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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 24, 1919)
THE BEE; OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1919.
Police Kept On Jump Answer
ing Robbery Calls During
Night, But Make No
Robbers spent a busy and profit
able night in Omaha Monday night,
the most daring outbreak of law
lessness being four burglaries in the
same apartment houses. - . . v
Officers from central police sta
. tion were kept on the jump answer
, ing calls, but they failed to capture
any of the robbers.
Two unmasked robbers entered
the home of Mrs. Ella Johnson, 1907
North Twenty-fourth street, about
1:30 a. m, and at the point of a gun
robbed her of $26.
Mrs. Johnson was asleep In bed
and awakened to find the . bandits
standing over her with a revolver.
They compelled her to tell them
where she kept her pocketbook.
Then they took the money and es
caped through a window, by which
,( they had entered. . v
Four burglaries were staged in
' one apartment house, Drake Court,
Twenty-second and Jones streets.
The prowlers used "jimmies" in each
instance, prying open a window or
door to obtain entrance.
, E. Youscn, Apartment 137, report
ed the loss of an overcoat, a suit of
clothes and $123. The thieves forced
a window. Jewelry and wbmen's
wearing apparel were taken from
Apartment 114, occupied by A. M.
Sorenson.. The burglars "jimmied"
the front door of Mrs. Louise Chris
tenson'a apartment and stole a
J. R. Morris, 649 South Nineteenth
avenue, told police that burglars
broke a latch on a rear window at
his home and ransacked the house.
Men's clo)hing and $55 were taken.
Thieves gained entrance through
a rear window at the Basket Store,
2407 Cuming street, and rifled the
cash register. They obtained 50
V pennies and a check for $5.
Reuben's Grocery Again.'
For the fifth time within . three
months burglars entered the gro
cery store of H. Reuben, Sherman
, avenue and Lake street, Monday
n night and made their get-away with
loot worth $300, according to Mr.
Entrance was gained to the place
through a transom over the front
,i door. Insurance papers tnat naa
been left in. an open safe in the
store were also taken by the
burglars, Mr. Reuben said.
The loot ' consisted of canned
goods and tobaccos. ' ,
Sciple Retains State
Title Against Cahn
At the Symes parlors last night
E. A. Sciple was successful in de
fending the state balkline billiard
title against Albert Cahn by the
" score of 300 to ?06.
Both players started very slowly,
.( using the first 15 innings for totals
- of less than 40 points each, but the
remainder of the play was much.
r i. il i i i -i ......
lasier, except inai v-ann iounu very
J r 1 . . -1 . ,U.M..1.A
Ullllwuil opening suuis uuuuguuui
the game, resulting in the 94 lead
Sciple lead an average of 5.26
with high runs of 31, 26 and 21, and
Cahn averaged 3.68 with tuns of
22, 16 and 15.- Harry Swmes will
play Sciple Tuesday evening, Jan
uary 20. V
, Mayor Urges Patronage of
Actors' Benefit Performance
Mayor Smith urges popular sup
port of the actors' fund benefit to
be held in the Boyd . theater Friday
afternoon. The mayor's statement
to the public follows:
, "During the world war, no class
of citizens was more generous in its
response to appeals for assistance
in every patriotic work than were
actors and actresses. They Stopped
their work and gave their time and
energy from early in the morning
until late at night, during all kinds
of weather, to aid in every patriotic
and charitable campaign. They made
tlrfeir appeals from the stage, from
1 the sidewalk, from the street, from
trucks, from the stock yard chutes
from every place where they could
be heard. Though their efforts, mil
lions were raised in the name of
" charity and patriotism.
1 "An effort is now being made to
raise a fund to care for the aged and
infirm in that profession. Donations
are not asked, but on Friday after
' noon, December 26, an exceedingly
high, class entertainment will be
eriven at the Bvd theater, and the
. money received from the sale of
tickets will go into this fund. I
urge the people of Omaha to buy
liberally of these tickets and attend
... Ze r fn ... I -
tots periormance. . i ou win not oniy
spend a delightful afternoon but you
" will show your gratitude to these
. people. They have no solicitors at
work but want this response to be
voluntary on the part of the people.
Let us fill the Boyd opera house to
its capacity." -
Boycott of Chicago Women
Forces Down Prices of Eggs
Chicago, Dec 23. Reorganization
of Illinois women to combat the
high cost of living today was given
credit by the state fair price com
I mission for driving down in two
days the retail selling price of fresh
eggs from 77 cents to 65 cents a
dozen. "Watch them tumble some
more, and butter, potatoes, high
' priced coffee and the ' other high
flyers with them," said Major A. A.
bprague, chairman of the commis-
"No one will eat fresh eggs now,'
- he added. "No housewife will buy
a fresh egg, all this week. Seventy
thousand women nave joined the
fight against high prices. .
Two Airmen Killed.
Riverside, Cal., Dec. 23. Second
Lieutenant Herbert Tuchborne of
. Mt Vernon, N. Y., and Private Alis
ter Lima of San Luis Obispo, Cal.,
were killed at March field, the
army aviation field near here, when
. their airplane tell 2,000 feet '
DINNER AND GIFT
TREE ENJOYED AT
C. OF C MEETING
Membership and Good Fellow
ship Committees Receive
Santa Claus made his appearance
at the Chamber of Commerce last
night to the enjoyment of nearly
100 members of the, membership
and goodfellowship committees. A
large Christmas tree was placed in
the center of the dinning room,
scintillating with tinsel and bright
Hundreds of gifts, including auto
mobile tires, automobile oil. a ton
of coal, electric appliances, and sev
eral bags of sugar were distributed
by Santa Claus. after a real turkey
dinner, withrranberry sauce n'every-
thing was served.
Singing led by Charlie Gardner,
with "Eddie" Kahn at the piano,
fairly lifted the roof of the 18th
floor of the Woodmen of the World
building. Everything from jazz
numbers to classics were sung and
resung. ; -. . .
"East Meets West," the Omaha
picture which is sponsored by the
Chamber of Commerce, was given
its first showing during the even
ing. 1 ... i
By Judge Redick for
His Conduct of Case
Thomas Brady, Omaha attorney.
was publicly reprimanded by-Dis
trict Judge Redick in court, Octo
ber 4 for "deceitful, oppressive, un
ethical, unjust and unprofessional
The reprimand was not so public.
however, that news of it came out
side the court room until yester
day. , .
The case grew out of the trial of
Albert R. Butters. North Twenty-
fourth street photographer, tried
and found guilty and sentenced to
six months in the county ml for
aiding in the delinquency of children.
Butters complained to Judge Red
ick that Brady had refused to re
turn $600 in Liberty bonds and war
savings stamps which he had turned
over to him while he was his at
torney and surety.
Judge Kectick immediately ap
pointed Charles A. Goss, Raymond
M. Orossman and W. C. Fraser as
a committee to investigate the
charges made by Butters. The com
mittee made a scathing report, "de
nouncing as "oppression and extor
tion" the actions of Mr. Brady in his
dealings with Butters.
following the report the commit
tee to Judge Redick, Mr. Brady
made voluntary restitution to But
ters, according to the records.
Boy Scouts Will Hold
Winter Camp of Three
Days This Week End
Boy Scout officials have announc
ed a winter entertainment at Camp
Gifford, opening Friday and closing
Sunday night Camp Director, Otis
E. Smith will make - his debut to
Omaha scouts at this time. Each
of the 41 scoutmasters throughout
the city has been asked to recom
mend from one to four scouts for
Those selected will be given a
course ,in the duties of the non-commissioned
officer, '''his includes pa
trol leaders, assistant patrol leaders
and special instructors. After three
days of intensive training at camp
Gifford these scouts will be able to
return to their own troops and as
sist the scoutmasters in raising the
standard of work.
The camp mess hall has been lined
with rpofing paper and two large
wood stoves have been installed, in
addition the sleeping accommoda
tions have also been improved. Sev
eral hours each day have been set
aside for regular outdoor scout, ac
tivity, such as tracking, nature
study, fire building, chopping, scouts'
pace and astronomy. Ample , time
will be devoted to the winter sports
of coasting, skiing and snowballing.
bpecial instructors will visit camp
to present nature work and-other
scoutcraft features to the boy lead
In outtmar on this camp Omaha- is
taking the lead among cities of the
United States in furnishing training
schools tor-boy leaders. -
Walnut Hill M. E. Church
to Hold Christmas Program
The Walnut Hill M. E. Sunday
school, ' Forty-first and Charles
streets, will give the following pro
gram Christmas Eve. December 24.
at 7:30: Opening, Sunday school
orchestra; Christmas carols, audi
ence led by G. W. Campbell; scrip
ture reading, F. C. Win'slow, pastor;
ntn. G. W. Camobell.
Recitation, Robert Day; song, be
ginner's department; recitation, sev
ens primary department cniiaren;
recitation. Shirley Harden: duet,
Helen McCarger and Mary Louise
Lay ten; recitation, Florence boren
son: recitation. Tames Layten.
Recitation, three girls from Mrs.
Campbells class; duet, Dorothy
Gordon and Vera Hathaway; reci
tation, Ruth Vest, Grace Woodruff,
Marjorie Yoder and Louise McCar
ger; duet, Margaret Woodruff and
Alice Day; reading, Mary Day.
Orchestra selections while Santa
Claus lights the Christmas tree and
presents gifts to the children.
OF HARRY NEW
IS NOT A POSE
Testimony Introduced at Mur
der Case Shows Prisoner's
Attitude One of Long ,
- ' Standing.
Los Angeles, Dec 23. Harry
New's strange court room manner
his almost motionless attitude and
his staring straight ahead of him
continually is. not a pose but a
practice of long standing, according
to testimony introduced today in the
trial on a charge of having mur
dered his sweetheart, Freda L. Les
ser. This testimony came from E. M.
McCumber, formerly a prisoner
with New in the county jail. Mc
Cumber said New frequently sat at
the window of his cell and gazed
into space for hours at a time, mo
tionless and never uttering a word.
McCumber's testimony was the
outstanding feature of the defense
efforts today to show New was un
"Not Right" Mentally.
McCumber said he had noticed
other things about New which
caused him to believe the accused
was "not right" mentally.
For instance, he said, New fre
quently rolled up his trousers legs,
one at a time, and studied them with
much seeming concern.
New made a pet of one of. the
jail cats, according to the witness.
But one day when he was playing
with the cat McCumber told him
his pet was likely to scratch him,
McCumber testified, on which New
flew into a rage and threw the ani
mal out of his cell some yards down
The defense is laying much stress
on the alleged effect on the mind of
the accused by his brooding . over
what counsel termed the "sad cir
cumstance of his birth."
Doubt American Wife
Of Former Turkish
f rer i it oi
Umcial nere olain
New York, Dec. 23. The State
department has been asked to verify
the report that Djelai Munif Bey,
former Turkish consul general in
New York, and his wife, have been
murdered by revolutionists in Buda
pest, Herbert J. Lyall, attorney for
Djelai Munif's interests in the
United States, announces. He said
he doubted the truth of the report,
as he had received a letter from the
consul general last Monday stating
that his wife, formerly Mildred Des
mond of Colorado Springs, Colo.,
had committed suicide while visit
ing at an estate near Budapest.
The letter from Djelai Munif was
dated "August, 1919, Budapest," but
the postmark indicated it had been
mailed in November. It stated that
Madame Djelai "depressed and sufr
fering from nervousness" trought
about by the lack of food and con
ditions ;n general in Hungary, had
committed suicide at the Garden Al
masy estate, near Budapest
Previous to getting the letter Mr.
Lyall said he had received a black
bordered postcard in France from
Djelai Munif announcing his wife's
death. . . . ; , i
Tail6r Left $35,000
By Will of Father;
Harrv Martin. 1911 South Thirty-
fourth street, a tailor in the Pax
ton block, is bequeathed $35,000 by
the will of his father, Abraham Mar
tin, who died December 16. Appli
cation to probate his will was made
in county court yesterday by the
United States Trust company,
named executor m the will under
date of December 4.
The value of the estate is named
as upward of $100,000. 1
Mr. Martin bequeaths $300 to
Temple. Israel, $100 to the Wise
Memorial hospital, $100 to the As
sociated Jewish Charities, $1,000
each to four granddaughters who
live in Chicago, and leaves the re
mainder to be divided into equal
shares among his son, Harry Mar
tin, of Omaha, and his daughters.
Mrs. Fannie Cohn and Mrs. Anna
Herzka of Chicago. . ,
.These three children are to re
ceive the income from the property
in equal shares for five years and
then are to receive the principal."
Wife Says She Took
Husband Back Once;
; Now Wants Divorce
Josephine Sallee married Jesse
Sallee July 16, 1919, sued him for di
vorce the first time October 28, 1919,
took him back for another trial No
vember 10, 1919, and sued him for
divorce. again in district court yes
terday. She says that after she had yield
ed to his pleadings and given him
another chance he abused and struck
ehr and she alleges she is now a
nervous wreck. She asks for an or
der of court restraining him from
molesting her. She also wants her
maiden name, Hoefler restored to
The FLATIRON Cafe
Will serve an old-fashioned Christmas dinner in
delightful new-fashioned way from 12:30 to 3 on
Roast Turkey for $1.50 a plate,
Duck at $1.25, and Chicken for
$1.00 with all kind of accompany
ing home-made goodies.
Fncrt Vol. Cm- 17 1 X ...
e7 17th and St Marys Av, 3rgg
Cash Bonuses to Employes
From Many Big Omaha Firms
Omaha Concerns Reward Faithful Service With Sub
stantial Christmas Remembrances, Many, Taking
Form of Salary Percentage Turkeys and Candy
Also Figure Among Yuletide Gifts.
Christmas will be a merry one for
thousands of .people employed ' by
large industrial concerns of Omaha,
for Christmas bonuses and presents
from employers to employes have
never been more generous, v
Jobbing houses, many of them
employing as high as 1,000 people,
are ( remembering ' employes with
either presents or gifts of money.
Each and every employe of the Mc-Cord-Brady
Co. is to receive extra
two weeks' pay.
More than 400 large turkeys will
be given to the married employes of
the-Paxton & Gallagher Co. This
has been the custom of the company
for many years, a custom that is be
coming more and more expensive,
judging from prices on turkeys, but
C." H. Pickens, general manager,
says the custom will never be dis
continued. Unmarried employes are
given a five-pound box of candy
each. .. '
Many Cash Bonuses. '
The Byrne & Hammer Dry Goods
Co., is another wholesale house
which plans to make its employes'
Christmas a happy one by giving a
cash present. The amount to be
given depends on the length of serv
ice of the individual employe.
The First National, Omaha Na
tional and United States National
banks, three of the larger downtown
banks, will award employes 10 per
cent of their annual salary, accord
ing to announcement of officials.
The American Smelting Works
will give Christmas trees to each of
its employes, and following a time
honored custom, will give employes
a Christmas party, at which presents
for the children will be furnished.
Athletic Club Fund.
Salaried employes of clubs will
also be well remembered. At the
Athletic club, where a no-tipping
rule is rigidly enforced, a printed
form has been sent out to all mem
bers, giving them an opportunity to
subscribe as high as $5 to a fund for
employes. It reads: ,
"Have the salaried employes of
this club served you faithfully and
well during the last year, and with
out the slightest expectation of a
tip? If you now desire to express
your appreciation of their efforts to
please you, you can do so by sub
scribing to their Christmas fund.
For observance of the no-tip rule,
-and for such donations as you care
to give, not to exceed $5, you have
the thanks of the house committee."
Subscriptions are coming in thick
and fast, according to Fred W.
Rothery,. resident manager of the
club, and each employe is assured of
a worthwhile gift.
Members of the Omaha club have
subscribed $1,400 to a fund which
will be divided by the house com
mittee among the 32 employes of the
Grain Men Remembered.
The Chamber of Commerce has
also raised a fund for salaried em
One of the largest Christmas
bonuses given by grain dealers will
be received by employes of the Up
dike Grain Co. It was stated at the
Updike office that every employe of
the company would receive between
IS and 20 per cent of his yearly
salary. . . " -' ' ; '
This is a remarkably high bonus,
grain men say, considering the rath
er poor business showing during the
year, due to railroad conditions, the
coal shortage and exceptionally cold
Stock Salesman From
Omaha Kills Himself
Because of a Woman
Fargo, N. D., Dec. 23. (Special
Telegram.) W. Stengton, stock
salesman, who registered in the
Fargo hotel here four days ago from'
Omaha, Neb., committed suicide last
night by swallowing poison.
In a letter which officials said was
addressed to a married woman at
Wichita, Kan., whose name they re
fused to divulge, Stengton wrote
that because he "could not live with
her, he could not live without her,"
and that everything would . be over
by the time she received the letter.
stengton stated in the note that
he had no relatives in the United
States. Officials have communicated
with the Wichita woman.
The name Stengton does not apr
pear in the Omaha city or telephone
directories. Police authorities have
no record of such a man in the city.
Officers Buy Christmas !
- Tree for Police Station
Turnkey Charlie Plotts and Desk
Sergeant Frank Rose played Santa
Claus last night at the Central po
lice station. Officers Woods and
Sinclair contributed with Rose and
Plotts to buy a Christmas tree for
the police station. Sergeant Tom
Baughman rigged un the tree with
colored lights. Prisoners going into
the police station thought the ar
resting officers had made a mistake.
Everybody got a present Captain
Henry Heitfeld gave each man on
the crew a lot of work and they in
turn gave the reporters abuse.
Henry Harder Funeral to Be
Held From Home in Millard
.Funeral services for Henry Har
der, 77 years old, who died at nis
linmr l'n Millard Mondav. will be
held at 2 this afternoon from the
residence. Burial will be in Moore i
rcmptprir. Mr. Harder died follow
incr a stinrr illness. ' He was bom in
Germany, September 24, 1842, and
emigrated to tne junitea aiaies in
1886. He is survived Dy two aaugn-
t.rc Wfo Hot-man Knrh of Millard
and' Mrs. W. R. Patrick of Omaha,
and one son, jonn naraer.
Pedestrian Run Down; .
Reckless Driving Charged
. Louis Chasler, 2825 Douglas
street, was arrested last night and
charged with reckless driving when
his automobile ran down E. . P.
Giles, Twenty-fifth and Miami
streets,' at the corner of Twenty
fourth and Corby streets. Giles suf
fered severe cuts about the head.
Chasler was released under $50 bond.
Want a Fur Collar
On Your Overcoat?
This fall and winter ,we
we have made many fur
collars out of old muffs or
capes, by cutting out the
best of the fur and piecing
Hardly a home but pos
sesses some discarded fur
garment that could be
used to make a fine over
Come in and talk to us.
We do all kinds of alter
ing and repairing, also re
lining, v '.
151S Jones St. Phon Doug. 963'
So. Side, 4708 So. 24th. Phone So. 1Z63
GUY LIGGETT,' President
P. S. We pay pottage one way on aT
out-of-town order. Write for price
ARMY GOODS FOR SALE
THE NEBRASKA ARMY & NAVY SUPPLY CO.
1619 HOWARD STREET
1619 HOWARD STREET
OPEN TO 9 P. M. SATURDAY.
O. D. Blanket!, brand new, heavy, wonderful value, at $8.75
Just received a carload of 2-ply sanded roofing paper, 2 squares (216 sq. ft.)
per roll, at . $3.25
Just received a shipment of brand new O. D. Genuine Army Issue Shirts in
IS, IS1, and 16, only, at.; $SM
U. S. Jerkins or Leather Vests, with O. D. Lining S7.S7
U. S. Humane Metal Horse Collars S3 JO
U. S. White Canvas Barrack Bags, each .$1.2
U. S. Army Raincoats or Slickers, used. ........ ................$3.48
U. S. Army Wool Blankets $6JM
U. S. Marina Blankets, all wool 6.BO
Cotton Double Blankets, 72x84, in gray, brown, or plaid, brand new, while '
they last J 4 SSJM
U. S. Army Regulation Tents, 16x16, with a 3-ft. wall, pyramid shape, extra
heavy duck canvas. These tents cost the government up to $100. Have
been used in service. Our special offer- .$38.00
U. S. Army Cot Beds, all Iron, with Simmons Ssgless Springs.. $8.69
U. S. Army Munson Field Shoes, brand new, at a price of..." .$6.98
Army Munson last fleece-lined Shoes; just the thing for cold weather. .... .$6.98
Army Munson Infantry Shoes, genuine oak soles, brand new. sal Dries oK. .$6.98
Cotton Plaid Mackinaw, heavy
Wool Mackinaw, plaids
Three-fourths Sheep-lined Coats, moleskin
Ulster Sheep Lined Coats, moleekin $26.80
Corduroy Sheep-lined Vest without sleeves, all sixes, brand new at.. $7.80
Corduroy Vests, leather-lined and leather sleeves, sizes 48 and 80 ..$12.50
Leather Veet. moleekin leather lined, with leather sleeves ....$9.49,
Leather moleskin, leather-lined Veets, with glove-leather eleeves ..$1049
Overalls, brand new, union made, with bib; also jackets, at a price of ...... .$1.98
Khaki Unionalls, brand new, union made.... .$2.98
Khaki or brown Flannel Shirts, brandnew, wool, at. ..................... .$4.98
Silkilin Khaki Kerchiefs, 2 for ., 28c
Wool Union Suits, brand new, per suit .........................,........$3.79
Wool Undershirts , $1.68
Wool Drawer 4 $1.68
Khaki Sweaters, without sleeves, brand new, at ............$4-68
Khaki Sweaters, with sleeves, brand new $848
Sweaters with shawl collars, brand new, gray, oxford or brown, at .....$4.68
Barb Wire, painted, 60 lb. roll.., $2.87
Pork and Bean, per can.
Per case, 24 cans
Crackers, 4 boxes for...
Medium weieht erav Socks ....49c
All Wool Socks, black, used but thor
oughly renovated; in dozen lot only;
wuit tney last
U. S. Army gray socks, wool,
Wool Socks, heavy.
Cotton Socks, brand new. per do.. $1.68
Cashmere socks, per pair ...39c
Per dozen - $4.80
Whit Jumbo Wool Socks, extra heavy,
alsq gray, at 98c
Cray or brows wool socks, light,
TO OUT-OF-TOWN BUYERS We ship goods exactly a advertised. Make order
out plainly. Includ money order or draft. No. C O. D.'a shipped. If ordered by
parcel peat includ postage. You are assursd of prompt and atifactory (bipment.
v . REFERENCE Stats Bank of Omaha. , .
' "l . Make Money Order or Draft payable to
THE NEBRASKA ARMY & NAVY SUPPLY CO.
1619 Howard St. i 1 1619 Howard St.
CALL MEETING TO
OF COKE MINERS
President Alexander Howat,
Issues Call, Upon Release
Indianapolis, Dec. 23. A call for
a meeting Friday of the executive
board of the Kansas district of the
United Mine Workers, at which
steps to end the strike of 1,000 em
ployes of the Central Coal and Coke
company will be taken was issued
late today by Alexander Howat,
president of the district, before leav
ing for His home at Pittsburgh, Kan.
Howat was released from jail to
day, where he had been sent follow
ing a preliminary hearing on con
tempt of court charges by Federal
Judge Anderson" yesterday after he
ad agreed to use his influence to
end the local strike. His call for
the district meeting followed a tele-
cram sent to the Kansas district by
William Green, international secretary-treasurer
of the mine workers,
ordering the strikers to return to
Aged Omaha Woman Dies as
Result of Fall On Street
Word has been received in Oma
ha that "Mrs. Catherine Frances
Bartlett Collins', 90 years old, mother
of. Mrs. T. H. McDearmon, 4822
Capitol avenue, died at Excelsior
Springs, December 14. She had been
making her home with her daugh
ter in Omaha for the past three
Death was directly caused by a
fall on the street in . Excelsior
Springs, November 1, according to
the reports received. Besides Mrs.
McDearmon, Mrs. Collins is sur
vived by three sons, R. H. Collins,
president of the Cadillac Motor Co.,
of Detroit, H. B. Collins of Swift
& Co. of Chicago, and W. W. Col
lins of East San Diego, Cal., and
another daughter, Mrs. H. Clay
Stewart of Roosevelt, Wash.
Burial was in Forest Hill ceme
tery at Kansas City, Mo.
Habeas Corpus Wins
The Release of Four
" 'Alleged 'Highjackers
Four or five men, arrested De
cember 6 and charged with "high
jacking" the home of Mrs. Katherine
Allison, 410 , South . Thirty-ninth
street, the night of Deceftiber 5, were
released by, District Judge Redick
yesterday as the result of habeas
corpus proceedings. 1
The judge, however, held them on
charges of possessing burglar tools
and fixed their bonds at $1,000 each.
The four men released front
charges of "high jacking" are Frank
O'Neill, Dave Gilinsky, A. F. Pier
son and Art Williams. The judge
found the evidence against William
Larsen sufficient to hold him for
trial on the "highjacking" charge.
O'Neill was arrested Monday on
a state warrant charging that he :
"usurped a public office" by repre
senting himself to bea state officer.
His case was continued in Central
police court yesterday until Janu
OF UR GREAT
I Which begins Friday, December j
( 26th at prices that have been
BuRGESS-ta Go; ipm
t if An attractive drawing puts life and pep into I '
L' Our Artists fi '
' mJnL are at your service, always capable to meet i!QLjji ,
ill your every want, whether it be newspaper or (JjVi.vS
f 'lj jPf commercial advertising or illustrating. S VJi
K Engravings j W ,
jTj Years of experience enables us to produce tj8) l
MI - COPPER HALF TONES, 'V ' .. , W (HI
111 ZINC HALF TONES, , f J 111
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FjlA and plates for two or more colors J pll
efeT n last longer, prints cleaner and causes the ' 111
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jfflM Bee Engraving Co. J tfj&
JgJVx TYLER 1000. OMAHA. ' i )f
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