Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 18, 1914, Page 12, Image 12

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was first reported that be' had arguel
with his wife about the high cost of llv
Ing and that he took hie life Immediately
following, but Mrs. W. A. Howland, HI
South Twenty-nlnttV, street, his fostel
mother. Is authority for the statement
that'Mrs. Mohr was. not home at tlta
time her hueband committed suicide. .
Rer. A. Chapman of Rirerdftle, Neb,
Allowed to Go On to Germ my.
rouria of 4ms i th j.rk.on no!!STATI0H HIT BY AIRSHIP BOMB
Mock of the Tsrts depot that was struck
by a bomb from a (Jrrman airship. His
slater. Mies Alice Davta, was with him.
and they met Mies Marie Mlkova of
Omaha before they left Paris. Miss
Davis Is remaining 'In New Tork . for a
short time. MYee Mlkova' waa preparing
to no to England, on advice, of the Amer
ican smbsesador at Paris, Mr. Psvls
Peep'ondent because he was out of work,
Albert Mohr, sged 14, S421 North Fiftle'h
street, committed suicide Wednesday even
ing by shooting himself In the head. It
rnumry ana enjoyed some Tin trout riih
Rarkfea's Aralra naive
Prevented blood poison on Mr. O. W.
Cloyd of Dunk. Mo.; this soothing salve
healed a dangerous wound. 25c.' All drug
gists. Advertisement
Inn. When Mr. Cummin left the park It
had been snowing for three day. Winter
had set In and the fnnr wrs from si
Inches to a foot dwp.
. ?lark Pavla. eon or Mr. and Mrs. a.
TVhrren t)avis, who ' has just i returned
from the war sons of Europe, had th
thrlUIng experience of bring: within one
ftetaralas; nil Tolnrs Wkra ne
Was Takea Ale wla 0ar
Clergrr Reservist r
the Rrltlaa.
Prayers for any army In Europe are not
contraband of war, according to Rev. A.
Catnpman. a German minister from TUv
erdale. Neb., who was on board a boat
with WO fjerman and Austrian reservists
captured by the English erf tbe coast of
England. The reservists were hustled
sshore and Into prison. Rev. Mr. Camp
mann and a few priests and Red Cross
physicians were hustled off with them
at first, but were later sorted out and al
lowed to go on their way to Rotterdam,
as the English agreed that prayers for
the Germans could not hurt them, and
physicians an surgeons are. always a
OoOend on the field, no matter to what
army they are attached.
Former Oermaa Tkaalata.
Rev. Mr. Campmann had been In Amer
ica a little over a year. When the war
broke out he sailed for Europe, as he had
been a chaplain In the German army and
was anilous to go back and resume his
duties there. It chanced that he sailed
on the Pottadam of the Holland-American
line. The ship wss given over almost en
tirely to German and Austrian reeervlets.
Ke has written Val Peter of Omaha a
letter telllitg of his experiences. "We
a-ere first held up by a French warship,"
he says, "but for some reason wet re
leased and allowed to go on our way.
We thought we were In the clear, 'but
then a big British cruiser steamed Into
view and grabbed us. They talked pretty
roughly snd snarled and barked Ilka
doga, but when they found I was a
preacher and a few of the otherpas
eengers were priests and doctors they
let us go on to Rotterdam, but kept th
MO reservists."
Torrential Rains
Wash Out Tracks
in Western Iowa
White the extreme eastern portion of
Nebraska wss visited by a heavy rain
last night, in western Iowa and as far
east as the central portion of tti state,
It was s flood.
Tha rainstorm gathered in the central
part of Iowa and traveled west, drench
ing everything from the Minnesota to th
Missouri state line. It played havoo with
train service from the east and put tha
Milwaukee and Rock Island trains out
of service for several hours.
The Milwaukee train, due at midnight
did not arrive until after noon. East
of Manilla, where the new grade was
thrown up last summer, and all along
tha double track east as far as Pickering,
washouts were numerous.
The Rock Island had a number of small
washouts and east af Atlantle a couple
of btldgn were reported badly out of
line by the high water that swept down
the creek valley.
On this sMe of the Missouri rtver. ac
cording to reports to the railroads, tha
central rain did not extend back to ex
ceed ten miles, though scattered showers
, were general during the night.
Corn in Omaha but
Two Cents Under
the Chicago Price
Reports reach tha Omaha Grain ens
change that tha frequent heavy rains
that have been general over Iowa are
beginning to damage tha oorn crop of the
state. These reports had a tendency to
make oorn strong on the Omaha market.
the cereal selling for from 74 to 7T cents
per bushel, with a rood demand for all
offerings. These prices were but a eouple
of cents below Chicago.
The wheat market wag slow, tha prices
being - about the same as Wednesdays
Omaha cash ranged from M cents to P M
per bushel, with Chicago at tl.OT to
tl.MV. December wheat In Chlcag-o sold
st ti n to tun and May at fU to tl.19,
a little below yesterday.
Omaha receipts were: Wheat. M ears;
corn, 11 oars, and oata, 40 cars.
Suffragist to Help
in Naming New Slate
The Omaha Suffrage association will
assist the men's organisation., which Is
arranging a new slate of members for
tha Board of Education. This decision
was reached at a meeting of th suf
fragists held Wedneeday afternoon at th
home of Mra George Covell. Rev. Mr.
Leavitt of the Plymouth Congregational
church spoke on "Suffrage Reform
Work." and musical numbers were given
by Mra. H. Harris.
. Aaaw3sl
( cS)
7 Jm
War Talk Tabooed
in Some Offices
TXWT Talk War
"TALK Business."
This significant sign Is being hung In
Omaha offices, and while tending to keep
the minds of all clerks and customers on
the business In hand. It also serves as a
constant reminder of America' neutral
ity In the war situation.
Word received from P, I Ryan, man
ager of the Retail Merchants' Btyle Show
Producing company, which was booked
to put on a vaudeville bill and exhibit of
latest style at the Omaha Auditorium
next week, indicates thatth company
. ha met reverse and will be disbanded.
Its Omaha bookings and eodtract have
been cancelled. .
Haw to Care a Saraia.
. A sprain may cured in about one
third tha time required by the usual
treatment by applying Chamberlain's
IJnlment and observing the directions
arfth each bottle. For sal by all dealers.
m x om
John P. Cummins, advertising accent fr
th Union 'Pacific, la back from a work
spent In Yellowstone Natloaal park.
Wblle there he left the bestcn trail
vsually. taken by tourUits and vUited
tnx '" " (.,- y.;, , i y. --c -.-..i-
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TTie B eer of Qialir
I nil I Ml .
m ill i : i e-
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And they -ye : been(
ing up'- for generations.
Millions of men all manner
of men. Men who demand
absolute purity. Men who desire
the utmostr in beer. They all take
to, and : they alL jji Blue Ribbon.
For every glistening golden drop pos
sesses a degree of purity and mellow
goodness that meets every demand and
satisfies -every desire of the most discrimi
nating beer drinker.
Now is the time tofair inline to order a glass,
a bottle or a case to join the .
millions who find enjoyment
in every sip of this, delight
ful and delicious beverage.
-T -W WW.',
The Pabst Company
TL DouU Ti
1307 Laasaawona
CetrrttH 1914. Fth BrtmrngCm,
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