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riTE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. JUNE IB, 1000.
BANDITS' TRIAL DATE SET1 Dies Alone While The Sweetheart Begs Four Men Charged with Train Rob bery in Court July 7. Him to Come Back fiqd Bless You! Says Mrs. Franasco In a Letter to the Austro-American Doctors Mr.. Frannwo was in a very bad condition when she commenced taking treatment, as she was suffering from a complication of chronic diseases, including Heart Trouble, Kidney and Liver Trouble and Dropsy. Following is her letter, which speaks for itself. This is only one of the many cures accomplished for people of Omaha and surrounding states by the marvelous scientific Austro-American" treatment. "'J' WILL ASK SEPARATE HEARINGS Arralarneil Before Jilie W, H. Mil. .er In Federal Court and rirad Mot Galltr to Every Count In Indictment. Permanent Cures Scientific Methods Honest Dealings ' 1 DR. THEODORE MILEN. Dr. Mllen is an expert diagnostician of thirty years' experience in the treatment of nervous and chronic diseases. rHe sees all patlpnta personally and outlines their treatment, asking do questions at all of the patient, lie frankly tells these who are incurable that nothing can be done for them, and in such cases refuses the treatment and accepts no fee. OMAHA, Neb.. May 25th, 1909. Austro-American Doctors; 42A Ramge Building. Omaha, Neb. Dear Doctors: Ood bless you! I have been thinking for the past few days that I should write to you telling you how much better 1 was. Every one who saw me before 1 began to doctor with you, and aees me now, remarks about the wonderful Improve ment In me. Toil remember when 1 came to you how crippled up I was I could not even write a letter, my arms were ao bad. I had to step both feet on one atop If I wanted to go upstairs and my body was much enlarged with dropsy; yes and the muFclea of my head were swollen from pain. 1 remember you told me I was In bad con dition and could not expect the medicine to do me much good for two or three months; well, you have done more for mo than you agreed to. It Is Just seven weeks since 1 began to doctor with you. The, pain has left my head and I can remember so much better. This week I helped to do the Ironing for six of us, and 1 can go up and down stairs like other folks in fact, I do not limp at all, and the dropsy haa gone so I can put my clothes on neat as they should be. I must tU you I asked a policeman on the street to direct me to another doctor. 1 guess he mis understood me, for. he sent me to you. I really believe Qod Intended it that way. Another thing I like about you you take Just a much Interest in my case as in those that can afford to pay you more. Mav many sufferers find their way to you. MRS. E. N. FRANASCO, 933 North 27th Ave. More and more people of Omaha, Ne baska, and surrounding states are learning that the Austro-American treatment is tha most successful in the world for those suffer ing with Rheumatism, Gotter, Epilepsy, Gall Stones, Diseases of the Liver, Kidneys, Stom ach, Blood, Chronic and Nervous Diseases of Men and Women, etc. Since the Austro American Doctors have established their Omaha office they have treated and cured hundreds of seemingly hopeless cases, many of which have been pronounced incurable by ordinary physicians' methods. No Fee Asked Until the Patient Is Cured Don't Make a Mistake in the Address. The Only Omaha Offices of THE AUSTRO-AMERICAN DOCTORS , . Are Permanently Located at Suite 428 Ramge Building, ' - ; 15th and Harney Streets, Just Opposite the Orpheum Theater, Omaha. MONGER ON BUFFALO RANCH Judge Visit! Scotty Phillips, Who Has Herd of Three Hundred. ' HE SEES OLD DOC MIDDLETON Mrrta Former Desperado at Court In Pierre, Where He 'Waa Sub poenaed, as Wllneaa la a Judf,-e W. H. Munger returned Wednes day evening from Pierre,. S. I., where he has been presiding at the federal courts for Judge Carland for three weeks. "l saw Doc Mlddleton while there." said the Judge. "He had been summoned as a witness, but the case did not come to trial as the party pleaded guilty. He looked much aa he did years ago when he was a terror, In the west. A trifle older, true, but has not changed much. I be lieve lie Is riving at Rapid City now and Is regarded as a good cltisen. - "The thing that most interested me was visit to the ranch of Scotty Phillips north of Pierre. Phillips has about 300 buffalo on the , ranch and about sixty young calves. They are full bloods and are permitted to roam at will over the 8,000-acre enclosure. He has a vast area, of government land enclosed for the buf falo range and the government permits him to make the enclosure for that spe cial purpose. He has recently been per mitted to make, another enclosure ipt government land of about 3,500 acres. Aside from the buffalo ranging there Is a big herd of elk. "I do not know, what Mr. Phillips in tends to do with the buffalo, and a don't think he does, either. He recently sold a pair of them for 1700. Occasionally one dies, but ordinarily they are very healthy and prosper on the native buffalo grass which Is quite abundant on the range all throughout the year and they need no attention whatever. "Phillips' ranch is a fine one. He has a splendid home. He haa an artesian well 1,600 feet deep, which spouts warm water and gas. The water and gas is run into two tanks, one inside the other, and the gas is gathered in the inner tank and then piped to the house for heating, cooking and lighting purposes. . VTbe. city: of Pierre Is about to experi ment with digging, for dry gas for the use of the city by putting the wells down to a greater depth than the Phillips well. "Mr. Phillips Is an old-timer In '.hat country. He was with General Crook dur ing his Indian campaigns. He Is well read and aside from the buffalo ranch he has another cattle ranch about sixty miles north of Pierre, on which he has 3,000 cattle." DAHLMAN ' OUT OF THE CITY Mayor Goes to Cattlemen's Meeting at Alliance and Bmrmeater Holds Chair. Mayor Dahlman has gone to the cattle men's meeting at Alliance and a political meeting at Kearney, and Councilman 'Btir meeter Is occupying the mayor's chair In his absence. Acting Mayor Burmeater's first official act was to accept a cigar from a demo cratic office seeker, but he did not recipro cate by giving an office to the petitioner. He received a number of applications for Jobs during his first day In the mayor's chair, but all petitioners for positions, pardons and permits were referred to Mr. Dahlman when he returns Sunday. BOSTON GRABS THE WOOL Does So by Paying Almost Double Price of Last Year. The four bandits cnarged with the rob bery of the Overland mall In Omaha the night of May 22 were arraigned for hearing before Judge V. II. Munger in the United States district court Thursday at 10 a. m., and the trial was set for July 7. Kach en tered a plea of not guilty to each of the six counts of the indictment recently re turned against them by the federal grand Jirt-y and which was read in detail to them by United States District Attorney Goss. The Indictment embraces sixteen pages. The court room was crowded with spec tators to get a glimpse of the bandits. The four men were brought Into the court room handcuffed. I) V. Woods and Fred Torgenson were In charge of I'etectlvea Hitchie and Ilosslter of the I'inkerton agency and Fred Grlgware (alias James Gordon) and Jack Shelton were In charge of Deputy Marshals Proctor and Balrd. The prisoners were placed in the Jury box and their handcuffs removed during yie arraignment, but were still under the guard of the officers. Woods seemed to have lost a little of his composure and listened to the reading of the Indictment very closely. The other three maintained a stoical Indifference during the reading, ex cept Shelton, who at intervals seemed in terested in certain phases of the counts of the Indictment. Each pleaded "not guilty" when asked by Judge Munger, "What have you to say to this court." To Ask Separate Trials. J. M. Macfarland, who has been retained by the accused men, gave notice that he would make an application for a separate trial for each of the men. Judge Munger naid lie would hear the motion for separate trials on July 1, After consultation with the attorney for the government and for the prisoners Judge Mungor announced that the date of the trial would be fixed for July 7 at 8:30 a. m. As Jack Shelton had been originally com mitted under a temporary commitment uy United States Commissioner Anderson It became necessary to Issue a capias for his formal arrest under the Indictment. After the arraignment the capias was served on him in the United States marshal's office by Marshal Warner. "I suppose I will have to accept the service," said Shelton, smilingly, "as there Is nothing else for me to do." An order will be Issued by Judge Munger at once for empanelling a Jury to try the cases. This Jury will be drawn Friday or Saturday and the pant'l probably will con sist of fifty, drawn from all parts of the Omaha division of the federal district. P.efore returning the prisoners to Jail Marshal Warner offered them several cigars, and they were permitted to remain in the office under guard to enjoy a smoke. Shelton, the youngest of the quartet, was the only one who declined the cigars, say ing he did not smoke. CHICAGO WAREHOUSES EMPTY Hob Dealers, Sara W. D. Moody of Chicago, Are Paying; 24 to 28 . Cents Per Pound for West ern Clip. i 1 fM....M AVSk "7 Patent Finger-Tipped Silk Gloves When you see "Kayser" in the hem you have the finest silk gloves in existence. They have been so for 25 years. But you may get a vastly inferior ' make unless you look in the hem. The Woman Who Made t - t , , N A Mistake s Some women pay the Kayser price for gloves not half 6o,goo(i,,v .' They get gloves of poor fabric, poor finish, poor fit; yet they think they are getting the Kaysers. They failed to look in the hem. ' -.'-Every , woman wants the Kayser gloves. They want the perfect fit and finish, the patent tips, the guarantee 4a 'every pair,! ' ' -'. They, want the satisfaction they always have had, aa a result of our infinite skill. . ( The way to get them is to watch the hem. Refuse gloves not marked "Kayser." ' Sfcort Silk Gloves. Mc.7Sc.Sl.00.Sl.2S Long Silk CUvcs, 75c, S1.6. S1.2S, 11 JO JULIUS KAYSER & CO., Makers, New York "Chicago Is not getting the wool to store In the new warehouse and Omaha can little expect to secure any amount of wopl this year, but Boston Is paying the price al most double what was paid last year." This frank statement of the wool ware. house situation was made by W. D. Moody, general manager of the Chicago Associa tlon of Commerce In an Interview while visiting Omaha with the Chicago delega tion. "The situation Is remarkable, and with Borton buyers paying from 24 to ?8 cents per pound for wool, the warehouses are left to fill their large spaces with sugar or merchandise. The object of the ware houses was to give the growers an oppor- I tunlty to hold their wool for higher prices and in the meantime have the opportunely of borrowing against It If necessary. Wool was then bringing 12 to 15 cents per pound. At present It is bringing 24 to 28 cents, and Boston has bought the clip of Wyoming and Montana and has moat of It In the warehouses of that city. Gh-owen would not think of holding when such t price was offered manufacturers and buy- era were afraid to miss the opportunity to secure the wool." Both growers and manufacturers say "No one knows what will happen to wool when the tariff la finally fixed." William II. Manss, the former Industrial commissioner of the Chicago Association of Commerce, who secured the aubscrlp Hons to the $400,000 capitalization of the Chicago Wool Warehouse company, had nothing to say as to whether the stock holders would be called on to pay an amount to the company equal to the stor age charge on the number of pounds of wool pledged. Some charge for main tainance of the warehouse will have to be made. Comparatively few carloads of wool are tored in Omaha. The prices offered have been too high. J. A. Del f elder, vice presl dent of the Omaha Wool and Warehouse company, who had a clip of almost half a million pounds, consigned it all to Omaha and sold It from the warehouse here at 24 to 2t cents, said to be the highest price paid for such a clip of Wyom Ing wool. DIRIGIBLE BALLOONS LEAVE Go to Toledo and Only Spherical win rty at fort umana This Summer. There will be no . further ascensions of the dirigible balloon, or as It is better known, the Baldwin airship, at Fort Om aha for the present. The new shaft for the dirigible has arrived at Fort Omaha and the machine will soon be packed and sent to Toledo, O., where a military tour nament la to be held on July 6. The bal loon will not be taken to Fort Leaven worth, aa at first Intended, for ex peri mental flights. It probably will be brought back from Toledo to Des Moines In time for the tournament to take place there, and may then be returned to Fort Omaha. The only ballooning to be undertaken at Fort Omaha for the remainder of the sum mer will be with the captive spherical bal loon. Colds that hang on weaken the constitu tion and develop Into consumption. Foley's Honey and Tar cures persistent coughs that refuse to yield to other treatment. Do not experiment with untried remedies aa delay may result In your cold settling on Charles Randazzo, Broken-Hearted and Deranged, Dead in Omaha, Girl in Illinois. A heart-Interest story was that of Charles Randasio, an Italian, who died at St. Joseph's hospital and whose body Is now In Coroner Heafey's possession. He died alone, with a sweetheart in Dwlglit. 111., longing for him, accusing liim of loving another girl and Ignorent of his sickness. The man appeared to be d.v ranged and broken-hearted. He died of acute Brlght's disease. His real name, from letter found on his person, was probably Frank Rannoiio, who formerly lived at "Pasquale 1003 iJth street, St. Louis." The address Is uncer tain and cannot be definitely made out. He was on his way over the Burlington road from Memphis, Neb., to St. Louis and had to be taken from the train In Omaha Tuesday and placed In the hospital. While on the train he had a ticket with an attached note, signed "Agent" and di recting the conductors to "handle nlm carefully, as he had been sick." Among the letters he had are several signed by "Tours, Llllle," "Your sweet heart, Llllle," and one signed, "I remain youra, Lillle Metzke, Dwlght, III." In them the woman complains of not re ceiving any attention from him, suggests that he has another sweetheart in St. Louis and then declares that she "loves him yet." Another letter says: "I hate to leave my two children, so I guess you will have to try and forget me. Tlease don't write to me any more." A letter written by Rannozzo, supposedly while he was on the train leaving Mem phis and in reply to- the woman's last letter, declares that she Is wrong about his having another sweetheart and that he had been sick and "like to die for three months," so could not write to her. Among other persons beside the woman spoken of In the letters are "Harry" and Charlie Truplno, 1208 North Seventh street, St. Louis. There Is also a letter In unin telligible English or else a foreign lan guage from Lupo Alfonso, written at Iie- trolt and mailed May 31 at Marshall, Mich. Shallenberger Stands the Jokes of Omaha Friends SHEI.TO.V STILL SAYS HB DIDN'T "I'll Go Free aa Soon aa My Trial la Over." "I never was in South Omaha or. Fre mont, or at the scene of the train robbery before or during the time it happened." declared Jack Shelton, one of the four hold-up suspects, while fieiwfe taken fo the federal building for arraignment. "And I did not leave or come to Omaha in con nection with the Overland or any .other hold-up, until i lay brought n.e here aa a prisoner." He made the statement with the request that It be prinle.i, ani raid: "I expect to go free right after my trial and the sooner It happens, the better it will suit me. I will go back to Denver.- Woods, Torgensen and Gordon, the other prisoners, were more retiqent about talking of the holdup, although they enjoyed five minutes or more of Jol:pig over the rec ords which detectives say are theirs. "Wouldn't mind having Home of that $2,000 worth of diamonds Detective Carr and Bell say we got from Mis. Bond's apart ments on Fifteenth street in Denver," re marked Torgensen to the others In the presence of Deputies Osborn, Gardlpee and Collopy.' 'They say we did the Job In Denver last September," responded Woods, who occu pied one of the solitary cells. Torgensen having the other, while Gordon and Shel ton sat In the office nearby, under guard. "Well", he added, "I guess we were within 200 miles of Denver at that time. Maybe w did It by win less." Gordon said he was at home when he, as one of .ne alleged participants in the big diamond robbery, was said to have "stalled" the landlady while Woods and Torgensen atole the goods. "At home," he repeated, positively, when asked if he were at Spokane when he said he had been at home. He evidently did not want to admit the location of his home. All four rlsjio.s woe In a Jolly mood before being taken to the federal building In the police automobile. They first had to change their Jail uniforms, consisting of overalls and Jumper, for their street clothes. Lillian Stephenson Is receiving postal card offers of whatever assistance she may desire. The postals are mailed at Denver and signed either "R" or "Ray." Three of them have come to her within the last few days. They are cureO lly examined by deputies before being allowed to go through the hands of the authorities. Bride Surprises Her Associates Grants Honors of War, Carrying Can teens, When General Judson Surrenders His Forces. v "I grant you the honors of war you may carry your canteens with you." Governor Shallenberger wrote this reply to F. W. Judson, chairman of the enter talnment committee of the Commercial club, who sent a card to the governor saying, "We surrender," after the governor had turned a Joke on Judson and his com mittee at the Field club dinner. All evening Governor Shallenberger was "Joshed" about the 8 o'clock jlaw. The party did not get to the Field club until 8 o'clock and, looking at his watch, Mr. Judson. ordered the opening cocktail taken from the governor and all his wine glasses turned upside down. The governor was plainly a little uneasy for a few minutes, as Mayor Dahlman peeped around the cor ner to see how the governor of Nebraska would drink a toast to Chicago with the real stuff. But the governor drank his water as though he liked It. Then came the toast to Omaha. Again the governor drank water and smiled, re marking that he was having a perfectly corkln' time and "Omaha ain't so bad, la It?" The governor's presence was an unex pected pleasure. He had Joined the part at the state line. Ills health was pro posed. One hundred and fifty glasses of water were lifted, the ice clinking, Mie polished glasses glistening. "What's the matter with Shallenberger?" brought the answer that he was alright and the whole company aw him drink 1,1s neighbor's cocktail. It was then Judson surrendered and got permission from the gov'nor to carry his canteen with him. BACTERIN URGED AS CURE FOR HUMAN OR BEAST Will Counteract Many Kind of Dla easea, Saya Dr. A. T. Kinsley. A. T. Kinsley, Kansas Dr. W. H. Tuck, Shipley, V. Gets Married and Returns to Work and Her Friends Go to Guessing. "I'm sure she's married." "I'm sure she's not." "Didn't she come all dressed up yester day afternoon and get away early?" "Hut why should she come back to work today If that's the case?" "Ask her that." "Ask her yourself." Employes of the Peoples store could scarcely get to work Thursday morning be cause of curiosity as to whether one of their number. Miss Cecilia Volkmeier, had entered the man led state. Finally one of them asked Miss Volkmeier, who denied it. Dissatisfied, an emissary was sent to the county court house, where the marriage license records were Inspected and a license found to have been Issued to Miss Volk meier and Kdward F. Grybsky. They were married by Rev. Father He Keogh of Creighton university Wednesday evening. Bixger. Better. Busier That s hpt ad vertising in The Bee doe for your busi-nesa President Dr. City. First Vice President- Weeping Water. Second Vice President Dr. L. U Iowa. Secretary and Treasurer Dr. B Kaupp. Fort Collins, Colo. Board of Censors Dr. C. E. Stewart, Charlton, la.; Dr. R. Ebbltt, Grand Island; Dr. R, F. Bourne, Kansas City; Dr. E. Blart. Leavenworth; Dr. C. R. Watters, Muskogee. These officers were elected by the Mis souri Valley Association of Veterinary Sur geons at the fifteenth annual meeting, Sec retary Kaupp being the only old officer re elected. Kansas City was chosen as the place for the next convention and Febru ary 15 and lti set as the dates for the meet ing. The sessions of the convention were held in the city hall and closed Thursday afternoon. The principal address at the convention was made by the new president, Dr. A. T. Kinsley, who la professor of pathology In the Kansas City Veterinary college. His subject was "Animal Sera and Vaccines," and he declared that nearly every disease known to man, and from which both man and beast suffer, can either be prevented by the patient being made Immune by treatment with bacterin or a cure effected by the use of sera or vaccines. "I never hesitate to advise the use of bacterin, for 'an ounce of prevention Is worth a pound of cure,' " aald Dr. Kinsley. "I advise its use by humans, as I under stand It Is now being experimented with on soldiers at the forts near Omaha, and I advise Ha use on cows by dairymen." According to Dr. 'Kinsley every disease known to man with the exception of lock Jaw, mumps, diphtheria, whooping cou'h and typhoid and scarlet fever can be pre vented by the prior use of bacterin. These diseases can be cured by sera or vaccines. NevYork Central Lines Provide the wajr for everybody to visit the East this year. Bj rates and ticket advantages which are an entirely new feature in summer travel to the East the New York Central Linei furnish the answer to this summer's vacation question. From Omaha to Boston and Return Tickets good going everyday until September SOth, inclusive, returning within thirty days of date of sale, at the extraordinary low fare of alL .U. thence LAKE SHORE The Routt of the Twentieth Century Limited OR- MICHIGAN CENTRAL The Niagara Fall Route FROM CHICAGO a AND NEW YORK CENTRAL FROM BUFFALO Correspondingly low fares to New York, The Thousand Islands, Adirondack Mountains, Lake George, Lake Champlain and points in Canada, the White and Green mountains and on the seashore. The route is cool and scenic the trip a holiday in itself on water-level tracks, via shores of Great Lakes, Niagara Falls, Mohawk River and through the Berkshire Hills. Liberal stop-over privileges at Niagara Falls and other points without extra charge. For information' or timetables, address 0m "America's Greateit Ktilwty System" Warren J. Lynch, Passenger Trallle Manager, La Salle Street Station, Chicago, I1L The Popular Train Over the Shortest Line Omaha to Denver No. 3 leaves Omaha at 4:10 p. m. and is in Denver at 7:20 the next morning. It has the habit of arriving in Denver on time. Its handsome observation car enables you to view in a most enjoyable way the rich agricultural landscape of eastern Nebraska. This train carries also chair cars, diners, and through stand ard and tourist sleepers for California. Colorado is the Ideal Summer Resort for both vacationist and health seeker. The cool, dry air, glorious sunshine, magnificent mountain scenery make it the best up-building summer region in America. A Colorado vacation is not expensive only $17.50 from Omaha to Denver, Colorado Springs or Pueblo and return good all summer. ,. , . ,T1?f Colorado timttad leaves Omaha at 1 1 :B0 p. m. and Is a high claaa dynamo electric lighted train of olmlr cars, diners, standard and observation sleepers' con nections at Denver with afternoon and evening trains for the coast and Interior Colorado. ) J. B. Reynolds, City Passenger Agent, 1502 Farnam Street, Omaha, Nebraska. igjpj Low Round-Trip Excursion Rates How Hew York, $40.50 Boston, $40.60 EQUALIZERS IN FLINTY MOOD Torn Deaf Ear to All Petitioners for Hedortloa la Assessments, Who Are Numerous. "Ma'ln Gott, H Us too high." This complaint with variations, was poured into the ears of the Board of Equal ization a score of times Thursday, The board was In a flinty mood, however. i I s I I I L And Many Other Points East. St. Paul, Minneapolis, $12.50 Duluth, $18.50 Deadwood, Lead, $18.75 Hot Springs, S. D., $15.75 Lander, Wyo., $26.75 Casper, $20.25 Steamship Rates via the Great Lakes. SEVEN CHICAGO TRAINS DAILY Via the Ouly Double Track Mne. THREE TWIN CITY TRAINS DAILY The llest of Kver) thing. CITY OFFICE, 1401-3 Farnam Street. Bee Want ftds Boost Your Business your lungs, Suld by all druggists. J and reduced none, . il