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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1920)
THE "SEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 2f 1920.
Fort Crook Army
Men Have Lcfng
Many of Officers Recently
Assigned for Duty Here Have
Commanded Units in
Ott'iccrs, with long service records,
are arriving at Port Crook.
' f CoL Fred V. S. Chamberlain, "in
fantry, lias reported for duty as mil
itia officer, seventh coips area. Hp.
(erved with the second infantry in
L'l'ba, the Philippine islands and Ha
ivaii from 189V to 1912 as second
lieutemnt, first lieutenant and cap
tain. He served on the Mexican
:order district during the summer
f 1918. s s
Col. Chamberlain organized and
ma in command of the 812th pio
' " infantry at Camp .Grant. ; 111.,
'in i..c l-tter part of the summer of
J ;15. . , h; d his regiment ready
for overs.;. a . . 'V , but was turned
hack at the po. . v. .mbr.:kation on
account of the armistice.
, Capt. W. M. Robertson has report
ed at headquarters, seventh cdrps
nrca, for duty as assistant to the
corps inspector. Captain Robertson
graduated from the United States
military academy in 1912: He was
on duty in France from June, 1919
to February, 192(j
Assistant Cfctef of Staff.
Lieut. Col. Claude Fries, gen
i ral staff, recently reported for duty
:.t Tort Crook as assistant chief of
i . -.ii for war plans and training of
nie seventh corps area. lie is a
graduate of the Pennsylvania Mili
tary college, the Army School of
the Line, the Armv- Staff college
and the General Staff College of the
A. K. V. He served in the Spanish
American war, the Philippine insur
rection, the campaigns against the
hostile Moras of Mindanao, and in
She world war in France. He was
promoted lieutenant colonel on July
f, 1920. Soon after his detail in
(he general staff corps he was as
signed to his present station.
Ma j. Carroll B. Hodges, who at
tained his rank in the world war, has
recently . reported for duty at the
fort for assignment with the Seventh
corps area as assistant to the corps
area inspector. ' He commanded a
battaliou at he Lut reserve officers'
training camp at Plattsburg bar
racks, N. Y., in 1917, and was di
rector of the small arms department
and acting director of the engineer
department of the infantry school of
arms at Fort Sill. Okl.
West Point Graduate.
, Lieut. Col. Clyffard Game, quar
termaster of the Seventh corps area,
graduated from West Point in 1899
and served in the First, Sixth and
11th infantry. He served in the Mo'ro
campaign in the Philippines in 1902,
the Cuban occupation in 1906-07 and
the Mexican "punitive" expedition
under General Pershing in 1916-17.
During the World war Col. Game
served as division quartermaster of
the 30th division.
Lieut Col. R. K. Craven, finance
department, reported for duty at the
fort on September 22 as finance of
ficer. Colonel Cravens is a veteran
of , the Spanish-American war, and
saw service with th-40th infantry
in the Philippine islands from De
cember, 1899, to May 22. 1901.
Maj. A. M. Graham has reported
for duty at the fort and is acting
as judge advocate of the Seventh
area. A veteran , of the Spanish
American war, ' Major Graham
served abroad during the" world war
as lieutenant colonel ' and colonel
from April 18, 1918, to December
23. 1919. ,,' . . .
Fanny Ward's Lost Smile
Is Tragedy, French Think
Paris, Sept. 26. Under the head
ing, "The Lost Smile," the austere
and. literary French newspaper, t"Lc
Temps," has devoted a . column, to
the "new face"" df .Fanny Ward,
American cinema actress,
"Knowing from) experience that
wrinkles are glaringly visible in
films," says the Temps, '. severely,
"this martyr to the screen has had
the flesh of her face drawn together
and tightened, thus suppressing the
"But In suppressing her wrinkles
the beautiful American ! actress has
also suppressed her smile. ,
"Here is a face wln'chcan reflecj
on its limpid mirror astonishment,
passion, anger,, horror and desire,
but which will never again be capa
blc of expressing even the tiniest
"It is a story from the pen of Poe
i in real life. German literature has
already made us familiar with the
man who lost his shadow, butjhow
mediocre Pierre Schlemihl : appears
to us now that we are confronted
with the romance of the woman
has losti her smile I" .
-Jcc Cream Soda Gains x
Popularity in Gay Pare'e
Paris. Sept. 26. After, making a
somewhat disappointing start the ice
cream soda is slowly gaining ground
in Paris in competition with the
vh61e category of French and Amer
' ican alcoholic drinks, ranging from
vermouth chassis to the kick-producing
martini and Jack Rose cock
tails. It is a bit too early to make an
predictions, but it seems likely tha
the number of soda fiends will have
at least tripled before another year
rolls round. For the first time in
history Pris is really taking to the
tall glass of fizz and syrup and seven
soda emporiums now sport thenj
sctvet upon the boulevards.
Shorter Hours in House of
Commons Asked by Member
London, Sept. 26. Lloyd George
is to be asked to consider earlier Sit
tings and adjournments for flue
house of commons by Mr. William
Latin, M. P. . from Yorkshire, for
next fall, as 'long hours are too great
a strain on the members of parlia
ment. Mr. Lunn proposes that the
house commence the sittings at 10:30
.x ml and adjourn not later than 7:30
V- m. ,
Lived Over 100 Years.
Keokuk, la., Sept. 26. With the
death of James Haney, 101, Lee
'county has lost its oldest resident.
Haney, born in Ireland, first emi
grated to Canada, where he worked
as "a lumberjack. Later he came to
United States, enlisted in the
uiion army, and served through the
uvil war. , . , ' . 1
Waiting to Come to U. S.
I v. l&t - Hui,.v-iwi Ji
Polish refugees, mostly -Jews from towns-oii the outskirts of War
saw, waiting at the quarantine station at Danzig for transportation to
America. There are ten thousand refugees at the station, it is said, and
all are anxious to emigrate, to this country. "The photo, one of the first to
reach (his country since the Red drive, shows a group of the refugee
immigrants outside a steamship booking agency' at the station.
Main Campaign Issiie,
Chicago, 111., Sept? 26.- -(Special
Telegram.) "General dissatisfaction
Is the main issue wherever I have
been in this campaign," said Con
gressman Sydney Anderson of
Lanesboro, Minn., who stopped in
Chicago yesfTrday on his way to
take part in .the Indiana campaign.
"As far as I have observed in the
northwest, the league of nations, in
dustrial questions and taxation are
in third place in most politicaislis
cussions. Even the high cost of riving-
Js "regarded as in second place.
The railroads and even prohibition
are in fifth or sixth place. They are
all swallowed rp in the universal
"The people ,a,re so worn out with
the Wilson', administration that they
lump togetfte all the things it has
done and want "to get rid, of tiiem in
a bunch. In Minnesota there is no
democratic party worth mentioning.
Even former democrats do, not want
to makd any argument for their
partf. The whole Cox proposition
seems. dead in Minnesota."
Congressman Anderson predicts
that Minnesota will go by 80,000 to
100,000 for Harding and Coolidge.
Appeal to Dissolve '
Washington, Sept. 26. Dissolu
tion of an injunction granted by the
federal court at .'Memphis, restrain
ing, the American Column & Lum
ber Co and other defendant lumber
companies from engaging in a comi
bination to enhance the price of hardf
wood lumber was asked in a britf
filed in the supreme court by the
defendants. Appeals in the case
will be argued October 11. "
The lumber ' concerns alleged in
their brief that the evidence was in
sufficient to show that they were
engaged in a conspiracy to, manipu
late the, price of hardwood lumber.
They also argued that the com
pilation and distribution cf stocks,
production' and . sales reports
through which "the government al
leged .that they manipulated lumber
prices .was not. in itself an unlawful
Jlanqueter Tips Waiter "
. $1,000, Then Sues For It
San Francisco, Sept. 26. "A gift
is a gift." The law ays so, and
Frederick H. Warner jof southern
California has learned this at a cost
of $1,000. . . ... V
Warner gave a dinner party to
iricnus ai a lasniouauxe noiei iiere
last November and at the end of the
dinner Warner felt so good Jhat he
called Henry Goesscla' waiter, and
said: . , : yi ' 'T-
'Here is your tip.""-
" He handed over a $1,000 bond of
a lumber company. Next sday he de
manded that Goessel give the bond
back. The waiter refused. Warner
took the matter to court on the
charge of theft. The court held that
inasmuch as AVarner gave the bond
to Goessel in the presence of numer
ous persons a chartre of theft could
Jnot be maintained ' against .him.,, A
WUOr:,.;i -.: tYton MA : ! ...u.
ly Warner had this action dismissed,
as he found it wuld be useless to
prosecute i v
y : . v ; .
Slashes Union Rates
Hamuif nd, Ind., Sept. 26. Some
where uviit tly hills of Wisconsin
is a garage man who is either honest
or just poor at figures, in the-opinion
of Frank Martin. The other day
Frank and his family flivvered up. to
the Dalles of the Wisconsin. That
night "the car skidded in a rain
softened road and . slid until it
poised on the edge of a dangerous
BHy- . ..
Aid was summoned from a nearby
town and the garage chap . came
along, whistling andsiuging through
the downpour, poured hve gallons of
iuice into the flivver's innards, ad
justed the tire chains and coaxed
the' Mechine baclt into the road.
"How much?"'pondered tne happy
guy, scratching his head. "Oh, make
it 90 cents, I ain't been in bed very
Will Appoint Commission ' '
To Settle Italian Strike
' Rome, Sept. 26. Premier Giolitti
has decided to attempt the solution
of the metal workers' complications
by appointing a commission of man
ufacturers and workmenxto prepare
a settlement plan, it was stated to
day. , .
- The ' premier, according to Turin
advices, reached this decision after
hearing representatives of both
workers and manufacturers.
The project or the conduct of
the workers, to be formulated by
the commission, it is added, will be
presented by the government to the
houses of parliament.
United States Trade
Balance, Shows Big
Decrease This Year
Washington, Sept. 26. Th
American trade balance for the first
eight months of 1920 was $1,483,-
000,000 f compared to more than ?J,
000,000,000 for the corresponding
period of 1919, according to figures
made public by the Department of
Commerce. They showed its import
trade is expanding at a more rapid
pace than export trade. Imports
for the eight months of this year
exceeded those of the 12 months of
1919 by approximately $100,000,000.
Imports in 1919 established a new
On the other hand, exports for
the eight months' period ending with
August were $2,437,171,869 less than
those in the 12 months of 1919, and
were only $211,000,000 greater than
the exports for 'the first'eight months
of last year. The total of. exports for
the eight months was $5,483,254,121.
1 he total imports for the eight
months was $4,000,627,445 as com
pared with $2,261,550,440 for the
corresponding period in 1919.
Delay Is Granted in
, Disbarment Trial
Lincoln, Sept. 26. (Special.)
the state supreme court has-given
Special Referee J. L. Cleary of
Grand Island, who is to hear the
evidence in the disbarment proceed
ings against Frank and Stenley Bar
tos, Wilber (Neb.) lawyers, until
not later than December,! to lile
his findings in the case, ; , :
Tly; hearing of the. evidence orig
inally set for a week ago was post.
poned until October. on account
of the illness ot Judge Jacob l'aw
cett, retained by the state legal de
partment to present the evidence in
the case. I ' ' -
The original court order required
the report from the referee on Oc
tober-1 or earlier.
, ; -'
Woman Says "Easiest
Way" Was Own Choice
I Detroit, Sept. 26. Girls who go
yrong usually attribute their fall to.
one or more oft several outside influ
ences wl(ich they were unable to re
Yet, -an attractive and well edu
cated girl, arrested as a public
woman, defended her downfall in
police ejrwf and, to the utter amaze
ment ot Judge Cotter, Rabbi Leo
Franklin and ' others in the fourt
room asserted that she had made a
deliberate choice of her present life.
"I know people will Jook upon me
as a .pariah," the .Woman said, "but
i:o one is to blame but myself. I
thought this all over carefully f6r at
ldast six months before making my
choice. , , . .
"I was guided1 by several things,
but the fact that I' wanted lots of
money and knew of no easier way to
get it was my main reason. .
"No, I don't want; to be 'saved,' I
am entirtly satisfied with my present
mV' ' , ,
." Disregarding the woman's peculiar
attitude, Judge Cotter placed her on
Jn custody of Rabbi
Pastor Is Jailed for .
Making Apple Cider
Tuscaloosa, Ala., Sept., 26. Up 'in
North Tuscaloosa, between Vance's
station and Kclterman, a little church
sitting back from the public road
in, a grove of- big oak trees, was
without a pastor on Sunday. When
the congregation assembled the man
who leads the flock in spiritual mat
ters was absent. Sheriff Huglles had
brought him down to Tusca
loosa and put him behind, the bars
of the county jail on the allegation
that he was, about to turn a couple
of apples found souring in his
orchard into apple brandy, the
sweetening for which was discovered
in his blacksmith shop in the shape
of a barrel of black strop molasses.
Two stills were fourtd in close prox
imity to the Rev. Lawrence's house.
He will be made to give bond before
he can fill his pulpit next Sunday.
Sjta Times Man Gets License,
But Not for Right Girl
Coalton, Okl.. Sept. 26. Making
errors in his bride-to-be's first name
proved.no. bar to J. C. Coughlin, 3i),
obtaining the "girl of his choice."
After having obtaiifcd six mar
riage licenses, only to,,fiud that his
memory. had played him a trick each
time, Cqughlin wrote the name on a
piece of paper, pinned it to his coat
lapel and secured "life' sentence" cer
tificate lucky No. 7. .
- The family upon which Cough
lin's affections centered Hurst by
name included three daughters.
His trouble was tlat he failed to re
member whether it was Ethel, Fan
nie or Mabel when he arrived at the
county judge's office on the six; suc
Foreign Delegates Ready to
Renew Drive Against Liquor
Washington. Sept. 26. Armed
with information on the victory of
prohibition in the United States, for
eign delegates to the International
(. digress Against Alcoholism were
ready to return home and conduct
iiixong their own pecp'.es drives
against intoxicating liquor.
Richmond Pearson Hobson placed
lcforc the congress resolutions in
tended to aid the advocates of world
prohibition. The congress, being un
authorized to act, referred the reso
lutions to the international commit
tee, which governs its session.
Mr. Hobson, in his resolutions,
i:rged the application of the "scrum
of education" to the anti-prohibition-
ists of countries where the open bar
room still holds sway. He declared
that the campaign of education em
ployed to bring-about prohibition in
the LTnited , States was the est
r.ietjhod for drys in other countries
to use. - ,
Introduction of . the resolutions
followed .their adoption by the exec
utive committee of the World Pro
hibition federation, which met here
in connection with the congress.
Committees from the Women's
Christian Temperance union and the
World League Against Alcoholism!
Mr. Hobson said, also were giving
the proposals consideration.
The World federation also adopt
ed resolutions demanding that con
gress deny citizenship rights and
privileges to "brewers and others
whose business has been outlowed
in this country" if they attempt to
invade foreign territory to continue
their business. The resolutions bit
terly denounced the reported plans
of several large brewing and distill
ing interests to engage in the brew
ing or distilling of intoxicants 'else
Dwindle in Spite of
Boost in Production
t'lilrngo Tribune-Omaha Bee Leaded Wire.
Washington, Sept. 26. Gasoline
production for 1920 maintains a
consistent increase over the produc
tion of 1919, but stocks pi gasoline
are lower than the production and
are relatively lower than those of
July 31, 1919, says the bureau of
mines, in a report issued today.
On July 31, 1919, the stocks of
gasoline at the refineries amounted
to 38 days' supply, whereas on July
31, 1920, the stocks were reduced to
25 days? supply on hand. On July
31, 1918, the stocks amounted to 27
days' consumption needs. '
"It is generally reported that
gasoline stocks at the present time
are very low at the, refineries, but
as it is near the end of the motor
season, no serious difficulty as to
supply of motor' tuel is expected,
Inc. report says.
"In California, casoline produc
tion increased during the month and
leached its peak for the year, but
stocks declinqd. More gasoline
',ia been available on the Pacific
coast through shipments from
Wyoming, Texas and Oklahoma re
'Pussyfoot" to Scotland
For Fall Dry Campaign
London, Sept. 26. Scotland s pro
hibition campaign is now in full
swing. A letter to the temterance
party from William E. (' Pussy
foot") Johnson, stating that he is
coming from New York to lead the
fall campaign, has given fresh zest
to the movement and "demon rum"
is being attacked on its native heath
as never before.
'Open air meetings are being held
in all the principal cities of Scotland
and the prohibitionists claim that by
next November, when the vote will
be taken, the country will have gone
dry and the first big step, been taken
to sober up the "drunken lion."
Hannibal, Mo., Jailer Loses
Job, For City Jail Is Empty
Hannibad, Mo., Sept. 26. Hanni
bal is a prisonerless city. The town's
lookup presents the appearance of
an empty tomb, and C. R. Buchanan,
who formerly drew down as much
as $300 monthly as jailer, is "job-
Whether or not it's prohibition,
Mayor Mills 'says "police business"
is the poorest on record.
The police foreswears a "wor
ried" look, and rifmor has it that
several bets have been placed as to
vho will be the next to be dropped
from the roll.
TOO WEAK TO
A Serious Feminine Illness Reme
died By Lydia. E. Pinkham's
' Caseo, Wis. " After the birth of
each of my children I had displace
ment and was so
weak I couldn't
do anything. I
found a book
about Lvdia E.
Pinkhani'g , Vege
bo thought I
would try it, and
after takingiit I
soon felt- better.
That was fifteen
years ago and
I have felt well
ever since except that I had a slight
attack of the trouble some time ago
and took some more of your Com
pound and was soon all right again.
XI always recommend . your medicine
and you may publish my testimonial
for the benefit of other women."
Mrs. JCT.E8 Bebo, Jr., K. 1, Box 99,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound holds the record of being
the most successful remedy for femalov
ills in this country.
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia JG. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound wi)l help you, write to
Lydia E. Pinkbam Medicine Co. (con
fidential) Lynn, Mass., for advice,
your letter will be opened, read and
answered bv - a woman, and held in
Their Support to
G. 0. P. Nominee
Three Thousand Kifights of
Grip Gather aj Marion to
Hear Front Porch Speech '
By PHILLIP KINSLEY.
Chicago Tribune-Omaha Bee Leaned Vf Iro,
Marion, O., Sept. 26. Three thou
sand traveling salesmen from east
ern and middl western cities, de
scribing themselves as "Jim Cox's
p.-.rasites and Warren Harding's
commercial ambassadors," gathered
at tlie Harding home Saturday, and
despite the heat of an Indian sum
mer daj-, put on one of the liveliest
demonstrations that lias been staged
There were Special trains from
New York, with Boston, Philadel
phia, Pittsburgh, Louisville, Cin
cinnati and Minneapolis coaches.
J. P. Kazar of Bloomipgton, 111.,
was the spokesman for the salesmen.
After assuring Senator Harding of
support on election day arid urging
a return to sound business princi
ples in government affairs, he spoke
of two. special things of interest to
salesmen. All persons,, he said, who
buy interchangeable mileage books
and travel, a great deal, should' be
entitled to a reduction ' in . rates.
Traveling salesmen, he said, should
have representation on the Inter
state Commerce commission.
Senator Harding indicated that he
agreed with the special requests by
the' salesmen, particularly repre
sentation on the commission.
"We have been driven toward
chaos, I believe," he said;' "not only
by the unsuccessful attempts to
mortgage American rights. Ameri
can fortunes tnd the American con
science abroad, and to chsck Ameri
can nationality and American honor
at the cloak room of the president's
league of nations in Geneva, 'but
we have been driven toward chaos
"The people know that when the
war came upon us, American busi
ness was facing disruption, and the
American workingman uhemploy
ment.and that another year of forly
now would mean industrial plants
cold in idleness and laborers walk
ing among them, looking in vain
ior the joy of a day's productive
"We have, as L have said, great
tasks before us,. and my first principle-of
performance in any task
is to summon the best counsel that
can be drawn from any activity or
any captivity or any quarter of
ilix you men folks who hayc tired of cigarettes
that lack snap and go cigarettes that are like flat
tires on the road to smoke-enjoyment-
' i - ', - "
' i . ' ' 1 ' ' ,
y 1 . .
.. ... x , ; -
' . - - ' " ' - . '
Held in Jail Here
' ' r
Notorious Fugitive From Cali-
'fornia Prison Lodged Here
Richard A. Palmer, 23, a danger
ous criminal, who escaped from Jan
Quentin prison, San Francisco, Au
gust 31, 1919, and who was captured
after a year's search in three differ
ent countries, was lodged in the city
jail Saturday for safekeeping until
today, when lie will be taken back
to the California prison.
Palmer made an unsuccessful at
tempt to escape from "a train en
route west Friday morning' near
Cedar Rapids, la.
M. Clark, lieutenant of the guard
ai the prison, who was in charge of
Palmer, went to sleep in a lower
berth and put Pelmer in an upper.
Palmer was shackled with a chain
which hung rrom his feet to Clark's
Clark, before going to sleep, put
tlf key to the chain in his trousers
and laid them on the rack of the
While Clark was dreaming of
sunny California, Palmer got up,
worked his hands down to ,Clark's
trousers, took the key and unlocked
the chain. He then went to the next
bertn and stole a suit of clothes con
taining $100. .
Palmer jumped from a window of
the . swiftly moving train. Several
persons in the train saw the escape,
and the air brake cord was pulled.
After observing what had occurred,
the crew "reversed" the train and
went back to the spot where Palmer
jumped out. . . , .
The prisoner was badly injured.
Clark did not know of the Escape un
til Palmer was brought back to the
train. , . . . ,
Palmer was arrested in New York
City, August 27, after he had re
turned from a trip to England. Po
lice searched for him in the United
is charged wfth prowling about ho
tels m several uantornia cuies. j-icu-
t.nt CUrr fterlared that his OriS-
oner had a long criminal record.
Wheat Shipped Via Lake
From Chicago to Duluth
Chicago. Sept. 26. A shipment of
wheat by lake from Chicago to Du
luth, Minn., an almost unprecedented
nnrnl'l M'OS TPTPtltlv rPCOrded bv
the Chicago Board of Trade. The
shipment consisted ot iuu.uuu Dusneis
of wheat. The fact that the grain
mil InarUfl at fivp different elevators
iin Chicago would indicate that a cer
tain grade ot wheat, not avauaDie in
Duluth, was wanted for some spe
' ' listen to this
Brought to Close
Committee Cleans Slate Be
fore Adjournment To Sleet
Again in St. Louis on
Washington, Sept., 26. With the
exception of a . sub-committee in
quiry into charges involving financ
ing of the 'campaign of - Governor
Cox. in Ohio in J918, and completion
of its investigation into conditions
in Missouri, the senatt committee
looking into presidential campaign
funds and political influences, had
cleared its slate when itadjourncd
its sessions her, to reconvene in St.
Louis, October 18. The Ohio in
quiry will he conducted by Senators
F.dge and Pomcrene in Dayton be
ginning October 7.
Lacking the testimony of 'E. H.
Talbot of Dayton, who had been
summoned in collection with the im
plied charge made before the com
mittee yesterday that the Dayton
Metal Products company had taken
up a $5,0Q0 note for Governor Cox
in 1918, the committee conducted a
hard drive toward clearing up loose
ends of previous hearings.
Incidentally the committee "heard
details of wlrnt was described as a
"quadrenniel row" between republi
can factions in North Carolina and
Lapologized for having summoned
Clarence K. Pueli trom lMizabcth
City, that state. "for examination. It
found no evidence of any $50,000
fund provided by Chairman Hays of
the republican national committee to
organize North Carolina textile
workers, as a political opponent ot
Mr. Pugh had charged.
Another witness 'told of a repub
lican fund of $8,500, thus far raised
in Pensylvania, but denied all knowl
edge of any fixed quota although
pressed closely by Senator Reed,
who drew out the admission that
a second organization, a Harding
Coolidge clubl also was raising funds
Considerable time was devoted to
the examination of Richard II.
Waldo, of New York and it was
from this witness that a statement
was obtained that he understood B.
M. Barruch and Secretary Meredith
had helped finance publication of
t'4e "Stars and Stripes," having been
"vssessed" Vas leading democrat.?
through the influence of members
of the democratic national organiza
tion. Waldo said Baruch had "come
through" under ' pressure with $7 -000
and Secretary Meredith with
fAWAY out in the Orient "grow rich
iVpmaflc tobaccos. A long buying arm
reached over and brought them to the
U.S. A. then combined them with our
home-grown full-bodied tobaccos. Out
of the blend was born Spur Cigarettes.
- That rare, rich old-time'tobacco taste
and aroma is. winning right and left.
Besides, Spur Cigarettes have imported
paper,rolled without paste. The crimped
seam makes Spurs burn slower, draw easier,
and taste better.; ' ,
And that smart brown and silver.
package is three-fold to, keep Spurs
rigmYou just can't stayon the fence
once you have "met up" with Spur's
good tobacco, taste.
Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co.
Two Men Are Arrested
In Connection With
Chicago Train Robbery
Cblragft Tribune-Omaha Bee Leated Wire.
Chicago, Sept. 26, Two men, ona
of them a paroled convict with a
long criminal record, were arrested
as suspects in the Illinois Central '
train hold-up last night. They wers 1
furrounded in an obscure South
Sidj hotel and taken before they liad
a chance to put up a fight.
One of them Jias been under sur
veillance for more than a week a3
a suspect in the $100,000 Pullman
robbery of several weeks ago. It is
estimated that the robbers secured
from $100,000 to $150,000 in the raid 1
of registered mail on the Illinois
Central train last night. '
It was the same train tjiat was
held up last May by Horace Le Roy
Walton, who escaped with $83,000,
but was intcrccuted just as he was
entering his flat by Policeman Win.
A. Roberts, whom he killed. Walton
then barricaded himself in his flat,
but was shot to death by the police.
The robbers last night cursed omj
of the mail clerks for being "respon
sible" for the killing of his pal, Wal
ton, m ,
Iowa Boy Sailing Toy Boat
Falls in Tank and Drowns
Dubuque, la., Sept. 26. Sailing a
toy boat in a water tank proved fa
tal to William Benson, 5, of this
Reaching over the side of the tank
to remove the boat, the child fell
into the water and was drowned, his
screams for help being unheard by
his mother, who was taking an after
noon nap in an upstairs room.
The child's body was found in the
tank following a fruitless search of,,
wheat and barley
food that builds
Needs No Sugar
One dish a day will
make for health
I-. .. . . .... "
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