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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1919)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1919.
DEMURRER IN ,
ia nurnniii rn
Judge Sustains Damage Action
Filed Against J. 0. Det
weiler for Alleged $10,
000 Property Swindle.-
' District Judge Estelle Monday
-..1.1.. I.J t.1mA
by John O. Detweiler, lawyer and
' real estate man, who sought to have
dismissed the $10,000 damage suit
against him in district court filed by
Mrs. Joicy O. Mickey, a widow, who
alleges that he .filched her out of
property worth that sum.
Detweiler has an office in' the
Paxton block. The fact that he is
a member of' the First Methodist
church did not interfere with the
method which the widow charges
he pursued to come into possession
of her property.
Mrs. Mickey's son was called to
the army during the war, went to
France and there sustained severe
wounds, his face being terribly
mutilated. Invalided to New York,
he underwent nine operations in
Bellevue hospital including the
grafting of a new nose. While be
ing taken in a parade in New York
ne iqu acau. .
' Says She Trusted Him.
' While her son was in the army,
Mrs. Mickey placed her property in
the hands of Mr. Detweiler, she
says. She owned two pieces of
Omaha property. On one she
built a house, borrowing money
from the German bank of Millard
and giving a mortgage for $2,200.
Later she borrowed $500 from the
Mr. Detweiler is interested in this
Lank: Mrs. Mickey , says she also
entrusted Mr. Detweiler with an
order for all rents and income from
her property to be turned over to
.. Soon a local fixture concern filed
a mechanic's lien on the property
for $33.75. Mrs. Mickey alleges
she asked Mr. Detweiler to have
this claim satisfied or dismissed.
She charges he promised to do so
but that he "fraudulently and de
ceitfully failed to appear."
Thrown from Little Home.
Default was allowed on payment
of one $100 note and taxes, the pe
tition says, and Mr. Detwrler fore
closed then on the property of his
client, he himself lidding it in and
actually securing an order of eject
ment. A deputy sheriff was thus
forced to eject Mrs. Mickey from
the home which she had accumu-1
lated with so much toil and which
she alleges she lost through the de
ceit of Mr. Detweiler.
"The property is' easily worth
more than $10,000," said J. P. Gray,
one of the attorneys who are con
ducting the fPght on' behalf of the
now destitute widow. .
"She certainly has a cause of ac
tion," declared Judge. Estelle in
overruling the demurrer of Mr.
Charge Federal Heads
So Neglect Railroad
It Becomes Unsafe
; Austin, Tex., Oct. 28. Conten
tions of j. M. Herbert, president of
the St. Louis & Southern railroad,
that this line between Texarkana
and Mount Pleasant had been so
neglected by the federal railroad ad
ministration as to become unsafe
are upheld in a report of R. D. Par
ker, chief engineer-of the Texas
railroad commission, who made a
physical inspection ot the line.
.' Quakers Sweltering.
Philadelphia, Oct. 28. Tuesdays
heat broke all records for October
28. At 2 p. m. the weather bureau"
thermometer registered 84 degrees.
IN FIUME WIN
OUT IN ELECTION
No Party Other Than "Unione
Nazionale" in Field and
None Other Allowed.
Fiume, Oct 28. The result of the
elections in Fiume yesterday may
easily be foreshadowed as a vote for
the continuation of the "National
Council" controlled by the Italian
annexationists. Only one ticket,
that of the "Unione Nazionale," or
annexationist party, was in the field,
with some 40 candidates for the na
tional council. Those opposed were
unable to conduct a campaign since
the manifesto of D'Annunzio de
clared Fiume in a state of war.
The polls were guarded by Italian
gendarmes and soldiers, and there
was an extraordinary display of
military power which served to, pre
vent any disorders.
Girls Vote Gleefully.'
ance was pressed into service to get
out tne vote, inouuinjj gins uiu
women, who went to the polls with
shouts of joy at the novel experi-
CHIC. anu . oww'.ia
placarded with slogans, appealing to
ait citizens to vqie as a pnwv.
At in A o rin cr tViaf anvntlr4 not
attending the polls was a traitor and
an enemy to an itanan riumc.
Tkfl (nurn Je n rr rn art at mill-
t llV w iivii o - -
tary stronghold. Everything, in
cluding pocketbooks and baggage,
is most rigorously examined upon
Two American ' newspapermen
......... i t-t A urr rlicrhlv
handled by gendarmes, who searched
all their belongings but set them at
liberty later. The arrests were
made, it was stated, on lniormation
VI i Vllb i . . . . j - ! -
be an American, with a home in
New York, and wbo nannies u A.n
nunzio's foreign propaganda.
"It is a terrible situation now,"
of the Associated Press. "Whoever
does not shout hurran tor UAn-
possible in Fiume today, which is
. . r ir, 1 rV U
ruled Dy y.uuu 'oayoneis. .mcy
en.,l n( 1rtirtnc vac ptprtions at'
the point of a revolver. 'Are you
lor ltaiyr n not, on wun yuu.
' Majority for Annexation.
Paris, Oct. 28. Elections to the
-Ammtmal fatinri1 ft.r Fl 11TT1 P
IICW Luuuuuuai .vus.-
Sunday resulted in an overwhelming
victory for the annexationists, ac
cording to a Fiume dispatch to the
Idea Nazionale of Rome, retrans-
.U. J Trle fnr flian ft Oflfl nf
the 7,150 registered electors who
went to tne pons votea tne siraignt
annexationist ticket. The total reg
istration was 10,331.
Efforts of France ana cngiana
again are being brought into play
to bring about a solution of the
mlo-American aitticuities over tne
settlement of the Fiume problem,
according to the Liberte today.
The paper reports that the Amer
ican opposition to the modified Ital
ian proposals is unchanged and that
the response of Secretary of State
Lansing is in the negative.
Deny Railmen Will Strike
Without First Negotiating
Chicago, Oct ' 28. Officials of
some of the 14 lodges of the
Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen
that voted at a secret meeting Sun
day to strike October 30, unless
their wage demands presented to
the railroad administration's board
of wages and working conditions
were granted in full, denied that the
strike would go into effect without
negotiations. Other officials were
absent from the city, and the oppos
ing expressions left the strike situa
Paris, Oct. 28. Richard Henry
Little, a Chicago newspaper corre
spondent with Yudenitch's army,
was seriously wounded in the fight
ing near Petrograd, according to a
message received from the Ameri
can relief administration representa
tive at Reval.
Break a Cold
In Few Hours
First dose of 'Tape's Cold Compound" relieves all
stuffiness and distress No quiniqc,! ! Costs littlel
ing and snuffling! A dose of 'Tape's
Cold Compound" taken every two
hours until three doses are taken
isually breaks up a cold and ends
ill grippe misery.
The first dose opens clogged-up
nostrils and air passages of head;
stops nose running; relieves head
ache, dullness, feverishness, sneez
ing,1 soreness, stiffness.
'Tape's Cold Compound" is the
quickest, surest relief known and
costs only a few cents at. drug
stores. It acts without assistance.
Tastes nice Contains no quinine.
Insist on Tape's!
Your new Fall costume demands footwear that
will harmonize and add distinctive touch, and here,
amid the great number of exclusive styles shown, you
are reasonably certain of finding just the right type
of Fall boot your costume requires, priced as low as
reliable footwear can be sold.
16th and Douglas.
DRY ACT PASSED
BY SENATE OVER
Law Makes Effective Machin
ery for Preventing Sale of
Beverages of Over .50
Per Cent Alcohol.
Continued From Face One.)
bureau of internal revenue in en
forcing the prohibition enforcement
Any flouting of the law, Mr. Ro
per declared, would bring into dis
repute the American form of govern
While the bureau is made the
agency directing the enforcement of
the measure, with the Department
of Justice conducting prosecution
ing evidence obtained by the bu
reau's men, responsibility is not con
fined to federal officers, the com
missioner said. The state, county
and municipal officials are expected
to do a full share in stopping and
punishing violations and the suc
cessful administration of the law,
Mr. Roper said, be measured
largely by the manner in which these
officials meet their requirements.
Up to Local Officers.
Local officers being expected to
take the Initiative in enforcing the
law in their territory, anv failure or
dereliction to assume their full re
sponsibility will be' brought to the
attention of the law-abiding citizens
of the community by officials of the
Mr. Roper's plans contemplate the
organization of a prohibition ' en
forcement staff which will be de
voted entirely to that work and com
pletely dissociated from the tax col
lection activities of the bureau.
There will be a deputy commission
er in Washington in charge of the
prohibition section and deputy col
lectors in each district with an ef
ficient force of men under them.
Pending the organization of this
force employes qualified for the
work who can be spared from the
tax work of the bureau have been
directed to co-operate to the fullest
extent with the public and local of
ficers. Asked to Co-operate.
To prevent delay, collectors and
agents have been instructed to con
fer with United States district at
torneys with regard to co-operation
in obtaining and presenting evi
dence. "The national prohibition act is
now the law of the land," said Com
missioner Roper. "It makes the bu
reau of internal revenue the direct
ing agency in the enforcement of
both wartime prohibition and pro
hibition under the constitutional
amendment. The secretary and the
commissioner of internal revenue
urgently expressed to both commit
tees of congress the hope that this
important responsibility would not
be imposed on the Treasury depart
ment, burdened as it is with fiscal
and revenue matters. Congress de
creed otherwise and the department
purposes to respond in the fullest
degree to the duty placed upon;it
"Not to enforce prohibition thor
oughly and effectively would reflect
upon our form of government, and
would bring into disrepute the rep
utation of the American people as
law-abiding citizens. No law can
be effectively enforced except with
the assistance and co-operation of
the law-abiding element. We have
accordingly put Into operation the
necessary organization, to co-operate
with the public in the rigid enforce
ment of the prohibition law, and as
chief enforcement officer I appeal
to 'every law-abiding citizen to give
me his or her support.
Strike May Stop Train
Service Into Omaha
Omaha will be cut off from rail
road communication within two
weeks if the proposed coal strike
takes effect Friday, according to lo
cal railroad officials.
It is generally conceded that rail
roads in the middle west do not
have a coal surplus large enough to
run trains more than from 10 days
to two weeks.
"Our only hope is that the strike
will be averted," said H. J. Plum
hof, assistant federal manager of the
Union Pacific railroad. "If the strike
is called and is effectively carried
out, it is only a matter of days until
every railroad in the countrywill be
forced to stop running."
W. M. Teffers, general manager
of the Union Pacific expressed the
same opinion. . V
Mexican Ambassador to U. S.
Urged to Run for Presidency
Washington, Oct. 28. Despite
strong efforts' reported as underway
in Mexico City to persuade Ygnacio
Bonillas, ambassador to the United
States, to become a candidate for
the presidency to succeed Venusti
ano Carranza, the ambassador re
fuses to discuss the matter, declaring
that he is too busy with his duties
here even to think about politics so
far in advance of the election, which
is to be held next August.
Reports Omahans Bought
Large Lots Texas Land
P. J. Barrett of the South Side,
who. escorted a body of land buyers
from Omaha to the Rio Grande val
ley in Texas, 65 miles from Browns
ville, returned Tuesday. He said
most of the Omaha people that ac
companied the excursion were pur
chasers of land. During the week
of the sale Mr. Barrett said 348,000
acres of Rio Grande valley lands
That splendid actress now appearing
aider the Paramount banner is famous
for tier beautiful complexion. She at
tributes her wonderful skin to the use
of a simple toilet article called Derwillo.
There is nothing like it for tan, freckles,
shiny nose, sallow, dark, rough skin.
It takes ' the place of face powder, stays
on better, as perspiration does not af
fect it, and it instantly beautifies the
complexion. One application proves it.
If you want a nice lily-white skin with
rosy cheeks, get a bottle of Derwillo
today: you will be delighted. Derwillo
is sold at all up-to-date toilet counters.
Be sure to read large announcement of
Miss Clayton's soon to appear in this
paper. It tells how td instantly have a
beautiful complexion and a soft, white,
velvety akin-everyone "Just -Joves- to
Girl arid Mother Living at
Y. W. C. A. Clubhouse Held
on Charge of Shoplifting
Detectives Allege Women's
Game Was Nipped in
Bud Husband Wired
at Providence, R. I.
A shop-lifting game involving the
theft of $K100 worth of furs and
women's cloaks from five down
town stores was checked Monday
night wfth the arrest in the Y. W.
C A. club house, Seventeenth and
St. Mary's avenue, of Mrs. Bertha
Kingsley, 45 years old, and her 16-year-old
daughter, Norma, both of
Providence, R. I. ,
Mother and daughter are said to
have confessed to the thefts to
Chief of Detectives Dunn yesterday.
Both were arrested upon a "tip"
given to the chief of detectives by
a guest at the Y. VV. C. A., whose
name is withheld, and who is said
to have overheard a private conver
sation between mother and daugh
ter concerning the disposal of the
loot. Specjal Detectives Tagal and
Finn made the arrest
Loot is Recovered.
All the loot was recovered in
Mrs. Kingley's room at the Y. W.
C. A.. The woman together with
her daughter and a son were en
route to San Francisco, Cal., by au
tomobile. They stopped in Omaha
last Wednesday and took rooms at
the Y. W. C.A. The son, a mere
lad, the mother says, has not yet
Following the confessions of the
mother and the daughter to the
chief of detectives, Bertillon meas
urements of both were taken.
Charges of grand larceny were
filed against both, and their bonds
were set at $1,250 each. They are
still in the matron's department
of the city jail awaiting word from
Mrs. Kingsley s husband.
Brandeis stores, Burgess-Nash,
Orkin Brothers, Hayden's and the
Aulabaugh Fur Co. fell victims to
the clever game of the two women.
The fur company lost the largest
amount of goods, the two women
taking only choice fur collars and
cloaks from that place.
' Mrs. Kingsley and her daughter
BOTH HOUSES OF
Law Makers of United States
Give Cordial Welcome
to Democratic Sol
Mrs. Bertha Kingsley.
refuse to speak to any one except
ing the chief of 'detectives. The
mother refused to tell the chief of
detectives her mode of operation
in the theft of the furs and cloaks,
mentioning only that "we just took
them, those things that we liked."
As both left the office of the
chief, the mother broke down.
"Oh, why did this ever happen?"
she cried. "Wire him' to hurry,
hurry, hurry." She referred to her
husband who is in Providence, her
home city. '
The woman stated to the chief of
detectives that she had intended
leaving Omaha yesterday morning
by automobile to continue her trip
to the Pacific coast.
Packers Invest in
Hotels to Sell Food
(Continued From Face One.)
per week, which is quite small. We
are trying to get more, but cannot
get awty from Armour.
"Anscnia Capital $1U0,UW, 7 per
cent cumulative preferred; $50,000
common. John McE. Bowman, pres
ident, and William J. Cummings
have recently acquired a stock own
ership and in order to assist him
and Mr. Bowman to straighten out
the affairs of the hotel Swift &
Co. has loaned them $75,000 and
some of the individuals $25,000 addi
tional, with the understanding we
will get their business.
''Pennsylvania The Pennsylva
nia hotel in New York City is to
be run by Mr. Statler. George Ed
wards an,d I have seen him several
times and have a partial promise ot
his business.1 But he does not ask
anybody to take stock. Equals Com
modore in size.
"Policy As to our policy, I should
say every opportunity we can get to
do anything like the above we would
better do it. '
"There are a good many Question
able hotel enterprises, which I think
should be turned down, and I have
recently turned down three or four
In a letter dated Aoril 11. 1917.
Louis F. Swift wrote an official of
Swift & Co. regarding the taking of
stock in the Ansonia hotel. In con
cluding this letter he said:
"You know that I tried to make
an investment in the Biltmore and
Commodore hotels, but it was im
possible; Armour had arranged it
Louis F. Swift wrotee the follow
ing letter to Edward F. Swift dated
September 18, 1917:
I think the time has come when
Swift & Co. have got to adopt a de
cided policy about their hotel busi
ness and not have any more of this
"Now comes the question of the
United Hotels company, who have
hotels in the following cities:
Birmingham, -Ala.; trie, Fa.:
Hamilton, Ont.; Newark, N. J.;
Peoria, 111.; Syracuse, N. Y.; Utica,
N. Y., and Worcester, Mass.
Can Get Their Business.
"I understand we can get their
business by taking $100,000 pre
"Here are eight hotels fairly
started. ' It is quite different from
a new hotel which has not started
yet, a good many of which I sup
pose we would from necessity have
to turn down, but anything with the
right earmarks, like the Washing
ton, hotel, now being built, could, in
my opinion, be accepted."
Charles H. Swift, in a letter to
Louis F. Swift, agreed that the com
pany should decide upon a policy
in regard to hotel investments.
fraudulent U. S. Agent in
Berlin Is Under Arrest
Berlin. Oct. 28. fBy The Asso
ciated Press.) Dr. Moschell, who,
posing as an American agent, is
alleged to have perpetrated a hoax
on a group ot anti-noisneviic .Rus
sians, who were induced to estab
lish a government here to take
possession of Russian territories
between the frontiers of Poland and
old Russia, has been arrested. He
is charged with fraud. When taken
into custody he posed as Baron de
la Roche and said he was touring
German Generals to Attend
Hearing to Fix War Guilt
Berlin. Oct. 28. (By The Asso
ciated Press.) Field Marshall von
Hindenburg and General yon Lud
endorf probably will participate in
the deliberations of the committee
investigating the guilt of those
responsible for the war when it
reconvenes November 1, to hear the
testimony of Dr. Theobold vnn
Bethmann-Hollweg, former imperial
chancellor, according to the Tage
As Crowder's Cousins,
Chcago, Oct. 28. Witnesses in
the Pan Motor trial, in which 13
officials of the company are charged
with using the mails to defraud, tes
tified that two brothers named
Crowder, who were selling Pan
stock in Colorado, posed as cousins
of Provost Marshal General Crow
der and told prospective buyers of
stock that United States soldiers
were improperly equipped and that
they played on the patriotic feel
ines of the oeoole.
C. F. Hafley of Montrose, Colo.,
said the Crowder brothers tried to
sell him stock, urging patriotic mo
tives and stating that they were rep
resentatves of the Pan Motor com
pany. "I said, 'How does that make you
government representatives,' " Mr.
"They ' replied, 'The Pan Motor
company is working on government
When Mr. Hafley refused to buy
any stock, according to his testi
money, they asked, "Aren't you pa
triotic?" "I told them that I was just as
patriotic as they were," said the wit
ness, "and invited them to get out
of the house as quickly as possible."
Testimony relating to witnesses
buying or subscribing for stock of
the company from agents was ob
jected to by Attorney Fletcher Do
byns for the defense on the ground
that connection between all the de
fendants and the persons selling the
stock had not been shown.
Judge Landis overruled the objec
tion. Brotherhood Heads to Talk
With Hines About Wages
Washington, Oct 28. President
W. G. Lee and the general committee-
of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen will confer with Director
General Hines on the union's wage
demands which are about to be de
cided. Mr. Hines has had the
recommendations of the board of
railway wages before him for two
weeks, but whether he has been able
to reach a decision in the rush of
work incident to the threatened coal
strike has not be revealed. It was
agreed, when the demands were pre
sented last July, that the officials of
the railroad administration and the
union would confer before the
award was made public.
It is considered certain that the
union's request for a general wage
increase will be refused.
Won't Decide on Strike.
St. Louis, Oct. 28. No action was
taken by the 21 general chairmen of
the Order of Railway Telegraphers,
representing 23,000 telegraphers,
stationmen, towermen and signal
men in the Chicago district at their
meeting here to decide whether a
strike vote shall be taken to enforce
their interpretation of an award
made by former Director General
McAdoo last December. The con
ference will be continued.
Washington, Oct. 28 Both
houses of congress paused in their
work to greet the king of the Bel
gians, his consort and their son. It
was the fiirst visit of a king to the
capitol and the lawmakers of the
nation gave a cordial welcome to the
democtatic soldier-ruler of Europe's
pluckiest little state.
King Albert is not given to long
speeches. His addresses, first in the
senate and then in the house, made
scarcely 600 words, ,but in them he
gave the Amercan army credit for
assuring victory in the war, paid
homage to the fallA and extended
his sympathy to the wounded. He
expressed his admiration for the
United States, acknowledged the
debt of the mqkers of Belgium's
constitution to those who framed
that of this country, predicted that
the ties binding the two nations
never would be broken and offered
thanks to all the Americans who
aided his people in the war.
There was little ceremonial in the
visit to congress, but there was no
mistaking the warmth of the greet
ing given the royal Belgians and
the earnestness of the king in his
addresses was evident. The gal
leries were crowded. Justices of the
supreme court, senators and spec
tators rose and applauded vigorously
as the tall, erect figure of the king
strode down the aisle beside Sen
ator Lodge. Behind him came the
prince, escorted by Senator Hitch
cock. A few moments later the hand
clapping changed to cheers as
Queen Elizabeth, gowned in white
and wearing a wine colored cloak of
velvet, appeared in the executive
gallery with the wife of Vice Presi
dent Marshall.' Staid members of
the upper house forgot their dignity
in their admiration for the little
woman who .had followed her hus
band through the trenches in Bel
gium. Seated with Cummins.
. The king was escorted to a seat
besides Senator Cummins, who was
presiding as president pro tern, and
who greeted him with high praise
for his moral courage and his gal
lantry on the field. Prince Leopold
was seated on his father's right.
Grouped about them, carrying the
swords they wear only on cere
monial occasions, were Lieut Gen,
Baron Jacques, one of Belgium's
greatest military leaders; Col. Til-
kens, aide to his majesty, and Major
Count D'Oultremont, adjutant of the
court. With them .were Maj. Gen.
William M. Wright and Rear Ad
miral Andrew 1. Long, the kings
American aides: Ambassador Brand
Whitlock and Baron De Cartier De
Marchienne, the Belgian ambassa
Albert was interrupted more than
once by applause during his hrief
address and there was another dem
onstration of approval when he had
finished. Later he and his son met
the senators individually.
The scene in the house was a
repetition of thatin the senate. On
the Moor were the children ot many
of the members and their cheers
were as enthusiastic as those of their
fathers. The king was sighted be
fore his coming had been heralded
and the house and galleries rose to
greet him. There was another burst
of applause when he was introduced,
and an even louder one when he had
Decorated with D. S. M.
. King Albert was the central figure
later in the day in a ceremony more
picturesque if less important than
his visit to the capitol. It was en
acted in the drawing room of the
home of Breckinridge Long, where
he is a guest, when Secretary of War
Baker pinned upon his breast, by
direction of President Wilson, thft
American Distinguished Service
Pershing, commander of. Amer
ica's forces in the field, was there
to greet the leader of Belgium's
armies. With him were General
March, General Jacques, his broad
chest covered with the ribbons de
noting decorations from many coun
tries; General Wright, Admiral
Long and Prince Leopold, Albert
wore no decoration upon his lieu
tenant general's uniform until that
of America was pinned there and the
only ribbon on Pershing's tunic de
noted the war cross of Belgium.
The king, queen and their son
were the guests at dinner tonight of
Vice President and Mrs. Marshall.
Senate Fight on Peace Pact
at Standstill on Tuesday
Washington, t)ct. 28. The senate
fight over the peace treaty was at a
standstill Tuesday, the only refer-
'ences to the document .during the
long session being incidental to the
Tomorrow the leaders hope to get
a vote on the last of the amendments
reported by the foreign relations
committee, that by Senator Moses,
republican, New Hampshire, to ex
clude all of the British dominions
from taking part in any league deci
sions affecting any one of them.
wood says troops GETS 2B EGGS A DAY
TO BE KEPT HEREI limn rnnii ai iiruo
nun, rituiii ji nuu
REAL "INSIDE" INFORMATION
When Constipated, Bilious, Headachy, Take
"Cascarets" for Liver and Bowels No "Shake Up"
gases, take the excess bile from the
liver and carry out of the colon and
bowels all the constipated waste
matter and poisons so you can
Cascarets tonight will make you
feel great by morning. They work
while you sleep never gripe, sicken
or cause any .inconvenience; they
cost-so little, too.
Are you keeping your bowels,
liver and stomach clean, pure and
fresh with Cascarets, or merely
whipping them into action every few
days with Salts, Cathartic Pills, Oil
or Purgative Waters?
Stop having a bowel wash-day.
Let Cascarets gently cleanse and
regulate the stomach, remove the
sour -and .fermenting food and -foul
"LONG AS NEEDED"
General Visits In Omaha On
His Way Back to
Maj. Gen. Leonard Wood visited
in Omaha yesterday, on his way
back to Chicago, after delivering a
Roosevelt address at Lincoln Mon
"I thought I would stop here a
day and look over the situation," he
said. "I find everything apparently
quiet. I told the acting mayor this
morning that we would keep troops
here as long as necessary. He told
me that it would be advisable to
maintain a guard at the court house
until at least the grand jury has
concluded ,its work."
The general was guest of honor
at the Omaha Athletic club at noon,
when Dr. E. C. Henry was host
at a private dinner party, which in
cluded Acting Mayor Ure.
Mrs. Frederick L. Devereux, 1706
South Thirty-second avenue, gave a
tea yesterday afternoon in honor of
General wood. The guests were:
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. T. Belt, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur A. Lowman, Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin B. Clarke, E. K. Hall of
New York, Marcus A Curran, Gen.
Chauncey Baker, Col. Sumner Wil
liams and Col. Edward B. Clark.
In the evening the general was
entertained at dinner at the Omaha
Athletic club by Walter W. Head,
vice-president of the Omaha Na
tional bank. There were about 25
General Wood visited Fort Oma
ha and Fort Crook yesterday after
noon, stating that there was nothing
significant in these visits. Hhe occu
pied the mayors office for two
hours yesterday morning when he
received a few callers, after a con
ference with the acting mayor.
Col. F. A. Grant was among the
General Wood returned to Chi
cago on a night train.
Utica Quiet After Riot.
Utica, N. Y., Oct. 28. Utica is
quiet following a riot here early
luesday by striking textile and
clothing workers, during which five
persons were shot by the police. The
wounded were members of a mob
of strikers which attacked a police
squad of 27 officers on duty at a
Chaa. C. Whit.. Well-Known Brmdar, TtlU
. How. Cottt Nothing to Try.
"I v Don Sung to tl utility Buff
Orpingtons and the egg yield inereaned
from 7 to 28 day. Don Sung a wonder
and I am now giving it to all my hens
regularly." Chas.- C. . White. Manager
Cherry Hill Farm, Hackville, Ind.
Mr. White ia the well known breeder
and exhibitor. He wrote the above letter
in December, after his test had ahown a
gain of II egKt a day from 84 ,hens. We
will make you the earn offer we made
him. Here it la:
Give your hens Don Sung and watch re
sults for one month. If you don't find that
it pays for itself and pays you a good
profit besides, simply tell us and your
money will be promptly refunded.
Don Sung (Chinese for egg-laying)
works directly on the egg-laying organs,
and is also a splendid tonic It is eanily
given in the feed, improves the hen's
health, makes her stronger and more ac
tive in any weather, and starts her laying.
Try Don Sung fur 80 days and if it
doenn't get you the eggs, no matter how
cold or wet the weather, your money will
be refunded by return mail. Get Don Sung
from your druggist or poultry remedy
dealer or send 50 cents for a package by
mail prepaid. Burrell-Dugger Co., 874
Columbia Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind.
Ma says there
ain't much work
all of us want
- from the ftfu
packaqe- V 5
Skinner's the Best
Macaroni and Spaghetti
made of Durum Wheat
Stops The Tickle
By Hmallng tha Throat
35o per Bottla
HOW TO GET RID
OF YOUR COLD
The quick way is to use Dr.
King's New Discovery.
DON'T put off until tonight what
you can do today. Step into
your druggist's and buy a bot
tle of Dr. King's New Discovery.
Start taking it at once. By the
time you reach home you'll be 6n
the way to recovery.
This standard family friend has
been breaking colds, coughs, grippe
attacks, and croup for more than
fifty years. It's used wherever
sure-fire relief is appreciated. Chil
dren and growriups alike can use it
there is no disagreeable after
effect. Your druggist has it. 60c.
and bottles. j
Bowels Begging for Help
Torpid liver pleading for assist
ance? How careless to neglect these
things when Dr. King's New Life
Pills so promptly, mildly, yet ef
fectively come to their relief I
Leaving the system uncleaned,
clogged bowels unmoved, results In
health-destructive after-effects. Let
stimulating, tonic-in-action Dr.
King's New Life Pills bring you the
happiness bf recular. normal
and liver functioning. Keep feeling
in, aomg tne work or a man or
woman who finds relish in if All
You Can't Brush Or
Wash Out Dandruff
The onlv snr vnv fn (rot mf i
dandruff is to Hissnlvo if fhon vmi
destroy it entirely. To do this, get
about four ounces of ordnary liquid
arvon ; apply it at night when retir
ing; use enough to moisten the scalp
and rub it in gently with the finger
Do this tonight, and by morning,
most if not fill nf vnnr Hanrli-nf ,;il
be .gone, and three or four more
jpplications will completely dissolve
and entirely destroy every single
den and trarn nf it nn maffm. v,nm
much dandruff you may have.
iou wiu und, too, that all itch
in? and HlVo-inC nf tho enaln nrJlt
eo" v v.w Dva,, will
stop at once, and your hair will be
fluffy, lustrous, glossy, silky and
Soft, and look nnri fool a
You can get liquid arvon at any
druer store. It. ia i
never fails to do the work.
OMAHA MP P.
VWP'Vni' 4.1. I
Why suffer) Dr. Kinsman's Ailima keasdy
fives instant relief. 25 years ot success. B
60c at all draes-irtt. Avoid all substitutes. H
DON'T NEGLECT A
Buy and keep handy a bottle of
pain-relieving Sloan a Liniment.
TT OTT noorl it. wTion im.v..nt
Y ed rheumatic twinge starts
exposure -sciatica, lumbago, sore
muscies, gnu joints, neuralgia. For
got all about buying another bottle
and keeping it handy, didn't you?
Get it today play safe you may
need it tonight 1
This famous counter-irritant
penetrates without rubbing and
scatters the congestion. The pain
or ache is soon relieved, no stained
skin. Thousands of regular users
keep it handy for emergency they
don't suffer needlessly. Three sizes
at all druggists 35c, 70c, $1.40.
For Super fluouB Hair
The Leadina Seller for 10 Years
QUICK SURE SAFE RELIABLE
Vac Fresh as Wanted
Ask Your Dealer - Ha Know
FEW FOLKS HAVE
GRAY HAIR NOW
Druggist Says Ladies are
Using Recipe of Sage
: Tea and Sulphur.
Hair that loses its color and lus
tre, or when it fades, turns gray,
dull and lifeless, is caused by a lack
of sulphur in the hair. Our grand
mother made up a mixture of Sage
Tea and Sulphur to keep her locks
dark and beautiful, and thousands
of women and men who value that
even color; that beautiful dark
shade of hair which is so attractive,
use only this old-t.ime recipe.
Nowadays we get this famous
mixture improved by the addition of
other ingredients by asking at any
drug store for a bottle of "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound,"
which darkens the hair so naturally,
so evenly, that nobody can possibly
tell it has been applied. You just
dampen a sponge or sott brush with
it and draw this through your hair,
taking one small strand at a timfj.
By morning the gray hair disap
pears; but what delights the ladies
with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Compound is that, besides beautiful
ly darkening the hair after a few
applications, it also brings back the
gloss and lustre and gives it an ap
pearance of abundance,
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