Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 22, 1909, Page 7, Image 7

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

"The Lion was lord
and his rcin was cruel. '
V -f ft i "A" I .7 K U.J .
w . m mm W4 j i w . i. t iHf"f a
Begins Evidence Against Wife in
Sotoriou Dirorce Case.
html Flereaea 74 el ah Ware af Da
feeaaat Teatlfr Asalaat Her,
Aawrtlic She lav Baa
Poor Woman is
Heir to a Vast
English Fortune
Mrs. William Compton of Omaha May
Inherit Share in Estate of
400,000 Pounds.
. second article of the series
about his
' ii published TO-DAY in the
. .
- s - .
Hi biro
on the Kapiti Plains
The story of the Lion Hunt the account of the dangers
of hunting big game in Africa furnish a vivid and exciting
narrative of adventure. Of all the game encountered the Lion
is credited with the greatest number of human victims. "The
Lion was lord and his reign was cruel. ' ' The abundant illus
trations are by Kerxnit Roosevelt and others of the party.
Wave Ua VrUt X. 1
Xtya, photo, nruovtd lo Kth at Howard
sUaeaart. Vktaifnpkn, ISth Farnanv
Chambers' School . of Iaciag ope.
Circulars. t
Beat aalsajnaa required tor Iowa. Ad
dress T TO, car Baa. -
Wait Waiters at Hohltti CafeQuick
service nd courteous ueatBwnt
, StaiUNe Ufa foiicles eight draft at
maturity, ii. I). Neeiy. -itusrr. Ooiaua.
atlaa Aa aVUey of Kiley S'sterd baa
cone to New York t buy additional mil.
linery slock. x
Deeds for School Sites Deeds have been
placed on record conveying to the school
district of Omaha four Ijis In Firestone's
addition, near Twenty-seventh and F.11I
aon streets, bought for a new achool build
ing;. The consideration was li.Sou,
Diamond Dick lavHae the business and
professional people to attend the evening
demonstrations of tb only g.-nuine manu
factured diamond known to science at
Mei-s-DIllon Drug Co., lKth and Farnain.
Caraleaa Collectors Xnd la Jail Care
lesaneiui with other peoples money jst
two men In jail. Frank Ryaa, a teamster,
collected for the Snyder commission
company and neglected to go borne or back
to work, either. The police found him and
Judge Crawford a.tesse4 a fine of (23
and coats against Ryan. Jim Swingholm.
a messenger for the Independent Messen
ger Service company, got H that belonged
to hla employers and strolled away. He
will serve fifteen days..
John S. Paul took the stand yeaterday
afternoon In the divorce auit which ha In-
Itiated against his wife. Nellie FauL He
,did not get Into the Important part of hla
1 charge against ber, though he narrated
i one or two thing".
! Paul declared that hla wife told htm that
j she considered E. J. Bodwell rather 'a
sport.' and on her repeating this he asked
her how she knew, and she answered:
"I can tell It by hla actions."
The plaintiff waa examined at length
about hla relatione with his atepson. Clar
ence, and he told of paying the boy's tu
ition at a school at Columbus, of warning
him not to misbehave, of being advised to
whip him by Mrs. Paul, and of his finally
not doing so.
Paul will resume the stand this morning.
The plaintiffs case will end today and the
hearing will then adjourn over Sunday.
Waasea fesre M rs. Paal.
Mrs. Ernest Thomas held her baby In her
arms while testifying, and the Innocence
of the Infant was In striking contrast to
the atmosphere of charge and counter
charge made In the trial, and to the signifi
cance bf some of the very words of the
baby's mother.
"Mrs. Paul said to me," declared the wit
ness, "that she would have a nice large
house where aha was going to move to,
'and 'If you got a fellow or can get one,
bring him up and we'll have a good time.' "
The witness, on cross-examination proved
rather a Tartar for General Cowln. who
waa quinlng Mrs. Thomas In Mrs. Paul's
On direct examination the witness had
stated that "Mr. Paul waa the most de
voted father I ever saw." So the defense
started out to make an equally good show
ing for Mrs. Paul.
"Waa not Mrs. Paul a kind and affec
tionate mother to her children
"She waa kind to them." aald the witness.
The attorney wished to emphasise the
"Mrs. Paul loved and cared for them
with all her heart, did she not?"
"Well." replied Mrs. Thomaa, "her love
for them was not really deep-hearted."
Combats between Mrs. Paul's counsel
and the witnesses on the other side were
the principal events of the morning sua
sion, although the excluding of two youths
from the court room by a bailiff was note
worthy. Fresh me a Fired trass Haaaa.
"You are pretty young to be In here,"
said the officer of the court.
"We are 21 years old and freshmen at
college," answered the boys.
"Well, you don't look It," said the bailiff.
"Vamoose! Thia la no place for boys."
Cross-examination of Mrs. Ida Cole
brought out the fact that ber first hus
band deserted her some yeara ago.
"He went away with a woman like this
one," said Mrs. Cole.
"Ah," said General Cowln, earcastically,
"you don't like Mrs. Paul, do your'
"1 have nothing against her except that
sha speaka 111 of people,' only ehe used a
Stronger term than Ul).
'Why." asked the ' attorney.- "do -you
make this slur on her"
A. W. Jefferts jumped up with an ob
jection and Judge Troup suggested that
General Cowln ask, -Why do you make
this statement V
General Cowln preferred to stand on his
original question and take an exception.
Then he fired a series of question at
the witness:
"Didn't you say to Mrs. Paul that If you
were she. you would not live with this
"I did not."
"Didn't you say that Paul was ruining
her life?"
"I did noL"
Witaess la Dealal.
"Didn't you say to her that be must
certainly have some woman affair or he
would be home evenings V
"No," replied Mrs. Thomaa. "She said
that to me."
The answer waa objected to and stricken.
Christina Gordon waa the laat witness.
She Is a young Scotch girl and a niece
of FauL She told of walking with Mrs.
Paul one afternoon to the farm of Ed H.
Walker. The two little girls were along.
"When we came to drfve home," said
the witness, "Mrs. Paul got In the front
seat with Walker and one of the girls
wanted to sit with her mother and made
a big fusa because tbey would not take
her. She sat In the back with me until
we got near Florence, when the rig was
stopped and Mrs. Paul took the child and
put ber between Walker and herself."
"You drove Into Florence that way?
asked Mr. Jefferts.
"We did." ssseverated the witness.
Mltfa Gordon told of leaving the Paul
parlor one day when some whisky had
been eerved.
"Mrs. Paul made some toasts and I got
up and left."
"Why did you leaver
"Because the toasts were so vulgar."
The plaintiff will take at least a day and
one-half more to finish Its side, so the case
will be a protracted one.
Mrs. William Compton. wife of a poor
tinker and herself a washerwoman, stands
an excellent chance of receiving a big slice
of a wealthy English estate valued at
400,000 pounds sterling.
The Comptons live In the rear of Kw
Pouth Twenty-second street and have been
In reduced circumstances for some time.
They knew rather vaguely that there had
been a rich uncle In England and that he
had died. But they did not know whether
he had left them anything, or how to go
about finding out.
Finally Compton went to M. I Sugar
man, an attorney, and arked htm to look
Into the matter.
It develops that there Is complete proof
of the rr'atlon. that the uncle did die
intestate and that hla estate has been lying
in chancery for some years, awaiting claim
ants who can prove up.
So much Is certain. The story Is almost
a conventional one In some respects, for
th heirs-to-be are poor, as always In the
story books, and the dead uncle was a re-
tl:ed sa captain, a quite conventional oc
cupation for a long lost uncle leaving a
fortune behind him.
What Is not so conventional Is that there
seems to be an excellent chance to get the
money, or at least a part of It
It Is uncertain whether there will be other
heirs laying claim to a part of the prop
erty, which la In Edington, Warwickshire,
Mission VVorkcrs
Arc Banqueted
Omaha Women Do the Honor for
Delegates from Lot Anjelei
Officers of the Board of Woman Manag
ers of the Home Mission society of the
Methodist Episcopal church were enter
tained at a banquet at the Rome hotel by
the women of the Home Missionary society
of Omaha last evening. The women stopped
off here while on their way home from Los
Angeles, where they have been attending
a meeting of the national board of the or
Among the party were: Mrs. George O.
Robinson of Detroit, president; Mrs. Clara
I. Roach, Mra. Anna D. Elder of Boss,
Ala.; Mrs. Murphy, superintendent of the
missionary hospital at Keokuk, la.; Mrs.
Nasmyth of Little Rock. Ark.; Mrs. XL W.
Reece of Athens, Tenn. ; Miss Katherlne
Bassett. superintendent of the Indian and
Mexican work, and Mrs. Cotton Mather,
secretary of the reading circle work.
Mrs. T. H. Fellers acted as toastmaster.
Mrs. E. E. Hoanian responded to a toast
and welcomed the visitors. ' She was fol
lowed by Mrs. Robinson, who responded In
behalf of the visiting women. Other visit
ing women responded to toasts. Each told
of the proceedings of the convention that
they have been attending and of the plans
of campaign that had been mapped out for
the future. About elgbey Omaha women at
tended. , ;.- .
The visitors arrived .. Id mQroaba.- from
Seattle and Spokane, Wash., where they
have been touring, about f Q clock and left
for their homes at 9:30. .
- n v s - is ' '
Catarrhal Deafness
Avoided and Cured
Prove this to yourself: by WTttingos to
day (or a free sample, postpaid, of this
permanent, aaie and spaady cure Aro
matic, soothing, fcealinff. Or ak yoow
favorite Druggist for
Liberal Free Sample
' Especially valuable In aural affections of children
mild, pure, and sonttary. Specially recommended by
physicians for children with cold in the head, which so
often brines on chronic nasal catarrh. Contains do katm-
ful dru(s. ooul ouiy in sanitary, cuuTvciienc luoes ana
recommended bv over &S.0UU druggists in 26c and 60c tabes.
1( yours hasn't Kondon a. a U5c or fioc lube will be sent you
postpaid oa receipt CI price, or aosotuteiy tree sample cy
Kondoa alia. Cojaspaay, Minneapolis, Mlno.
A Doubtful Quality
la never aesirabie. The Quality you get cere la never doubtful, but
alwajg THE lifcST.
Na 1 Flour, per sack' 1.4S Boiling Beef, per pound...
New K-. ptr duanrt cans 1 it I Corn Bef, per pound ,
New rVitloe-.. per buhvl T&a pot Roact, per pouuU ,
v Birluia Meuk, prr pound IS
llcIL Douglas) 1311s Indcpesdcat.' A-2-5 II.
Attack on Law
Helps Out Snyder
Sait to Enjoin Motoraaa License Or
dinance Just in Time for
'That Injunction waa secured by the
street car company Just In time to ex
trlcate License Inspector Snyder from
bad prediciment." aaid an observer of city
hall methods. "After the ordinance waa
paused over the mayor's veto Snyder was
expected by Central Labor union to get
busy In enforcing It, but he laid low and
did nothing. Pressure waa brought to
bear on him to get Into action and make a
test case, at lease
"Now It la Intimated that Snyder had
hunch from some quarter the law would
be held up by a auit. and the labor unloa
men are sore, because they have been tak
ing the credit for Snyder's appointment.
They figure the law would have bad a
better chance If the city had struck the
first blow In the fight that waa sure to
come. So Snyder la In bad."
Xl V-7:V.: ,:c:.Y fcitll V--:-?"
fa:-----.-'Vtn-:::-:s M
a 1 r laaaaaaa, a. .. ...',.. at Ml 1 i iTaa. OV
NE man in
a dozen is
well dressed
KJOT because he pays
more for Kb clothes,
but because he does his
thinking before he buys,
not after.
Before you buy your fall suit
or overcoat, you owe it to
yourself to investigate the
merits of this line.
We are" convinced that
iUdtatI0ttrn CLOTHES
and their moderate prices will
strike your fancy. We know
that you will be delighted with
the long wear and continued
satisfaction they will give you.
OUR Style book it lull f
good pictu res and interest-
suggestions for men wio
tue personal appearance at
Hsiness and social asset. It
It be sent to you on request '
Iateraatloaal Heaa af Street Carsaea
Comes ta Adjaat Beaeflt Mta
aBderstaadiag. I came to Omaha to straighten out a
tangle over the strike benefits." said W.
D. Hahon, president of the International
Carmen's union. "The strike Is in charge
of the men here and Mr. Commons and I
m entirely satisfied with the way af
fairs have been conducted.
The demauds made by the union hera
were Just, and if we had not thought them
so they would not have been endorsed by
the international union .at. the Toronto
convention. We will stand back of the
men here to the limit of our ability."
The first payroll of the strikers here
which waa forwarded to Detroit with the
claim for remittances of benefits contained
many names of men who were not en
rolled In the regular manner. After some
deliberation over the case President Mahnn
Instructed the treasurer to forward the
strike pay, and came on.
Mr. Mabon said that he himself was
making no direct move toward a settle
ment, and when asked if he would confer
with President Wattles of the street rail
way company, or other officials, replied
that the strike was In the hands of Mr.
Commona and that he had no statements
to make.
A meeting of the board of directors of
the street railway company was held, but
It was declared by the officials of the com
pany that nothing pertaining to the union
men and the visit of Mr. Mahon was taken
up at this meeting.
The strikers Thursday drew their weekly
allowance of SS each from the international
Michaels Stern (Si Company Clothing Sold
Co-Operation with State Commission
Pledged by Speakers.
Sara State Iaaaewtara Art at 5 ee it
la a Natarletr, Wat Will Make It
Hot far Of feadera Caavea
ttea is Adjearaea. .
Co-operation with the state food commis
sion waa pledged by speakers at the last
session of the Nebraska Master Bakers
association at the Rome hotel. Deputy
Pure Food .Commissioner S. L. Mains made
one of the principal addresses and after
ward it was suggested by Secretary Jay
Burns, that certificates of membership in
the association might be made contingent
upon the passing of an examination by the
food commission.
The convention closed shortly after noon
with the election of the old officers and
the selection of Lincoln as the next meet
tng place. The Omaha aesslon has been
a very auccessful one, the attendance being
larger than the officers first predicted.
Deputy Food Commissioner Mains ex
plained the score card system by which
his office scores bakeries and grocery
stores. The scores are based on ten points
of sanitation and are open to public in
a 1st taarrellaK,
"There Is no use quarreling with the food
commissioner." he said, "We are not after
notoriety and we do not want to go into
court or the newspapers, but if we call
a baker'a attention to unsanitary conditions
and then he refuses to clean up. we will
write him up as hard as we can and let
the people know about hla place.
C. W. Ortman of Omaha read a paper.
The Retail Baker," and P. F. Peterson
discussed, "Sharks," in which he advised
bakers to fight shy of freak schemes.
These officers were elected by accla
mation, all of them being present Incum
bents: George F. Wolx. Fremont, -president; P.
F. Peterson, Omaha, vice-president, and
Jay Burns, Omaha, secretary; P. W. Yager,
Hastings, treasurer.
These were selected members of the ex
ecutive committees: J. J. Markey, South
Omaha; B. F. Knight, Lincoln; W. R.
Fuhrman. Tork.
The Invitation of the Lincoln Commercial
club to meet next year In Lincoln was
unanimously accepted and resolutions were
passed thanking the local committee and
others for their assistance In making the
convention a success.
Gears White, a Colored Maa, la
HaepltaL with salary la Hla
A collision between a South Omaha and
Park car occurred at Twenty-fourth and
Ames avenue late last night. The Park car
was on a sidetrack when the South Omaha
car struck an open switch and ran into the
former. George White, a negro, was stand
ing on the rear platform of the car whan
the collision occurred. He waa caught In
the crash and his spine Injured. He was
taken to the Swedish Mission hospital,
where he was treated by Dr. Ellis. His In
juries are thought to be serious.
He received injuries which it was thought
had reached his spine, but now It is prob
able he will recover.
Aceeats Praaaaltlms I'at t a ta It hr
the Saath Osaaha City
The board of director of the Omaha A
Council Bluffs Street Railway company,
has decided to accept the offer of the
city of South Omaha to suspend the opera
tion of the new occupation tax ordinance
for five years. If the company,- on the
condition that an L street fine, giving ser
vice to L and Thirty-sixth streets be con
structed. A resolution Instructing President O. W.
Wattlea and the secretary to sign an agree
ment to- build thla line was passed at a
meeting of the directors held Thursday
By the terms of the ordinance passed at
a recent meeting of the council at South
Omaha, this agreement had to be filed
within ten days of the validation of the
ordinance. The document will be filed at
By the terms of the agreement drawn
under the ordinance the line will be con
structed before the end of March next.
The line is to be double tracked for the
entire distance with the exception of that
portion passing through the stock yards.
A "ler la taa Htosaaeh
Is dyspepsia, complicated with liver and
kidney troubles. Electric Bitters help all
such cases or no pay. SOc. Sold by Beaton
Drug Co.
Ballala Herat Its.
J. F. Bloom A Co.. Seventeeth and Cum
ing streets, brick store building. S10.000; V.
R. Flack. Xsl7 Mson, frame dwelling. fl.SuO;
W. Boardman. ISiH Wirt street, frame
dwelling, llauu; R tert tk'hmitt. 2729 South
Sixteenth street, frame dwelling.
'eaeaaakle rraartetarr Medlelaaa.
It must be admitted by every falrmiaded.
Intelligent person, Nhat a medicine could
not live and grow In popularity fur thirty
years, and today hold a recorel for thou
sands upon thousands of actual cures, as
has Lydta E. Ptnkham's Vegetable Com
pound, without possessing great virtue and
actual aorth. Sack medlcinas must be
looked uputt and termed both standard and
dependable by every thinking person.
Visiters, Nat Llaealaltea, hat froaa
Raekfora, Here ta Wet Point
ers aa Parka.
Mayor Dahlman had as callers yester
day Fred E- Carpenter and A. J. Shlmp of
Rock ford. 111. Mr. Carpenter la president
of the park board In his town, ahich at
present has no parks whatever, aside from
eighty acres Just acquired by the board.
"Our original settlers were stagy with
what they had most of." said Mr. Carpen
ter, "and that was land. Or perhaps I
should say they were thoughtless because
of being too busy. Now we are just awak
ening to the need of parka and boule
vards, ana we are to lay out a system
that we expect to make quite attractive In
The mayor and Mr. Carpenter spent two
weeks In Wyoming together last summer,
when the mayor went ap to make a Fourth
of July speech at a gathering sixty miles
from a railroad. "We made Carpenter
read the Declaration of Independence."
aaid the mayor, "and then we fed him to
repletion on mountain trout.
C R. Kluger. tne jeweter. lee Virginia
avenue, Indianapolia, Ind.. writes; "I wa
so weak from kidney trouble that I could
tardl walk a nundrtd feet. Four bottles
of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared my com
plexkto. cured my backache and the tr
regulantiM disappeared, and I can now
atuod to business every day. and reeom
mend Foieya Kidney Remedy to all suf
ferers, aa It cured me after the doctors and
ether y remedies had (allaa." sold by ai!
If- you have anything to sell or trade
and want quick action advertise It la
The Bee Want Ad columns
,4 .WE5DOD-EVS mC.
1:1 " i-iLi -W
Look for
the pear! .
The flavor
V)u won't get
tho delicious
mint leafjuico unless
tu get this package.
Refuse all others!