Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 14, 1911, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE NKE: OMAHA. TUESDAY, N'OVEMRETt 14. 1911.
AFFAIRS ATS0UTH OMAHA
lJg9 Ciiwi of Hibernians Initiated
at Workmen Temple.
COLD KEEPS SOME AWAY
! Lla E. rirrre Expire.
of Paralrsls Aftrr La Slrite
of IliaeMMaajr Feoplc
Rracned from Cold.
Sunday was a Mg day for tha Ancient
Order of Hibernians In South Omaha,
Early In th forenoon, Division J. with
fta fife and drum corps, repaired to
Bt Agnes Catholic church whrr services
appropriate to the occasion wore held.
Over 100 men took part In the cer?monlej,
notwithstanding the many absi-nteea
from Omnia. ,
A little before noon the vKUnar mem
bers and the deifVee teams were escorted
to the Greer hotel where they were served
with dinner. Not as n-ar.y as was ex
pected were prorent at the dinner be-ca-se
of the Inclement vrathcr. which
detained a great many of the Oir.nha con
tingent. The mala features of the degree work
began In tho Workman tcmplo at 2
o'clock and continued for three hours.
Over 100 were Initiated into tho order.
Following the ceremonies of Inltlstlon
tha organization held a smoker at which
many of tho prominent members made J
addresses. The gist of the talks dealt
with the principles of the order and the
Inculcation of good cltlzonshlp and
Americanism.
I.onts V.. Pierce Dead.
After an illness extending over several
yeara Policeman tiouls Edward Tierce
died yesterday noon at his residence, IM
South Twenty-fourth street. He Was 60
years of age at the time of his death.
Officer Pierce had been connected with
j tha South Omaha police department for
the last eight years. At tho time of his
appointment to tho force he was in tho
best of health and was noted for his
physical powers. After several years of
' work, during which time ho earred a
j reputation for being an officer brave and
; faithful at all times, he was suddenly
j attacked by paralysis of the cerebellum.
Jle- recovered for the tlmti and returned
to work, but had been subject to spells
,ver alnce. A few months ago ho waa
laid off from the department with the
understanding that he would be restored
to duty as soon as his health improved.
Officer Pierce from that day seemed to
(have understood that he would not rc-
cover.
"""A few weeks ago the disease progressed
I to audi a degree thu he was compelled
1 to take to his bed, whet he had re
. roained, gradually growing weaker until
his death yesterday. At the time of his
death Officer Qulnn and Scott of the
police department were present under
orders from Chief of Police Briggs, who
had detailed men at the bedside of the
. sick officer for several days.
Offiocr Pierce Is survived by a widow
and four children, two eons and two
daughters.
The funeral will be held Tuesday after
noon a( J o'clock. Interment will be In
laurel Hill cemetery.
Kracuea trout the Cold.
Like the monks ot the Alpine passes,
the police Saturday traversed the ways
and by ways, the streets and the alleys,
In search of the poor and unfortunate
exposed to the freealng blasts.
Many of those who were found were
In a stupor as the results of too frequent
auu strung poiauons. VI these, some
were escorted or sent In tha patrol wagon
English
Hair Grower
American Rights Secured for
New Drug CRYSTOLIS
Orowa Hair an Inch Hong- in 30 Daya
Stop PaUlna; Haljr, Dandruff and
luting Scalp Beatorea Gray
and Taded Hair to Katnral
Color and BrlUtanoy.
eftOTfera n
tui urr i REE tOuPON aND
MAIL it DAY
i ' " ,or th man "inly tHM
Spot " umuijr loon, over "ItM txM.
Good nm for th woman ikw hair la fall-
h im l?,k' to "'""y lo, pro" I"" "
handfull of balr In di.lr comb ovorr morning.
Sma " "m" roni sray bfor tlieir
ttaod naws for all with llchln. burning aoalpa
Tni Jl'!,",.rur' w,,"t1' ma " hs"r
an4 acalp troubia.
Tha I'raalo Latoratnrl.'a, 74 Klaranth avenua,
c.uauauiisn. N. T ., hava arrurtyl tha airluslva
1"" irytlom. Hi, famoua Ens-
ltah hair traaliuaat.
"rrolla la a houaehold word In Kuropa. where
It la avclalmad "lha raot marvaloua aclentlfle
diioorarr (or p-omollng hair srowth." u has
w iu:u mvuaia at raria antl uruatwila.
IMttar Tat. It haa won the wtrmeat words of
pralae from Ihom who hava been fortunate enough
to test lla reniarkab'a qualltlM,
irratolla haa been trli-d out In America for
var a )ear now. Hutidrerfi f nien and women
Jrora every state u:ihcalUtluKly liall It aa a true
l.alr grower.
Here la a atatemont of Jtul a few of thoae who
rave tned-who have Iteen convinced and who
will ewear to the vlrtuea uf tbla maneloua prep
aration: Mr. Kellr of Memphis, bald for 10 yea re. aire:
"My bead la now covered with hair uearly au
Inch long, frlenilt . limply aatounded."
Mra. Evana of hh-ago wrltea: "Slnca ualng
CryatolU can report new Lair au Inch long com
ing to thickly all over my head."
Mr. ldeclaln of Ht. Loula reporter "One treat
ent made my holr two Inchca longer."
Mr Idorae of Ilo.toQ declarca: "I loat my hair
tghlen veara.auo. Have uted leae than one
reatraent. My head la now entirely covered with
Uchlng. no more falling hair, nr. more dandrutf."
air. Beyd of Chicago aaya: "My bald l'"t waa
aa rhiny aa a peele.1 onion. It la now all covered
with thlcg new l:alr. The grayneaa la alao dl
appearlng." air Mourer of rievelanl Aeclarea: "Ovatolla
la lha only thlug which actually grows hair."
Mra. Monia ot f hlladalphla wrllei f iler only
three wet he' use: "I can new hair In p'.emy
and It la new a half Inch loni."
Lew la Nuff aava: "New hlr begin to grow In
ten daya alier Letinntng the treatment. "
Mra. J.cVw.n of New York wriies: "My hair
stopped falling tha flrat week. No more Itching
ecep and balr coming In faat."
Mr. Arnott of 'jrfcele'.d reporta: "Itching acaln
Stonped- the aecoifir'day. damlrulf gone, no more
falling hair." '
Mr.. Roee ef Rock Inland wrltea: "Waa almoit
vlld for five yeara with Hrhlng scalp. Two or
three application! of Cryl-tl '-"ed tills Now
I hive a fine new growth of hair."
You may be acquainted with aotne of there
cenpl or eonie of your friende may know them,
write ua and wa can give you the full addroaa
go ttiat you ran prove every statement.
but the beet way to I'm, it wlthuut the ri'k
ef a petny. Juet whit Cryfctulle will do la ymr
Own individual ceae, U to cut oat the free ooupou
below and anetl It today.
Tata Invitation la eoen to bell-headed peor.le,
wig weerera. to men and women with falling hair,
arematuraiy gray hilr, dry hair, brittle hair.
Stringy hair, greaey balr, anltled hair. tn4-'r.
Itching acalp or any and all forma of e-aln and
kair trouble. Ion't ley thle paper ailde until you
ave ntalled the rYea Couiion to the Crelo
I a bereto'lee, "4 E'eventb avonue B!"ehtnton,
K. T. Write roar name and addreea niamly.
Tke reela laboratories, H Eleventh A ve
aue. Mlnghemtes, N Y. :
I alu a reader of The Bee. Prove ta ma
without eipeaea that I'ryitulla atone failing
balr, growa new bair. benlabee daudruff aid
Itching ecalpe and rvetoree giay and faded
balr lo natural . color. Write your name
and addreea plainly and
UN THIS rid'HON TO YOrR LETTER.
Officers Implement Dealers
i w . -'A
t,-iLiL.lxlt. ....-.... .-I ' . J Aw.fi i
-lli-.vn 1'hoto?.
PAL' I
lERPOT.SHIMKK. President,
Seward, Neb.
to their homes and others found a retreat
In the warm, If gloomy quurteis of thu
polite, station.
Tho rescue work began shortly after 8
o'clock when tho taloons closed tor the
night. Towards 12 o'clock Policeman
Charles Murtun found James Sighcr
nearly frozen and under the Influence of
liquor. Ho was brotiKlit to the station
and revived as was also Youlius Jtacnui,
by Policeman Krugcr.
At 0:30 ii. m. O. K. Sheldahl. C. O.
Dannuid and T. C. Vredenbuch were ar
rested at Twenty-sixth and N streets. The
men haled from Vinton, la., and were
strangers In the town. Dannard had a
badly cuthcad which he claimed to have
gotten In u fiht. Dannard s wound wai
attended by the police and tho three men
wero locked up,
llonlrri Confer.
Representatives from Ihe Omaha, Coun
cil Bluffs and South Omaha bowling
teams, composing the Trl-Clty leaguo,
met yesterday afternoon In the office of
the J3lg Four Transfer company lu
South Omaha to arrange for a bowling
tournament to bo held some time towards
the beginning of the year.
It was decided to hold the tournameut
Immediately after January i.
Five-men teams will bowl at Fran
cisco's alleys In Omaha and the singles
at the Metropolitan alleys of the somo
city. The doubles will be pulled off on
Garlow's alloys In Bouth Omaha.
The bowlers of tho Magic City are
looking forward with confidence to the
tournament, having played well since the
opening of the season. In the regular
leagues of the Magic City ttierc has been
a graduaal tightening of the lines re
garding those who take part in the
pamcs. leaders of the sport have In
sisted upon overy safeguard o the per
sonnel of the different leagues. As a re
sult only reputable business men are In
cluded, all professionals being barred.
Funeral of 1r. O'Uunnhae.
The funeral of Mrs. Wurgaret O'Don
ahoe, 77 years old. who died at her home.
Twenty-third and Q mreeta, Saturday,
Was held this mornlug ot 10 o'clock, the
services beginning with high mass at Bt.
Agnes church. Father O'Heren was
celebrant, Father Monaro, deacon, and
Father Steusou waa aubdeacon. Assist
ing them were Ilev. Futher Flannlgan
and Rev. Father Feency. Tho pall
bearers were James Parks, John Keegan,
Patrick Frawley, William J. Meagle,
Michael Hannlgan and Dan Hurley.
Tha body was interred In St. Mary's
cemetery.
Mrs. O'Donahue was one of the well
known women of South Omaha and for
many years had been ono of the, leaders
in Catholic society. She Is survived by
two sons, Patrick and Michael, and a
daughter, Bister Mary Cainlllus.
Maale City Gossip.
Phone BellSouth 88 independent F-186&
for a case of Jetter Hold Top. Prompt de
livery to any pui t of City. William Jetter.
For lleut ilx-room house, modern ex
cept heat; alxo large barn. Location, iilU
O St. Het, YM. Will sell cheap. 1'iiont
South 1094.
Robert tihajiahan, who has been con
nected with Anour Wr Co., for some
time has been appointed to a government
position in New York fur which place
lie will leave this week.
Ktghnagh Augusta, an Austrian la
borer, was arretned Suturday night at
Twenty-seventh and J streets, where he
attcrij'ted to give a demonstration of
sharp shooting. He was subdued Lu Of
ficer Hank Carey, who lodged a charge
of carrying concealed weapons against
him.
McMurray Refuses ,
to Compromise Suit
TROY, N. V., Nov. IS Clarence F. He
Hurray, u wealthy man of this city,
whone duughter. Miss Helen McMurray
was sued yesterday for IJj.OOO for breach
of promise by Lieutenant Edward Stan
of the Austrian army, declared he would
not compromise the suit, but would fight
it to the end.
"There was no engagement between my
daughter and Lieutenant Starr." he said.
"Mias McMurray blmply formed his ac-
1 uualntance while ubroad. He Is an lm-
pecunlous young man who seeks to ob
tain a large sum of money through this
uiipleusaut notoriety, but I will not pay
htm one cent, unless the courts compel
me to." Miss McMurray, with tier mother,
.a at Lenux. Mass.
PUBLISHEhS GAIN POINT
BY NEW POSTAL ORDER
WASHINGTON, Nov. ' 13. In order to
free the postal regulations of a stringent
feature In regard to second class mall
matter. Postmaster General Hitchcock
today Issued an order granting a full
year as the period In which publications,
entitled to the second class privilege, but
on which subscriptions have expired, will
be accepted at second class postal rates.
This action rescinds the existing rules
providing for varying periods of ac
ceptance, ranging from three months to
a year, according to the frequency with
which the publication Is issued. The new
regulations. It was pointed out, will give
publishers a greater opportunity to sscure
renewal of subscriptions.
IMnurrteeful I oudarl
of liver and bowels. In refusing to act.
la quickly remedied with Ir. K ng's New
Life Pills. ITe. For sale by Beaton
Drug Co. '
rerelsttnt Advertising
I51g rteturr.i.
la tne lload to
M. I.. UOOSMAX. Secretary,
Vesta, Neb.
PLEDGES FOR THE OMAHA UNI
Forty-ix Men Have Guaranteed
$100 Each for Three Years.
AFTER ENDOWMENT FUND SOON
Plan U to llalsr One Itlllllou Dol
lars by Popular SnhNt-rlpt loii
for the Nf I iilv-rity
of Umnha,
Forty-rix mrn have pledged $109 each
per year for three years to take care of
the current expenses of the 1'nlveralty of
Omaha. This makes flJ.sOO. When
Is pledged, an amount sufficient to care
for the running expenses for three years,
tho active campaign for raining the per
ment endowment fund of 11,1X10,000 by
popular subscription will be started.
The idea of the 130,000 fund Is to relievo
the trustees of the university of all other
financial carea that they may tiao their
energies toward tho fl.OuO.OOO endowment.
A handsome booklet explaining the
needs and alms of the university and the
plan of the financial campaign and the
names of truHtces and committers will be
Issued late this week. It represents two
months' work of the committee on pub
licity, appointed from the Omaha Ad club
to assist In the campaign.
Aa an "advertising Omaha" proposition,
two features in connection with the uni
versity are given prominence in the book
let. First, "Omaha Is tho home of tho
first known Christian, but mm-sectarian
university." Second, "Omaha becomes
the first city In the world to adequately
endow a university by populur subscrip
tion." Federal Expert
Finds Solution of
' ' . Pulp Problem
WAUSAIT, Wis., Nov. IS.-TI10 problom'
whether a commercial grade of paper
can be made from native woods, other
than spruce, for tho sclutlon of which
the United Platen government has .estab
lished In this city a laboratory, said to
be the only one In the country of Its
kind for conducting experiments, has
been partly solved, according to an-
nouncement by J. 11. Thickens, who Is In
charge of the local laboratory, and the
answer Is In the afflrmotlve.
Experiments have been going on for
more than a year. Tests of pulp manu
factured at the laboratory have Junt been
concluded and are reported highly satis
factory. The previous tests were not as
satisfactory as the last one, which haa
proven conclusively, as Mr. Thlcken's an
nounce, that It Is pnssllilo to make
ground wood from hemlock and Jack pine
and mixtures of these woods with spruce,
which wlil be of high enough quality for
the manufacture of a cheap grade of
paper, such as news and wrapping papers.
He adds that one of the mills of the state
already has commenced to una the mix
ture of spruce and hemlock for the manu
facture of paper. He thinks It will not
be long before the hemlock and Jack pine
will be used quite generally, for spruce
la scarce and growing more expensive.
Mrs. Harriman Gives
Large Sum to Start
a Business School
NEW YORK, Nov. U-I.argely througl
the efforts of Mrs. K. 11. ilurrlman, a
fund of 140,000 a ycttr for five ytars haa
been provided to maintain an experi
mental school for the study and admin
istration of public business. The schuol
will be started here, but the scope Is in
tended to be national. Announcement re
garding Its establishment and the details
of the plan was made tonight by the
bureau of municipal rexearch, with which
Mrs. Harriman has been co-operating.
Mrs. Harriman personally consulted a
number of business nun, journalists, edu
cators and public officials as lJ tho need
for providing such a training school, and
their favorable rejilles resulted in her
offer of a contribution to make posu.bld
a five years' test of such a school. Her
own contribution was k,0ue fur the first
year and 1 10, (AX) fur the succeeding years.
John Rockefellir, Andrew Carnegie,
J, P. Morgan and others gave enougu
to provide for a total Income of.10,0W.
SECRETARY OF WAR PLANS
TO ENLARGE FORT RILEY
KANSAS CITT, Mo., Nov. J3.-IIcnry L
Htlmson, secretary of war, end Major
General Leonard A. Wood, chlef-uf-staff,
spent today Inspecting Port Riley, Kan.,
with a view to perfecting plana for Its
enlargement, tomorrow they will go to
Port 1 javrnworth for the same purpose.
THREE MEN MAROONED
ON A MOTOR BOAT
DCH'Tlf. Minn., Nov. 13.-Whertch
Vhltcey and two friend were rescued
thia morning by a tug after being ma
looned for twenty-four hours In a motor
boat In the Bt. U'uls rlvn. The men were
nearly exhausted from exposure when
rescued.
TWENTY MILES DESOLATE
Further Details of Tornado that
Swept Southern Wisconsin.
EIGHT TERSOKS MEET DEATH
Immense Territory l.alil Waste '
Property Loss Will Mownt lo
Mrnrlr Million llnllari
IHatrraottiK Scenes,
JANI:SV1L1.K, Wis.. Nov. U-Rpllnt-eie.l
timbers, broken furniture, crumble,
rock and piaster, scattered farm prodtu
ami dead farm anlmul lltterlmt th
s-round over an area a quarter of mil.
ii width mid twenty miles In length In
d.cate the tremendous force with whirl
oulhcrn Wisconsin':! .vorst Wnail
swept a path through Hock county. Ml'
ln;t eight poisons. Injuring many mo;
and doing dnmnite to the extent of near.,
a million dollars. .
)nc of the Injured,, Albert Schmidt. '.
years old, near Hanover, will die. II.
fatner and two sisters are dead. At lc.is
one more may die. The dead:
ANTON PCHM1HT. 8J yenr old. liar
over, wa blown from u barn and it.
stantlv killed.
AMCK SOIIMIHT, IS yiars old. dungi
ter of Anton Schmidt, blown across t
road and found nearly burled In n fle
JlKtXIJK SCHMIDT, 14 years old. si
ter of Alice Schmidt, found dead beou
her sister's Imdv.
I IK UK N AVSTIN. 5 years old, MlHo.
Instantly killed.
Hits. JOHN CIvOWPKi;. who lived bi
twein Uroilheuii ami Ort'.mlvUle.
MUS. KI.lKAftKTH PROKHK. resld
between I'rodhead and rf otilvllle.
I. ICON I.KNTZ. M years nlil, llanov
blown from barn and Irrntantly killed.
AMY KtlRIilN. years old. two ml
north of Jaiu-svllle. Instantly killed who
house was demolished.
1. 1st of lnjnretl.
Among the Injured were tho following
Albert Schmidt, 14 sears old. will alle
Pensyl Korbln, condition reported aa
Serious,
Mrs. Alfred AiiKtln. Mlltnn, cut about
fare, chest and side, probuhly will re
cover.
Mrs. Carollno Sehuefrer, "I yeara old,
Hanover, face bruised and back hurt,
condition serious.
Mrs. Ixmise ilhmunn, K years old, In
Juied Internally.
Wire service was demntallKcd last night
and It was not until today, that details
of tne tornado were obtainable. Saturday
night tho mercury dropped nearly to
gero.
Torrent follows Twister.
The tornado origlnuted In the vicinity
Of Orfordvllle, twelve miles southwest
of Jancsville, travelod northeast for suv
eral miles nnd then turned to the east,
mlKHing this city by a narrow margin.
Tho force was spent near Milton. The
greatest damage was done near the point
of origin and at Milton.
Tho tornado was accompanied by a
driving rain. There had been a high wind
all day yesterduy and this continued
throughout the night. The tornado lasted,
only a few minutes. Although It occurred
about the middle of the afternoon It was
as dark as night. The blinding downpour
made search for the dead and dying a
terrible task,
Of the Schmidt family, residing three-
quarters of a mile from Hanover, there
Is only one survivor, lie Is Albert
Schmidt, the 11-year-old boy. PhyHtcJanr
say he cannot recover. Alice. Bchmid,
and her younger sister wero In the house
when the storm struck. Their bodies
were blown across the road, the house
being 'demolished. Anton Schmidt, the
father of the boy, Albert, and a tramp
wero In tho barn. The tramp, who was
not Injured, aava Mr. Hchniidt was blown
through the barn door. His body Was
foupd in the yard. Thu boy waa burled
In tho debrlj and received internal In
juries. Bride Instantly Killed.
Mrs. Elizabeth Proede, , a bride of a
few months, was Inutantly killed wllen
the houso was carried away. Her. hus
band w4s In' the barn and discovered the
body of his bride aftur the cyclouu
passed. The Proades lived near Orford
vllle. I-eo Lents, 16 years old, wan blown from
a new bam which ho was helping erect
for James Mule, six miles northeust oi
Hunover. His father, Theodore lntz,
who was also working on the barn, was'
Injured.
Near Milton there was one death. Helen
Austin, 0 years old, daughter of Alfred
AuKtln, a farmer. Three others wero in
the houso when the twister struck it,
but Helen was the only one killed. Mrs.
Austin waa seriously injured, but physi
cians say she will recover, Her sister,
Miss Elizabeth Hume, was also badly
hurt. Helen's flster, Florence, .was
budly brulRed and ' her collarbone was
broken. The house, a new barn and
garage were smashed to kliiUniig wood.
Many Odd Incidents.
As usual, there were many freakish
Incidents connected with tho cyclone,. At
the Douglas farm a buggy was carried
Into a tree and bent about tho trunk
whero It hung, the ilm of ono hind wheel
encircling tho front axle. tha home
of William l,lit!o a 6xti Jjmber was
driven through a cow. Attlie Kchmldt
farm a hog was cut In two by a plow.
At this ranie place a cook stovo was
curried lo an adjoining field, where it
was diposllcd right flue up, apparently
undamuked.
Escaped Leper is
Abroad in Land
WASHINGTON, Nov. 33.-A leper who
escaped from quarantine! at Ht. Louis
la at large somewhere In the countr,
according to h report Just Issued by the
public health and marine hospital service.
Ho Is 27 years old, was born In California,
II. id for a time in New York City, then
In Maryland, Pennsylvania, and other
eastern states. In April of this year he
reached St. Louis from Pittsburgh, where
he was placed in quarantine June 4, after
examinations made hv the city bacteriolo
gist. He got away the following day.
The Human Heart
The heart ia wonderful double pump, through the
action of which the blood stream is kept twcepin
round and round through tha body at tha rate ol seven
milea an hour. " Ke member this, that our bodies
will not aland tha strain of over-work without good,
pure blood any more than the engine can run smooth
ly without oil." After many yeara of study in the
active practice of medicine, Ur. K. V. Pierce found
that when the stomach was out of order, the blood
impure and there were symptoms of general break
down, tonic made of the glyceric extract of certain
loots was the best corrective. This he celled
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Being made without alcohol, this " Medical Discovery" helps the stomach to
r.stimilste the food, therrby curing dyapepsia. It is especially adapted lo diseases
attended with excessive tissue waste, notably in convalescence from various
fevers, for thin-blooded people and thoae who are always " catching cold."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent on receipt uf 31 one
cent stamps for the 1'rench clotli-bound book of 10UM pages. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, No. 663 Main Street, liufl.lo, N. V. x
(GKEAT OVEKCOATS
IIESE arc called "great overcoats" be
cause they are great in every sense oi
the word They have warmth with
T
out weight soft and luxurious, belted
52 inches long, wind shield cuffs, con
vertible collars made of Scotch tweeds
and all wool kerseys. The very new
est models at prices just a little lower
than others.
$15, $18, $2(
LtOtl
mm
N VKV'V''''
'''X "V
'.''".VS. v
t Tha Pabat Cemsany
', 1307 Leavsnwarth, Omaha
TaL Douglas 70. A. 147
MATES DEVISE CUNNING PLOT
Chisek Stripped, Bobbed and Lathed
to Bedpost in South Omaha.
HE CHEWS THONGS IN TWAIN
I'Ofklna llouae Employe Una Thrill-lug-
Kxiierleave at Karlr Hour
rllfe on Trail of Tlioao
U'hu Hobbert lllui.
Stripped of IiIh clothing, rohheil ot a
money belt contulnlng 6-l., anil men
lanhrd to a bed poxt In hia own room, waa
the experience of Butlnek Clumk In Bouth
Omaha yeRterriay morning.
Chiseka" a packing houae employe liv
ing at Twenty-eighth and R ntreeta, and
he had two room mute, Meloa Berlff and
Sanaam 8udak. About a wek ago Chlai'k
concluded that he would feel easier If he
were closer to hla aavlnga, an he drew hla
money out of the bank, placed It In a
money belt, with which ha girded hla
lolna.
Ale.oa and Caaaum, fine room inatea
mey, learned oi betinek a money ucuv
and wealth, und deviled a plot, with true
foreign cunning, to come Into ponaeaalon
of tbelr friend aavlnga, Ftirthwlth they
bought a long rope and haa It aecreted In
theli' room until the propi-r moment. At
l:M o'clock In the moinlng when all wuu
quiet thero wua a whiapered conference,
and then Canauni enu Melon awoope.l
down on their victim.
titlark HriMlert-d Ileluleaa.
They gagged him to prevent an outcry,
tripped him of hla clothing, and removed
the money belt. Hurried. y making their
escape from the house they heuded fur
tho liurllngton depot and aecured pan
augu to Lincoln befuro dctectlvea struck
their trail. It la bellnved that they will
bo uppruhnnded In that c:ty. '
Chlnek wua left In an almnat helpless
condltlcn, but by craft and endurance he
managed to releie hinixelf by chewing
In two the rope that bound him. Aa soon
as he was free he rushed to the police
statlun, tut by that time the robbers were
well on their way.
Kalcoulo I. Paves Washlnatou.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 13.&IonHlgnir
Dlomede l-ttlconio todny hud a farewell
to the capital, where fur nine years he
hue represented Pope I'lus X. Ho left
for New York and on Tuesixy will sail
on tho steamer Krou l'rlnzessln t'ocllle
for Kmne to be rnlxi'1 formally to the
rank of a cardinal.
i x-rf-"-v ji tis'w mai i-i
and op
to
0L
est s
YOU 11
S3
Like This Beer
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eo daintily and look so
Pabst
BlueRibbon
Ho Deer of Quality
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e a . 1
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r - l i
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Winter tourist fures to Florida, New Orleans and
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City Passenger Agent, 1612 Farnam St.
A FREE TRIAL
of
The Reflex
at Our Risk
Mere is Our Offer to our Consumers
We ask you to let u inta!l a Keflex ot r!c style
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'1 hen if you like it you keep it and pay ti$ rflj'v
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If you don't like it we remove it and roaka n
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