Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, January 07, 1919, Page 9, Image 9

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Julius Mauss Said to Have
Infatuation for Daughter
of Neighbor, Who Put
Him Under Bonds.
Julius Mauss, a wealthy farmer
living near Crescent, la., was
'brought to Council Bluffs yesterday
and placed under bonds to keep the
peace. The chief complainants were
members of the family of George
Collins, also a prominent farmer,
but the information upon which
Mauss was arrested was signed by
-Martha Collins, 17-year-old daugh
ter. , It is alleged that Mauss has con
ceived a violent infatuation for the
; oung girl. Although he is more
than twice her age, he has been
pressing hi3 suit with a vigor that
has alarmed,' the family. Yesterday
,he stopped her, it is asserted, and
made advances that she construed
to be threats.
Neighbors were called in and the
whole history of the man was gone
over. Mauss owns two large farms,
and in September last neighbors be
came concerned at the manner in
which he was treating his live
Sent to Clarinda.
lie was brought before the in
' sanity commissioners and sent to
. Clarinda. After a short stay there
'lis condition improved and he was
paroled in care of a guardian.
His sister, Mrs. Emma Cowles,
wife of a prominent Omaha con
tractor, was appointed guardian, and
John C. Wharton, former Omaha
postmaster, was the attorney for
the estate.
' Mr. Wharton came to Council
Bluffs yesterday and was presenting
an application to Judge W heeler for
the discharge of the guardian and
the restoration of Mauss to his legal
sights when the man was brought
in by Sheriff Groneweg's deputy.
',, . Judge Refuses Application.
"I don't think you want this man
discharged, Mr. Wharton," Judge
Wheeler said, after whispered in
formation had been given him. "His
neighbors and friends are greatly
concerned over him and he is now
in. the hands of .the sheriff down
stairs." '
The peace bond was fixed at $500,
and Mauss offered the amount in
War Saving! .. stamps. When the
officers went to his place last fall
they found an open 10-gallon lard
can filled with war bonds and
stamps, ral estate mortgages,
It was entirely unguarded.
Irish Mass Meetings Make
Demand for Sinn Feiners
London, Jan. 6. At 70 meetings
held Sunday in Ireland resolutions
wf r passed ferrthe release of Siiwi
Feiners held in English jails. An
organizer of a demonstration at
Queenstown was arrested while go
ing to address the crowd. The popu
lace stoned the police.
Gavan Duffy, prominent Sinn
Feiner, speaking at Kingstown,
.said the Sinn Feiners had been as
sured of outside help which would
surprise the government and com
pel England to give way if the Sinn
Feiners were kept in prison.
Former Germarrflrmy
Now Nearly Demobilized
Basel, Jan. 6. (Havas) The
former Germany army has ceased to
exist, says the Nord Deutsche Allge
meine Zeitung of Berlin, as ISO divi
sions already have been demobilized.
The demobilization of the other
units, the newspaper says, is pro
ceeding rapidly. . :
! You Hay Find j
i It In Stocking
1 Cincinnati authority says I
your troublesome corns
I ' just loosen and fall off
iilHIi'liiliiirliiliiliiliili'liili'lnlKI'Ji'l'ir'riirihi-iiin ii
Sore corns, hard corns, soft corns
or? corns between the toes just loos
en in their sockets and fall off the
next dav if vou will anply directly
upon the corn a few drops of a drug
- called freezone, says a Cincinnati
authority. . . . ' .
-Vnn morplv Tint a drOD or two of
this freezone on" the tender, touchy
corn today and instantly the. corn
stops hurting, then tomorrow some
limavou mav find the old torturous
pest somewhere in your stocking,
having fallen off entirely without a
particle of soreness, pain or irrita
tion.; The skin surrounding and be
neath the former corn will be as
healthy, pink and smooth as the
palm of your hand.
A quarter ounce of freezone is
sufficient to rid one's feet of every
corn and callus, and any druggist
will charge but a few cents for it It
is a compound made from ether.
Serious Charges Made
by Ford in Contest of
Newberry's Election
Washington, Jan. 6. In a petition
received today by Vice President
Marshall and laid before the senate,
Henry Ford, democratic candidate
for United States senator, who was
defeated on the face of returns by
Truman H. Newberry, republican,
gave formal notice of a contest or
the senate seat and asked for a re
count of the ballots.
Excessive use of money in New
berry's campaign, intimidation of
voters, improper rejection of ballots,
"flagrant violation" of Michigan
election laws and many other
charges, were made by Mr. Ford in
his petition.
Best for
Juniper Tar
tfrs. Dartd Mtrttn. all VWV
107 S. Front Street.
KaahTUle. Tsml.
Write: 1 had a very bad cold, some
thing Uka "GRIP," and after nalna
hir.lper Tar I have entirely recovered.
Buy It Today, as Colda Lead to Grip
, V M Dosea, SOe "
Picturesque Mayors in Sashes
of National Colors From
All Walks of Life Wei- .
come Wilson.
By Associated Press.
Turin, Italy, Jan. 6. President
Wilson today wound up his visit to
Italy by a tour of Turin, which gave
him another tumultous welcome,,
quite as hearty as the greetings he
received at Geno? and Milan. Al
together, however, the greeting was
more orderly.
Again thousands of persons
flocked the streets and rent the air
with shouts of "Viva Wilson, God
of peace" and similar expressions.
Leave for Paris.
After a round of receptions, which
included the freedom of the city
being conferred upon him, a lunch
eon at which the cardinal was pres
ent and where the president made a
speech, and a visit to the university,
where an honorary degree was con
ferred upon him. President Wilson
and his party departed for Paris,
where they are due to arrive to
morrow. The most picturesque feature of
President Wilson's visit here was
the gathering of more than a thou
sand mayors of cities and towns in
Piedmont to Rreet him. They came
from the hills, the fields and the
valleys, and virtually every little
crossroad community was repre
sented, as well as the large cities.
Each of the mayors wore a sash of
the national colors. They represent
ed all walks of life and every condi
tion ot society.
Represent Communities.
There were among them pros
perous bankers, merchants, cultured
leading citizens, shy country men.
typical village blacksmiths and
artisans, each, representing the heart
of his community.
Ihe mayors passed before the
president in a lone line and each
received a smile and a hand clasp.
some ot the mayors were so shy
that when they looked in through
the door at the brilliantly lighted
reception room they had to be drag
ged inside by their friends. Some of
them kissed the hand of the presi
dent. Others bent their knees in
low bows. One of the men as he
passed the president muttered the
only English words spoken, "Good
day, Mr. Wilson."
Thousands Pack Square.
Crowds of thousands packed the
square before the palace of the
Duke of Piedmont and heard Presi
dent Wilson from the balcony de
liver a short speech. The crowd
was so great and was kept so far
away that few among it probably
heard the words of greetings the
president uttered, but none the less
the people were enthusiastic. Thous
ands of hats were tossed in the air
and there was a continuation of the
cries of "Viva Wilson."
Later at a luncheon, President
Wilson, responding to the welcome
accorded him, he repeated the words
of his Milan speech of Sunday
night, dealing with the sufferings of
the working classes for their part
in the war and telling the men of
Turin that while peace was to be
made in Paris it was their business
to continue to carry on their ef
forts for a lasting peace.
The war had been won, the presi
dent said, at a great price not of
blood and treasure alone, but of suf
ferings and hunger of women and
children and the loss of hopes and
ambitions, all of which made neces-i
sary the guaranteee of a lasting
peace. '-.)..
Wilson in Good Spirits. i
While the demonstration for.
President Wilson was in progress
in Jront of the palace, several men
circulated among the crowds, dis
tributing pamphlets in Italian con
taining former President Roose
velt's comment on President Wil
son's 14 points for peace. At one
point of the march through the city
the air was filled with fluttering
papers, which turned out to be argu
ments addressed to President Wil
son, pointing out why he should
support Italy's claims to Dalmatia
and to other territorial expansion.
The president evidently was in
good spirit throughout the day, al
though he was tired from constant
travel and speech making. Never
theless, he entered into the happy
spirit of all the demonstrations, at
times leading the bands with ges
tures, while the crowds cheered. At
one time he threw kisses to the
crowds with both hands.
Will Be Laid to Rest in Old
Home; Barnes May Be
Buried in Potters'
Onawa, Ia.f Jan. 6 (Special.) A
coroner's jury today found that the
five members of the family of Wil
bur Johnson, found dead in their
home Saturday on Holeman island,
near that place, were "murdered 1 y
William Barnes, who afterwards
committed suicide by shooting him
self." The bodies of Mr. and Mrs. John
son, their 9-year-old son; Mrs. Jones,
the daughter, and her 2-year-old son
were sent to Missouri Valley, la., to
night. The funeral will be held there
tomorrow and interment will be in
the cemetery at Magnolia, la., the
old home of the Johnsons.'
It is not known yet what disposi
tion will be made of the body of
William Barnes. His father lives in
Florence, and he has a sister living
in Tekamah, Neb. The sister has
asked that the body be sent there,
and, if the money for the casket and
funeral expenses is advanced, this
will be done, according to the Onawa
authorities. If not, burial will be in
the potters field at Onawa.
How Barnes Lost Arm.
Barnes lost his arm during April,
1894, and thereby hangs a story
which has been related many times
in Washington county and the coun
tryside. Twenty-five years ago the Barnes
family owned a farm near the river,
nine miles northeast of Blair. Pat
Quinlan of Blair owned land ad
joining the Barnes tract, but had
difficulty keeping renters on his
place on account of the troubles
caused by Barnes. In April of
1894 Mr. Quinlan and his son, Billy,
announced their determination to
occupy their land, and they served
notice on the Barnes family. When
the Quinlans appeared on the scene,
a pistol battle ensued. Billy Quin
lan, directing a 45 caliber Colts,
shot William Barnes' right arm off.
Harrison Barnes, father of the
Barnes boys, suffered a wound. ' 'ie
Quinlans then ordered that the two
wounded men should be removed
from the scene. On the next day
the Barnes advertised their farm for
The Barnes family comprised
three sons, William, Samuel and
Ross, and four daughters, one of
whom now resides in North Omaha.
Harrison Barnes, the father, lives in
Florence. William Barnes has been
in Omaha frequently during the
last few months. For several years
he has engaged in hunting and trap
ping near Decatur, Neb. He mar
ried Miss Henson, an English girl
of Blair. She killed herself, and a
daughter recently took her own
Shortly after his', marriage Wil
liam Barnes wras convicted for steal
ing hogs and was sentenced to the
penitentiary, at Fort Madison, la.
Billy Quinlan, who put a quietus
on the Barnes reign of terrorism, is
now living on a farm at California
Junction, la.
The Barnes family moved to
Washington county from Kentucky
25 years ago.
Bee Want Ads are the Best Busi
ness Boosters.
The Weather
Comperatlve Iocal Record.
1019. 1918. 1917. 1916.
Highest yesterday.. 27 21 45 22
Lowest yesterday.. 16 6 32 1
Mean temperature. 26 14 33 12
Precipitation ...... 0 02 0 0
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the normal:
Normal temperature ,. .. 21
Excess for the day 6
Total excess since March 1 149
Normal precipitation 02 inch
Deficiency for the day 02 inch
Rainfall since March 1, lilt 19. 65 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 . . 9.53 Inches
Deficiency cor. period In 1917 7.60 Inches
Deficiency cor. period In 1916 12.65 Inches
Reports From Stations at I. F. H.
Station and State Temp. . High- Raln-
of weather. 7 p. m. est. fall.
Cheyenne, clear 24 36 .00
Davenport, clear 22 24 .00
Denver, clear 32 44 .00
Des Moines, clear ....24 23 .00
Dodge City, clear ....26 33 .00
Lander, clear 22 40 .00
North Platte. cler ..32 38 ,00
Omaha, clear ........ 35 37 .00
Pueblo, cloudy i."...,.. 34 42 .00
Rapid City clear ... 32 42 .00
Salt Lake, 'clear, ,,;.30 36 .00
Santa Fe, clear t,.., 22 32 .00
Sheridan, '"clear ......28 36 T
Sioux City, eMud? .,..32 ' 36 .00
Valentine, cloudy ....30 33 .00
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WJ5DSII, Metrorologist.
Marines Arrive in New York
Wounded, But With Medals
New York, Jan. 6. Six hundred of
the famous Fifth and Sixth marines
who fought in the battles at Chateau
Thierry, Belleau Wood and Sois
sons came home today with 800
soldiers on the cruiser North Caro
lina, which made her first trip as a
transport Every one of -them had
been wounded and nearly every man
displayed a decoration a Croix de
Guerre, a D. S. C, or a four-ragere.
They have been discharged from
hospitals and organized into' casual
companies for the voyage home, '
Polish Troops Occupy
New Positions Near
Borders of Germany
Berlin, Jan. 6. (By Associated
Press.) Polish troops have occu
pied the railway station at Chrosch
nik, four miles from Bentschen, and
have sent an ujtimatum to the Ger
man commander in the latter place,
demanding that he surrender. The
demand has been refused, according
to the Tageblatt.
(Bentschen is near the boundary
between the provinces of Posen and
Brandenberg and is about 43 miles
southwest of Posen).
u. sTOngerTain
Issue Presented by Serbia Has
Not Been Definitely Con
sidered by American
Paris, Jan. 6. The attitude of the
United States toward the treaty be
tween Italy and France, Great Brit
ain and Russia relative to the east
ern coast of the Adriatic has not
been clearly defined as far as known.
In stating the line to which the
Austrian troops must retire, the
armistice outlined the frontier as it
is defined in the treaty. This was
accepted by the inter-allied confer
ence, but it is understood that Col.
E. M. House, the American repre
sentative, stated that the designation
of frontier as it stood in the treaty
between the four nations was not
to be taken as expressing any posi
tion by the United States on that
The same situation was again pre
sented when American warships par
ticipated in carrying out of the na
val clauses of the armistice with
Austria. The occupation of ports was
made largely under the supervision
of the Ital'an navy, which had a
large number of warships along the
eastern coast of the Adriatic. -The
Jugo-Slav element there manifested
some opposition, but owing to the
delicacy of the issues involved, the
question of America's attitude, one
way or the other, was deferred.
Article 4 of the treaty provides
that the future treaty of peace will
give to Italy the Trentino, the whole
of southern Tyrol, the cities of
Trieste, Gorizia and Gradisca, the
province of Istria and the Istria
Article 5 give Dalmatia and the
Dalmatian islands to Italy. Other ar
ticles deal with Albania and zones in
Asiatic Turkey in case of Turkey be
ing broken up.
German Newspapers in
Hands of the Spartacans
Amsterdam, Jan. 6. The offices
of the Tageblatt, Vossische Zeitung.
Lokal Anzeiger, Vorwaerts and
Morgenpost were seized and occu
pied Sunday night by the Sparta
cans, according to a tlegram from
Berlin. It is added that the news
papers will not appear Monday with
the exception of the Vorwaerts.
which will be issued by a committee
of revolutionary workingmen.
The office of the Wolff bureau
has been closed by the Spartacans,
and the news agency has ceased
August, Son of Wilhelm,
Is to Drive Motor Cars
Paris, Jan. 6. The fourth son of
William Hohenzollern, the former
Prince August William, has taken a
situation with a German automobile
firm, according to a Berlin dispatch.
Aeroplane Watch to Be
Kept at Sagamore Hill
Until After Last Rites
Washington, Jan. 6. Ten air
planes from Hazelhurst field, Long
Island, flying in squadron forma
tion, circled Sagamore Hill this
afternoon and dropped wreaths
around Colonel Roosevelt's home,
the War department was informed
by the commandant of the field.
Lieutenant Commander M. S
Harmon, commandant of Hazel
hurst field, also informed the de
partment that an airplane watch
will be maintained over Sagamore
Hill day and night until the hour
of the funeral Wednesday, one
plane relieving another every few
clear that blotchu
complexion mxj dear
We always look for sound advice from our elders. Experience
has taught them what the young have yet to leam.
If you are a sufferer from skin troubles that lower you socially,
that rob you of your proper standing among your friends be ad
vised by those who have had experience, and treat your skin with
Resinol Ointment. Those red, blotchy patches and unsightly
pimples are quickly reduced by the soothing medication of this
ointment. Perseverance with Resinol Oint
ment in the most aggravated cases seldom
fails to bring that longed-for skin health.
Apply the ointment at night. Wash the
face with Resinol Soap by day.
Dark Age Tortures and Out
raged Girls Offenses Charged
to Ukrainians at Lem
berg and Kiev.
By the Associated Press.
Warsaw, Saturday, Jan. 4. The
names of Vilna, Lemberg and Kiev
are being written in blood-red let
ters along the western frontier of
Russia, and scores of smaller cit'es
lying between the cities also are
being destroyed by the bolsheviki.
According to trustworthy reports
reaching Warsaw, the bolsheviki are
adding tortures of the dark ages to
the customary horrors of guerrilla
The Poles are making a gallant
defense of Lemberg with limited
means, but the bolshevik Ukrainians,
aided by German guns and German
gunners, slowly are destroying the
city. The besiegers are estimated
to number 50,000, commanded by
former Premier Holubowicz of the
Ukraine, who also was chairman of
the Ukrainian peace delegation at
Brest-Litovsk. The Ukrainians
threaten the water and electric sup
plies of the city, while food is be
coming very scarce. Only a few
of the c'vilian population have been
able to escape from the city.
Cruelty Unparalleled.
The Polish troops are being aided
in the defense of the city by many
citizens of Lemberg, including girls
and boys.
The archbishop of Lemberg is au
thority for the statement that girls
taken prisoners by the besiegers are
outraged and tortured. The arch
bishop says that the cruelties of the
bolsheviki have no parallel in mod
ern history.
Kiev, the Ukrainian capital, which
has been relatively quiet for the last
month, is rapidly getting into the
hands of the bolsheviki. The separ
atist leader, Petlura, is declared to
have reached an agreement with
Trotzky and Lenine and Russian
bolshevik troops are spreading
southwestward. The terms of the
alliance between Petlura and the
Moscow government are said to pro
vide that the two states shall retain
their mutual independence and that
no obstacle shall be permitted to
prevent the teaching of bolshevik
The German troops in the Ukraine
appear to have been unable to re
move their munitions. Stores valued
at 18,000,000 rubles are said to have
fallen into the hands of the bolshe
viki at Kiev.
On the northern end of the line
the Poles are striving to protect
Vilna from the bolshevik flood.
To Be Dismissed First.
Washington, Jan. 6. Commanders
of combat divisions in the United
States were authorized today to dis
charge first from their forces those
men whose allotment papers show
they have dependents, and second,
such men as would be affected ad
versely in obtaining civil employ
ment as a result of being held fur
ther in service.
Mrs. J. D, Rockefeller, Jr.,
Plans Beauty Parlors. for Y
New York, Jan. 6. Mrs. John D.
Rockefeller,' jr., head of the hous
ing committee of the National Y.
V. C A., has approved installation
of beauty parlors and motion picture
halls in the new recreation houses
to be built by the association in va
rious cities throughout the country,
it was announced here last night
Mrs. Rockefeller is quoted as say
ing that "every girl should have a
good place in which to do her own
shampooing and manicuring, so that
she will not have to pay the prices
asked at regular shops, and tha
the motion pictures would "not only
set a high moral standard, but would
be of both educational and dramatic
Kimball, Nebraska, Man? -;;
Disappears at Denver
Hillsdale, Wyo., Jan. 6. (Special
Telegram.) Simon Decker, -tyho
came here from Kimball, Neb., and
who left Hillsdale five weeks ago,
ostensibly to return to Kimball after
his effects, has mysteriously disap
peared. Authorities are making a
search for him. He left a team in
a livery here. - ,
A 1
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are unaccustomed to physical exertion and who need protection against
undue strain. ,
Nemo Corset Hygienists are to be found in almost all up-to-date and
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The Nemo Corset system is divided into the following services;
Self-Reducing Service . . $4.00 to $7.00
Wonderlift Service . . . 6.00 to 12.00
Marvelace Service . . . 6.00 to 12.00
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1 H
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Those of Your City and State by
Placing Your Insurance in
A Home Company
The National Security
Fire Insurance Company
i (Fire, Lightning. Tornado and Automobile Insurance).
Is the only Old Line Stock Fire Insurance Company
in Nebraska and is in every respect a Nebraska insti
tution. Its stock is owned by Nebraskans, its funds
invested in Nebraska securities, and its money is all
spent in Nebraska.
360 Increase in Business in Three Years
Officers 1
E. E. HOWELL, Vice President.
O. A. DANIELSON, Secretary.
F. J. ZEMAN, Treasurer.
Capital and Surplus, .... . . . $401,504.74
Reserve, $53,998.43
Home Office, 1406 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
v 4 -if '
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