Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 06, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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Council Blufft
Council Bluffs
.'estimony Taken, in Ouster Case
Againtt Chief of Police.
finian Whine Afflflailt Una A p
prarrd tu Casr' lilttt Testimony.
hetrrnl Taslora (.!
. , tlvldrnue?.
Tli" testimony offered by the state In
h uuir. . 1rbcee4lng against Major
;i"rg! II. Klf.bimMiii, i)t of police, yes
erflsy was utlrnly devoid' of anything
oriWIng on (.lie r-npattnnal and failed to
ih'iw that MnJ'ir Richmond had acted dlf-
. rfiitly fruiil Ula ptedcueHHora la office
f a nuai lel flfl centur or longer. The
It J Mtnuny delated chief ly to the system
.1 fine lrhpofrii upon the women of the
I'wn ami'; the women who conducted
Minst of 111 fume. 'The evidence showed
Irit the mfiu'l nfflnlal as agent for tha
iiHj-fir nd ilty council had collected thee
Minis In th same manner In which they
Hid heen Collected 1y the police depart
in lit fur over thirty years.
The witnesses Introduced hy the state
a-ri-o Myia fiteveniuih who was Indicted
y the stand Jury at tlie present term of
1 1 it r let coQrt on i i re of conducting a
muse of 111 r..ti.e and the Illegal sale of
hiuor; .eutie Miller, the landlady of a
louse of 111 fame, who testified to paying
he fine Imposed hy the city ever since
SKS; Attorney 1). K. Stuart, former presl
lent of the Law Enforcement leagues,
lev. Jul. ii William Jones, rector of St.
:'aul's Episcopal church, and Hev. James
A. WlllUtfi?. pastor of Uroadway Methodist
.hurch. ' ' "
The hearing Is bring ield before Judge
;. B. Woodruff 'of Olehwood, Judge O.
) Wheeler, why is presiding at this term
if district, oouit, having oicnressod the wish
.hat nume Judge outside of the city hear
:he case,
Array of Lawyers.
The state Is represented by Attorney
general 11. W. Byers and his assistant,
lohn Fletcher, formerly of Avoca. V.
Lyngby, former Danish vice consul of this
.-ity, Is also assisting Mr. Myers and oceu
ties a seat at the tablo with the state's
ittorneys. Malor Richmond la represented
ay Kmmet Tinley. George S. Wright,
Judgu J. H. Heed and V. W. Miller.
The case was Htt fur S:C0 o'clock, but
Jiidge Woodruff was an hour late In ar
"vlng from Olenwood. By the time court
speliud the court room was crowded. In
side, the rajling were many members of
:h bar, while in the audience could be
teen a nupiber of the pastors of the city
jliurche and men from ull ranks of life.
At the' opening Attorney TInlcy, after
Hr. ' Fletcher hud read the Information, or
till of complaint, outlining the charges Chief Richmond, offered a motion
.o transfer. rho action from the equity to
lie law docket and asked" that It be tried
x fore a Jury. In presenting the motion
ilr.Tinley contended that charges refer
ring to matters alleged to have taken
Jluce before the statute under which the
i oeeedltifcs were brought went Into effect
ere properly triable before a Jury, that
.laving been tho procedure In removal pro
seeding prior to the enactment of what Is
mown as the Uofsuii law.
Attorney Ururral Resists.
Ii,. resisting the motion Attorney General
lei. ipioted the statute, which-provides
.hut mi action such as had been Instituted'
gainst Chief Richmond "thatl be sum
nary in Its nature arid triable as an equit
' ihltr action, and may be heard either in
lacBtloc or letm time, and shall be heard
jcfoie the court or Judge without the lnter
.cntion of a Jury." Mr. llyera further con-e-idld
that all the questions raised by
Ik. motion had been determined by the
ova supreme court In the case of Mayor
Henderson of Marengo, against whom ous
:er proceedings had been Instituted on the
iharge of intoxication. j
Jutlge Woodruff promptly overruled the
notion, saying: "It la possible this ques
tion may he one for decision by the su
preme court. However. I do not feel that,
a court would be warranted In setting
aside a statute so broad In Its prov isions."
With the overruling of the motion to
transfer the case to the law docket the
Mate at once Introduced Its first wltnes,
Myia Stevenson, whose resort on Weft
Uroadway was recently raided by the
police aid against whom the district court
grand Jury at this term returned two Indict
ments. The witness, who swore to one
of the affidavits filed by the state In the
action against Major Richmond, admitted
that she considered the accused officer re
sponsible for the Indictments returned
against her.
Monthly Fines Paid.
Her olreot examination, which occupied
the entire forenoon session, related solely to
the monthly "fines" which she paid, both
for herself and the women in her several
establishments. She testified to conducting
houses of lllfame at different times at 307
West llrdadvray. SI" West Broadway, 6:i
South Main street. 61! West Broadway and
JlilVj West Broadway. Receipts were offered
In evidence showing she had paid a monthly
fine of $12 for herself a. a madame" and
i a month for each of the women in her
houses. She testified that die had sold
liquor and that she had kept money slot
machines in her places. The witness testi
fied to paying similar fines to chiefs of
police previous to Major Richmond becom
ing head of the police department.
Redaction of the Itond.
The defense then introduced as evidence
the court records showing that on March
23, the day the witness signed the affidavit
against Major Richmond, Attorney General
Byers appeared before Judge Wheeler in
district court and Judge Wheeler, "on the
recommendation of the attorney general,"
reduced the bond under the Indictment
charging the Stevenson woman with main
taining a house of lllfame from $KW to
and that under tho indictment charging the
unlawful sale of liquor from -M to $i"0.
Mrs. Jessie Miller, who until recently con
ducted a resort at 613 West Broadway, testi
fied to paying the regular schedule of
"fines" continuously since 1SS8 and to sev
eral chiefs of police prior to Major Rich
mond assuming the office.
Some amusement was afforded when At
torney General flyers asked the witness.
"How old ore you Mrs. Miller?"
"That Is a leading question," replied the
witness and the bailiff had to rap for
"Well I won't press the question." said
the attorney general and once more the
baliff had to rap.
In answer to a question from Mr. Byers
what she expected In leturn for the pay
ment of the monthly fines, the witness said
she supposed she was to receive "protec
tion" in the conduct of her business.
' Rev. John William Jones, rector of St.
Paul's Kplsropal church, who on his first
arrival In Council Bluffs took a decidedly
prominent part In (he movement to reform
the morals of the community, testified to
calling upon Major Richmond and that the
latter had explained to him the system of
monthly fines Imposed upon the women of
the town as part of the method the city
had in regulating the social evil.
Rev. Jamea M. Wllllamn, pastor of Broad
way Methodist church, and one of the lead
ing members of the Ministerial association
told of several conferences ho had held
with the chief relative to the social evil
and other matters pertaining to the moral
welfare of the community. Rev. Mr. Wil
llama had no hesitation In saying that the
moral atmosphere of the city Had been
greatly improved under the; administration
of Major Richmond and that at present
and for some time past It was vastly better
than It had been In the years past.
Attorney D. E. btuart testified to the
manner In which the saloons of the city
had In the past been conducted in violation
of the law, but that for a year or more
they had been adhering Btrictly to the pro-
vislona of the mulct law.
Mayor Maloncy
Names Members
of Committee
City County Session Mostly Matter
of Formality Casady Re
Elected City Clerk.
Meta Faunona flock Deer tJJWyj
on draught and In bottles on and after
March 90. Absolutely the only genuine
BCCK BEER brewed in Omaha. Order a
case aent to your heme. Prompt delivery.
'Fbona Douglas 119; Ind.. OIH
Finance Hubbard. Evans. Ellsworth.
Judicial Ellsworth. Hubbard, Beehe.
Claims and Printing Harding, Ellsworth,
luliigeH and City Property Beebe, Hard
ing. Hubbard.
streets and Alleys Mlnnlck, Beebe,
Fire and bight Younkerman, Fisher,
M innlck.
Police, Health and Sewers Evans, Hard
ing. Younkerman.
Water Works. Telegraph and Telephone
Fisher, Mlnnlck, Younermun.
Tho above standing committees were
named by Mayor Maloney at the organiza
tion of tne new city council last night.
A. W. Casady . was re-elected city clerk
by the council and he in turn reappointed
Alfred Mortensen as his deputy, the ap
pointment being approvtd by the council.
Mayor Maloney announced that he would
di ft r his message until the meeting next
Monday night, st which, he stated, he
would announce his appointments.
The mayor requested the newly elected
councllmen and all other city officers to
meet at his office tomorrow evening in
order that they might "talk matters over"
and outline the work to be done during the
next two years.
Makes Bid for Teace.
"The election is over," said Mayor
Maloney In Inviting the newly elected city
officials to meet with him. "Wa have done
all the fighting that -vas needed and now
lets lay aside ull the hard things we said
about one another during the campaign.
Let us put our shoulders to the wheel, all
together and do something during the next
two yeii i. 1 want all the members of
the council to back me up so that we can
accomplish something and I also want the
citizens to stand hy us and not knock us.
If thiy do this the council can accom
plish ulmost anything It will undertake.
There are many things to be done and if
we work together we can do them, but
knocking will only tend to prevent us ac
complishing un thing."
The newly elected Mouncilmen took their
seats In the following order: Frank
Beebe. Fourth ward, democrat; J. L. Ells
worth, Fifth ward, republican; Li. Lee
Evans, councllnian-at-large, democrat; V.
B. Fisher, Third ward, democrat; 1.1. J.
Harding, First ward, republican; C. S.
Hubbard, Sixth ward, republican; Elmer E.
Mlnnlck, Second ward, republican; Oscar
Younkerman, councilman-at-large. democrat.
After approving the bonds of some of
the newly elected officers as follows, the
first session of the new council was ad
journed to next Monday evening; City
Engineer S. L. Etnyre, .",000; City Clerk
A. W. Casady,. 1S,000: Park Commissioner
H. C3. McGee, $1,000; City Treasurer F. T.
True, $100,000; City Auditor J. F. McAneney,
Jo.000; Mayor Thomas Maloney, $3,000; City
Solicitor C F. Kimball, $2,000.
Cnaady Gets Place.
When tho matter of the election of a city
clerk came up A. W. Casady was nominated
by Councilman Younkerman and seconded
by Councilman Fisher. Councilman Hard
ing named C. O. ' Fraier, the nomination
being seconded by Councilman Hubbard
Mr. Casady received six votes, Mr. Frazer
securing the votes only of Councilman
Harding and Hubbard.
On .adjourning the new. councjl held a
short session as a Board of Health, at
which the usual grist Of bills' ' for the
preceding month were allowed.
The old council before retiring approved
the minutes of the previous session and
allowed a number of bills for the previous
month. City Clerk Casady announced the
result of the canvass of the vote cast
the election on March 28 and a resolution
declaring the new councllmen and other
officers to be duly elected waa adopted.
These formalities completed, the members
of the old council relinquished their seats
and the new council was called to order
by Mayor Maloney.
S 1 o
15 10
Extraordinary Event That Will Be Remembered
Our Great Removal Sale
We want to apologize to those who could not get waited on since this great sale
started. We do not want you to feel that because we are making such wonderful reduc
tions on all our high class garments, right in tho heart of tho season, that wo do not care
to give everyone our best attention. We are anxious to please our customers, no mat
ter how groat tho reduction may bo, but there has boon such great throngs attending this
sale that it has been impossible to wait on all and we ask you to come again. The extra
salesladies are now thoroughly acquainted with our great stock, which will insure better
service. THIS SALE IS NOW IN FORCE. ntwttZLi. '
3 .aah.
hen a remedy has lived for over thirty years, steadily
n ju popularity and influence, and thousands -nnnn
thousands of women declare they owe their very lives to it,
is it not reasonable to believe that it is an article of great
We challenge the world to show any other one remedy
for a special class of disease which has attained such an
enormous demand and maintained it for so many years as
has Lydia E.Pinkh&m's Vegetable Compound, the famous
woman's remedy for woman's ills. Unless it is a very good
medicine and the claims made for it are honest, such a record
would have been impossible fraud or misrepresentations
would lon ago have been detected and the business gone
into oblivion. Read this unsolicited letter:
Corry, Ta. " I am happy to write you alwut the benefit I
received from Lydla U. Pinkham'g Vegetable Compound.
Before my marriage two years ago, I suffered somethlnir awful
erery month with pains and other distressing symptoms, and I
took Lydla K. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound in dry form.
Since then I have never been troubled with pain, not even a
- w bakach or headache, and it has helped me a good deal
9 nerore childbirth. I recommend your medicine wherever I ro.
Mrs. 11 K. ltoss, 1 1 2 11 Church St., Corry, Pa. B
When a woman like Mrs. Ross is generous enough to
write such a letter as the above for publication, she should
at least be given credit for a sincere desire to help other
suffering women. For we assure you there is no other
v.a" Miouia court such publicity.
V e say it in all sincerity and friendship try this i
r or . years iyata K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound has been the standard remedy for
female ills. No sick woman does justice to
hrelf who will not try this famous medicine.
d.lJ?IC,U8ive,7 frotrooU and herbs, and
has thousands of cures to its credit.
rr? r!nkI;'a nvit! a" fcl' women
rr.Tr ! vtritt. 'or dv1ce. Sbe has
luiued tbud. to he. th free ef charge!
Marriage I.lcenaea.
Llcfnwn to wed were Issued yesterday
to the following:
Names and Residence. Age
C. Smother. Council Bluffa 24
Myrtle Bevington, Council Bluffa 30
William Surland. Omaha 21
Ethel Hlatt, South Omaha !..'..'l9
Governor Plans
Campaign Here
Exeoutive Says He Will Meet DaM
man's Claims with Reply in
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, April 6.-(SpeclaJ.)-Armed
with ammunition of the enemy, hla excel
lency Governor Ash ton T. Shallenbergrr Is
marshalling his forces to charge the lion
In his den. The deadly weapon which he
win uae almost exclusively will be "four-
The governor will us the word "four-
flusher" in quotations because that word
waa used by the mayor In his description
of his excellency when the t o'clock closing
law was signed and before that when both
were candidates for the democratic nom
ination. The fact that Mayor Dahlman did
not denounce the S o'clock closing law In
his recently promulgated platform, In the
opinion of the governor, has placed his
honor In the "four-flushing" class.
I shall certainly campaign Douglas
county for votes before the primary," said
Governor Shallenberger. "I shall do my
best to get every vole that I posnlbly can.
Insofar as the liquor question Is concerned
Mayor Dahlman and I aland squarely on
the same platform. He Is against county
option and so am I, and we are both for
the 8 o'clock closing law. Consequently,
both of us standing on that platform, it
seems to me there Is no reason why the
people of Omaha should vote against me
In the primary."
The governor has not yet set a date for
las campaign in Omaha.
At Ramoval Bala Prices
185.00 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price. . ,
$65.00 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price...
$55.00 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price. ..
$50.00 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price. ..
$40.00 Tailored Suits, ffOQ "7C
removal sale price . . . . vtt J I
$37.50 Tailored Suits, fiOP Ajj
removal sale price. ... vuvvJ
$35.00 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price...
$29.50 Tailored Suits,
removal sale price . . ,
$25.00 Talored Suits,
removal sale price..
At SetnoTal Sale Prices
$50.00 Coats, removal 094 CA
sale price .0J.3U
$4 5.00 Coats, removal COQ 7C
sale price vltUtl o
$40.00 Coats, removal CA
sale price $il0J
$37.50 Coats, removal eOC AA
sale price tl.VU
$35.00 Coats, removal COO CA
sale price
$29.75 Coats, removal
sale price
$25.00 Coats, removal
sale price
$22.50 Coats, removal
sale price
$19.50 Coats, removal
sale price
At B.moval Sal Prlo.a
$59.50 Dresses, removal ffOQ CA
sale price Jdl.D"
$45.00 Dresses, removal ffQO "A
sale price fduo)
$40.00 Dresses, removal IPQA 7C
sale price I 9
$35.00 Dress"s, removal
sale price
$30.00 Dresses, removal
sale price
$25.00 Dresses, removal
sale price
$22.50 Dresses, removal
sale price . . ,
$17.50 Dresses, removal
sale price
$15.00 Dresses, removal
sale price
At B.moTal Sal Price.
$2 2.50 Skirts, removal
sale price
$19.50 Skirts, removal ,
sale price
$17.50 Skirts, removal
sale price
$15.00 Skirts, removal
sale price
$12.50 Skirts, removal
sale price
$10.00 Skirts, removal
sale price f
$8.75 Skirts, removal
sale price
$6.75 Skirts, removal
sale price
Striking Men Encouraged by Partial
Adjustment in Ohio.
Union Leaders Say Dispute Will Be
Settled In Every District hr End
of Month Colorado Oper
ator. Hold Out.
PITTSBURG, April 5.-rresident Fran
cis Feehan of district five, United Mine
Workers of America, said tonight that the
conference, today with operators of the
Pittsburg district was satisfactory and al
though no definite action was taken It ap
peared likely that the operators would
grunt the miners' demands for 5 cents a ton
wage increase and adjust the powder situa
tion. The operators askod for a few days to
consider the miners' propositions and pend
ing another conference the strike of 40, OX)
miners continues, but peacefully and with
out violence.
President Thomas L. Lewis of the United
Mine Workers of America was too late
Mail Education
Declared Trade
Between States
Business of Correspondence School
with Pupils Regarded as Interstate
Commerce by Supreme Court.
. WASHINGTON, April 6. The business of
a correspondence school with pupils In
various states is Interstate commerce. Such
was the opinion of the supreme court of
the United States announced today by Jus
tice Harlan In the case of the International
Text Book company of Sctanton, Pa.,
against A. T. Pigg of Topeka, Kan.
In the same case 'the court declared un
constitutional' section 12S3 of the laws of
Kansas, requiring corporatlqns seeking to
do business In the state to file a prescribed
certificate with the state official and upon
failure to do so close the doors of the state
courts to them.
The International Text Book company
employed an agent to solicit students In
Kansas to take correspondence courses In
Its school In Pennsylvania. Plgg executed
a contract in WOO in Topeka. Kan., to take
such a course, but subsequently failed to
today to attend the conference, but he 1 pay all the tuition required.
hopes to participate In the later negotia
tions. In speaking of the general situation
he said tonight:
"The mining situation gives no one cause
for alarm. There Is every llkllhood that
the Hocking district contract of Ohio, will
be signed up tomorrow at Columbus. Every
other section In that state will then fol
low in rapid succession, with the possible
exception of Eastern Ohio and Crokesvllle,
where there may be some delay in arrang
ing the details of the wage contract.
"In my opinion, the situation In western
Pennsylvania will be cleared up long before
I he end of April. This will assist ma
terially in getting central Pennsylvania
straightened out. If they have not In the
meantime reached an agreement. The
Kanawha district of West Virginia and
western Kentucky will soon be settled.
This Is also true In the bituminous districts
of Indiana, Michigan and Iowa. I have
not been In any way alarmed regarding the
situation from the very start of negotia
tions. Our prediction that there would be
ro geenral strike In the mining Industry
will be more than vindicated."
Colorado Operatora Refuse Demand.
DENVER. April !. Operators of the
northern Colorado coal fields today re
fused to grant the demands of the United
Mine Workers of America for an advunce
of 6.5 per cent for day work and ah In
crease of S cents a ton for machine mined
and of 4 cents a ton for pick mined coal.
The strike Inaugurated Saturday will con
tinue indefinitely.
The operators announce, however, that
their mines will be reopened In a few days.
The old men will be given a chance to
come back and if they do not return non
union men will be Imported to take their
The operators signed an ironclad agree
ment to introduce "open eh'ip" methods In
their mines.
When the suit was brought against PlKB
the answer made was that the company
was a foreign corporation for profit and
that it was transacting business In Kansas
without having compiled with the require
ments of the state of Kansas of such cor
porations. '
Justice Harlan, in the opinion of the
court, held that "in our Judgment in its
essential character there was commerce
among the states within the meaning of
the constitution."
He held th section of the statute Inter
fered with Interstate commerce.
Bold Itobhera Haul Vault Into the
Country, then Dion It Open
and Get Loot.
WEBB CITY, Mo, April 5.-Burglars
stole a safe weighing 4,000 pounds from
Richard Jenkins' pool hall here today,
hauled It in a stolen wagon two miles Into
the country and blew it open. They
escaped with $153 In canh, three watches
and a number of checks.
Monday Witnessed Holding of Many
. Meetings in Omaha.
Ur. I.eo Frankel Talks to Visiting;
A nrae. Educators Heard a
Child Labor Committee
-iuiy.- ' -V.
Monday was "sociological" day In Omaha,
so far as public meetings were concerned.
Men and women Interested In altruistic
phases of human endeavor had opportunity
to attend a guod many sessions where
prominent workers and speakers were to be
met and heard, several being from out of
That working women of the country and
Immigrant women coining In are In greater
need of moral and material aid than men,
Is the view of Rev. Charles Stelzle, super
intendent of the Presbyterian department
of church and labor In his address at the
Young Men's Christian association Tues
day night. Dr. Stelzle's subject was "Work-
Ingmen and Their Conditions."
With slereoptlcon views to Illustrate his
words, the speaker set forth the most dis
tressing side of life among Immigrants, as
It appears In the great cities of the country.
"The problem of the future Is the city,"
declared Mr. Stelzle. From the scene of
their oppression In Russia and through the
various stages of their Journey to America,
Mr. Stelzle, with his pictures and narra
tive, traced the course of the Russian Im
migrants. These, he said, formed the great
est horde of any one nationality seeking
the shores of the United States as a haven.
Fate' of Immigrants.
The speaker then showed that In America
at the' present time the Immigrants are
finding life scarcely better. If at all, than
what they left behind. He spoke of unsani
tary tenements, grinding poverty and the
heart-breaking work In which mothers and
children are forced to take a part as fig
uring disastrously In the condition of im
migrants in American cities.
Mr. Stelzle then explained how the de
partment with which he Is connected Is
conducting a model Sunday school and
social settlement In New York at a cost of
$0,000 a year. Sunshine and good cheer for
the heavily burdened women was the prin
ciple of the organization, he said.
Dr. D. E. Jenkins, president of the Omaha
university. Introduced the speaker. Mr
Stelzle departed for .New York shortly
after the lecture.
The Nebraska child labor committee, tc
the number of twenty-five, sat down to
dinner at the You in Men's Christian as
sociation at S o'clock, with Rev. Charles
Stelzle and Prof. Lucilo Eaves of the Uni
versity of Nebraska as special guests ol
After the dinner short speeches wert
made by several of those present, Mrs.
Draper Smith acting as presiding officer.
Dr. Leo Frankel urged renewed activity
on behalf of the bill now pending In con
gress to create a children's bureau In th
Department of the Interior. Superin
tendent Davidson of the Omaha schonli
discussed the best method of handling the
odd children who does not thrive well In
school. He advocated the establishment ol
a special school in which manual training
shall have Increasing attention through
several grades, resulting eventually In
boys and girls' acquiring real trades, even
If it be necessary to add a two years'
rade training to the education along ths
lines of the liberal arts.
Prof. Kavea elaborated on Dr. David
son's thought, pleading for a voca
tional training, and the Instituting In the
United States of the "continuing school."
such as now exists in Germany and some
other countries of Europe. These schools
the children who have not been able to
finish the regular courses of study are
compelled to attend until they attain a
certain proficiency. She urged the neel
for a more extended study of vocational
school needs and the putting into practi
cal operation, through public sentiment, of
the wisest conclusions that can be reached
on the subject by trained Investigators.
Miss Ida V. Jontti gave some Interesting
facts touching the 'help given from the
public purse and by private contributions
to children who cannot afford to attend
school as long as they should because of
the demands of the home for their earn
ings as workers. Her figures Indicated
that the scheme has worked quite success
fully in several of ths states where It
has been put Into operation.
The following officers were elected:
President, Judge Howard Kennedy; first
vice, Miss Luclle Eaves, Lincoln; second
vice. Mrs. H. L. Ktefe, Walthlll; secretary
treasurer, John J. Ryder.
A vote of thanks was given to Dr.
George E. Howard, retiring president, who
refused a rc-electlon. v .
John Brlstotr of lira Moines la Ap
pointed to L'nlted States Lega
tion at 1'rklBsv, China.
WASHINGTON. April S.-The State de
partment has appointed student Interpreters
as follows: At the United Slates legation
at Peking. Chins, Crawford F. Bishop of
Utison. Md., arjd John Brlsto of Des
Moines, la.; at ths United States embassy
at Tokio. Raymond S. Cutic of Royal
Hanna, Pa., and Harold C. Hugglns of
Portland. Ore.; at the United States em
bassy at Constantinople, Ralph F. Ches
brough of Belolt. Wis., Ralph H. Kader
of McGaheysvi)le. Va., and Leland B.
Morris of Philadelphia.
Takes Wife for
Burglar, Kills Her
Kansas Man Blows Woman's Head Off
with Shotgun as She Walks
Floor with Baby.
Meta Paanons Buck Beer
on draught ' and In bottles on and after
March 20. Abolutely the Only Genuine
BOCK BKKR brewed In Omaha. Order a
rase sent to your'home. Prompt delivery
'I'buDS Douglas IU, Ind A III
PERTH. Kan.. April 5 -ReIievlng his !
wife, who was walking the floor with her
O-months-old child )n hr r arms, was a '
burglar, June Vamlervoort, a farmer near I
here, shot and killed her. VanuVrvooi i
fired a shotgun. The charge toie the
woman's head from her body. The child
was unhurt.
I .
How to Avoid severe Cold.
A mild cold has thousands of times been
the forerunner of tuberculosis or pneu
monia. You have witnessed It among your
friends. Had these people gone to the
Omaha Rubber Co.. 160S Harney street, for
a pair of rubbers, or a lightweight, fash
ionably made water proofed coat, they
could have withstood any sort of weather.
These articles are not "cures," but "pre
ventives." Are you protected? Every
known article made of rubber Is sold there,
end reasonably, too
What's this going to be?
"ipt 1
Watch it Grow
Uo housewife oan afford to miss reading this paper
next Friday. Something flew something Pood
something Free. Something DaEIdous 10 breakfasts
for nothing and the best breakfasts you ever tasted
the kind that puts ylro In grown-ups and roses In
the little folks' cheeks.
That's tho Antr-vcr You'll Road
C Afl Reward for each of th.nrat two correct drswlnrsof eomplets Symbol of this well
tpWlWU know. trad, rp.rk It will appear in thi. .pac ) toftinar with
bci.f description and points at merit of article reprwentad. Watch it (row
$1 00 each lor the nest fifty correct dr.winfs received before Tbureday, April .
1, 1910, .1 p.m., at koom 400, 17 Wabun Avenue, Chit no.