Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 28, 1914, PART ONE NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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    :he Omaha Sunday Bee
Fair Cooler
vol. XLTVNO. 2.
Statement is Made at White Houso
After President Receives Mes
sage from Niagara Falls.
Conference of Huertistas and Consti
tutionalists is Expcoted to
Result in Failure.
Four Rebel Generals Are Concen
trating Forces on the City.
United Stntea Troops in Tm Ctiib
Aaked to Help Capture Jlnnui
dera Who Are Operntlns
Between the Line.
WASHINGTON. Juno 27.-Preeidont
Wilson early today received a lengthy
message from the American delegates at
Niagara Falls, and officials close to the
executive expressed the opinion that a
meeting between the Huerta and consti
tutionalist representatives was practically
The message received today Is said to
havo reported the results of a conference!
between the American delegates and Mln
lstr Naon. While It Is Intimated In some
quarters that an Informal conference be
tween the opposing Mexican factions will
terminate In failure, It was made clear
that President Wilson Is viewing the ne
gotiations optimistically.
The State department was today noti
fied through the Brazilian embassy that
General Huerta was willing to have Vice
Consul SUllman return to his post at
Saltlllo. The request to Huerta to return
the American consul, whom his troopa
imprisoned and threatened with death.
to a territory over which ho now has no
control was merely a formality and to
preserve the good faith of the United
States In respect of a promise it made
when It secured the release of Sllllman
from, his precarious position. The consti
tutionalists now entirely control Saltlllo
and the surrounding territory.
VERA CRUZ, Mexico, June 27. The co
operation of the American authorities In
Vera Cruz was sought today by the' com
mander of the Mexican federal outposts,
who asked for aid In capturing fourteen
desperadoes who have been marauding
at night In the country between the Amer
ican and Mexican llnee.
Lieutenant Colonel Izunsa commander
of the federals at the gap In the railway,
sent a list of fourteen names, said to be
those of men who escaped from San Juan
de Ulloa prison after the land lng of the
AmerJca.troopr-sV Vera. Crux
The Mexican oKlcer asxed for the ar
rest of the men and suggested they be
hefd In Vera Crux or ttirned loose at the
gap. He told the American authorities
he would promptly hang tho marauders
to the nearest telegraph poles.
The men. accused are said to form part
of a band numbering thirty, who recently
murdered and mutilated a woman In a
lonely cabin In front of the American
linos, and also murdered the owner of a
Spanish ranch within the lines.
Colonel Izunza said be caught and
lynched thirteen of the men two days
ago, but the others had slipped through
his fingers and entered tho American
lines with the milk and vegetable sellers.
They are said to have hidden their arms
before going into Vera Crux. .
Itmtcb la Still Open.
EAGLE PASS, June 27. No signs
that a definite understanding has
been reached with the object of healing
the breach between General Carranza and
General Villa, has been apparent at Car
ranza's headquarters, according to travel
ers who arrived today from Saltlllo and
The utmost secrecy was maintained, at
Carranza's headquarters regarding de
velopments and a strict censorship was
enforced, they said.
Traffic between Saltlllo and Torreon
has been somewhat interrupted for sev
eral days and It was rumored, the ar
rivals said, that the railroad tracks had
been heavily mined. The commanders of
the constitutionalists In the east and
south continue to visit Saltlllo for con
ferences with General Carranza, and
troops continue to bo moved from that
point toward San Lute Potosl.
It was reported, said the travelers, that
General Villa had expressed the Inten
tion of taking tho burden of tho defeat
of Huerta on his shoulders and that he
was prepared to fight his own way into
Mexico City without regard to what Car
ranza proposed to do. What tho plans of
General Carranza may bo In view of this
statement are unknown.
Finger Torn Off.
TECUMSEH, Neb., June 27. (Special.)
John Duncan, a railroad section fore
man at Elk Creek, had a finger com
pletely severed from his hand by his ring
catching in tho machinery of a handcar
and the ring cutting the member off.
The Weather
Forecast till 7 p. m. Sunday:
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Fair, cooler.
Hours. Dc.
6 a. in 65
u a. m..... 64
7 a. m 5
8 a. m. w
9 a. m J
10 a. m 71
U a. m 73
13 m 71
1 p. m 75
2 p. m 6
3 p. in.
4 P. ro JT
5 p. m 76
6 p. m 7t
7 p. m. 71
Temperature at Ornate Yeatrrday.
Comparative. Local Record.
1S14. 1D1S 1012. 1911.
Highest yesterday 11 K US S3
Lowest yesterday 64 76 6i W
Mean temperature .... 70 83 83 7s
Precipitation .00 .00 .00 XT
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature T6
Deficiency for the day 6
Total excess since March 1 73
Normal j-reclpltatlon 16 inch
Deficiency for the itay 16 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 .13. 6n inches
KxceBi yincc March 1 13 inch
Kxcesa for roi mlo. WI.. -"Vlni-h
Deficiency for cor. period, 1912., 5. ii inches
Physician Prescribes Four Months
of Absolute Quiet.
He Decline to Obey Order of Doctor,
AVho Snya He la Snffcrlnff
from Kffecta of Malarial
OYSTER BAX, N. T., June S7.-Four
months of absolute rest has been pre
scribed for Colonel Roosevelt by his
physicians, who Informed him that lie
was suffering from an enlargement of
the spleen and o loss of vitality as a re
sult of the malarial fever ho contracted
In the South American jungles.
"But In four months the campaign will
be over," the colonel said today. "Con
sequently," he added, he considered it an
Impossibility for him to follow his phy
sician's advice.
Colonel Roosevelt hRs abandoned his
campaign trip across the continent,
which had been arranged tentatively for
September. He also telegraphed to Pitts
burgh that he would make only one
speech there on Tuesday night Two had
been arranged.
The change in the ex-president's plans
came after an examination made last
night by Dr. Alexander Lambert of New
York. Dr. Lambert came to Oyster Bay
and spent more than an hour in Inspect
ing his patient. Then he told him he
must rest for four months. He urged
the colonel to give up his trip to Pitts
burgh, to make no speeches during the
campaign and as far as possible to give
up everything that would tax fils
strength. Ho explained, tho colonel said,
that it would retqulre a long period to
shake off tho effects of the malaria and
that If this were not accomplished, tho
disease might become so securely fas
tened on him that he would never recover
his full strength. It might even Impair
his mental vigor, the physician said.
Colonel Roosevelt declined to heed the
warning. Ho said It would be an impos
sibility for him to give up campaign work.
"I think Dr. Lambert took a gloomy
view", Colonel Roosovelt said laughingly.
"But I shall take caro of myself as well
as I can and I'l see that tho maarla does
not get settled In my sytem."
Upon his return from Pittsburgh,
Colonel Roosevelt is to sco a throat spe
cialist. But whatever the physicians
say of the possible consequences he Is
determined, he said, to go on with the
campaign In a limited way.
Doctors Will Try to
Educate Public in
Care of Health
ATLANTIC CITT, June 27.-Educatlon
of tho public In medical matters In order
to prolong life Is to be the supreme ef
fqrt of the American Medical association
during tho coming year, according to a
statemeptjnadAjpday .by Dr. -Victor ti.,
Vaughan, the newly elected president, at
the close of the congress.
"During the coming year," said Dr.
Vaughan, "we shall spend our time and
money In education. Conditions have
changed. Once It was simply a matter
of the physician's duty to his patient.
The field has become crowded. The physi
cians must now go to the public."
Dr. Vaughan said the association would
spend large sums of money In preparing
medical matter for newspapers and In
spreading the propaganda of hoalth.
Children of Foreign
Born Parents Make
Better Students
CHICAGO, June 27. Children of foreign
born parents here excel American chil
dren In school work because American
children are permitted too many outside
pleasures, It was stated today by Mrs.
Ella Flagg Young, superintendent of Chi
cago schools. The condition was revealed
by a survey Just completed of Chicago
public schools.
"American children are devoted to too
many outside attractions which their par
ents seem unable to curtail," said Mrs.
Young. "These monopolize their strength
and attention and as a result there Is a
large proportion of overgrown boys and
girls In the eighth grades in the American
Militants Knock
King's Hat Sideways
With Bunch of Papers
LONDON, June 27. Militant suffra
gettes circumvented the police today and
bombarded King George and Queen Mary
with leaflets at the entrance to Hyde
park. A bundle of the papers struck tha
king's hat and knocked It sideways, while
the queen's parasol caught another
shower of pamphlets. Two women were
selzod by the police and carried away
struggling violently.
WASHINGTON, June 27. President
Wilson has approved the sentence of dis
missal Imposed on Major Benjamin M.
Koehler of' tho coast artillery corps by
a court-martial. Major Koehler was In
command at Fort Terry, Plum Island, N.
Y when sensational charges were
brought against him and the trial was
held behind closed doors.
ITHACA, N. Y Juno 27. The election
. of W. V. Ellms of Mountain Home, Idaho
as commodoie of the Cornell navy for 1915
was announced at a breakfast given the
j members of the crews and Coach Charles
: B. Courtney upon their rUuin to this
city today. Ellms, who Is a Junior In the
Agricultural college, rowel bow In tbe
varsity boat at Poughkeepsle.
OIIAND RAPIDS, Ml.:h., June 27-fSpe-clal
Telegram.) Earl V Hltes of Inde
pendence, Kan weddod Miss La'jra
Vi heeWr of Council Bluffs here,
To Insure Healthful Conditions in
Camps Established for Homeless
Pressing Que:
They Co-operate with Members of
State Board of Health in Caring
for Firo Victims.
Two Official Camps Establisehd to
Aid Helpless.
In Uach of Tents Provided for
Shelter There Arc Four Cots, In
Some Cnsea Nine or Ten
In One Tent.
SALEM, Mass., Juno 27. To Insure san
itary conditions In the camps established
for the homeless was the most pressing
problem confronting those In charge of
the relief work In the flre-strlcken city
Officials of the state mllltla and of the
State Board of Health co-operated In this
work. Two official camps wero In opera
tion and preparations were made for the
establishment of a third. Into which could
be brought many persons at present scat
tered In various open places In the city.
In each of the tents provided for shelter
there were four cots. In some cases nine
or ten persons occupied a single tent
The mllltla found no difficulty in main
taining order throughout the night
Smuggling Charge
Against Mr. L Levy
Officially Abated
The Bee not long ngo printed a tele
graphic dispatch from New York to the
effect that government officials had
charged Isaac Lovy of Omaha with smug
gling diamonds, the charge, as wo are
now Informed, bolng lator withdrawn.
Upon reading tho Item In The Bee, Max
II. Lovy, son of Isaao Levy, believing
that there was some mistake, went post
haste to. New York and Invoked tho as
sistance If P. Snowden Marshall, United
States district attornoy, to Investigate tho
case. According to Mr. Levy, It was
found when tho facts had been sifted,
that there was no Intent whatever to
smuggle goods Into this country or to de
fraud the government of one dollar of Its
Just dues, and the proceedings that had
been Instituted against Isaao Lovy wero
abated. Furthermore, Mr. Levy Is ox
peotedtq arrive homo In Omaha the com
ing weak with, his goods restored tojhlnt;
by tho government
Third Storm Within
Week Floods Upper
Mississippi Valley
CHICAGO, June 27. Large sections ol
Wisconsin, Minnesota and Iowa were
early today devastated by tho third storm
of the week. Water ran from two to
four feet deep In the streets of LaCroase
and practically all the railroads in the
vicinity experienced severe washouts. At
New Abln and Lansing, la., the rivers
overflowed their banks and fields for
miles were burled under sand and mud.
Tho business district of Mandan, N. D
was today covered with water three feet
deep In many places, and residents, fear
ing another cloudburst moved to places
of safety.
Senators Peeved
at Publication of
Secret Proceedings
WASHINGTON, June 28,-How such
complete reports of the proceedings of
the eenate foreign relations committee,
supposed to be secret, on the pending
Nlcaraguan and Colombian treaties got
Into the newspapers Is about to be In
vestigated. At a meeting today, Chair
man Stone was directed to ask the senate
to authorize examination of senators and
newspaper correspondent to find the
source of the Information given to the
Harman Wins Case
Against a Butcher
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb.. June 27.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Food Commissioner Harman
received notice this morning that he had
won out In the proseoutlon of Mike
Svantner, a St Paul butcher whom the
department had accumed of unsanitary
and unlawful methods In the handling of
hogs for sale over his counter, Tha
butcher pleaded guilty on six counts and
was fined J500. The cases were prose
cuted by Inspectors Kemble and Mayo
of the pure food department
Aged Indian Scout
Murdered at Etroul
ABERDEEN, S. D., June 27.-(Spec!al
Telegram.) Word has reached here o
tho murder at fitrool, In Perkins county,
last Sunday of Mike Prendergast, aged
73, an old Indian scout fifty years ago.
UATAVIA, Java, June 27.-The British
steamer Klntuck of the China Mutual
Steam Navigation company, reported
overdue yesterday after a violent earth
quake In Sumatra, was found by a
steamer sent out to search for It. Jt
had been driven ashore In the Straits of
Sunda, between Iiatavla and Sumatra, by
heavy seas caused by a submarine dis
turbance. The Klntuck was crowded
with native emigrants.
1 aaaaaaa HllaaPaP 111 I I II I 'Pk H ITS I
I -j TV.W.VW w
Drawn for Tho Hco by I'owcli
Report of Examiner Disappears
from Auditor's Office in
State nrfleial ', .to Fliwl
Pitnera Culled For- liy (Irnnil
Jury Federnl lnnulrr' ili'
jglns Jnlr
CHICAGO, June 2T. United' States DIs-
trlct Attorney Wllkcrson and State's
Attorney Hoyne conducted a 'Bearch for
... i
Important documentary ovldence bearing
on the failure of the LaSalle Street Trust
and Savings bank, which Is declared to
have disappeared from the offlco of State
Auditor James J. Brady. One of tho
documents Is a report of a state bank
examiner alleged to show that the Lorl-mer-Munday
Dank was In a shaky condi
tion. The missing documents are wantoj
for use before grand Juries.
Federal grand Jury Inquiry Into the
conduct of tho LaSalle Street Trust and
Savings bank while It was a national
Institution was set today for July H, It
was announced at the office of the
United States district attorney.
Depositors of the four small state
banks In this city which were affiliated
with the LaSalle street bank, and which
closed at the same time as the main Lor-imer-Munday
Institution, will all be paid
In full, it was made known today by Dan
iel V. Harkln, state bank examiner.
The vault of the LaSalle Street bank
was scheduled to be opened today by the
receiver. It has been closed since It was
sealed by Harkln when ho ordered the
bank to suspend. In the vault are about
$40,000 In currency, It Is said, about the
same sum In memoranda of cash with
drawn by Lorimer and Munday on their
personal marker slips.
PANAMA. June 27. The canal termi
nals at Balboa and Cristobal havo now
become regular ports of call for severul
steamship lines. Interruption of the
Tehuautepec railway route across south
ern Mexico drove considerable shipping
to these porta, hut even now, with the
Tchuantepcc service re-established thero
are many boats, which continue to :ail
at Balboa or Cristobal for transfer of
cargo across the Isthmus. The American-Hawaiian
Steamship company has
gone back to the Mexican ports, but nly
until the canal Is ready for regular use.
The Elder tc Fyfo company, however,
which has hitherto had only an occas
ional servlco between Liverpool and Cris
tobal, has now increased us service onu
Is running - regular steamships, and a
Norwegian lino of tramp steamers call
regularly, while on the west coast the
Salvadorian Railway Steamship lino has
been diverted from Mexican ports to
It Is understood also, that steamrs cf
a new Japanese line will begin 'service
to Balboa soon.
BROWNSVILLE, Tox., June Zl. Cap
tain John Von Tarlenhelm, a constltu
tlonallit officer, who reached the border
yesterday from Tamplco, was authority
for the statement that constitutionalists
at Tamplco believe Captain John Foster,
n American serving In the constitu
tionalist artillery, had been killed by an
other American, captain rosier was re
ported several days ago to have :om
mltted suicide by Jumping In the Panuco
river near Tamplco. Captain von Har
lenhetm, also an American- citizen, said
an arrest was expected when he l'-ft
When Dreams Come True
lift .TS'AMMC-S.
am. '-.-' . r j ill
Delegates Named to Four State Con
ventions Under Primary Law,
Ilea Molnca Ilepnlillcnua Knnnrae
Cummlun- All Partita, Score
Votlnnr BInchlnes - Verr
rronrennlvrji Apgicsr.
jjics juuirfKH. Jtt.. June 3i. ,une.c,iai
Telegram.) County conventions' held all
over lbtva today In accord wltti thlrflri"
niary law named delegates (o four state
conventions, but so far as hoard from
thero were no features of great Interest.
The republican and' democratic, con
ventions hold In Dcs Moines wero notable
only for adopting resolutions condemning
the use of voting machines In the pri
mary election. They both declared It
much better to return to the printed
In tho republican convention an effort
was made to apply a gag rule for elec
tion of tho one contested place on tho
ticket, but It was overwhelmingly de
feated and then the convention nomi
nated the .man the rule was Intended to
Tho republicans endorsed Senator Cum
mins, Governor Clarke and tho entlro
republican ticket and urged all to stand
solidly by nil republican nominees
Tho democrats Imd a little contest over
tho selection of the delegation to tha
state convention. The faction controlled
by Mulvancy, candidate for congress,
and which supported Connolly for sen
ator, prevailed.
The progressive convention' lauded
Roosevelt. It was lightly-attended.
Fast Train Has
Narrow Escape
PITTSBURGH, June rr.-stopplng a
fast passenger train In time to save it
from thirteen tons of solid steel, falling
from a height of 125 feet, was the feat
of E. C. Ripley, a Pennsylvania engine-
man, of which his friends and railroad
men were talking today.
Ripley was bringing his train Into the
city and was ncarlng a bridge being
built high above the tracks. As he
rounded a curve he saw a car loaded with
a steel beam get beyond control on the
finished portion of the bridge and dash
down a grade to the uncompleted end, di
rectly over the track on which his train
was running.
Ripley applied the emergency brakes
and brought his engine to a standstill Just
as the heavy beam and car hit the track
ten feet In front of him. The beam was
burled In the roadbed and the track
torn up.
WASHINGTON. June 2?. Authority to
sell tho battleships Id alio and Mississippi
was finally conferred on President Wil
son today by the adoption of tho com
pleted conference report on the.naval ap
propriation bill In the senate. Arrange
ments have been practically completed
for the sale of the two battleships to
The National Capital
Saturday, June. 2T, 1U14.
Tbe Senate-,
Met at noon.
The naval bill finally was passed and
debate was resumed on the rivers and
harbors bill.
Many senators presented petitions for
women suffrage.
Thr Ilansr,
Met at 10: a. m.
Debate was resumed on the conference
report on the legislative bill.
Conference report on the sundry civil
bill was discussed.
The conference report on the naval bill
was sdontad.
Niohi Niohi Advises Government to
Take Action Against Cali
BrverAljlRxUt thnt Brmrilr MmV Mo'
Koiinfl 'for IiiUln; HHtfntlon
Snr Nation ' fulSifld' !
Control Stntfuij
TOKJO, Japan, ,-Jtino 27. Tho Japanne
press! .generally .'expresses' indignation to
day at the attitude of the United States
In thei California an'tl-aljcn land con
troversy as outlined In the correspond
ence between the two governments re
cently published. Several 'of the newt
papers Insist tnat a remedy must be
found for the. "Insulting:' situation.
Tha Nlchl Nlchl Is .especially violent
In Its utterances. H condemns what :ll
calls Japanese flattery of America by
participation )n tho exposition at San
Francisco, and says that Instead of do
ing this Japan should, In- view of the
Lnlted States government's Inability to
control the statesi consider the wisdom
of taking action against California In
order to obtain satisfaction.
STROMSBURO. Neb., June 37.-Spe-clali)
"The Cedars," the beautiful home
of Mrs. P. T, Bilckley was the scene of
an unusually pretty., wedding Wednesday
evening, when her only .daughter, ' Miss
Beulah I. Buckley, was wedded to Joseph
Edmund Wlthrow, Rev. Carl A. Hemborg
performing the ceremony.
The bridesmaids were Miss ElsPeth
Rattle of Denver, Colo I Miss Helen Close
of Chicago, III., niece of the groom; Miss
Gertrude Owen of Onjaha and Miss Min
nie Morrill of this city. Mrs. Grace
Frawley Welch of Minneapolis, Minn.,
and Mrs, Josephine Frawley Tantla of
Shelbyvllle, 111., were the bride's matrons
and Mrs. P. T, Buckley, the bride's
mother, was matron of honor. Lovell
Dunn of Omaha, uncle of the bride, was
best man.
Mrs. J, A, Frawley played Lohengren's
wedding march.
The bride wore a gown of white char
meuse, with point applique lace, made
entrain, and wore a long veil of tulle
trimmed with the same lace as the gown,
made with French cap and carried a
shower bouquet of lilies of the valley.
Tho bridesmaids were gowned In white
the bride's matrons wearing their wed
ding gowns, and the matron of honor
wore a gown of white crepe 1e chine.
After the ceremony, which had been
witnessed by about thlrty-flvn guests, a
reception followed, which Included some
two hundred guests.
The bride Is a Stromsburg s'rl, the only
daughter of Mrs, P. T, Buckley and the
late P, T, Buckley. She was born In
Stromsburg and has spent the greater
part of her life here. She Is a graduate
of the Omaha High school ard of Wl
tcsley.' The groom Is a graduate jf the Omaha
High school and later took a two-year
course at the Armour Technology school
at Chicago. Mr. Wlthrow Is now a resi
dent of Kalama, Wash,, and Is the mayor
of the city.
AVOCA, Neb., June n.-CSpeclatO-Trlp
lets, agregatlng twenty-three pounds In
weight, were born to Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Engelbrecht, living southwest of Tal
mage, on Tuesday of this week. All
three are toyu. two weighing eight
pounds each and the other jeven pounds,
Mr. and Mrs. Engelbrecht have two other
children be(de the three new arrivals.
Members Stirred by Apparent Free
dom with Which Doings of For
eign Committee Printed.
Resolution Asking Authority to
Subpoena Newspaper Men is
Agreed Upon.
Missourinn Introduces Motion, Ac
companied with Statement.
Colomblnn and N'lrnrannnn Pacta
Snbjc'cta Concerning Which
Uiulcalrftl Publicity Are
WASHINGTON. Juno 27.-Btlrred to ac
tion by the apparent freedom with which
the doings of the foreign relations com
mittee In consideration of the Nlcaraguan
and Colombian treaties have been pub
lished from day to day, several senator
today agreed on a resolution asking for
authority to subpoena several Washing
ton correspondents to an Inquiry to de
termlno how tho prococdlngs of the com
mittedwhich are supposed to be espe
cially secret were obtnlned.
Prnator Stone Introduced the resolution
and It was referred to a standing com
mittee, which decides on the expense In
such Investigations. It Is expected tho
senate will pass It. With the resolution
Chairman Stone read Into tho Congrcs
flnnnl Record this statement:
"All newspaper reports of what has
occurred In the committee on foreign rela
tions In Its proceedings regarding the)
Nlcaraguan and Colombian treaties am
unauthorized and Inaccurate and are,
moreover, unworthy of belief, becauso
whoever gave out the alleged Informa
tion betrayed tho confldenco of the com
mittee and government and deliberately
violated his word of honor."
"No man upon that committee," de
clared tho senator to his colleagues, "can
glvo out the confidential business except
he has upon hlni the brand of absolute
dlohonesty and betrayal." He added that
ho regarded tho disclosures of what had.
taken place behind closed doors "a dis
graceful performance."
Evidence that all senators do not en
tirely approve the Idea that the commit
tee's proceedings shall be secret was
given "b Benutor Norrls, who Is not a.
member of tho foreign committee.' He
nffere'l n. resolution that all fenators ba
supplied with, a copy of tlje testimony ot
the committee- on 'tho -treattas. that, .oena
tors who were to 'vote on th matter
should have tho bonnM or it.
One result -of today's developments wa4
to strengthen the determination of sev
eral senators opposed; o ,tne treaties lo
make an effort tp' have them considered
by ,the senate In open session.
BERLIN, June 27,-That films present
ing the person of Jesus are calculated to
shock the sensibilities of religious peoplo
and may n6t be presented In Prussia, la
the final decision . ot tho Prussian su
preme' coiirt. upholding a police prohibi
tion of the pictures. The film story waa
taken from Klopstock's "Messiah." It la
a pretentious example of cinematographic
art. The court, ruling against It, bases
Its decision on a former decision, holdlnc
the Christian religion to be a part of tha
public order, against those disturbances
tho police are empowered, to act. It con
siders the film In Itself likely to offend,
and declares a further possibility of of
fense Is the fact that It might be pre
sented In connection with comla scenes.
LONDON, June 27. The toeless shoe foe.
afternoon nnd evening wear and to b
worn with or without stockings Is th
latest novelty for women to appear In tho
London shops.
The new design Is of sandal form, with
high French heels, and exposes gllmptca
of the sides of the foot and toes. They
are also made In a 'wide range of colors
wth a view to matching tho gownot
So far the new shoes has not yet made)
Its appearance In the itrcet or the fash
ionable tea rooms.
Buy a used car.
You ran get some
real bargains now.
At this time of tbe year
while many people are buying
oew cars, some really excep
tional bargains In used cars
can be found.
Those who have
good used cars for sale
are telling you all about
them on the first page
of the Want Ad sec
tion today.
These cars have been thor
oughly overhauled and are in
splendid condition.
Every car at a bar
gain price. Turn to
these ads and get busy
before someone beats
you to the car you
Telphone Tyler 10.00
The Omaha Bee
Everybody Reads Bee
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