Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 28, 1919, Page 16, Image 16

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    PflllfiF flFPIfiFE! BRINGING up father
Se Jifffi and Maggi in Full
Drawn for The Bee by McManus
No Material Change in Dead
lock; Flood or Released
Mail Helps Business
Page of Colors in The Sunday Bee.
mterimt nna Nw Srrv
PS WHILE? EVENING "SO ET K - U FACE-f-y , lFf )bs 'SO HE It) 6ftlN,Nx4 ' B i ,PV;ETT,". iK fM waitin r
Patrolman Accused of Enter
ing Home of Minnie Holman
and Threatening Assault
to Be Given Hearing.
Chief of Police Ehcrstcin last
night filed with the city council
against Patrolman Foster E. Bur
chard, alleging that May 6 he
hroke into the home pf Minnie Hol
man, 40ft North Fourteenth street,
and threatened Miss llolmau with
Burchard will be given a hearing
before the council next Thursday
ifternoon at 2 o'clock.
. Police Commissioner Ringer said:
1 have been informed that Bur-
chard was not on police dtity when
he called at the Holman place, and
that when refused admittance, he
forced his way in and then re
strained Miss Ilolman from using
her telephone."
Urge Thirteenth Street
Be Made Boulevard
' L. J. ..Gillett, president of the
Southeast Improvement club, ac
companied by 25 members, attended
the city council meeting last night
to urge the establishment; of a
boulevard on Thirteenth street from
Missouri avenue to the county line
at Harrison street.'
The visitors wore' white ribbons
which read: "We want South Thir
teenth street to be a boulevard."
. City Commissioner Towl, who
also wore a ribbon, supported the
boulevard project.
Commissioner Falconer said:
"Our boulevard fund will not per
mit this improvement. This street
should be paved with brick."
An prdinance on this matter will
be brought before" the city council
committee of the whole next Mon
day morning.
Omaha Awaits Action of
' The U. S. Shipping Board
Robert Stanley, commissioner f
the Chamber of Commerce, yester
day received word from Senator Nor
n's ; that the senator had intervened
with the United States Shipping
, board in an effort to have the quota
of -ships Assigned to port of New
Orleans turned over as soon as pos
sible. New Orleans is the "gateway" to
transmissippi foreign trade, to which
Omaha contributes a laa-ge part. The
Chamber of Commerce 10 days ago
asked that movement of ships as
signed to the port be accelerated to
meet an increase in South American
and foreign trade with this section.
It had been charged that New York
City was claiming most of the avail
able ships.
ABIE THE AGENT No, He Wasn't Excited.
Copyright, 1919, Internation'l News Service
Drawn for The Bee by Herschfeld
lroaErTuTcA 'v- -: - -- --.L
Proposes to Substitute
Electric for Gas Lights
YAmm! c alAtl 7!int,,o,i (irnnrtoixl
rio the city council last night that
800 gas lamps of the street light
ing: system be replaced by electric
lights. He offered a list of 354 pro
posed replacements.
.The matter was put over for con
sideration in committee of the
Mr. Zimman contended that gas
lamps have proven expensive and
The city owns the gas lighting
equipment and maintains it.
t -.
Students of University
, of Omaha Hold Elections
At the University of Omaha yes
terday, the Gateway club elected
officers as follows:
L President, Dean Roberts; vice
president, Catherine Fisher; secre
tary and treasurer, Mathina Talbot.
These officers were elected by the
Dramatic club:
President, Dorotjiy Cannan; vice
president, Dorothy Edwards; secre
tary and treasurer, Dorothy Gray.
Policeman and Former
Officer -Injured In
Automobile Accident
J. W. Craudall, 3404 South Thir
teenth street, and C. O. Downing,
2427 Valley street, were found un
conscious near an overturned auto
mobile at Nineteenth ' and Charles
streets yesterday morning. There
were no witnesses to the accident.
Crandall is a member of the po
lice force and "Downing is a former
The injured men were taken to
t h e Swedish Mission hospital.
Downing who has several bones
broken was later taken to his home.
Crandall. physicians say, has a frac
tured skull.
W. Leavenworth Street Men
Urge Pavement Be Laid
One of the suggestions offered to
the city council last night by the
West Leavenworth Improvement
club, was that West Leavenworth
street be closed unless delayed pav
ing is laid soon.
"Put me in the place of one of
you fellows and I'll show you how
to do this," said 'J. P. Boyer.
"Tell us how to compel the street
railway company to change its
track. Don't keep it a secret to
yourself," replied Commissioner
Ths council agreed to consider
this matter in committee of the
whole next Thursday morning.
Admiral Kolchak's Forces
Again Advancing on Reds
Paris. Mav 27 Dispatches re
ceived in Paris today announce that
the reversal suffered by the forces
of Admiral Kolchak, the anti-bol-
shevik commander in Russia, was
only temporary and that Kolchak's
iarmies again are advancing against
the bolsheviki, who are falling back
on the Volga line.
A dispatch from Paris Monday re
ported Kolchak as having met with
heavy opposition near Samara and
being compelled to fall back along
the railroad toward Ufa.
The Creole's Secret
Of Keeping the Hair Young
"COR generations La Creole Hair Dressing
has been favorite amonfc the aristocratic
Louisiana Creoles whose wonderful hair is a
mark of their pure Spanish-French blood;
No Gray Hair
La Creole will bring
. back fcray, ray-streaked,
or faded hair to its youth
ful color and beauty.
It contains no dyes but
works with nature grad
ually but surely.
La Creole roust not be
confused with dyes gives
no dyed look can't stain
M dru$$ists and toilet counters, price $1.00.'
If your dealer can't supply you, send his nathe
- , and address. We will see that you are supplied.
Van Vleet-Mansfield Draft Co., Makers. Memphis, Ttnn.
scalp nothing to wash
or rub off. Makes hair lus
trous, soft, beautiful. Pro
motes healthy condition.
Guaranteed to bring
back hair's color or money
' Write for fatcinatin booklet,
"La Creole,1' Hair Beautiful.
Shows best hair dressing for
each type of face.
IT l i n i
uniaentiriea man is
Killed Near Millard
When Auto Turns Over
An unidentified man was killed
and several others are believed torf
have been severely injured at 11:30
last night when the automobile in
which a party of five men was rid
ing, ran off a bridge near Millard,
The car plunged IS feet into a
creek, burying one man in the mud.
He was smothered to death before
his rescue could be effected. The
accident occurred on a road lead
ing out of Millard into Center street.
The party was bound for Omaha.
The four survivors of the accident
hurried to Omaha in a passing auto
mobile. County Attorney Shotwell or
dered the body of the dead man
turned over to John A. Gentleman
& Co., undertakers.
Gen. Wood Gives Omaha
Boys Prizes They Won
In Athletic Contes
uraana Doys who won hrst, sec
ond and third individual honors i
the annual competitive drill of th
University of Nebraska on th
athletic field Saturday, received
their prizes from the hands of Gen
Leonard Wood at the commence
ment exercises in Lincoln Monday.
the winning trio was:
First place, Reginald A. Fernald
Company B, a silver loving cup.
Second place, Peter T. Barber,
Company C, loving cud,
Third place, Ralph L. Kerr, Com
pany B, wrist watch
All three boys were sergeants and
members of the R. O. T. C
The winning company was :A,
commanded by Cant. I. Biwk
Harley of Lincoln.
Zimman Proposes to
Bring More Business
in on Occupation Tax
ity commissioner Gunman in
troduced at the city council meet
mg last night an ordinance which
requires that persons engaged in
certain bus nesses and occuDations
Shan pay an occupation tax
inese taxes would go to the civ
treasury and would take the place
of license fees, now credited to the
school district fund.
The ordinance refers to peddler
pool and billiard halls, auctioneers,
theaters, ice, milk and junk wagons,
employment agents, nouse movers,
corn doctors, agents and others.
the committee of the whole will
consider the ordinance next Mon
day morning.
Cora Whither says her husband.
Nelse, threatened her and drove her
from their home, 6009.Bondo street,
last Sunday. She filed suit for di
vorce and $300 attorney's fees and
$100 a month temporary alimony.
She says her husband earns $50 to
?uaj a weeic as a cattle salesman on
the South Side but that he has never
given her any money for her own
use. They were married in Council
Bluffs in 1917.
Lulu Green told the district court
in a suit for divorce that her hus
band has threatened to kill her if
Motorcycle Parts
Make Y. M. C. A. Man
Set of False Teeth
she leaves him and that she is unable
to live with him longer because of
his physical excesses. She asks a
divorce and the custody of their
Benefits Exceed Damages
for Grading Dodge Street
Appraisers on the Dodtre hill
grading project reported to the city
council last night that benefits will
exceed the damages in every in
Property owners filed claims
amounted to $250,000.
ine report of the aooraisers will
go before the committee of the
whole next Monday morning.
School Boy Hit by Auto.
Howard Baker, 13, a school boy was
un down yesterday afternoon bv an
automobile, the driver of which was
M. P. Cosgroye, at Twenty-fourth
and Paul streets. Baker was taken
to Central station, where it was
found that he had suffered minor
bruises and abrasions.
When in need of a purga
tive, do not resort to vio
lent cathartics, but take the
gentle, natural laxative
t SaU of Any Mficin in tk Worii
Cruelty is alleged by three wives
and a husband who filed suits for
divorce in district court. Mable
Holm asks for a divorce from An
ton Holm; Ellen Rocho from George
Rocho; Hilda Swanson from John
swanson, and lames Martin trom
LMarie Martin.
Committee Chairmen
Selections Approved
By G. 0. P. Senators
Washington, May 27. Republican
senators, meeting today in open con
ference, reattirmed their approval of
the selections tor standing commit'
tees made by the committee on com'
mittees. A motion by Senator Bor
ah, of Idaho, a leading spokesman
for the progressive group, to sup
plant Senator Penrose of Pennsyl
vania, as c.nairman ot the tinance
committee, was voted down, 34 to 8.
No further test of strength was
undertaken by the progressives,
vyho also had opposed selection of
Senator Warren of WVomine. as
chairman of the appropriation com
mittee. After the conference their
suokesmen indicated that the fight
would not be carried on the floor
of the senate.
"Wobbly" Testifies to
Helping Destroy Crops
Seattle. May 27. Elmer Coute.
former member of the Industrial
Workers of the World, went on the
stand here today . at- the trial of
James Bruce, alleged Industrial
Workers of the World, charged
with criminal anarchy, and testified
that he aided radicals destroy Cali
fornia crops in 1914. The Industrial
Workers of the World, he said, de
stroyed solely in a spirit of ven
Bruce was arrested as a result of
his activity during the general strike
here in February.
Wife of Yukon Secretary
Killed in Auto Accident
Dawson, Y. T., Mav 27. Mrs.
Monty Maltby, wife of the secretary
of the Yukon territory, was killed
Sunday night and George Macken
zie, governor ot the territory was
lightly injured when an automobile
in which they were riding "Ridded
.over a 4U-toot bank into Hunker
Creek, near here.
Secretary Maltbv and three nf his
hildren, who were also in the car,
were uninjured. A son, Charles,
suttered a tractured skull.
Harry Gruhdman Injured
When Struck by Auto Truck
Harry Gruhdman, 1503 Locust
treet, suffered a fractured collar
bone and possibly internal injuries
yesterday afternoon when an auto
mobile, the driver of which has not
been identified, struck his car at
Nineteenth and Corby streets.
Gruhdman was taken to the home of
Dr. Edmundson, 2224 Spencer street,
nd later to his home.
Ice Breaks Up.
Seattle, May 27. Bering sea win
ter ice off Nome, Alaska, cleared
away suddenly early today, accord-
ng to a wireless message received
ere. The Nome break-up this year
came earlier than in any year since
1913. Last year Nome was icebound
ntil Tune 2
Yonkcrs, N. Y.. May 27. Daddy
McCollom, who went to the front
for the Y. M. C. A., is back with a
90 horsepower set of teeth. He
simply smiles at leathern streaks
and says with his dental equipment
he could chew up Germans as eas
ily as he could bite through cheese.
McCollom made himself a motor
cycle from salvaged parts and start
ed for Colblenz from Chaumont
400 miles. From time to time var
ious parts of his machine sighed
and gave up the ghost and he al-.
most constantly added new parts,
until, when he reached Coblenz the
motorcycle had grown into a full
fledged limousine. But, meantime, it
had rattled out his teeth. A dent
ist said he could fix him up if he
only had some aluminum for a plate.
So, McCollom pried off some alumi
num from his gear case and a 90
horsepower set of teeth was made
in Germany for him. Westchester
county butchers cannot frighten him
with tough steaks. He "treats 'em
Costa Rica Revolutionists
Attack Government Forces
San Jose, Costa Rita, Mav 27.
The ,Ie;can general Manuel Chao
and the Nacaraguan general Segun
do Chamorro, with the entire force
of revolutionists, attacked the Costa
Rican government forces" on the
Jobo ranch, near the frontier, yes
There was heavy fighting fo
nours, in wnicn tne mvauers were
defeated and retreated toward the
frontier, leaving behind prisoners
dead and wounded, machine guns
and nties.
The government troops are close
ly pursuing the revolutionists
whose morale is said to have" been
Withdraws Consent to Send
Mexicans Through Texas
El Paso. Tex.. Mav 27. Governor
Hobby has withdrawn his approval
of sending Mexican troops through
Texas en route from Sonora to
Juarez to campaign against Villa
according to a telegram signed by
him and received by State Senator
uudley here tonieht.
the telegram says the governor
regrets having given his approval
and has withdrawn it, in view of in-
tormation sent him today by Dudley
in a protest against the proposed
action, which was approved yester
day at the request of the State de
partment on petition of the Mexican
Forty Soldiers Perish
in Fire at Ludwigshafen
London, May 27. A building used
as a fiarracks by the occupation
troops at Ludwigshafen has been
destroyed-by fifire. Forty soldiers
pensned and IUU were inmred ac
cording to a Central News dispatch
irom Benin, via Looenhacen.
Ludwigshafen is ill Bavaria, nn
the Rhine, opposite Mannheim. The
army of occupation at this point is
believed to be French. The Amer
ican army of occupation is stationed
much farther north, with the cen
tral point at Coblenz.
The Weath
toral Comparative Record.
, , . . 1919 19,8 1917
Highest Tuesday 78 65 61
Lowest Tuesday S3 66 48
Mean temperature. . .70 60 64
Precipitation o 1 44 0
Temperature and precipitation
iiHiimra irora me normal:
Normal temperature 66 decrees
Excess for the day .' 4 degrees
Total excess since March 1,
Normal precipitation 16 inch
Deficiency for th. rfov ic i-..u
Total precipitation, since March'
7.42 Inches
Deficiency sine March 1.
1919 ci ...,
Deficiency for corresponding
period in 1918 it lit ini...
Exccess for corresponding De-
44 inches
rlod in
Station and State Temp. Iltirh
iih weainpr i n. m.
Davenport, cloudy 78
Cheyenne, pt. cloudy.. 76
Denver, pt. cloudy 80
Des Moines, cloudy... 74
Dodlfe City, cloudy 66
Lander, pt. cloudy 86
North Pititte. clear.-. .7
Omaha, cloudy 72
Fuehlo. clear 80
Rapid City. pt. cloudy. 86
Salt Lake, cloudy.... 82
Santa Fe. cloudy.... 64
Sheridan, pt. cloudy.. SS
Valentine, clear 80
"I" indicates trace of precipitation.
J'. M.
I. W.W. Got Theories
From Book by Wilson,
Contention of Attorney
Seattle, Wash., May 27. That the
Industrial Workers of the World
draw much of their philosophy from
'.he public and written utterances of
President Wilson, and look upon his
book; "The New Freedom" as a
singularly powerful exposition of the
1. W. W. view of existing relations
hctweeu capital and labor, was the
contention of counsel for James
Bruce, on trial for criminal anarchy,
in court today.
Statements read in court from the
president's book, Elbert Coutts, a
former I. W. VV., asserted on the
witness stand, were in harmony
with alleged theories of the rad
icals. It also was declared by At
torney George Vanderveer for the
defense that the book had been of
fered ks a prize to subscription so
licitors for an I. W. W. publication.
Counsel for the state, replying,
contended none of the president's
writings could be construed as coun
tenancing acts of violence as al
leged to have been committed by
members of the I. W. W.
Rinehart Prepares
Machine for Flight
from U. S. to Europe
Dayton, O., May 27 Howard
Rinehart, experimental aviator for
the Dayton Wright Airplane com
pany, is awaiting authority from the
president of the company before he
puts the final touches on his plane
for an attempt to cross the Atlantic
alone in a DeHaviland four army
battle plane of the type made here
and flown in France by American
aviators. Rinehart has done some
important .long distance flights in
this country.
Dr. Hough Elected Head of
Northwestern University
Chicago, May 27. Dr. Lynn Har
old Hough, author, lecturer and pro
fessor of historical theology at Gar
rett, Biblical institute, Evanston, 111.,
was elected president of Northwest
ern university today.
Dr. Hough is a bachelor, 42 years
old, and was born at Cadiz, O.
He is a militant opponent of
pacifism. He was in England when
the world war broke out and five
weeks later was in America urging
American support of the allies, ad
vocating preparedness and opposingr
pacifism, lie is interested in prison
retorm, and is a director ot the -Na
tional Voters' league.
ur. Hougn win assumes his new
duties September I, after occupying
the pulpit of the City lemple in
London during August.
It Saps Your Strength-Get
Rid of It By Taking Fattier
John's Medicine
American Delegates
Unable to Help Irish
Lansing Tells Walsh
Paris, May 27 Secretary of
State Lansing has writtfn to Frank
P. Walsh and his fellow rr; -esei' -tives
of Irish organizations in the
United States advising them that it
z impossible for the American dele
gates to make any further repre
sentations to secure passports for
Irish Sinn Fein leaders to present
the Irish cause before the oeace con
Secretary Lansing's note states
that Mr. Walsh and his associates
made speeches during their visit in
Ireland considered so offensive by
British officials that it was impossi
ble for the American representatives
to do anything further.
Mr. Walsh replied to Secretary
Lansing in a long letter, in which
he said:
"We beg to advise you that no
person was authorized by us to
make any effort to bring us into
friendly relations with the British
Glenwood Entertains
Soldiers of All Wars
Glenwood. Ia., May 27. (Special.)
Monday Glenwood took its turn in
attempting to entertain participants
in any and all wars in which they
have ever engaged. It had the lamest
assemblage of soldiers and civilians
in its history.
The parade in the afternoon was
unusually good, it having been 27
city blocks in length. Five good
bands were in the line.
Anti-Suffrage Faction
Leads in Texas Election
Dallas, Tex., May 27. Belated re
turns today from Saturday's consti
tutional amendment election swept
away a slight majority for woman
suffrage and produced a majority of
5,640 against the measure..
Figures from 197 out of the 248
organized counties give:
I'or suffrage, 89,715: against. 9o.-
For prohibition, 96,425: against.
Winnipeg, May 27. No change in
the general strike deadlock was not
ed here this morning except further
increase of commercial activities. A
flood of mail released from the Win
nipeg postoflice by volunteer clerks
was partly responsible for business
imp rovement.
Representatives ofjllie city go'
eminent began compiling lists ol
union city employes on strike. The
city will begin to replace the strik
ers on Thursday as a result of -the
city council's action last night.
Borden Holds Conference.
Ottawa. May 27. The industria'
situation in the west was under con
sideration today at a meeting of the
cabinet council, at which Sir Roberl
Borden presided. He said'he hoped
to make a statement in the house
respecting the situation jhis after
noon. '
Saskatoon Unions Strike.
Saskatoon, Sask., May 27. By a
vote of more than S to 1, Saskatoon
labor unions decided to go on a
sympathetic- strike at noon today.
Two Youns Robbers
Surprised by Police
Stand Off Captors
Philadclpria, May 27.-r-Cries of
"Help! Help!" coming from six
husky throats brought scores of
people to one of the busiest sections
of Camden in the early morning who
beheld two 10-year-old boys in the
act of holding up, half a dozen stal
warts of the law at the point of
guns. The lavls Francis Foplf'nski
and Joseph Tabiweeski had been
surprised by the police while rob
bing the store of Bernard Keichling,
at No. 1121 Broadwav.
Like a movie thriller the young
sters showed fight when confronted
by the police, whipped their weap
ons from their pockets and stood
the officers against the wall. When
the crowd pressed around the cops
took courage and made for the boys,
who were subdued after a quick but
stubborn fight behind a pile of bun-
es which they used for a bar
ricade. "Aw, don't be so rough,"
squeaked Poplinski, as he was pul
led from the melee.
War Widows' Relief
Bill Sent to ' Senate
By Secretary Baker
Washington, May 27. Under a
bill transmited to the senate today
by Secretary Baker, widows of of
ficers and enlisted men of the army,
navy and marine corps, who lost
their lives in the war would be per
mitted as long as they remained un
married to purchase subsistence
stores from the government at prices
charged officers and men. Mr.
Baker said: "This would mean a
great deal to the widows in view of
the excessive cost of food in the
open market."
No Gossip League Formed;
Plan World Organization
Northfield, Mass., May 27. The
first Anti-Gossiping League of the
World has been organized in thi
beautiful village. A national No
Gossip day is proposed.
The No-Gossip League is unique
It ha? no constitution, no by-laws
no officers, no dues. Ye the found
cr and organizer, F. Ambler Welch
editor and publisher of the North
field Press, sees a great future foi
the organization.
You ought to realize that the
cough which keeps you awake at
night is a serious menace to your
health. It is sapping your trength.
It is keeping you thin and run-down.
You need Father John's Medicine
right now to soothe and heal the ir
ritation in the breathing passages;
to give new strength, to fight off
the germs and to help you drive out
the impurities. Kemember, father
John's Medicine has had more than
60 years of success treating just
such conditions. It is safe for all the
family to take because it is guaran
teed free from alcohol or dangerous
4 Q
1 Quality teiis the dif- 11
, H f erence in the taste between U
H I Coca-Cola and counterfeit H
I imitations. m
m Coca-Cola quality, recorded m
m in the public taste, is what H
Q holds it above imitations. , Wi
PI - I'lfSt Demand the genuine by full name I
fwl I ift'if nickname! encourage aubstitution. I pj
i iy the coca'cola c' 3