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NEWS ONE CENT TEN PACKS VORTEX N S h \V I·: K I 'I T U A V A H O . I t tin H « « T l i i K I n t o I ' v l l x l i t h o u t l-'nr- hundred under" General a terrific an attempt railroad at Vyskof, Warsaw. railway northeast of of the the sal Galhvitz of all with from the THE WEATHER. Tod n y '· 'I VIM IM* rii t u 1 H. ·J a. " ii. ·t i i . ." M f. a. T a. in. ID fn in ri"i nt i ,rr in r,;i in r,4 in r3 8 H . in r3 9 n. in ."·? 10 H. I l l C'.'i 11 n. in o.' 12 noon 07 1. J). Ill I'M 2 p. in U'.' Forri'imt Till 7 91., Kor Lincoln iind Vicinity: 1'urlly cloudy tonight !tnd \Voil n ruilMy: slightly wanner. Nebraska: J'urtly cloudy tonight and slightly warmer In eiu-t and south portions: portions: NVotiiH'.sda.v partly cloudy; warmer In cut and central portions. _Mlh.«oiirl: Generally fair tonight and \Vednesday: warmer "Wednesday. Iowa: P t u i l y cloudy tonight and "Wod- ncsda.v : warmer Wednesday. Sooth Dakota: Partly cloudy tonight ami Wedneuclay; warmer tonight and In oast and central portion* Wednesday. Kansas: Knlr tnnlght and Wednesday: warmer Wednesday. IN THIS PAPER. Page One. Germans began terrific drive to cut off Warsaw. George W. Cook of Endicott killed wife and himself. Spending treasure in vain effort to force America will speak harshly to Great Britain. Britain. Friends IxHIcve. that L.. E. Watson was murdered. This morning was bulmy compared with some previous August mornings. Page Two. Austria preparing to turn -flrras upon Italy. Lansing wants Pan-American governments governments to help out. Page Three. Bonds outstanding against water department department now reduced. Page Four. Editorial: The German Viewpoint. Evening chit-chat. Heart and Home Talks, fcjandman story. Page Prvc. Aviator says that more war air craft are needed. Page Six. Continued stories in pictures. Page Seven. The spotlight of sport. Page Eight. Mere Mention. Teople you know. Tonight's events. Page Nine. The markets. Small classified advertisements. Page Ten. Many campers already located on Epworth Epworth assembly grounds. Exporters insist on president sending an ultimatum to Great Britain. are a costly side Issue is wrong, he declared. If the allies lose 100,000 men in forcing the Turks back on Constantinople and eventually taking the Turkish capitol, these men will have been well spent. Not only will victory for the allies in the Dardanelles have a great moral effect on the war situation but it will mean that Russia's fighting capabilities capabilities will be doubled if not trebled. Russia today has millions of men trained and ready and eager to fight the enemy, but waiting--waiting for their rifles, guns, shells and munitions munitions which England, France and America can pour into Russia in the necessary quantities and with the necessary necessary speed through the Dardanelles and the Bosphorns/ ' Victor?' in the near east would also virtually raise the present siege of Russia by Germany Germany and Austria. The eyes of the entire neutral world are today glued on the Dardanelles operations, according to this authority. authority. DESTROY FLYING COLUMN CUT WIFE'S THROAT, COMMITTED SUICIDE B O I ) l i : S OK M H . A X D COOK KOt'.MI IN JIOMI3. Crylnir of Th !··«· Venr Old Child .Summoned Oilier Mpniliorn of Fnmlly X o Motive for Crime Known. ENDICOTT. Neb., Aug. 3.--G. W. Cook murdered bis wife and committed committed suicide late last night or early this morning. The bodies were found at 2 a. m. today when other members of the family hurried to the room in which Mr. and Mrs. Cook had retired with their three-year-old child. The babe started to cry shortly before 2 a. m. and the crying aroused other members ot the family. When they entered the room they found Mrs. Cook lying face downward on the floor in a pool of blood with her throat cut. Mr. Cook lay across her feet and a razor with which he had e\idently killed his wife and then cut his own throat, lay near his body. motive for the action is known. Mr. Cook had been in poor health for time. Mr. Cook was fifty-five years old and his wife was forty-eight. They had ten children, five of whom are married and live in the vicinity of Bndicott. Younger children who live in the home insist that their parents had had no differences and that their life was happy. Before retiring to the upstairs bedroom in which the bodies were found Mr. and Mrs. Cook acted normally except that Mr. Cook was silent. The children say that for the last few days" especially their father was very silent and seemed to be brooding over something. They attributed attributed his behavior to pain resulting resulting from stomach trouble with which he had been afflicted. When the bodies were discovered by the members of the family who had gone to the room to see why baby was crying, neighbors were summoned and in a short time the whole town was aroused. A coroner's jury was empanelled this morning and the following verdict was returned: ·That George W. Cook, under a fit temporary insanity, killed MB wife, Sarah A. Cook with a razor and with the same razor, killed himself." Mr. Cook had large interests here and was one of the most respected residents of the community. The children who survive Mr. and Mrs. George W. Cook are Lilly, Viola E., Virgie, Ellis and Ivel at home. marled daughters Mrs. Roy Schill, Frances Pearson, Mrs. Roy Riley, Mrs. Charles Wilson and Mrs. Ralph Hughes living on farms around Edicott. Ulnmcd It On Weather. OMAHA, Neb., Aug. 3.--Five milk, men, in police court yesterday, blamed the alleged watery, condition of the milk from their wagons to the weather. 'Continued rain has been too much even for the milk to withstand, they said. In delivering milk when there is a continual downpour of rain some water is sure to get in the dairy product. Professor Crowley, who conducted conducted the examination in police court had made the tests. "How is it," he said, "that after examining forty or

Clipped from
  1. Lincoln Journal Star,
  2. 03 Aug 1915, Tue,
  3. Page 1

dale Member Photo
  • cook

    dale – 01 Jul 2013

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