Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1915, NEWS SECTION, Image 1
The Omaha Daily Bee NEWSSECTION PAGES ONE TO EIGHT THE WEATHEB Cloudy VOL. Xf.V NO. 5(J. ) OMAHA, MONDAY MORNING, AUGl'ST itf, 1915-'lAVKLVF. VMGKS. Om Trains, at Kotal Rtwi Stande, etc., so SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS. f I GERMANS PRESS ON TO GUT RUSS ARMIESJN TWO Petrograd Believe! Enemy Meani to Break Czar'i Forcet in Middle by Capture of Brest-Litovik. SLAVS FLEEING EVERYWHERE Grand Duke's Legioni Continue Customary Retreat Before Teuton Onslaught. MAKE STAND AND ARE BEATEN LONOON, Aug. 22. The Rsstanu armies are continuing their retreat under Hie persistent pressure of the Austro-Gerrnans, official accounts of the fighting indicate. The report from German army headquarters records the capture of Ulelsk on the Brest-Lltovsto Byall etok line by General von Gallwlta's troops and the driving of the Rus sians south of Bielsk over the Bllla river. The Russians made a stand be fore the advance of the army of Prince Leopold of Bavaria, but broke under the German attack and con tinued their retreat, Berlin an nounces, while Field Marshal von Mackenzen's troops have made fur ther progress In closing in on the Brest-Litovsk stronghold. Haenate Position. Near Kovno, the Russian forces have evacuated their position to the south on the Jesia river and re treated toward the east Petrograd observers point to the Teutonic concentration on Hrest-Litovsk as Indicating- that fortress to be the goal of all Austro-Gcrman efforts In the central field of war and to the apparent attempts of the Germans to cut off the Russian armies whose base la Breat-Lltovsk from those whoae operations ara based on Osaoweti, the Russian stringhold in the west, which Is still holding- out. The German fleet that yesterday was reported aa having- entered the Oulf of Riga, has had what Berlin alludes to as "outpost engagements" with the Iluaalan naval forces In the gulf. In which small war craft on both sides were sunk.. The Russians, according to the Oerman of ficial account, lost two gunboats and a torpedo boat, while of three German tor pedo boats, damaged, on was sunk, one was run hi round and one was escorted to port. Several Russian craft, one a Iarg Tea sel, "w re severely damaged while re treating. Berlin declares. The .lerman loss of life was small. Two steamers from Amerloan ports were sunk yesterday by Oerman sub marines, Paris reports the British steamer Carterswell from Qalveston for Havre, and the Belgian oil steamer Daghestan, from Philadelphia for Rouen. Germany to Pay Red Cross U. S. Nurses BERLIN (Via London), Aug. 22. Jam W. Gerard, American ambassador to Ger many, announced today that arrange ments had nearly been completed whereby a number of American Red Cross physi cians and nurses formerly employed In Germany and Austria will be sent to Rus sia to Investigate the conditions under which German prisoners of war are con fined there. Because of a shortage of funds It had been planned to recall to the United States all the American Red Cross at taches in Europe. The German govern ment Immediately suggested that it was willing to pay the salaries and expenses of a corps If, instead of returning home, they would go to Russia and investigate conditions there thoroughly. Ambassador Gerard, after securing the sanction of the Red Cross authorities, called for volun teers. Three doctors and eighteen nurses signified their willingness to undertake the proposed work. It is stated they will be paid by Germany If the American Red Cros society ia unwilling to continue their salaries. Neg ro Attacks Girl; Lynched by a Mob COT'S HA MA, La.. Aug. 22.An un known negro was lynched by a body of armed men near thlg place today, follow, ing an attempt made by the negro to assault the 17-year-old daughter of a farmer. The Weather Omaka iiour, Yesterday. Deg. 5 a. m. . S a. m.. til 64 G5 fin 72 7 a. m S a. m a. m 10 a. m 11 a. m 13 in 1 p. m p. m S p. m t.. i p. m S p. m P. m 7 p. m 74l H t'aataaratlTa Leeal R .in.J ISIS. IBlt 1S13. 1911." Highest yesterday el lt 7i k3 ' Ifweat ysterday 3 7 U w 'Mean temperature.... Precipitation -tt .32 Temperature and praotnlteUoB depart ures from th norma.!: Normal temperature , 7j U tendency for the day j Total deficiency since March 1 2S6 .-Normal preciiinaiiun Is Inch Vxceaa for the day 1 Inch Total rainfall since March 1.. 21 .71 inches t:xr aa since March 1 M Inch i il ef dency for cor. period, 1914. S 40 Inches j .- r...n, v for cor. period. 14U II Inc hes T Indicates trece of rrecinirtlr,n L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster. Tempera! area at p. GXKJVT THE CONQUEROR Photo shows a German officer on horseback, leading a batch of Russian prisoners, who are being taken to the rear for transportation to the base prisons. fir r t ttfi ITALY HAMMERING AT GATESOF TRENT Artillery Batters at Outposts of Great Entrenched Camp of Austrians. PLACE IS STRONGLY DEFENDED VERONA, Italy. Aug. 22. Italian artillery 1b now hammering at the outposts of the great entrenched camp of Trent. The Austrian posi tion on Mount Panarotta Ilea to the northeast of Levico. which is ten miles southeast of Trent. This mountain, more than 6,000 feet high, is one of the outposts of Trent. In attempting to advance on Trent the Italian forces found before them a long and difficult task. From the top of Mount Panarotta down to the Tenna pass is a succession of forts and entrenchments for more than twenty miles, and connected by underground passages built last September. The gigantic defenses of the Aus trians around Trent extend from Stelvio Passa, near the Swiss fron tier, down to Lake Garda and up to the Carnlo Alps. They form a bar rier more than 200 miles long, in which nature herself has built the most formidable bulwarks. Carranza Minions Standing by Him! WASHINGTON. Aug. 22. General Car ransa's purpose to ask for recognition of his government by the United states and Latln-Amerloan republics was further in dicated today by replies received from General Obregon and other Carranxa, chiefs to the Pan-American appeal for a peace conference In Mexico. Genera, Obregon emphaticaJiy declared 1 toiZioint V Theo a Th'.' SUtertha"' """ n by Prdenl movement ' Carran" j n from among the present clerical haT.hred,,a f'' ho,1 f th TilTIt. i! 2r!i! I .1 8tam 'alM were year., but w iJL 7. ? at th " Increase of more than half. In other and thanked him on behalf ofhe United i mates for the manner In which he h cared for the country's Interests In Mexico 1 City during the last year. Benor Cardoso ' responded briefly, thanking the president I Condition of Jews In Russia Critical I PETROGflAD (Via London), Aug. 22. Owlng to the( occupation by the Germans of a great part of the pale of Jewish settlements and the inclusion of the re malnder in the sphere of military op erations, the condition of the Jews Is critical. live hundred thousand JewUh residents have been deported and a pro-1 rlallxed. When General Gonsales. Car ably greater number have taken refuge " commander, entered the capital ha In the Interior provinces where they have I declared ha would begin immediately the no legal rights. j distribution of 100 carloads of corn, 7,500 Prince Cherbatoff, the minister of ths j scks of flour and large quantities of interior. Drought the question of their ' status before the council of the empire and that body has decided temporarily to permit Jows to settle In the cities of T the empire with the exception of those 79 . of Moscow and Petrograd and the subur J , ban residences of Emperor Nicholas. ' . - ! NcdHASKA woman is ELECTED AT SEATTLE P BATTLE. Wash.. Aug. 25. The Amer- lean Home Economics asaoclatlon con- eluded Its annual convention today after US lilelect-ng theaa officers- President. Miss Mrha Van Renshler. Ithaca. N. Y.: vies I Atby It1,..Mar"aV. Mad"n- i 1 "uii-iii norM toie. Cambridge, Mass.; secretary, Mra Alice II. Norton, Chicago; councillor, Miss Henrietta W. Calvin. Washington, D. C: Edna A. White. Unlveialty of Ohio; Mary E. Sweeney, University of Kentucky; Mix Fanny Twits, Saskatchewan, lnd., and Mm. All. i.n.i. i--iii. UMml- L.R,Ve"'ty f Nebraska. A :4 r U. S. OFFICERS JOIN TOLTJTO KAISER Artillery Chiefs Alleg-ed to Hava Drunk to "Deutschland Ueber Alles." COMPLAINT FILED AGAINST ONE PORTLAND, Ore., Aug.22. Charges were filed today by George S. Shepperd, an attorney of Port land, with Senator George E. Cham berlain, chairman of the senate mil itary affairs committee, against Can tata Leonard T. Waldron, in com mand of the Ninety-third coast artil lery stationed at Fort Stevens, Ore., and Lieutenant Harold L. Gardluer of the same company, as the result of an incident alleged to have oc curred In a restaurant At Astoria last nlght,"when 1he7two"of 'fleers' were said to have Joined in several toasts to the German arms. According to the charges, several Astoria citliens were with the two officers. The toast "Deutschland Ueber Alles," was alleged to have been drunk several times. Shep perd's charges were signed also by several other persons. Both officers denied today that any such toast was drunk. Senator Chamberlain said he would forward the charges at once to the War department. Lew Shelly Ready To Turn Office Over PAinBUUV, eb., Aug. 22.-(8peclal Telegram.) Postmsster . Lew Shelly will turn over the postofflce here on Monday to his successor, W. V. Cramb, whosa commltiaion haa arrived. Mr. Shelly has . n, !l ,1 1." j was the cane eight years ago. When Mr. Bhelly took the office he gave over the management of the Fair bury News, but retained his interest In the paper. He will probably return to the editorial work. Mr. Cramb gives up the editorial charge of the Falrbury Jour nal, which he has conducted for twenty years. FAILS TO GIVE RELIEF TO POOR HE PROMISED MEXICO CITT. Aug. 18. (By Courier to Vera Orus. Via New Orleans.) Prom- ma n?ner xo ino poor na not yet mate- sukar, lard, coffee and other staples. Nona of these has been distributed nor ha a diligent March located tne supplied Instead thrt carloads of corn, sugar and coffea are being sold at alleged exorbi tant prices by officers of the forces of General Gonzales In the railway yards ui Buena Vista. BRITISH LAW DESCENDS ON MISCHIEVOUS JOURNALIST LONDON. Aug. a Theodore Blngton, described as a Journalist, was remanded today by a Manchester masiatratji nn th char jf having violated ths Defanse of R-'n set by .ending to an American purllcat on. "In(rrnuiun ..i.i.ti to prejudice bis majeaty's rel UI ins with foreign governments." The prosecutor stated that If the articles In lu.'stton had been published they might hnv caused 1 mat-rial Injt-ry to this coi nlry In the mlnna or American reader Mr s: , j . .t. . . k' ere inlfnJcd for I ubllcation. 1 m 3 i'-lT . AT ST. LOUIS FLOOD RILLS EIGHT MORE Scores of Persons Are Missing- as Result of Rising Stream Near City. COUNTY NEARLY INUNDATED Hfl.LKTl. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 2 2. Eight per sons are reported drowned, scores are missing, hundreds of pleasure craft were torn from their moorings and the greater part of St. Louts county was flooded today through the rising of the Meramec river which, normally a brooklet, now Is a raging torrent and in places miles out of its banks. ST. LOUIS, Aug. 22. Eleven bodies of victims of the flood that swept a narrow section of St. Louis and suburbs Friday were recovered today, and the death roll from the gulf storm that struck this section was increased by two. A farmer perished near Edwards vllle, 111., when his home was swept mr ny t riw m t'&nunifl; tTgeirrgna another man perished when a boat in which he was rowing with three oth ers in East St. Louis,-capsized. Of the eleven dead in St. Louis and suburbs, ten were negroes, and one was a white woman. The farmer who was drowned near Edwardsville was Frank Huffmann. Kalla Rapidly. Th Den-Peres river, the rise in which was respoiiisllilu for most of the destruc tion of property and all of the deitructlon of life on the Missouri side of the Mls- ttsslppl, fell rapidly today, and normal street car service to suburban towns was almost restored. The Missouri Pacific railroad resumed suburban passenger service this after noon. The PL Louis & San Francisco railroad, however, was handicapped by a rlae in the Merameo river, which flows along the Frisco main Una for 100 miles, and several bridges over the Gasconade river were threatenod bv a ria in that moun tain stream. ! Several large factories along the Ies ; Peres river were badly damaged by the '. flood, and most of these establishments will be oloawd for a (eek to ten days. Though suburban eirvlee on the Mis souri Pacirio waa nistored. through aerv lc will be Interrupted until Sunday night as a bridge has gone out west of Kirk wood, Mo. Total of Texas Dead. GALVBSTON, Tex., Aug. 21.-A total of 2;.6 known dead, residents of southeast T Tt a m fnnmt nntnt. . , m I - v i xiiu iirwi ut wrccnea craft of all kinds, sixty-five persons j missing, many of whom are believed to have perished, and property damuge close to lf.0.000.000 was the toll taken by the hurricane which swept this section laat Monday and Tuesday. Theaa figures were reached from a careful compilation made tonight of what aro considered the most authentic reports of loss of life and property received since the cessation of the storm. Of the known dead W4. were residents of the gulf coast section and sixty-two were drowned when tho vesaels they were aboard sunk. Forty-three of the missing were members of beat crews. Those who perished on Galveston Island, Includ ing eight in the city ' proper, number flfly-Uuee; ten were still reported inlawing from the island. Galveston's xliare of In property loss was placed at approximately 10,000.0(10. Appeal for Aid. AUSTIN. Tex., Aug. 22.-An appeal to the people of Texas, for food, clothing or money to assist sufferers from the storm and floods of last week outside of Galveston was Issued today by Gov ernor Feiguson. He requests that all contributing be sent to the executive committee at Austin for distribution. Th larger cities. Galveston, Houston and Beaumont, disclulm need of aUtaiice. The appeal is for the benefit of the smaller towns and communities. ATTEMPT TO POISON GAS PIBRRB s. n. a,,,, r.-rs'-ecian- RESPIRAT0RS MADE HERE,M" France. Menech of C.pa this week NFHV YORK. Aug. 22.-F. V. Springer of New York, Buropean representative of an American Rubber Manufacturing m pany, told of th alleged discovery bv Hrltlsh acthoiltlcs of a pit to poison icsulrators liurrhaaed ti,r nu f th. troo.s In -ho trenches agalnft chlorine gas Th C.sovery of the -Hot, he said, r..n...i . .. .. ', .. -...i ......oie canccutiiinii or tll order, f- r r. .,.lrat..rs '.hat had orevl- ' ouly lx.vit placed. WHO WOULD BE HIT BY ABOLITION OF TRAINING SCHOOL Eligible List Already Made from Young Women Success ful as Examination Candidates. Up CERTIFIED TEN HAVE BEEN suit of the attack by German de-Sixty-Four Graduates of Course Are troyer on the Rrltlsh submarine Right Now Numbered Among the Teaching Corps. COMMITTEE SECRECY NOT LIKED Much Interest has been aroused and crew were busy trying to refloat over the secret aitlon of the teach-jit under orders from the Danish na ers' committee of the Hoard of Kdu-'val authorities, who had given them cation to abolish the normal training J twenty-four hours to accomplish the school, which has been maintained ! task, when German destroyers ap- by the board for ten years, news of which In some way "got out" and was given publicity through The Bee. Those who follow school affaire are looking forward to the next j ported to have opened fire with its nlceting of the board, when lhU,lni even after the crew had aban recommendatlon will be fought out doned the submarine, which was on the floor. The teachers' commit- tee In its star chamber session di vided on the question, with Dr. Jen kins, president of the University of Omaha, leading the majority In the committee. It develops that on what thy thought was assurance that the school was to he kept up, the following youns: women graduates of the high school took the examinations successfully In June for this training school, and are on the elig ible t to enter In September: , Margaret Uolan. JW8 North Twentieth. lla M. Mesklmen, 24.H3 South Heven teonth. Mabel E. Holmgren, MM Cass. Martha Gnoriall, 27ft California. Kuth M. Klmtierg, Slxtlrth and Center. Hi'atrlie V. Hwanmm, M17 Devntur. Martha Ran, Ml I'lerce. Oi'Mrtiile M. Keni'ldB. CmoJ North Twen-tv-foiirth. Marcella F. Houlton. 1 Hurt. Mildred M. Clausen. 4013 North Twen-t:-vih. These young women jnade special prep aration for the normal training work and the action of the committee, If sus tained by the board, will mean that much Ikss to them. Five more were lz::::Z:J?ulrmnyn ,n c"1 ua. aPiii i' ass tirailnatea ITe Made Ood. When the scnools are reopened In two weeks there will be sixty-four teachers In the t itching corps who have graduated from this training school. According to the records, all these training clans grad uates hsve thus mads good, not includ ing allies who hat for various-.mason quit teaching or gone to other teltlea, contribute soma of ths best talent In ths Instructional corns, and mora than one of them has earned a prtnclpalahlp.' Tlis names of the seniors of last year's training, class are: R a. Baumgardner Freed Bellman Hella Cathroe Helen M. Hsrte nindys A. Line Ksle Mesklmen Mary A. Omens Kthel M. Pepper Helen M. Btons Alfreda J. Treulsan Byrd K. Trebllcock M. Uloom White . Kettle M. aiuir i Th... BrAitiifttDi Keeam ellatble .to reg ular positions on the teaching start by reason of their graduation from the training school this year. The proposition of Chairman Jenkins of ! the tegohers' committee Is to tilaeon tlnue the training school after enother .car, onty .v,. . lhoy ar, fuing to maka mom.y off the.r opportunity to complete the course hm- I orcharda and vineyard. Titer haa never fore abandoning this feature of the school j bePn ,, a prop of Trape, ,nd rVv,ry. system. ,nc the apple trocs are loaded with I observe there are a number of Unl- j fruit and I was told that there would be verslty of Omaha graduates who have j ft Bod market for all ralstd. Eastern and been placed on the assigned list without southern buyers are coming In and are the special examinations previously re-1 contracting for the output of entire cr qulred," remarked a man who has been i chard. ' . , Investigating this matter, and who In- "Near Brownvllle John Furnas has a tend.! to have a few words at the next j large orchard and while no estimate nas meeting of the Board of Education. "To i been made on the yield, ha haa contracts! friends of the training school it looks as if th move to abolish It la designed to transfer tha positions previously given to Its graduates to graduates of other schools. Here's Man Field Marshal in Mexico NOOALF. Arlx.. Aug capital of Honors, was taken today by!'"" ,ne wntny or a number of the Carranza forces. j so-called ' vigilance , committee that The report of the taking of Hermosillo , lynched Leo M. Frank was known to said that th church was demolished andi,ome nd ,h,t tne Information probably many of the garrison slain. j would be placed before Governor Harris Aqgered by the execution yesterdsy ofine,lt wcok. Major Murlllo. for the killing of a Yaqui. I Judge J. H. Patterson, of th superior fifty Maytorena soldiers deserted today to cou,t- let tl known today that ha Calles and General Acoata. a Villa ad- would prepare a spoj tal charge to tha herent. is reported to have told May torena that he would not fight whllo Francisco I'rbalejo, the Yaqul general, waa permitted to hold the rank of field marshal conferred on him by Maytorena two weeks ago. Nine Auto Parties Robbed in Butte B1TTK, Mont, ug. 22. -City and county utiiciaia rib K.rvii hi ttHiax luri,, , , , . , . , . . .. Henry V. Francis, an American news five highwaymen who held up and robbed I ....... . , nine successive automobile partlea In Uutte last night. Estimate of the losses ! yTMcU m lwtiBh BUhyvt wll0 und,r of the motorists In cash and Jewelry ap- . th, protf.tton of th. American consul be proxlmatea li.OoO. The victims, several ; cau of csrrania's refusal to recognise of them women, were arranged In a row , tha jlrith consul here, has be.-n held in and forced to hand over their valuables. a c,n alnre his srrcs. charged with "re SUCCUMBS TO SECOND BITE OF RATTLESNAKE rattlesnake bite, and her body was taken to Yankton for burial. Mrs. Menech, who waa over 70 years old, was bitten on the hand by a rattler a year ago, but prompt medical attention saved her from tnv aertnua rfinaeoitencea. TMm ttme mm was Utlen on th snkle while walking through some high grsss. snd while she . . . .. was nurrieci 10 a pnyaician lor attention. she was not sbl. to survive the second poisoning from the reptlla BRITISH SUBSEA IS SUNK IM DANE SEAS All Scandinavia Enraged at Attack of Germans on Stranded Vessel. DENMARK MAKES A -PROTEST LONDON, Aug. 22. Indignation has been aroused In Denmark and tne vhnie of Scandinavia as the re- E-13 after it stranded on a Danish Island. According to the Hrltish offlc'al account and reports from Copenhagen, the K-13 went aground i Thursday morning. The officers ' poared on the scene trm Ita fauna. One of them, after firing a tor- ! P"d. hlch missed its mark, Is re- afire. The British official account says the German destroyer fired at th men In the water wlthx machine guns and shrapnel. Not until after Dan ish destroyers got between the Ger mans and their prey did they cease firing, the report says. Half ths thirty members of the crew of the submarine were killed and their bodies will be sent home in a Danish warship. Those who escaped will ha In terned in Denmark. The Uaninh govern ment has protested to Germany, while the press of all the Hcandlnavinn countries expresses Its convent at the violation of neutral territory. "pain Protests, Alan, The activity of German submarines also haa brought a protest from the Spanish government, which haa lodged a claim for the sinking of the steamer Isldnrn. The Oerman amhaacador expressed his regret "at the accident." Since then another Bpanlnh steamer,- the Ipra Cnstrllo, haa l.em sunk by a German submarine and It Is expected another claim will be filed. Southern Nebraska Has Best Prospects In History' of State "I have lived in Nebraska practically all my life and I never saw tha south eastern part of th slab as prosperous as now," asserted U. II. Meresr after re turning from Sn extended trip through Richardson, Nemaha and Otoe counties. Continuing, Mr Mercer said: "All through the counties mentioned tho yield of small grain has been enormous. Pom has been damaged by the frequent and heavy rains, but the abnormally large quantities that the farmers will j have to sell will more than make up for the loss on account of damage, by rain. "Corn la growing rapidly and my judg ment is that It Is ns fsr along aa lia ml at this season of the year. Only an early and killing frost could prevent th gather ing of a bumper crop. "Fruit raising hna become an Important Industry with the farmers of th south eastern part of the slat and this yesr to sell eo.0'10 bushels to eastern buyers. I did not lesrn the exact price, but was given to understand that It was close to It per bushel, on the trees." Harris to Learn the Identity of Lynchers j ATLANTA, Ga., Aug. -..It was Intl 22. Hermosillo I mated In official circles 'here tonight jury which will meet goptember 1. Her bert Clay, Cobb county solicitor, assured the governor that lie would do all In his power to find and bring to trial th men responsible) for the lynching. CARRANZA GETS BACK AT REPORTER FOR HIS STORY VEKA CIU'Z (Via New Orleans), Aug. W IVrelgncr In Vert C"-in have pro tested to American Consul Canada her against the continued Imprisonment of ; papr correspondent, arrested Auguit 6 In r.rHin et nnrl f franca bellion and unconstitutional acts against the government." An official explana tion said the charge was baaed on Infor mation that I'ranrls had published a United States news report unfavorable to Carranxa. MELADY IS OFFICIAL OF UNITED ROX'NG CLUBS CT.EVFI.AND, O., Aug. 12.-Frturteen boxing clubs were united In an ors-an'sa-tlon to be known as the American Box ing assoclstlon at a meeting her tonight Matt J. Hlnkel. Cleveland, waa named president; Gene Melady of Omaha, aecr ttrv treasurer, and Harry Edward, Phila delphia, vie president GERMANS LOSE 11 WAR CRAFT; LEAVE THE GULF Duma President Says Battleship, Three Cruisers and Seven Tor pedo Boats of Teuton Foe Destroyed. FLEET TAKES DEPARTURE Petrograd Announces Destroyers In Black Sea Sink Over 100 Turk Ships. THIS IS OFFICIAL STATEMENT LONDON, Aug. 22. A dispatch to the Ontral Nws from Petrograd says: "The president of the Duma has announced that the Germans lost the battleship Moltke, three cruisers and seven torpedo boats In the Riga battle." I.earea fialf f Riga. PETROGRAD (via Lo ndon). Aug. 22. An official communication Issued today says: "The Oerman fleet haa left the Oulf of Riga. "Our destroyers in the Black Sea have sunk, over 100 Turkish boats.'1 Miss Bixby Would Release Chauffeur Who Ran Into Her Miss Helen" Elxby of M35 Florence boulevard yesterday afternoon tried to locate Mayor Dahlman, from whom she wanted a pardon for a chauffeur, . who knocked her down at the Union station Wednesday evening and who was fined $J5 and coat a for tho offense. Th young woman's father filed the complaint. Miss ntxhy said she understood the man was pervlng out his sentenc In th county jail and she wanted to se him have his freedom befor Kundey. "I think the poor fellow ha learned . his lesson. If he had a rich father h'.a fine would have been paid. He ruined my new tailored suit,, but I don't mind that. I wish I could find the nayor, so I could get a pardon. He was, driving rather recklessly, but I am sure he did not Intend to hit mo," said Miss Blxby. Th young womsa said ah Importuned Commissioner Butlsr wUbpistresults. Last One of Brigham Young Wives Dies FALT LKP. CITY, Utah, vg. 22.-. l.T I . a llm..... Tahhv laat ,.nriu,. n 9 ; nrlghnm Young's wives, died at her ' home here laat night. She was a natlva of Lancashire, Kngland, and had lived in Utah silica 1848. I Hhn was 87 years of age. Her death I doses th estate of th noted Mormon leader, who died in 1877. His will pro- vlded a Ufa annuity for each of the nine teen wlvea who survived him. Tha eatat. amounting to about 12,000,000 after the satisfaction of claims, wss Incor porated Into a trust company, which dis charged the provisions of the will. DELEGATES TO SIGMA NU MEET WILL GATHER HERE Delegates from Nebraska. Iowa and Minnesota, going to the Sigma Nu con vention held' in Denver this week, will gather In Omaha today and will be leaving for the west Tuesday morning, going In a special car. There will prob ably b twenty or more. Omaha members of the Sigma Nu are laying plans for entertaining th visitors while here. Monday there will be luncheons and automobile rides and In the evening they will attend th Ak-Sar-Ben Initiation. Headquarters In Omaha will be in the ollv room of the Rom hotel. THE WANT-AD. WAY liter was onco an old ma Had money jrhirr; lie had liouw a".d lots And a general store). Ilia liou.soa wrrei rented, lie lottitiiK his land The) ninoy hm routing iu Hsuid over luu.d. Now this man's advice For routing th blues Is the classified section You should constantly nag, . Th bast bargains In Omaha ItaJ 'atata at a always advrtlad In THI EJ t-" 1.' V n . . . . u 1 n . 77 If your property La for R&J fi tor oat. II In OiiiaJia ym ' jcu to auTsrtut 11 m uuiaJka'i l It rlphon Tyler 10S0. in Dig rem eaiai oa4tr. 1XU PUT IT IN TUB ftAlFt BT 11 ?jHliUiliiisisrinH I "re"