a sick
man Dunlop could say nothing In his be
half when quest.ewd on the witness stand.
He insisted that the draft found on him is
perfectly good. As the reason for falling
to get any money on It he explained that
ma wue naa moven awar rrom tureston
and that he did not know where she la
living at the present time.
"Sweated" by Captain of De'ecMves
Rlnker, Dunlop stated that his home la In
Omaha and that he is a promoter of vari
ous enterprises In all parts of the country.
CASH GONE, PORTER"NABBED
Sana of 4SO Stolen from Maarer'a
and Colored Employe la
Five boxes of money, representing the
amounts belonging to the different depart
ments of Ed Maurer's restaurant and sam
ple room, 1306 Farnara street, and amount
ing to $430, were broken open and emptied
by a burglar, who gained entrance to Mr.
Maurer's private office on the second floor
of his place of business Thursday morning
by crawling through the transom of the
office and prying open the desk between
12:30 and 7 o'clock.
John A. Henderson, the colored porter,
who was the only person in the restaurant
after closing hours, has been arrested by
Detectives Ferris and Dunn, the officers
working on the case. He ia suspected of
the theft, but stoutly denies all knowledge
of 1L Henderson, Is locked In the Maurer
restaurant building every night at 12:30
o'clock, and cannot leave the place till
About an hour elapsed between the time
the colored porter left Maurer's and the
time the loss was discovered. He went
to his home, 2428 Ersklne street, where he
was arrested soon after 9 o'clock, and the
theory with the detectives is that if he
took the money, he hid it before reaching
home. The premises of the house were
thoroughly searched and Henderson had
only about $20 on his person when taken
Into custody. A charge of suspicious char
acter was placed opposite his name on the
Jail register. A strenuous attempt is being
made to locate the mony.
GARDENS, LEVI CARTER PARK
Plana for Landscapes Are Belns;
Drawn to Be Submitted to
Superintendent Adams of the Omaha
rarks, engaged In drawing plans for the
landscape gardening 1n the new Levi Car
ter park, has completed one section of his
plans and will present them to the Board
of Park Commissioners for approval and
recommend i! n before proceeding farther.
The plan s.i far done show the improve
ment contemplated at the northwest cor
ner of the park.
A boulevard will be constructed from
Sherman avenue immediately north of the
viaduct near Sprague street east to the
j park, where the main entrance will be.
f rom inis entrance u win urancn auuia
and northeast, dividing Into two boule
vards, one a shore drive and the other
through the woods-to-be. The plans also
call for the construction of a pavilion on
the peninsula where the Olson - boat
landing Is now situated. The small bar
Immediately north of this peninsula and
the lagoon west of the peninsula and north
of Larsen's will be dredged, an outlet be
tween the lagoon and the lake also to be
consft-ucted. Artistic bridges will be built
over this outlet where the boulevards will
The next regular meeting of the Board
of Park Commissioners will be the latter
part of the month.
Foley's Orlno Laxative cures chronic con
stipation and stimulates the Uver. Orlno
regulates the bowels so they will act
naturally and you do not have to tsks pur
faUvee continuously. Bold by all druf data.
U-VVt I" e
Offices and Shops:
Rochester, N. Y.
III . -e'
j I 71 13 lAPti, siah.-s rus ; ilsu j
Are the most popular Novelty ever Introduced, and are made to fit
on the top of Christmas trees.
Our ''Christmajj-Chimes'' can also stand by themselves, so that parties who do not desire j
to go to the trouble of fixing up a Christmas Tr ee can place one or more on a table and arrange
presents, flowers, etc., around them with the same wonderful effect.
As our "Christmas-Chimes'' are unbreakable they can be used the whole year round on 'j
many other occasions, as balls, parties, birthdays and other festivities, when they always will i
bring joy to the participants.
We offer these beautiful "Christmas-Chimes" to our subscribers for only 50 cents. Out-of- f
town subscribers add 11 cents for postage and we will send them by mail. $
TIIE OMAHA BEE,
1702 Faxnam Street, Omaha, Nth. "
MORTON COES TO COLUMBIA
Have Headquarters at Van
couver, Relieving Brush.
CASTER C0MZS HERE SATURDAY
Latter Mill Assume Command of the
Department nt the Missouri
o Special Chengee in
Brigadier General Charles Morton re
turned Thursday morning from Washing
ton and resumed command of the rpart
ment of the Mtsso-.il. Ills visit east was
for the purpose of attending the funeral
ceremonies over the reinterment of his
old comrade, the late Captain Emmet
Crawford, at Arlington National cemetery.
General Morton accompanied the body from
While in W-shington General Morton re
ceived an intimation from Major General
Bell, chief of staff of the United Suues
army, that he would be recommended for
assignment to the command of the Depart
ment of the Columbia, with headquarters
at Fort Vancouver, relieving Brigadier Gen
eral D. H. Brush, who may be transferred
to the command of one of the departments
in the Philippines.
Brigadier General Carter will arrive tn
Omaha Saturday, relieving Brigadier Oen
There will be no material change In the
personnel of the staff of the department
by the arrival of General Carter. The new
staff assignments were made at the time
that General Carter waa assigned to the
command of the department In January,
18u8. Practically the only changes will be
In the personnel of the aldee-de-camp of
the new commander. The present aldes-
de-cau on the ataff at Osnerai Carter
In Clothes of
MANY men appreciate the advan
tages and economy of buying
clothes ready-to-wear, but do
NOT buy them because they cannot
judge sufficiently of cloth and tailoring
to select something really good.
You too often see clothes appar
ently fashionable in cut fairly respect
able in fit which prove so lacking in
genuine tailor-given quality that they
betray their cheapness in a fortnight.
The small tailor is the refuge of
the man once bitten by such a disap
pointment. We have no bone to pick
with this man. But we point out to
him that Stein-Bloch Clothes are kept
by the leading clothier in almost every
city and town, affording him cloth
selection, fashion possibilities and sure
ness of fit beyond those of any average
Tailors for Men
FOR SALE BY
They consist of
6 Beautiful Angela
3 Tuned Bells and a Turbine r. - J
while above all shines the Star of Bethlehem.
and made of fine nickel-plated metal and are so con-1
strutted that when the candles are lighted the Tur- j
bine goes round and the Bells begin to play.
The effect is something wonderful, adding im- j
mensely to the solemnity of Christmas, and young
and old feel a thrill of joy and surprise when enter- t
ing into the presence of a lighted Christmas Tree )
beholding the silver-like Angels, while sweet musio j, )
sounds through the room, heralding the birth of 1 ;
are First Lieutenant A. Gllmor, Fourth
field ortill. ry and Second Lieutenant W.
V. Carter of the Sixth cavalry.
Bi igudler Cit nerni ur'.er la a graduate
of the West Toint military academy of the
class of 173, having been appo.nted at
la.gti from New York. Upon his graduation
he was (unsigned to the Eg.'itu United
Htnles infantry as a second lieutenant and
in the fall of 1874 was transferred to the
Sixth United States cavalry, lie was made
first lieutenant in 18T9 and a captain ten
years later. In 197 he WfS promoted to
major In the adjutant general's depart
ment, became a lieutenant colonel In 1S38
and reached his colonelcy April 13. 19o2. and
was matin brigadier general In June, 19C3.
General Carter was awarded a medal of
honor for distinguished bravery In action
against the Apache Indians In lvsi. when
with the voluntary assistance of two
soldiers, under heavy fire at Ciblcu Creek,
Arizona, tbey rescued the wounded of that
enRagement. At that time he waa a first
lieutenant of the Sixth csvalry, serving
as regimental quartermaster and acting
General Carter has been continuously In
'THE QUEEN OP
As supplied to the
Emperor of Germany,
King of England, Prince of Wales,
King of Spain, etc.
130-132 Fifth Are.
are 10 inches high
the sei-vlce since UT3 and served througn
numerous Indian campaigns, the Spanish
American and Philippine wars.
The Clad Hand
removes liver Inaction and bowel stop
page with Dr. King s New Life P'.lls, the
psinless regulators. ttc. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
VAN GOODELL NEXT ON TRIAL
Yenna; Sinn tVho Killed Mlsa Kenneth
Will Be I'p for Hearing;,
The next murder case to be called In
criminal court will be that against Van
Goodell, who (hot and killed Miss Edna
Kenneth two days after the shooting of
Dr. Rustln. The shooting was supposed
to be due to Jealousy because Miss Ken
neth had refused his Attentions.
County Attorney ' English probably will
call the case up neat Wedensday morning.
Goodell Is charged with murder In the
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