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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, MAY 16, 1918.
, LAW VIOLATION
Paper Circulated by Nonparti
san Organization Among Ne
braska Germans Was
Printed in St. Paul.
From BUff Correspondent.)
: Lincoln, May IS. (Special.) The
Nonpartisan league, in printing Oer
man language literature and distribut
ing it in Nebrask, seems to have
iidestepped a technical violation of the
lew state sedition law, owing to the
fart that the naner was nrinted in
St Paul. Minn., and brought into the
, The paper has been circulated
trnong its members, who are ot uer-
man descent and who have little
knowledge of the English language.
The State Council of Defense has
just received a copy ot the publica
tion. The league did not iurnish it,
Sedition Law Provisions.
. Under the sedition law copies of
II foreign language literature must
be filed with the state council, but
this section of the law applies only
to such papers as are printed in Ne
braska. The headline of the principal article
n the lowley organ is Bill Dech und
die Farmer Alliance." It relates to
tie former populist leader of Ne
laeniinea wun wz iNonpariisan
The paper contains 24 pages, 6f
which 15 are printed in German.
SPREADS TO CARS;
; BURNS ELEVATOR
el .r I'
:Fremont. Neb., May IS.-(Special
Telegram.) The elevator of the
Farmers' Elevator company at Schuy
ler was destroyed by fire today. Over
2,000 bushels of grain was destroyed.
The loss is estimated at $25 JO, with
partial insurance. .Sparks, from a lo
comotive is supposed to have been
the cause. "' 1 ' ' "
:A carload of alcohol in a Union Pa
cific freight train exploded at Mercer
about 2 o'clock this morning, he fire
spreading to a carload of wine' and
one of hemp, all threee being de
stroyed. The damage is estimated at
thousands of dollars. Traffic on the
eastbound mam line was held up for
nearly four hours.
Three Congregations Unite
i At Kearney for War Period
;Kcarney, Neb., May IS. (Special.)
-Congregations of the Baptist, Pres
byterian and Congregational churches
ot Kearney have united into one
church, to be known as the Church of
America, ami to remain organized un
til after the war. The teachings will
he nnniectarian. Other rhurene of
the city have been asked to join them.
The County Board of Supervisors
took up the matter of furnishing um
forms and guns for the home guard
organizations of Buffalo county, and
acted favorable. Home guards are or
trsiiized in Gibbon, Anherst, Ravenna,
Pleasanton and Elm Creek. These
men will all be furnished uniforms
nd rifles at expense of the county.
C:dga. Precinct Meetings ,
'For Red Cross Begin. Friday
remont, Neb, May IS. (Special.)
Plans have been completed for
meetings in the precincts of the
county Friday evening, when the Red
Cross drive will be launched. It is the
intention of the local committee to
complete the campaign within 10 days.
Dodge county's quota is $25,000, ap
proximately $t for each man, woman
and child. Dodge county raised $42,
)0Q in the last Red Cross drive.
A squad of Fremont home guards
will go to Snyder Thursday to take
part in the Liberty loan flag raising
Did attend the Red Cross sale.
I!:3 Guard Is Organized
At Genoa With 100 Members
Genoa, Neb., May IS. (Special.)
a rousing patriotic meeting at tne
town hall last night a home guard
band concert preceded the meeting.
Addresses were delivered by Rev. Dr.
Hilter, Captain Kramer, Lieutenant
Frame and Sergeant Hole of the Ful
lerton guards. Over 100 took the
oath of enlistment. Chairman. G. F
Rose; secretary, Alfred Molten; cap
tain. Walter Kenner; first lieutenant,
i-. u ADDott; second lieutenant, G. F.
Chsdron Court Refuses
To Call Jurors From Farms
Chadron 'Neb.. May 15. (Special.)
District court is in session today,
Judge W. H. Westover of Rushville
presiding: -with J. D. Scott, reporter,
One ciinal case on the docket was
continued. There were 59 civil cases,
;he snw-ot docket ever printed in
uawes county. ,
, Uadison Man Promoted.
Afadison, Neb., May 15. (Special.)
-Cutis Taylor, son of W. ETavlor
of Madison, has been commissioned
first lieutenant in the quartermaster's
lepartment. Mr. Taylor has been lo
cated in the quartermaster a deoart
ment in London since October, 1917,
havincr pnlictrrf in thm Atnri.n srmv
if. ... -
Papillion School Closes.
tj.:ii: xt-t. ii if te
x auutiun. icu iuaty ij. toDcciai. I
The commencement exercises of the
Papillion High school will be held
, Friday evening in the park. Rer.
Titus Lowe of Omaha will deliver an
Fijress on "The Trenches in France
I receding the address there will be a
roncert by the 41st Infantry band of
J. R.' M'CUIXOUGH, veteran of the
civil war. died at Missouri Valley, la.,
coiiowingr a anon uineea or. bronchial
CHS. MORTON MACKINNON, axed
" it, died at her home near California
i . net Ion. She is survived by he,r hus
K nd and four children.
I. Ji SWANSON. 66 years old.
firmer living formerly near Red Oak.
' a., died ' her Tuesday - sight. A
oiner, Albert Swanaon, sol sur
vor. lives in Oakland. Neb., where
toottywui be taken for burial
HENRY M. WEEKS IS
HEW PYTHIAN HEAD
Fremont Meeting Creates Of
fice of Deputy Grand Chan
cellor, With Salary of
Fremont, Neb., May IS. (Special
leiegram. Henry M. Weeks of ire
inont, past grand representative, was
advanced to the grand chancellorship
of the Knights of Pythias at the clos
ing session of the convention today.
Other officers named are: Grand vice
chancellor, William J. Hapke, Wahoo;
grand prelate, J. B. Lachapelle. Ash
land; grand keeper of records and
seals, Will H. Love, Lincoln; grand
master of executive, John B. Wright.
Lincoln; grand master-at-arms, D. J.
O'Brien, McCook; grand inner guard,
C. H. Pideril, Ravenna; grand outer
guard, Wiley Riddell, Hickman; grand
trustee, KarUCramer, Columbus.
New Office Created.
The office of deputy grand chan
cellor was created, the position to
carry a salary of $2,000 and traveling
expenses. This officer will be ap
pointed by the board of trustees,
grand chancellor and grand keepers
of the record and seals. His duties
will be to represent the lodge in the
Memorial services were held during
the afternoon for 56 members who
died during the year. Of this number
17 were past grand chancellors.
Pythian Sisters Elect.
The following officers were elected
by the Pythian Sisters: Grand chief.
Mrs. Anna Barbour, Fullerton; grand
senior, Mrs. Nona Lantz, Hastings;
grand junior, Mrs. Eugenia Day, Mc
Cook; grand manager, Mrs. Carris
Yarman, Central City; grand mistress
of records and correspondence, Mrs.
Stella Dudley, Lincoln; grand mis
tress of finance, Mrs. Druzella' Ped
dler, Loup City; grand protector, Mrs.
Louise Medella, Crete; grand outer
guard, Mrs. Georgia Sands, Fremont.
The sisters held memorial services
this afternoon for six departed mem
bers. York was chosen for the meeting
place in 1919. The invitation of the
Cfmaha Chamber of Commerce for
the grand lodge to come there for its
1919 convention was received too late
10 DAYS TO PUT
WHEAT ON MARKET
Notice that unless their wheat was
marketed within 10 days it will be re
quisitioned was served on 22 Nebraska
farmers in the southern nart of the
state yesterday by E. M. Fairfield, di
rector of enforcement, federal food
administration for Nebraska.
Most of those reported live in Har
lan county. Arrangements were made
esterday for marketing 4,000 busnels,
eld by a Harlan county farmer.
Those upon whom notice were
served were: Mrs. Susan Peterson,
C. Edward Peterson, Andrew John
son, C O. Zimmerman, Holdrege; H.
Mc Arthur, Atlanta;. Emil Sjogren,
Holdrege; W. H. Hodge, Orleans; A.
S. . Murray, Atlanta; John Dankers,
Stamford; C. J. Schmalken nd E.
Tegtman, Stamford; Mrs. Anna
Schmidt, D. H. Dietv Frank Vahle,
Herman Lubeck and Lewis Gehrig,
Orleans. . . ,
IJrof. Pugsley Joins Staff
r Of Nebraska Farm Paper
i (From BUff Correapondunt.)
' Lincoln, May IS. (Special.) Frof,
C W. i Pugsley, for the last seven
years director of the extension depart
ment of the Nebraska university, has
resigned and in the future will be con
nected with the editorial staff, of the
Nebraska Farmer, which is owned by
S. R. McKelvie.
The Board of Regents, at a special
meeting, accepted the resignation and
elected C. F. Gunnels, now leader of
county agents Working under the
same : department, to 'succeed Prof.
lit 1913 Prof. Pugsley was a United
States delegate to the International
Institute of Agriculture at Rome. The
same year he was Nebraska member
of the American commission investi
gating agricultural credits snd mar
keting systems in Europe.
RrJyal Qchool Closes.
rW Neb.. May l5.-(Special.)-The
Royal school closes in splendid
condition. The baccalaureate sermon
was preached by Rev. E. M. Furman.
The commencement exercises will be
held Thursday evening at 8:30 o'clock
at the Royal theater. Prof. A. V. Teed
of the Wayne State Normal will de
liver the address.' The superintendent,
James M. McDonald, will make the
diploma presentation speech.
Soldier in Red Gross Drive.
York, Neb., May 15.-(Special Tele
gramsPrivate H. W. Carleton of
the Canadian army, touring the county
in the interest of the Red Cross,
spoke today at Waco. Thayer, Gres
ham, Benedict and Bradshaw. He
speaks tomorrow at Henderson, Lush
ton, McCook and at York in the after
noon. Mr. Carleton lost a leg in the
battle of the Somme.
United States Marshal Weds.
Fremont, Neb., May IS. (Special
Telegram.) William . Hickey,, for
eight years sheriff of Yankton, S. D.,
recently appointed United States mar
shal with headquarters at Sioux Falls,
and Miss Sadie Brownlow, county
superintendent of Tripp county, South
Dakota, were married at St. Patrick's
Catholic church here.
Thayer County Over Top.
Hebron. Neb., May IS. (Special.)
Thayer county people of German
ocscent are now fully awake to Amer
ica's war needs. At an enthusiastic
meeting in the Friedensau public
school, the precinct went over the top
in its Ked Cross quota one week be
fore the opening of the big drive.
1 Navy Recruit Weds.
Fremont, Neb., May 15. (Special.)
Otto C Hansen of Nickerson, who
enlisted in the navy and will leave
in two weeks for the Great Lakes
training station, was married to Miss
Margaret Seipp of Columbus at the
Salem Lutheran church here.
- Ruskin Forms Home Guard.
Ruskin, Neb., May. IS. (Special.)
At a meeting ef the citizens of Ruskin,
a home guard was organised with a
muster roll of U3 nieiu
500 WOMEN HERE
AT EASTERN STAR
State Delegates Hear Reports
at Morning Session, With
Election of Officers in
Various committees of the Order
of the Easern Star filed their reports
Wednesday at the 43d annual state
convention in session at he Masonic
temple. A count of delegates from
Nebraska, including visiting delegates
from other states, showed an at
tendance of 500. The reports of the
committees were encouraging from
both financial and membership stand
points. Mrs. Marie Hoffman, Hav'elock, as
sociate grand matron, was unable to
attend he convention.
Election of officers for the ensuing
term was held Wednesday afternoon.
The following have been elected:
Mrs. Carrie M. Spellman of Beatrice,
grand matron; Mrs. Stella Yont of
Brock, associate grand matron; Miss
Rose M. Owens of Omaha, re-elected
secretary; Mrs. Lou A. Conklin of
Hubbell, re-elected treasurer; Oliver
E. Mickey of Osceola, grand patron;
Mrs. Anna Davis of Alilance, grand
conductress; Alfred Powell of St. Ed
ward, associate grand patron. Associ
ate grand conductress will) be elected
Thursday morning and other unfin
ished business will be completed at
that time. The convention will close
Thursday noon. - j
LOVER OF KAISER
TO BE INTERNED
DURING THE WAR
(From Stiff Correspondent.)
Lincoln, May 15. (SpecialsFed
eral District Attorney T. S. Allen has
recommended to the Department of
Justice that Gustav Steinbring, a Ger
man alien who is being held in the
Omaha jail, be permanently interned
for the period of the war.
Steinbring broke up a patriotic rally
near Stanton several weeks ago, when
he interrupted food conservation
speakers and began to take issue with
them on various points thety had
The prisoner is alleged to have
asked the Hoover representatives
what good was derived from saving
food and shipping it across the water
and have it sunk by submarines.
Steinbring is also charged with hav
ing expressed preference for the
kaiserland over America. He said he
had worked for the kaiser three years
and would rather work for the Ger-j
man emperor than Wilson.
Building and Loan State
League Meets at Beatrice
Beatrice, Neb., May 15. (Special.)
The 27th annual meeting of the
State League of Building and Loan
associations convened in the Commer
cial club rooms here with President
Snavely of Lincoln in the chair. Hon
orable K. V. Haymaker of Detroit
gave a brief address on the work of
the state and national leagues.
W. R. Adair of Omaha was elected
president, E. L. Hevelone of
Beatrice, vice president, and J. J.
Fitzgerald of Omaha, recretary
treasurer. Associations with assets
amounting to $42,000,000 were repre
sented at the meeting, lhe next
meeting will be held in Omaha.
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Beatrice Building &
Loan association held their annual
meeting and elected Dr. C. P. Fall,
president. , '
A Camp tody, N. M., telegram
tart that Fir T.irntnant Harrv
Austin of Company C of this ci)y, had
been commissioned captain, which
company is now a part of the 134th
infantry. It is understood that C. L.
Brewster, who has been captain of the
company, has been commissioned a
The Virginia High school com
mencement exercises will be held
Thursday evening, when a class of
four, consisting of L. R. Lemons, Wil
ber L. Woodbridge and George R.
Hale, will be graduated.
The local exemption board an
nounced the names of the next draft
cbntingent of 60 men from Gage
county who will leave for Camp
Dodge, la., May25.
Our Boys at the Front
Our boys are distinguishing
themselves by their cleanliness
and jovial 'spirits while at the
Front. They believe that w Clean
liness is next to Godliness.''
It is. an indisputable fact that
people can keep healthy and well
in no better way than y keeping
their bodies clean, inside and out
Many thousands of " people are
killed every year by allowing
toxic poisons to accumulate
within the body, and then they
fall victims to fevers and all sorts
of maladies with special names.
The only way to kep thoroughly
well is to drink plenty of , water
daily, bathe frequently, and take
some good laxative like Doctor
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. Cleanse
the svstem inside as well as out
side. These " Pellets" of Doctor
Pierce's are made of May-apple,
KNIGHTS ' COLUMBUS
TO MEET IN OMAHA
George P. Corcoran of York
Is Re-elected State Deputy
at Grand Island
Grand Island, Neb., May IS. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The Knights of Co
lumbus concluded their state session
and voted the next state gathering tp
be held at Omaha.
George F. Corcoran, of York was
re-elected state deputy. Rev. L. A.
Dunphy of Sutton, state 'chaplain;
Francis P. Matthews of Omaha, state
secretary; Jame: F. Burke of Sutton,
state treasurer; John H. Barry of Wa
hoo, state advocate; M. E. Ruddy of
Albion, state warden. The executive
committee', of which Judge Corcoran
is chairman, was re-elected.
A tax of 10. cents per capita was
voted to help furnish the clubrooms
at Kearney for the use of the Cath
olic Students' association at the state
Normal. A resolution introduced early
in the session providing for expulsion
from the order of unpatriotic mem
bers was adopted.
Grand Island Grain House
Burns, Causing $3,000 Loss
Grand Island. Neb.. May IS. (Spe
cial Telegram). Fire late this after
noon, during a high wind, destroyed
a storage house occupied by A. D.
Sears, grain dealer, and partly de
stroyed several small residences ad
jacent thereto. The loss is roughly
estimated at $3,000.
The new Union Pacific depot was
formally opened tonight with a Red
Cross dance. The building, listed by
the company at $150,000, provides
much larger and more sanitary ac
commodations to the public. The last
ticket selling took place in the old
building tonight after the ball. Sev
eral Union Pacific officials from Oma
ha were present.
Taylor Makes Grave Charges
Against "Brother Charlie"
(From a Start Correspondent.)
Lincoln, May IS. (Special.) Rep
resentative W. J. Taylor of Custer
county, in a letter to State Treasurer
Hall, declares that Charles W.
Bryan owns stock in Fire Commis
sioner Ridgell's potash company and
was instrumental during the special
session of the legislature in getting
the school land leasing bill passed
with a validation clause attached to.it.
Taylor also charges that Lieutenant
Governor Howard referred the bill to
the wrong committee in the senate
and thereby gave its supporters an
Roy M. Harrop of Omaha
Files for R. R. Commissioner
(From Stiff Correspondent.)
Lincoln. May IS. (Special.) RoV
M. Harrop, of Omaha has filed on the
democratic ticket as a candidate for
railway commissioner. He has sent
the secretary of state a voters' peti
tion, his own acceptance and a re
ceipt showing that the $10 fee had
been paid. James C. Dahlman, Dan
B. Butler, P. J. McGuire, Fred Elsas-
ser, k. L. fc.. Ridgeway and John H.
Grossman are among the signers to
Three Candidates in Field
For Presbyterian Moderator
Columbus, O., May 15. Election
of a new moderator at the opening
here tomorrow of a ten-day session of
the general assembly of the Presbyte
rian church north, today assumed the
nature of a three cornered contest,
when Dr. J. II. Vance, of Detroit
announced his candidacy for the high
est position in the church. Other
candidates are Dr. J. Frank Smith,
of Dallas. Tex., and Dr. W. C. Co
vert, of Chicago.
An organic union of all evangelical
churches of the country under the
name "The Church of America,"
promises to be one of the most im
portant overtures presented to the
Fourth Series of Training
Camps for Officers Opened
Washington, May 15. The fourth
series of training campj for reserve
officers opened today for a 14 weeks
course with an estimated attendance
of between 12,000 and 15.000 students.
If the expectations of the officers in
charge are borne out, the latest camps
will add almost 10,000 men to the
army's commissioned list and will
raise to 67,000 the total number of
officers obtained from this source.
Twenty-four camps were opened,
the attendance at each ranging from
600 to 1,200 men.
leaves of aloe and jalap. They
are suear - coated, tiny puis, and
easy to take. No one should be
without them, and it is most
beneficial if Pellets" are taken
at least once a week to clear out
the intestines. By reason of the
toxins, or poisons, bred in the in
testines these poisonous bacteria
are sent all through, the blood
channels and the victim feels
tired, sleepy and - headachy, or
the brain doesn't work as usual.
Sometimes the breath is offensive.
Pimples or boils break . out on
the face or neck. This is a dan
ger signal which should warn you
that it is time to go to the nearest
drug store and obtain a twenty
fivocent vial of Doctor Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets, the best known
liver pill for half a century past.
They are standard and efficacious.
IN WAIT SPEECH
More Than 100 Clergymen and
Lay Members Attend Episco
pal Diocese of Eastern
More than 100 clergymen and lay
men were present Wednesday at the
opening session of the annual synod
of the Episcopal diocese of eastern
Nebraska at the Trinity cathedral.
Bishop A. L. Williams of the Trinity
cathedral and bishop of the diocese
presided and delivered the principal
address of the day.
Bishop Williams spoke on 'The
War and Our Duty as Churchmen."
"This semi-centennial observance finds
us as a nation facing the most serious
and critical period in the history of
the world," Bishop Williams said.
"War, bloody, ruthless war, such as
the world has never known Is raging
with unabated fury in lands overseas.
At last we are beginning to realize
our place and part in the conflict,
helping as we must with every re
sources at our command to settle
those issues for which this nation and
her allies are contending.
Liberties at Stake.
and our faith arc at stake, and the
. . i t . f.t r
whoie-neartea support or tnose in au-
I Benson & Wotitt I
Thursday A Sale of
55 Shepherd Checked Suits
Sizes. ....114 1 16 1 18 1 36 38140144
Quantity '4 22 9 1 10 4 1 5 1
New Show Today
LILLIAN KINGSBURY & CO.
Present Dramatic Sketch
SILBER & NORTH
Comedy S k 1 1 With Songe
HOWE A BARLOW
Comedy Novelty Acrobatic Act
WALTERS & HASTINGS
Tho Entertaining Duo
"OUR ALLIES THE TANKS"
Official Government Pictures. Showing
Tanks in Action With American Army.
NEW IRON WAR MONSTERS
Going "Over THE TOP"
3 Days, Starting Today
Colorful Story of Romance and Adventure
Foster Ball; Will
Oakland & Co.;
Th Stantons; Allan Shawi Regal
ft Bender Three ' Weber Girls;
Orpheum Travel Weekly.
Francis Ford's First Production
Berlin or Bast
At the Boyd Theater today and the rest
of the week. Continuous show from 1
p. m. until 11 p. m. Admission 25 cents.
OMAHA VS. ST. JOSEPH
May 14, 15, 16
Garnet Called 3:15
LILLIAN WEST in
"Pride and th3 Devil"
thority over us is' distinctly ur're
"It is idle talk and beside the mark
to argue that an enduring peace can
be obtained for the world until these
moral issues for which our nation and
her allies are contending are tri
Bishop Williams suggested the
adoption of a resolution recommend
ing that the treasurer of lhe cathedral
chapter, with the approval of the
chapter, be authorized to use unin
vested balances of funds under control
of the chapter for the purchase of
Liberty bonds and of reinvesting,
where practicable, the principal of
such funds in support of the govern
ment of the United States.
Old Members Tell Stories.
Following the address of Bishop
Williams, an hour and a half was con
sumed in reminiscences of bygone
days. Many of the older members of
the diocese told short stories of in
terest that had happened during their
membership in the church.
Last night the clergy and laymen in
attendance at the synod were tendered
a reception at the Episcopal residence
by Bishop and Mrs. William-.
The session today will start at 9:30
o'clock in Jacobs' hall and business
matters of importance will be taken
Elevator Fire at Beatrice
Entails Damage of $8,000
Beatrice, Neb., May IS. (Special
Telegram). Fire of unknown origin
last evening destroyed the elevator of
the Farmers Grain, Lumber & Coal
company at Wymore. One car of
oats and 500 bushels of corn was de
stroyed. The firemen succeeded in
saving the coal sheds of the com
pany. The loss is placed at about
$8,000, partly covered by insurance.
Sois cf lndwUud
Heretofore Priced up to $39.50
BLACK and white check the popular material for
bright spring and summer days popular because it
is so vastly becoming to every type woman.
You are invited to carefully inspect an exception
ally interesting collection of black and white checked
suits specially displayed and priced for Thursday.
Every suit carefully tailored. Sizes 14, 16, 18 and
36, are distinctively styled on youthful lines, while in sizes
38, 40 and 44, the chief charm lies in the smart tailored
For your convenience we have given a size and
quantity scale. '
Matinee, J: JO
IT IS YOUR DUTY TO SEE IT
am J A J. '' Dally Matinees, 25c and 60c.
IffaCPrifPfl KPfltQ Evenings, Balcony, 25c and BOc.
llvavlfVU 1101 orchestra, 50c and 75c. Boxea $1.00
BUY TICKETS IN ADVANCE AND AVOID THE BIQ LINE.
'At thefercyof Men'
Today ALICE BRADY
in "THE KNIFE"
Today ANN PENNINGTON
in "SUNSHINE NAN"
Today WILLIAM FOX KIDDIES
in "TREASURE ISLAND"
INTO MEXICO IN
El aso, Tex., May 10. Gun run
ners, ammunition smugglers, boot
leggers and other border law breakers
who thrive upon the illicit traffic be
tween countries characteristic of atl
borders have turned their attention
to smuggling sugar into Mexico.
It is easy to carry across, does not
spoil and can always be disposed ol
at a high price once it is over the
border. The smugglers match theit
wits against those of the govern
ment's keenest secret service men, tak
ing their winnings in American gold
and their losses in the federal pen
itentiaries. Although bustles went out of style
many years ago the wearing of them
has been revived by the sugar smug
glers. The Mexican women of ample
girth wear the rude canvas bustles
more for revenue than for style
Concealed in the pockets of theit
bustles are pounds and pounds ot
sugar. Mexican womeni confederatei
of the smugglers fasten these cumber
some affairs about their waists undet
their dress shirts and walk or ridt
across the international bridge, until
some curious inspector discovers the
ruse and stops the practice by plac
ing the smuggler in jail.
Petticoats with pockets sewed to
them, waists padded with sugar and
extra size stockings filled with si!gat
are used by the smugglers and their .
New PostmMten la Wyoming-.
Washington, May 15. (Special Telegram. I
Wyoming postmaeters were appointed
followe: Echeta, Campbell county, Lawrence
A. Hunter, vice E. J. Weshlnskey, resigned;
Gebo, Hot Springs county, John N. Klrby.
vice Robert J. Houston, resigned.
Dfaoctcd by lAuumXtgh,
Last Timet Today
Mary Miles Minteri
1 f UU1A..
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