Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 07, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 2, Image 2

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SUNDAY TtKE: MAT 7. 1011. , A
. - J- J 1L-- '-JL -. . . J U . IIL-1.JJIX J !- AX..1- liELU-UU-H-JlLl-J. l-'B.aHJ p
i.tkej Carbolic Acid by Accident at';
'. Miiortl to llae Mistaken I'olxon
Inr rrif limli Had Bern In
t.ood Spirit Onrina- the
An Exclusive Assortment of Waists
Fcr Girls, Juniors and Small Women
Without a doubt, till lit tliq smartest allowing of Waist
jet timrto in Omaha. Wo have nfm1 neither time nor effort
to obtain these exclusive lines i full of alt desirable qualities.
They must make a womlerful appeal to all of fine (liserlinina
tlou and are well worth a speHal trip down town Monday
Mnserie Waists lu the daintiest of lare trimmed effects,
In flue Persian Um, Katistea, all-over embroidery effects,
In high or Dntrh nwln, lonsr or short sleeves, made to fasten
In front or back
The assortment of Tailored WaisU Is the newest t be
found. The man tailored waiM are made with mannish
sleeves, plain front and hnk pocket on left side; nwMle in
pure white linen or madras. Other tAilored models In fancy
barred and checked dimities or with wide or narrow tucks.
One of the most called for is the "Country Club Waist,"
so practical and smart looking. . This comes in plain white,
pin stripes or wide stripe in soft blues, black and white or
French flannel.
""Sizes 82 to 88.
2.00, S2.50. $2.75, $2.95, $3.50 and $3.95
Equally popular is the new Jlaoquet Waist made of Pure
Linen. He sure to see this.
We are showing w most attractive line of women's, nec k
wear. Jabots, low collars,, stocks, embroidery, lace, real Irish
Crochet; also wash belts, plain and embroidered.
25c, 35c, 50c, 65c, 75c $1.00 up to $8.50
Writ for New Spring Catalog.
rnt Y0URG
OV f
I! Wit -s. -
sag which had been sent filed by Judge
It was feared that they had been lost
through Interruptions In the line south of
Monterey. 1
Judre Carbajel denied the report that he
had received today messages which In any
ray referred to the po"lti!Hy of the Plai
rtflpnallon. H said he had received a
meisage of three typewritten pages which
referred only to points which he had com
municated to Minister LJmantour on
Dr. Vasquex Gomez, head of the rebel
peace commission, addressed a letter to
Juge Carbajal at 11 o'clock asking for a
reply to the propositions submitted to him
or. Thunday, particularly that which re
Utrd to the announcement of the Dlai
resignation. Judge Carbajal was at Juares
during. the morning with General Navarro.
Benora Branlff and Obregon were at the
Madero headquarters.
Dims afar nala-a ta Few Hoars.
MEXICO CITY, Way (.The resignation
of Forflrlo Olas as president of Mezloo
within a short time is regarded here today
as a certainty. Should the announcement
b made tomorrow or even tonight it would
caufe no surprise to his cabinet.
No authoritative confirmation could be ob
tained, but there appears little dour that
'resident Diss, recognizing the seriousness
of the situation and responding to the pop
ular demand," will retire when order is re
stored. A't the president's office no statement
could be had and the cabinet, realizing that
he was the only man who could give a
direct answer to the demands of Francisco
I. Madero, Jr., the revolutionary leader, that
Dies should publish his Intention to resign,
were silent.
This afternoon Minister of Foreign Af
fairs de la Barra was peremptorily sum
moned to the office of the president. On
arriving he found Senor Llmantour, minis
ter of finance, who likewise had been sum
moned. The three officials were in con
ference for hours.
Immediately afterwards typewrlten state-'
menu were issued by the foreign office to
al! newspapers saying the reception to the
Chilean minister tomorrow and the banquet
to him had been postponed until May 13.
The reason for this was given as "the slight
Illness of the president."
Since the statement was Issued General
Dlas is known to have been out riding in
his automobile. This morning he appar
ently was In his Usual health. This in con
nection with the fact that the conference
was held gives rise to the belief that the
announcement of his Intention to resign
will not be made before tomorrow at the
In the event of his resignation there will
be no opposition on the part of the present
government officials to Senor de la Barra's
Incumbency of the presidency pending elec
tions. The question of Vice President Cor
ral's resignation is not so simple. It Is
known that before departing far Europe
he refused to resign, and since arriving
there he reiterated this statement.
This is regarded as merely Incidental.
The officials consider the resiguetton of
Diss the only solution to the trouble.
Reluctantly they admit the ' growing
strength of the rebels and realise that
peace is improbable should he antagonise
them further.
In the capital the celebration of the an
niversary of the taking of Tuebla by
Ignaclo .Zaragoza was characterised .by
dullness. For the first time In many years
the usual military parade was omitted, be
cause the nation's soldiers are otherwue
occupied. President Dlas took almost no
part In the clu functions, leaving to the
-governor. Land Kucandon, the task of
distributing gold cuina to survivors of the
Moat of ttie busiue3s offices and mercan
tile houaes were closed anl Sunday-like
i aim prevailed. Peons, who wandered Idly
about the streets, furnished the only ex
citement. They gathered In the street In
front of the national palace, and although
UugUng and chatting. Indulged in a few
cries of "Viva Madero."
The police took no measures to disperse
the crowd which filed Into the Garden of
2oca!o, the aquares In front of the palace
or poured aimlessly in and out of the prin
cipal tre-tj of the neighborhood. In Isa
I'ella .ia Catollca street crowds banked
ilietnelvj before a street car, stopped it
and tore from it one of the little Mexican which adorned ail the cat. Still the I
police failed to interfere aniT It was only j
when the mob seized a auldier, lifted him '
to as shoulders and matched off with '
him. crying "Viva Maderu." that the '
anunted poilce rode Into Its midst. The '.
crowd wsa not looking for trouble, how
ever, end dropped the soldier and fled. No- !
body was Injured. ,
Another crowd"' pushed down Cade04
street and In passing the president's house,
let out a few shouts derogatory to the
government and laudatory of Madero and
the revolution. The poilce also dispersed
this crowd again, without any one being
Railroad Traffle Demoalised.
Ha 11 road traffic continues demoralised.
A ' train arriving from the north brought
a story of a holdup by 500 rebels at Lulu,
ninety miles south of SaJtlllo. The rebels
searched the train but did not molest the
passengers. From the express car they
took some thousands of pesos, howeyer.
The rebels then held the passenger train
until the arrival of a freight train, the
pox cars of which were loaded with rub
ber. This was unloaded and the rebels,
with their horses, got into the box cars.
The crew of the freight train was then
told to get aboard the passenger train,
which was permitted to proceed.
It developed then that the rebela had
their own train crew and even telegraph
operators. They told persons on the pas
senger train they were going north on' a
bridge burning expedition.
The war department la silent on the sub
ject at Torraon. Ealtlllo and Durango,
which" are reported to have been taken by
the rebels. .
Factions Ready to Flaht Over Re.
ported Thefts of Ammunition.
EL PASO, Tex.,' May e.-What many in
surrectos regard as a suspicious coinci
dence was the drowning today of Jules
Muller, a Frenchman serving in the revo
lutionist army. One hour after he had
almost caused a battle between the forces
commanded by Colonel Villa and thosa of
Colonel Garibaldi some insurrectos
brought in the news that he had lost his
life while batiUng In the Rio Grande.
The trouble started several days ago.
when Muller withdrew from Garibaldi's
command and Joined that of Villa. He
told tbe latter- that Americans In -Garibaldi's
command wtre taking away ammu
nition from the camp and selling it in El
Paso. Colonel Villa sent Muller with an
order today asking Colonel Garibaldi to
disarm the, men suspected. Garibaldi,
recognising Muller as a man 'who had
prsvlously caused trouble, sent him back
to Colonel Villa with aa order that he
be arrested. Instead of delivering it,
Muller reported to Colonel Villa that Colo
nel Uarlbaldl's ' men had opened fire" . on
Villa's men.
Colonel Villa immediately rode out with
ids forces ready for. battle and a fight
was Imminent, but the matter was
straightened out among the leaders and
apologlea exchanged.
Muller's body waa recovered from the
river a fow hours later. Shortly after
Muller was drowned an American serving
in Garibaldi's command, supposed to have
become enraged because he was suspected
of being one of those who had tsken arms
from the camp, snatched a Mexican flag
which hung from his tent and set flra to
it. He then bolted for the river, pursued
by other insurrectos, and began to swim
to the American side. Troopers of the
Fourth Iniled States cavalry paused in
their patrol along the river and threw a
ruie to the man after he had passed the
middle of the stream.
The insurrectos bad leveled their rifles
at the swimming men, when the United
States troopers also drew their revolvers.
The United states troops shouted to the
Insuriectos not to shoot. The swimmer
vu pulled aahora safely.
While they can, Insurreclo offloials are
appealing to reap what rewards they may
in taxution. The insurrectos hold the cus
tom port of Pahniaa. Mexico, which Is
opposite Columbus, X. M.. seventy-one
miles west of El Paso. This is the only
port through which cattle can now be
exported to the United States froin north
ern .Mexico, and many ow ners of . big
ranchrs have conti acted for delivery of
cattle In the United States snd must make
deliveries et once. The insurrectos have
fUed a tax of 15 a head on all live stock
exported to the United States.
The railroads are cut so that cattle can
not be brought up to Juares and El Paso
frcm the big ranches In northern Mexico.
It Is said that General Luis Terrazas,
former boss of Chihuahua, has contracted
to deliver 40,000 head of cattle in the
United States. If he has to submit to the
rebel export tax. It w-11 coat him 1300,400 to
get his cattle out.
lOW A CITY-The eastern Iowa district of
the Luther league of Iowa adjourned here
today, after closing Its fifth annual con
vention, having elected officers for the en
duing year, ss follows: President, the Rev.
Paul H. Heisey, North Liberty; vice pres
ident, L. V. Gordon. Cedar Rapid , secre
tary. Miss Eleanor Keppert. Burlington;
treasurer, John Mohl, Lavenport.
-a a. w m r id m a ni
Mrs. Willis r. rnixhy, wife of tlie romner
1 of Douglas cnuntv, dird yesterday aftrr
I nmtn shnatly before o'clock, at her home.
('hirles Htrect. from the erfeits of car.
bolii' wield which sin- mistook Cm- a nerve
' unt Her body was found In a rear room
of the home by her husband whrn lie re
! turned home at 4 o'clock. The family nhy-
8.1 ian. lit. T. R. Ward, and Dr. S. "Mclipn
I ighun, were culled, hut found that she had
I hern dead for weveral minutes,
j Mrs. Crosby had been In III health for
more tluin a year. She has been In a
! hlKhly nervous condition since Wednesday
night when Kdward. her 7-year-old son.
was knocked from his bicycle by a street
car at Twenty-fourth and Marker -streets.
The boy van taken from bene.fh the car
within a foot of the back wheels.
Although lie was nn'y slightly bruised,
this accident to her boy so unnerved Mrs.
Crosby that she has not been mentally
right since, according to 1. McLeneghan.
Phe had been taking a nerve medicine,
which was kept, according to Mr. CroBby,
on the same pantry shelf where the car
bolic acid was.
I Bnorii.v nfinifl ner oeain inre. vroroy
! wits talking to hpr husband over the tele
! phone and arrangements were made to at
' tend a theater In the evening.
"We were going to the theater tonight."
; said Mr. Crosby'' and had also talked over
I the 'phone about going to fiouth Omaha to
, get her this afternoon. She has not been
well and I wanted her to go with me on a
' carbolic acid cane at South Omaha, be
j lievlng the ride would do her good. Rhe
told me, though, that she was not feeling
I well and we agreed that she stay home so
I she would be rested enough to attend the
I theater In the evening."
i Mrs. Crosby was 24 yars old. She was
married to Willis Crosby August 17, '39(18.
I They have only the one son, Edward, a
I boy of T.
! Mrs. Crosby is survived by her husband
! and son. her mother, Mrs. Hallie J. Hazen
of 2410 Charles streef. and three brothers.
George Hazen, John Hazen of the Burling
ton and T. V. Hazen. who Is In the real
estate business. The funeral arrangements
have not been made.
Rebel Horsemen
Cut Off Supplies
of Food from Fez
Blockade of Capital of Morocco i
Complete, Arrival of French Col
umn Giving; No Eelief.
FEZ, Morocco, April ao (By Courier to
Tangier, May 6.) The arrival of Captain
Bremond'a column has not chsnge the sit
uation. The loose Investment of the capital
continues. The rebel horsemen, who are
beyond the reach of the artillery, have cut
off the food supplies. The sultan's troops
are worn out with the constant skirmishing
and watchfulness.
The rebel chiefs have a growing moral
advantages since now all Morrocco knows
that the aultan ia penned up in the capital
and that his loyal troops are unable to
move outside the range of their artillery.
The rebels are obtaining the upper hand
throughout the country. Tribes heretofore
loyal ara Joining the rebellion through fear
that the villages of those refusing will be
raided. .
The arrival of the French relief expedit
ion will secure the entry of provisions
and the safety of the capital, but the poli
tical outlook Is confused and uncertain.
PARIS, May . At a cabinet council
today Jean Cruppl, minister of foreign af
fairs, read a dispatch from Henri Gall
lard, the French consul at Fez, dated April
30 and forwarded by way of Tangier.
The consul stated that the blockade of
the city waa complete and the ammunition
of the artillery defending the capital had
been greatly reduced. Food was selling
at extraordinarily high prices.
Clevenger Will Go .
' to Knoxville, Term.
Athletio Director at Weileyan Uni
versity Accepts Position with
Southern, School.
KNOXVILLE, Tenn.. May . (Special
Telegram.) Z. G. Clevenger, athletio di
rector at the Nebraska Wesleyan univer
sity, has been elected to the same position
at the University of Tennessee. His ac
ceptance waa telegraphed the athletio coun
cil of Tennessee .university today. - His en
gagement will begin September 1.'
Clevenger is a University of Indiana man
and the local ' Institution believes it has
engaged the services of a fine base ball
and foot ball coach.
Clevenger will play second base for the
Knoxville team in the Apalachlan Base
Ball league again this year and between
playing on the local base ball team and
coaching at the University of Tennessee he
will have an all-year engagement at Knox
ville. Tewanima Wins
Modified Marathon
Carlisle gunner Finishes First in the
Twelve-Mile Run in City of
New York.
NEW TORK, May f. Tewanima, the
Carlisle school Indian, finished first In
the twelve mile modified Msrathnn race
today, from Bronx to City Hill park. HI
time was 1 hour 9 minutes, IS seconds,
within three minutes of the American
record. Masterson of the Mohawk Ath
letic club, finished second, and" Harry
Smith of the Pastime Athletio club, third.
The two runners, up made a desperate
spurt toward the finish and cut heavily
into the leader's advantage. Masterson
wss 1 hour 10 minutes and S seconds, and
Smith's time 1 hour 11 minutes 10 sec
onds. The American record Is 1 hour S minutes
50 S-S seconds, msde by J. F. Crowley In
Canton Revolt
Spreads Eastward
Insurgents Are Threatening Shek-
lung;, Fifty-Seven Milei North .
of Hongkong-.
CANTON, Chins. iay 6 The revolution
aries are threatening Hheklung on the East
river, fifty-seven miles north of Hongkong
and forty-five miles esst of this city. The
authorities have dispatched troops to inter
cept taaou
Services to Dr Held at Ylasoalc
Temple, nlth Interment at
Forest Lawn.
With full .Masonic ritual the body of
Alfred J. Ijitey will be burled Kundav
afternoon In Forest 1-awn cemeterv. The
services will be held in the Masonic
Temple at 3 o'clock.
As a mark of respect to their late suner
Inlendcnt, the mail marrlern will attend
the obsequies In full uniform. The car
riers and all the postal employes will meet
at 2:30 and march in a boy to the Ma
sonlo Temple.
Mr. Itey was a native of Omaha and
for twenty-five years held a Dositlon in
the postal service. He is survived by his
widow and three children, Koith. Ethel
and Willard. Two brothers and five sis
ters including W. H. Latey of Omaha,
Frank E. Itey of San Francisco; Mrs.
F. E. Underwood and Margaret J. Latey
of Omaha, Mrs. J. M. Hensman of Seattle,
Mrs. H. O. Howard and Mrs. Mabel L.
Squires of Jefferson, la. William Latey,
father of the dead mail official, is liv
ing, residing at S212 Emmet street.
Proposed Rites for Xrvr Farm Krhool
to Be Inspected Monday
HOLDREGE, Neb.. May 6-rSoecial
Though the Information received last even
ing to the effect that the State Board of
Public Lands and Buildings, which la to
locate the Southwestern Nebraska Agri
cultural school, will arrive In this city
tomorrow evening and depart Monday
morning, came as a surprise, Holdrege
will be ready for the board when It gets
here. The site proposals, though not made
public, have been carefully arranged by
a committee of the Commercial club and
those who know say they are bound to
appeal to the board as admirably adapted
for the school location. v..
As the commission will remain only
until ' 11 'o'clock Monday morning, there
win be no attempt to hold any public
demonstration In their honor. Their stay
here will be In the nature of a brief, busl-ness-like
visit. From here the Junketers
will proceed to MoCook and Culbertson,
stopping at Cambridge, Oxford, Alma and
Mascot on the return trip.
County "nperlntendent of Lancaster
Schools Dies Af tejTXsnsjr
CFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May ".-(Special Telegram.)
Carl Morris, county superintendent of
schools, and one ht the best known educa
tors in this section of the state, died this
morning after an illness of several weeks.
The disease which brought his death Was
one almost unknown to medical science,
physicians assert, and was an affection of
the bones. The deceassd was a native of
Indiana, . where his parents still reside.
His body will be taken to Bloomlngton,
that state, for burial. He leaves a father!
mother, two sisters and two brothers. He
had served at different times as head of
the Culbertson, Ceresco, Strang and Cedar
Bluffs schools. '
Two Weddings at Holdreae.
HOLDREGE, Neb., May (Special.)
County Judge Barr's theory that the de
mand for wedding licenses Is always much
more briBk immediately following a good
rain, reoelved strong vindication yester
day, when two young couples of this
county secured permits of the Judge and
were wedded. Ait S o'clock In the after
noon, Miss Ellen R. Anderson was wedded
to Martin J. Johnson, at the bride's home
northeast of this city. These young peo
ple are members of prominent Swedish
families of the county and will live on
one of the farms owned by the groom's
father north o? Funk. At 7 o'clock in
the evening. Miss Jennie Applegata be
came the bride of John E. Erlckson, the
ceremony taking place at the home of the
bride's mother, south of this city and be
ing solemnised by Rev. E. C. Newland,
pastor of the Methodist church. Mr. and
Mrs. Erlokson also go to housekeeping at
once on a farm he conducts near this city.
(Continued from First Page.)
form In which Jt passed the house, Mr.
Taft's concern with this session will be at
an end. With that one accomplishment
to its credit congress can adipurn as soon
as It likes and the president will be glad
to get away to Beverly and escape the
Washington summer heat.
Director of City Arts Masaem Dies
la l.cadon of Apo- .
LONDON. May . Halfey Cooley Ives,
director of the City Art museum of Bt.
Iuls and widely known In the world of
art, died during the night, following a
stroke of apoplexy yesterday. The body
will be embalmed and taken to the home
in- Missouri for burial.
Mr. Ives was a painter of note, and his
landscape "Waste Lands" brought him a
silver medal at the Portland exposition.
His educational services In art were reo
ognlxed by decorations, medals, and di
plomas In thla country, France, Austria,
Japan, China. Portugal, Belgium, Bulgaria.
Fweden and Denmark. He was chief of
the art departments of Chicago and Bt.
luls expositions and several times repre
sented the United 8'Sie government as
commissioner abroad. He was a member
of the National Sculpture Society, the Na
tional Arts club, the academy of science
and other societies. He was born at Mon
tour rails,, N. T. In 114.
-jV ...
N,'.. -- s.
Jj llrlll 1:
J I - " 1 jj
customers should buy school
bonds. When a new high school
Is built by a city, school bonds are
Issued to pay for It and these
bonds are paid by taxes collected
from the people. If you have $50
or more and wish to get Interest
on It buy school bonds. Call and
talk with. our Mr. Haraer about
A Safe Deposit Box
In our burglar and fire proof
vaults gives absolute protection to
your money and valuable papers.
Boxes rent $3 a year or $1 for
three months. Open from 9 A. M.
to 6 P. M. every day and until 9
P. M. on Saturday night. Call and
see them.
American Safe
Deposit Vaults
216 South 17th St.
Bee Bld. g
The legislature
has paswed a law
authorising Trust
Companlea to act
as executor and
Corporate admin
istration la per
manent, economi
cal and Impartial.
If yon do not le;a e
a will the admin
istration of your
estate may be
committed to per
sons whom you
would not select.
Your Will will be
drawn without
charge, if you
name us executor
and trustee.
' HI, J"
t J ESTAMuaneo 1884
Bockford College
.H4-lr) foreVeaien Beckler. Ul.
.... a. the anl oil's I
for women In be MKiaio l,wlilr
! w-m tk n rat rask In I
Iarhelarohlp by tHo ommUolenor of 1
Mamilon. Hn for f etalog o Bom I
Jl'11 M. CUIUVEI. Pa. 1.. It... frrttrn I
Arsenal Employes
Will Be Reinstated
Men Discharged at Bock Island Be
cause of Activity in Local Poli
tics to Get Jobs Back.
ROCK 1SL.AXP, 111.. May A letL'r
has been received from Congressman
John McKenney ststing that he has a
promise from General Crosier, chief of
th ordnance department of the United
States army, that C. O- AVllson and A. W
Johnson, two employes tU the Rock Island
smenal she;., who were disohsrged for
allowing their names to be used a can
didates fur the nomination for commis
sioner in the recent city primaries in
Rack Island, will be relnstaud at oca.
Albert Edholm will hold his
Second Annual Diamond
Exhibit during the week of May
15. As last year, arrancemcntf have been
made for bringing to this store one of the largest and
finest collections of diamonds ever exhibited in the
west. The first annual showing was unlike any wen
in this section of the couutry. The one next week
will even surpass that wonderful array for brilliancy,
value and assortment of stories.
Mr. Edholin' extends a welcome to the people of
Omaha and the west to visit this house during the
week of this extraordinary showing. It will be made
an occasion for gettiug acquainted with the most
precious of nature's stones. It will be an educational
event, for here vrill be stones unlike any you have
seen, and hero experts will explain points about the
gems that will convey knowledge.
Sixteenth and Harney Streets
Vie Are Trying to Find
and Convincing
as TOE
Healthful, effervescent, strictly pure,
cooling and refreshing. The popular
flavors are lemon, root beer, orange,
celery. We are open for suggestions in
our ways of advertising, and solicit com
ments. Write a good, crisp ad, send it in;
if we use it we will pay you. Address
communications, Advertising Departm't.
12 Years in Same Location.
Ind. A-1BOB. 1VIU Ious
2d Floor Ramge Bldg. Opposite Orpheum
Ha!H St! He! He!
That's th way te feat EVERY ONE
son that takes vs CASCARBT sighl
BEFORE, wheat ha looks at too iejiew
wfcedida't. Par OVER-BATING aad
PNNUNO ootMaf Berth oleaaa yaej
vt as a CASCARBT, aster a Br easily,
wiefcoat that upeot siek faeliag. Dew't
egUot at bod time' P. M. or 4 A. M.
o-se difference tom'U aaod It.
CUClum loo a bos for a work's
tromuaaau. allaroggiota. Biggest sailer
ta tae world. Million so.u . Boats.
People are becoming more anl more interested in the
development of the (treat Northwest. And The Bee,
which has been untiring in creating this interest, is
read by a vait throog. Advcrtisi your land ta Tht Be..
if (
; v'l II i I ft
the Best Way of Telling
the Public That
four Lawn Mower
Sharpened for ... w
Our aaw macltine sharveas the
: mower witaout taklag oat the
.ados aad it does the work p.rfeot,
whloh caaaot be done otherwise.
Olee aa a trial. We sail fa and
Western Lock & Gun
Repairing Co.
teaou crmisTO trr.
Faoaa Doug. 761. lad. B-S3M
j r-. i
M , .... . I tiaVMntto. J
j j I 3-'
f -a j minim uminil Imnf SMfcj