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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1911)
THE ftEEi OMMt A, TTirRSPAY. MAY- 11, 1911.
eral found refuge In 4 chirtch and at the
customs house, but the ltMt reports de
cir tht-they er driven from both th
Th rebels re throama; flynAmite -bomb
and both sides are unlnK machine suns. It
u hn largely street fighting. each sld
taking sdvsntafe of such proration a
building snd street had to offer.
Navarro Mid lam night he would fight
t the death. He exbecied reinforcements,
but the ltet report ald hla sucr-or waa
2ftft miles sasy and co.ild not arrive for a
Th rebels .pet r"lnfnrcements to tha
number of .3" men at I o'clock.
Tl Juana. the Mexican town In I-ower
Callfornta raptin-td by. the rebela yester
day. Is atlll In their possession. There has
been no further fighting at that point.
Tha federal forces that were In Agua
Prieta evarugted that town early today.
It la reported 'that federal forces wer
drawn Into a trap Yesterday near Paltlllo
and lost flfty-alx men killed In the subse
quent fighting wtth th: rebels.
la Panaltwf Savarro. -
Oeneral Madero bas siarted for the town
to establish his headquarters there, while
the rebel cavalry under Colonel Villa, tha
fleetest of the revolutionist horsemen, are
In hot pursuit of a detachment of federal
fleeing southward from town.
The rebels are swarming Into the streets.
The resident of the town, apparently satis
fied that the fighting Is over, are coming
out from their- shelters, and the shotits of
exultation and victory can be heard on the
The sun Is barnlng fiercely and the revo
lutionists, who"- have been fighting; for
hours without food or water, ar being re
lieved by the resident of the town, most
of whom seem to be lnsurrecto sympathis
ers. Victory CBD.se treat l.osa of Life.
The victory waa not secured without a
terrible loss of life on the American side
of the line, a well a on the battlefield.
The dead may number nearly eighty, while
nearly 160 have . been- wounded, many of
them fatally The casualties on the Amer
ican side of the line number four killed
and sixteen1 wounded. Score of physicians,
their Red Croes Insignia glaring In the sun
light, ar i treating federal and rebel
Dynamite bombs, shells, bullets and a
conflagration that raged for hours trans
formed ( Juarez from It usually tranquil
and !( appearance into a mass of ruins.
Numerous adobe house have been rued.
A soon "as the white flag wa hoisted
over the barracks and tha surrender of
the federals" waa complete th Mexican
: flaws . were ' unfurled . on housetop and
church bells wws tang In celebration.
. arw 'ttaSMrro Isrreiseres.
. A correspondent made hla way to the
plaza In front of the old church a short
tlma after 10 o'clock.' The street were full
of hat, dropped Curing the fight and
stained with blood.
' Residence; and stores ar broken open
and a band -or Insurrectos waa occupying
1 . W WIIU.V ..nil, "Vll W 1 I .-.... a
Gaiibaldt .auT.'hl mea'wers destroy log a
much liquor a possible. All store were
broken open. They had been used
foothold, of defense and protection, for
sleeping quarter and for what food and
drink thty 'pffered. .
The fighting' waa confined to th south
eastern portion of the city near the bar'
racka. ' .'. Z: Z : '. '
One of the lusurrecto physician declare
uentnu ruavarro -surrenoerea wun me
other federal stationed In the barracks.
FlHft 'nAC.ftl' Dl'tUNO TUB NIGHT
vlta CalaT Mora.
v . KL. FASO. Tex., May 10.-The bias that
. raged during th night In Juares, Max.,
reducing whole blocks, of . house to ruins,
Is smouldering today, but th town la again
' In the thick of a fierce attack by the In
, surrectos. The latter have surrounded the
- outskirts of th town with all tha reserve
th, havi ......
main thoroughfare toward the federal
trans-hold hu Ii.ai, hMm
The Inaurrecto. being relieved of'their
wounded, were on tha' alert all night for
. any move on th pari of the federals.
t Many left th river front, where they had
' been caring for th wounded, and orept
- about In the streets bettering their posi
It I not known what th lnsurrecto fore
number, for at least revolutionary sym
pathlier within Juares war reported to
have Joined them when they entered, and
many resldenta of the town now are aiding
or opposing the attack.
A leaeral captain 'wad lying wounded
i early today within view of the American
nor, bui no errort na been made to
oar for him. 1
. .The United State troop have been hav-
. lng considerable trouble wtth the Mexican
, on the American aide who Inaiat on lining
, th nver front directly obpoaite th flrlna
two or three already hav been arrested
for throwing rocks at th United Bute
Th Insurroetoa wounded have been taken
Va various hotel in a Pao lir automo-
hi lea, Gustavo A, Madero, a brother of the
' rebel leader, paying the expense for their
A revised list of th casualties on th
1 American aide of the Hne since the fight
KOO! JN 8KJIMQNS
rd the Dosalale Bl-ht and th Sermon
A conacicatWua, . hard-working and sue
oessful clergyman write: "1 am glad to
bear testimony to the pleasure and In
creased measure of efficiency and health
that have com to roe from adopting
Orapo-Nuta food a on of any article of
"For several year I wa much distressed
during th early part of each day by Indi
gestlon. My breakfast seemed to turn sour
and failed to digest. After dinner the
headache and other symptoms following
the breakfast would wear-away, only to
return, however, next morning.
"Having heard of Grape-Nut food,
finally concluded to glv it a trial. I mad
, my breakfasts of Grape-Nut with cream.
toast and rostum. Th result waa sur
prising In Improved health and total ab
;enc of th distress that had, for so long
a time, followed the morning jneal.
; "My digestion became once more satis
factory, th headaches reared, and the old
feeling of eners-v returned. " flnee tha
tun I have alw had Grape-Nuts food
on my breakfast1 table.
"I waa delighted to find also, that where
as before I began tJ ae Tirape-Nuts food
I was quit nervous and became easily
wearied In th work of preparing sermons
and In study, a marked Improvement
wis respect resulted from the change In
I am convinced tht Grape-Nuts food
produced this result and helped m to a
, sturdy condition of mental and physical
4 "I have known of several persons who
were formerly troubled as I Waa and w ho
nav been helped as f have been, by th
ta of Grape-Nut food., on my recom
nienaauon. .-Sam given by. Post urn
roinpany. Ball! Creek. Mich. '
i Read th littta-feook. -Th Road to Well.
'VIII." in pkga "There's a Reason."
Bver r th abov letter t a asw oa
' tppear frem U t ttas. Tfesy ar gea.
aia .true, aa full ef kaMa tatareat,.
NEW MISSOURI PACIFIC . IlIAD
VISITS. IN OMAHA.
( , :i
lng began now gives the number dead a
four and wounded fifteen.
The American consulate was threatened
by fire during the night, .but the dying
down of the wind early today prevented
the flame from spreading there.
American In the lnsurrecto ranks are re
ported to have plundered several Jewelry
stores during the night and to have trans
ported their booty to friend 'on th Ameri
DETAILK1) BTORV OF THE BATTLE
Fighting 1 Reeamed at aa Early
Hoar and Forced ky Rebels.
TA, PASO, May 10. At 8 o'clock there
had been little change In relative position
of either side. An exchange of shot was
occasionally heard, but it was evident that
the lnsurrecto had not begun their at
tack for the day.
At 8:16 o'clock a wounded Inaurrecto was
brought across the Santa Fe bridge. The
total of wounded now numbers twenty-one.
At 8. M o'clock the lnsurrecto began
hooting off dynamite bomb In the town.
Colonel Garibaldi and hi command of, 200
men were reported to be atatloned at the
Porfirlo Dial hotel opposite the custom
house, where a number of federals ar
At ,8:15 o'clock firing began - again In
earnest. It wa fiercest in the. southern
end of. the town and It waa evident by th
movament of a number of inaurrecto from
th outposts that Colonel Blanco' reserves
w-re closing In. Th Inaurrecto. It was
apparent, had moved their cannon during
the night from the hills close to the west
ern pa-t of the city.
passed back and forth in front of It sev
eral time without drawing any fir.
At 8:60 o'clock a shower of bullet came
across the river, several lodging In the
United State immigration station. A
squad of inaurrecto had gort to th river
front to get some ammunition, which had
been brought up to them from camp. They
carried It In email sacks and ' handker
chiefs and were directly exp'oae'd "to the
federal fire while running back and forth.
At I o'clock a company of lnsurrecto
under Major Goxal of . General .Paacucl
Orosoo'a command swung out toward the
northeaat In an attempt to cut off a de
tachment of federals stationed at Cowther
park from getting back to th barrack in
the Weat. ". .-,.v.. . .v
At :1 o'clock .heavy f lAn ar aa In
progr In th center and outb of th
Coaalaar to Aid of Madero.
A message to th Madero neadquarter
today said that 300 Inaurrecto from Caaaa
Grande had arrived at Bauche, eleven
mile aouth. . . .
Colonel Rabago with .federal relpforce-
menta wa reported, at the rebel head
quarter to be at Sua, 196 mile south, and
with no. prospect of getting her for a
weak. v .
At 15 o'clock several bullet penetrated
the thin wall of th United State customs
guard house, her some newspaper men
were stationed, but no one wa Injured.
At :0 o'clock a big exploaion occurred
at the school house, where federals were
quartered. A report from the front to the
Madero headquarter say th inaurrecto
drove th Fourteenth Mexican Infantry
from the big cuartel, taking four prUonera
Th men were disarmed and liberated.
Dynamite bomb were exploded constantly
around th church and municipal building.
neiugee nav been pouring across th
bridge today. The lnsurrecto- rein force
menu from Bauche hav left there and
should arrlv . in Jaurei about 1 o'clock
thl aftarnoon. The rebel at t..0 o'clock
were firing within the Immediate neighbor
hood of the church.
Blanco storms Charch.
A wounded inaurrecto brought across th
line at 10 a m. declared he received his
wound while fighting In the tower of the
church. He says that General Blanco,
with 300 men, stormed the church at mid
night and after a fierce atruggl drove
the federala from the building.
Tha inaurrecto at 10: o'clovk. yer. re
ported to have liberated everybody. .in, JalJ
. -ii a negro. wno aiuea uurt Schell, a
well known track man, there a. month ago.
' About twenty-seven prisoner we in
the Jail and are coming to El Paao at 10 :
o'clock. Inaurrecto can now be seen oa
the top of many building.
FEDERALS CAIUHT IN A TRAP
oattie i-eiikl at baltlllo, Mexleaas
Losing; Flfty-ftls Mew.. .
LAiREIX), Tex., May 1.-Reliable In
formation that flfty-alx federala war killed
at Saltlllo yesterday In a fight with ln-
ui icviui aa nroumi nere tooay by a
railway conductor who waa an eye witness
of the battle. Th federala were'drawn
Intu a trap.
Th slaughter occurred at a cotton mill
..n ruiem )ri oi Baitiuo, wner a
company of slxly federals had Bought
aneiter during a rebel attack. The Insur
recto, who appeared to be about equal In
number, kept up an Incessant fir on the
mill from all aide from I SO In th morn
ing until I o'clock In th afternoon. Then
they made a feint of retiring, and 4he:fed
erala rushed after them ta attack their
rear. It was only. a decoy force which re
treated, for, a the federal stopped clear
of th mill, they were suddenly f leaked
by the rebel, who shot them down almost
at will. Only four of the , federala were
een to escape.
Rerort from Conception Del Oro today
tend to confirm last night's dlxpatehe that
Inaurrecto had completely annihilated a
fore of federal at that place." No ac
curate statement a to th number of
casualties waa available, but estimate of
fifty to sixty dead or desperately wounded
were maae Dy incoming railway
t"RI M IS STILL MICH
Aaaerlraa Reported ' 'Killed
H'lsls Woaaded fmmmt
EL PASO. Tex . May 10.-J R Crun,
one of the members of the Anierican le gion
wno yeaieraay ill reported killed, was
much allv today. While the federal fire
wa fiercest he exposed himself in the
ruiddi of ttv ma n.thQroartii'arii-.to gavo
some eaUr to. a. dying man. Many bullets
wluiied hy him. but he stood in-the street '
hf linns: the woi nded man. -w ho was an
.Another American Uitinnuihed himself
by rllmhlng to the top uf a big water tank
and hooting a Mexican flag.
MADERO'S FIGHTERS .
READY TO CONTINUE;
(Continued from Page One.)
occasion strummed little Spanish
white several of the men danced.
While this was going on about fifteen
men attracted hy the white flag, ranJnto
the bulltlinn' "from . th trenches, among
them a Major, Juau Iuzal and several
American and Frenchmen. It . was then
we learned the truth about the fate of the
largest of the rebel cannon. El Charpen
llo. a Frenchman, who wa In charge of
this gun, being an expert artilleryman, told
the, story. He said, with six Americans and
another Frenchman, he was manning th
gun and had just found the range of the
church when the firing pin blew out. He
iriissed the river In a roundabout way to
fix the pin and left the gun in command of
W. E. Keeley, He wa doing effective work
when the breech blew, out, lulling or Injur
lng no on. The gun I hopelessly disabled.
All of the American were willing to glv
name, but refused to glv addresses.
Among them, however, wa Cal Thorp of
Maishailtownfla., whom I had met In th
inaurrecto camp several day befor. Th
men had run d6wn to the trenches with
out guns, hoping to pick some ui and re
sume fighting. Two of the American tried
to wrest gun from Mexican who war not
cngaged.'Uiiable to get gun, presently all
ran back to the trenches and resumed th
Last night while exploring th town
three American and four Mexican broke
Into a house far downtown. They did not
know until later that thl wa th real
dence of General Navarro. Senora Na
varro wa spunky, and when they tried to
tear a aheet from a bed for bandage ah
proieaiea violently and had to be puahed
aside. She ran from the house and soon
a Urrlbl fir waa concentrated on the
houae. It wa here Ed Baughman waa
wounded. , Befor they left, however, they
mad off with four modern rifle. U large
quantity of ammunition, and two aaber.
There wa a rumor during th morning
that Garibaldi wa killed. He must be
given credit for today, being with hi men
in th. thlcK of.-th fighting. I saw and
talkd . with him a llttl beyond th car
barn about 1 o'clock. Raoul Madero and
th other -leaders are also in town with
tbalr men. - ".. .
Th medical corp of tha lnurrecto army
hav ;hown astounding lack of nerve
during the two . day' battl. Or; J. r
wiison, wno ha been with the rabel on
many, battlefield, becaue of an Injured
hand, 1. unable to go - to th front. De
I. J. Bush, th most conspicuous hotel
rebel and aortal f unction fighter of th
revolution, declares weakly that he la un
able to get across the river. He could
eaally-croas at th Suspension bridge and
reacn ma town the ame waa as th sol
diers. Th result la that doxeh of wounded
revoltos.are slowly bleeding to death and
groaning In the trenches, crying for water.
Many of them, aa well a federals," have
lain In the blistering sun all day with
absolutely no attention. '
pr.-.Burti 1 upposed to be at th head
of the rebel ed -Cro, and up to. the
present ha don all th honor with leg
ging and, a silk badg-e at reception and
bii.":.., ;. T. ,. j.t.i .
At 10 o'clock th sky 1 crystal clear
and at Cleveland Square, little more than a
mil from where desperate men ar bant
upon th destruction of one another, the
Fourth cavalry band 1 giving a concert,
to th population of El Paso, which night
ha driven from amphitheatre seat at th
awful tragedy of brother. The kindly
moon still floods th naw quiet battle
field and all that Is to be seen ar shadowy
figure running from place to place.
QUIET REIGNS IN. TIA J IAN A
Rebel la Posaeaaloa of Mexlcaw Town
a ad Basinet Reaomed.
TIA JUANA. Lower Cal., May 1.-Gnr
eral 6am Pryce, in command of the rebel
army at Tla Juana, declares Ensenada will
be the object of the next rebel attack. Be
fore Pryce can advance on Ensenada. how
ever, he munt dispose of about 100 federal
said to be at the mi pee ranch twenty-five
mile aouthweat of Tla Juana.
. Everything 1 quiet at Tla Juana today
and merchant are preparing to reopen
their store on Pryce' guarantee that thay
fiiii nut inuinica.
Scouting partlea have been aent south
and east to give warning of th advance
of a force from Mexican or Ensenada. The
Insurrectos are Jubilant over their victory
and say that as there are but 200 men.
soldier, rurales and volunteers at Ensenada
they will be able to tak tha town with
Pryc reiterated today the statements he
made last evening. He said among other
Alter r-nsenaaa nas been taken the
work of organising the government will
fc'gtn- . 1' have destroyed every drop of
iiquor in Tta. Juana except, som beer and
light wine." - r
D....JI-- At-- . , . .... -
nriaiumi ma poasiDiiuy or a movement
of the troop -under Colonel Majot, now
guarding th United State government
work on th Colorado river, Pryce would
COKFIDtCNCB AT THE CAPITAL
Now of the Fall of -laaroa, However,
not let Received.
MEXICO CITT. May lO.-Notwithstand
lng the succeea attending th effort of
th rebela In Juares. th loyalist In th
caHtal appeared confident thl morning of
ultimate federal supremacy.
i ne oniy tore or consequence in the
vioinlty of Mexico City la that of General
Aiuorosio rigueroa. who Is camped 100
mile couth of the capital, and with whom
a truce was arranged yesterday. Everv
train leaving the olty for a week has taken
American women and children back to the
United State, and steamboat passage from
Vera Crua ha been engaged for th next
three weeks. ,
The feeling against American her ex
let almost solely among th students,
clerks and the upper olaaaea, and this feel
ing la attributed to th fact that Ameri
can control moot of the big business en
terprlee of the country, and that the Im
portant office in thta concern ar filled
The student outbreak of last fell f lr
alehe examples of what Americans might
expect in the event of Intervention, though
th demonstration probably will be on a
larger and mora serious scale.
Note The foregoing dispatch waa filed
at Mexico City thla morning prior to the
receipt there of the newa that Juares had
been taken by tha rebela.
FEDERALS atlT Attt'a Pit I ETA
Uwrrla ale Keeesatee, Troops Mdt.
isar Toward Isstkwtti,
DOrOUAS. Arts. May 10. -Th federal
f army evacuated - Aarua I'rtsta.' Met., early
today, the garrison marching out toward
On another page will round the rule
goveralag th Boklrr'-Coal4.
' ImA hf - l tint f TH
hardened Steel iai SjrUtf Leather tread u
' ' . Anti-Skid I xC5I I tough, flexible and I
NEBRASKA-BUICK AUTO COMPANY 1912 Farnara St, Omah
MEN TO RECEIVE THE EDITORS
eaMasaaa - ,
Commercial Club Namei the Members
of the Committee.
NTTMEEOtTS AFT AIRS PLANNED
Caloael T. W. McCwlloagk Head the
List at These Who Will See that
tha Editor Hare . a Good
Tins l Omaha.
Th Commercial club haa announced the
reception commute for the Nebraska Press
association., which; pome to Omaha June 6,
I and 7. for It thirty-ninth annual meeting.
Colonel T. W. McCullough, the member of
th executive commttt of th state as
sociation from Omaha, .1 chairman of the
committee on reception.
- Thl committee' will meet the editor at
the Hotel Loyal when they arrive-In the
Ity and 'will attend the annual banquet
to oe' glven by the Commercial club. The
reception .committee Is 'composed of the
oOBvntlpns.'-ynalnront and advertis
ing committee ot the Commercial club, to
gether with those directly Interested in
th meeting of the newspaper publisher.
These are the member of the committee
Colonel T. W. McCulE. Buckingham,
lougn, cnairman; y. v. Fodrea,
H. Hugo Brandeis,
T. J. O'Brien.
H. B. Newbranch,
Victor Hose water,
W. R. Watson. '
Thomas A. Fry,
Henry T. Gerlng, '
E. T. 8wobe,
J. O. Goodwin,
W. E. Shepherd,
F. W. Harwood,
Roy T. Byrne,
G. W. Clabaugh. , .
John C. Drexel.
W. H. Buchols,
Or. W. m.
Davidson VV. H. Rhodes.
C. R. Sherman, ,
J. M. Qui Id.
Irvln A. Medlar,
C. C. Rosewater,
Mel Uhl, Jr.
O. E. Haverstlck,
Roy N. Gale.
Afc J. Beaton,
T. L. Davis.
H. 8. WellerT
F. T. B. Martin,
J. J. Derlght,
Will A. Campbell.
A. W. Jefferles, -O.
li. w. Wakeley,
8. F. Miller,
W. D. Hosford,
F. I. Elllck.
John Li. Kennedy,
F. J. raggart.
Many of the paper out over the stale are
complimenting the Omaha Commercial club
and the arrangements committee for the
program and the entertainment features
promised. Th Wayne Herald contains one
of tho best little summaries about the re
lations between Omaha and the country
Omaha Is getting ready to treat Ne
braska publishers to a sample of genuine
western hospitality at the annual press
meeting during the first week In June.
The Commercial club ot that city proposes
to see thst the visitors are properly en
tertained from tho opening until the clos
ing of the session. S'he metropolis will en
deavor to sHow ty example to thn press
member that-it has a cordial feeling fur
the rest of the. state. Northeast Nebraska
publishers should attend this meeting and
encourage closer relations with the state's
biggest town. We need Omaha and Omaha
needs us. It rsn do us more good in the
way of advertising and boosting than large
centers outside of the stale. We ought to
have a reciprocity treaty with the me
tropolis. Two New Standards
Christian Party Suggest Decalogue
and Golden Rule in All Pub
WASHINGTON. May 10.-Th Decalogue
and the golden ruie a standard for law
and government ar recommended to con
gress in a joint resolution prepared today
by Representative Pepper of Iowa, at the
request of the Christian party.
In the preamble to the resolution the
Christian party expresses Its belief In right
ful ground an' Income taxes. Its disap
proval of a standing army and expenses in
further preparation; for war and urges the
suppression of the saloon.
Th committee on rules will deal with
the resolution. .
Geae'ral J a sues Weds.
NEW YORK. May 10. -General Thomas
I.. Jamea, now president of the l.inco.n
National bank and formerly postmaster
general in the cabinet of President Gar
field, wa married torty at Tenafly, N.
J., to Mra Augustus Uaffney of Rochester,
alio waa divorced from her first husband.
The general I if) -tears old and ha been
married twice before. -
Stabl ta Oppoeo Berlprorlty.
CHICAGO. Ill, Way' 10. It wa an
nounced here today that John M. Stahl,
legislative axent ef the Farmers' Xatiocal
congress.' hose meuibervhlp represents all
the important farming states, that the or
ganization has derided lo oppose the Cana
dian reciprocity agreement.
poesae sufferers from lung trouble till
they learn Tr. King New I'lsrovery will
help them. 60c and 1- For si by Beaton
Coat and Pants
Our epclal sale of nice two-piece suitings is booming. Reason
why? Because of the splendid values we offer. Our north show window
is filled with a splendid assortment of the newest shades In tans and
grays and some nice blue serges.
Coat and Pants to Order $20.00.
Every garment guaranteed perfect in fit and style.
MacCartliy-W ilson Tailoring Co.
804-306 South 16th St.
Five Steps South of Farnant.
IF Y0U!RE ABOUT TO MOVE
You'll save much worry time and possibly expense by phon
ing us at- once. .Though we have bad 25 years of experience, we
don't make any fancy, claims. Our strong, capable men, big, clean
' vans well cared for horses tell our story. We'll guarantee a quick,
safe.and satisfactory move.' Phone iis when' you're ready.
Gordon Fireproof Warehouse and Van Co.
(EXPRESSMAN'S DELIVERY CO.)
' f V 21 SOUTH 17th STREET.
Ground Floor, Be Building. . 17th Street Entrance.
Douglas 804; Ind, A-13 14.
and Many Germans
' Oppose British Pact
. Dr. T. E. Mullen State, that A. 0 H.
... . and German Societies Circu- ...
. ... lated Letters.
The Irish and German ocletie are" re
eponslbl for' the' letter against any
friendly treatie with Great Britain, which
have' made an appearance among the vot
ers in Omaha during the last week, and It
1 these societies which ar responsible
for the campaign against the proposed ar
bitration treaty between Great Britain and
th ITnlted State. Thl wa tated by Dr.
T. R. Mullen, who 1 president of the staje
organisation of the Ancient Order of Hi
bernians' and several other Irish socletiea.
Copies of the letters cent ar on file In bis
' "England is trying to get the United
States to pull her chestnuts out of the fire
and save her from trouble, and th Irish
and German In America ar not going to
support such an attempt," said Dr. Mul
len. "Th letter which hav been re
ceived by voter to be signed and tent to
representatives and senator in Washing
ton have been distributed all over the
United States during the last month by
hundred and the members of the com
mittee on foreign affair In Washington
hav been receiving many of them back
through the mall. I believe that not more
than one In a thousand of the Irish and Ger
man refuse to sign and sand the letter.
The letters originated with the many or
ganlzationa of both Irish and German.
These, citizens know that England la be
coming afraid of Germany and th United
Plate Is her only hope for help. The pro
posed treaty will be a step in that direction
and these societies want to prevent that
Army Officer. Riding, an Aeroplane
Drops Fifty Feet to Earth and
Lands on Hit Head.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex . May 10-I,lutn-ant
Georae E. Kelly of the Thirtieth Infan
try, United HI ales army, was killed this
morning In a fall from a Cur tins aero
plane at K'ort yarn Houston. He waa mak
ing a flight and when about fifty feet
from (he ground ehot forward from hlr
seat, landing on his head, tils skull was
fractured and he died In a few moment
without regaining conaciousnes.
-tvMy us- pupjj- -ef - ilenn - Cur
ties in aviation and came here about three
weeks ago from San Diego. Cal... where h
received his first leasena. It Is believed
tha aoeident wa caused by the unexpected
starting of the engine while Kelly was
making' a landing.
MUTZalXBTS Or OOBABJ ST BAMS SITS.
Port, siralliMM.. alia.
MCV,' TORE ...,.l tmnt
to Order $20
stone and coral,
have sprung into
now are worn ex
tensively all over this
country and Europe
Fine ex- -
creations of the Up
idory's art are diffi
cult to obtain. The
best come from old
jewelry, such as
uui avicnv !- ! t 3
motner wore, inis
very reasonably priced camoes for your
DOXT MERELY BUY
Sixteenth and Harney Streets.
Yoor Lawn Mower 7E
Shsrpencd for . . . I wC
Oar hw zaaohia aharpaa th
law a b&owst wltfcowt twaina; ant th
Biaaae and tt tois tha work perfect,
which caaaot be Aeaa oaherwi.
Give a a trial. We call for and
Western Lock & Gun
S4SOV4 OUatIK0 BT.
Phoa xoar. 3761. , . , lad. B-saoa
last ni gat -eating Ag dinner U oftea
th maker o a BAD TODAY. Why sotf
Over-catiag bmm aztra work (or ths
stoaaach aad bowels. Yoa'wt got to
suffer if you don't kelp nature an load
with CASCARBT8. "TUy work mkiU
yom tUp" yoti'raO. X. Is th A. C
Tonight' th sight t tak car of to
meat. AO inrtst. irM I
ta tae srerid. MilUeei svaea s Si
SHAKE INTO YOOR SHOES
AHea'a rm lM, tka astlwstle pnlir. It
rllr salnful. wutlB. taaaw, Mrw.l Nt,
aa inauatir ras tka etls rorm ig4
tualom lla if.t imiat wnfnrt ttvevarv at
tba aga. Ailea'a Foot-BaM sum HM ahara
ImI eaar It l a cartala relief for asaailnf.
ailma avalirn. lira, acaiaf IM ! um
It la BraaS la ta saaaa. Ter K u bli
lFWhf. M eta Dua l anupt aa; wMiluu.
far FHar trial saaaaea imm Alias S Ola
su. Lm JUr. M. T.
s w im a m
Bearing Interest at ,
' per cent on lands within
20 to 50 miles of Omaha.
W. B. MEIKLE
DOtl'T LET AI3Y
THII2G KEEP YOU
Now Lots of
Are Brought Forth
for Each Sale.-.
Goes With Each Purchase
2 BIG SALES
2:30 and 7:30 p.m.
Look for the Large Red
SignsFollow the Crowds.
Chairs are reserved for the
Ladies and a Beautiful Pres
ent given away after each
sale. '. .'.
We will be glad to put up
any article you may select.
Buy it at your own price.
1522 FAUN AM ST. -
Kay IS and IS. Matins leth.
Tin Mendelssohn Choir of Omihi .
TXOaCaS J. XXI.X.T. CoaduoUr
U TSBOSOKS THOMAS OBCXSBTmA
rredtick Bteok. Slraotor,
Aad Mis rroval Allan, Soprano i Mia
Janet Bpnr, Contralto i Mr. siesd Mil
ls. Tsnotl Mr. Olarsno M. WhitthUl.
BaraVons) Mr. Maa Landew, riaaiati Mr,
Braao Stelndsl. Cellist J Mr, Ban tots.
Subscribers may exchana seasnn tlrk
ts for reserved seat Monday. Tuesday
and Wednesday, May . 9 and 19. Gen
eral j' open Thursday. May 11, at
Ssoa TioseU. $3.00 1 ea al at A.
Bospe . Admission to ina-l concert, in-olndlng-
resarvsd aeat, $1.5.
Tonrif and Vrtaad ar Oordlally
Inrited to Attend
A LECTURE ON CHRIS
T b given ander th aosloe of
rirst Chuxeh of Christ. Bolanthit, ef'
Osaaha, Mebraaka, by William BV.
BetBvoa, O. B. B.. of Dsnvsr, Colo.,
at Brandeis Theatsr, May XI. 1811, at
S p. m. Mr. BatbTon la a mmbr of
th Christian Bolenc Board of 10.
tnrsship of thsapirst Charoh of.
Christ, solentlst, ef Boston, Ma.
Advanced VaadeeiUe. Matin Bvsrx
Day, 8:18. IS very Mlfht, aa. "Thi
Tales of Hoffman-' elih Helena Fred
erick, r'oiir Castlns Iunbars, turn
ham A tireenwood. La a rer.ee A Klit
(eiald, Mlio Helden. lidinl Ciiappla (k
CO.. Lotta Gladatone. Kusseil A De
virne, Klnodrome, Urpheum Concert Or'
rhetra BOYD TliiSATiiR "
-nlg-hf, SilS. Matinee Tnsaday, Thnn.
TBA B. LOsfO'S STOCK -CO
rrntlnff Mary J. BColmas' rUr
t "1BTA miTXJt."
sat 'VTeak, "Th Maa fsent Kosonao"
IfilM Beat t 10 Cant.
Frlcea, loo, 80o and fl5. ' '
-OMAHA'S UJT CBBTia.il
mf -r dtLd.J "-. is-as-so-TS
ZZjZlrZy Sally Mat, lS-sS-oO
e,r".bMK..t:!; cracker jacks
EITBATAOABaA AJTO TACDBTttl-S
1 1 lii.li inla. I , ,,iii o laat fall
X.adl' Dim MaUnee Bvery WeaJi Day.
Sat. Mlnt Amateur coateat, 10a sad SAo.
aiay ,i (an buwoisri Uuya luaiaaauji
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