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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1911)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY KEF.: MAY 2t. 1011.
! PEACE TO AWAIT THE CHANGE
THEY TAKE SECOND AND THIRD
PLACES IN DEBATING LEAGUE.
"Palm Beach Line" of
Linen Dresses, Suits & Coats
No other store in Omaha, and few elsewhere,
ran make, so exclusive a showing ns do we in
this remarkably desirable lino of garments. In
fad, we're recognized as leaders In the securing
of notably exclusive lines. Every model w
show Is ronflned exclusively to oiir store, and
our Imported models tear the exquisite and dls
MiifEufshrng touch of 1'arUian makers.
In the "Palm Reach" line, the materials
are KhiK Edward White, Ramie Crash, Austrian
Linen, Imperial Rult Linen, Siberian, French
and Flemish Linens; French Hepp and Silk Pon
gee. Colors are Light Blue, Raw Natural, OyBter
White, Tan, Russia Blue, Jasper, Combination
Cream, Banana Shade, Lavender and helen
Palm Beach Suits
The suits are plain tailored, aeml-fitted
short jackets, with plain panel front and back
klrta. Also many Imported models, authorita
tively correct In fancy tailored coats and skirts.
Misses' or Small Women's Sizes 32 to 38.
910.00. 812.50. 113.50. $15.00. $10.50. $19.75. $22.50 to 535
Junior Sizes 13, 15, 17 and 19 $9.00. $11.50 and $15.00
Palm Beach Dresses
These are in high or low neck effects. Empire or normal waist, kimono sleeves with plain
panel effect skirts or with pleated skirts. Many hand embroidered and -others with heavy im
Slues 32 to 38 $7.50. $9.75. $12.75. $15.00 and up to $35.00
Palm Beach Coats
Thee handsome linen coats are made along plain, straight semi-fitted lines with or without
sailor collar, and with long revere effects; some with Empire waist, empress style; others with
collars and cuffs of kid.
Sizes 32 to 38
$6.75. 13.50. $14.75. $16.50. $19.75 to $27.50
TBt Tonne none
ci Tyrrri him r i n I h
1518.1520 FAKNAM" STREET
peace which, for the lack of the binding
character of Its terms, may prove full of
dancers for the future even to the point
of threatening- us with anarchy.
"I want a strong and firm peace, Ihat
iwut have all of our best efforts and In
tentions for which we must lay aside all
' personal and partisan pretensions. That
alone will renew the splendid advance In
the direction of progress and enable us
In thla advance to effect our evolution In
favor of a true democracy.
"In the present dispute there have been
many unfavorable events, but I observe
with satisfaction that the national army,
although considered deficient In force, has
remained firm In Its post of honor and
that the conduct of the various divisions
. of the revolutionists has been correct. This,
together with a food aenae of patriotism
to be shown In the agreements for peace
to which I have referred, convinces me
that If the political questions are well
handled the peace which X so earnestly
desire wilt become a fact
"Referring to myself. I do nnl know
whether my personality will figure at all
In the events now In the process of de
velopment with startling rapidity In my
country, but should 1 he called on I will
Klve my utmost effort to advance the Idea
I have just expressed and which represent
my slneerest convictions."
Oeneral Reyes said the Interruption In his
Journey was the result of orders to remain
In Havana, which he received from the
secretary of war. He sld he did not
know how long he would rematn here. He
thought It was Improbable that the govern
ment would send a cruiser to Havana to
transport him to Vera Crus.
General Reyes la reported to have told
the captain of the steamer Tpleclgs. while
he was attending to the landing of his
personal effects last night that the news
from Mexico convinced him that It would
b Unsafe to attempt to reach the City of
Mexico at this time. - -
C1TT OF MEXICO. May .-The Chan re
In the plans Of General Reyes tn delaying
his departure from Havana to this city
cam 'as a Surprise to his Mends, a large
number of whom have already gathered
at Vera Crus to welcome him. It also
appears that the interruption In the home
coming of the foreign secretary of war
CEBTITICATB Or VVBX.ICATIO
6TATK OK NEHRA8KA, OKKK'K OF
AUW'I'OK O' fUJiL.tC ACCOU1NT8.
. . LINCOLN. Feb. let, mi.
IT 18 HKRiiBK CtHTlKilil), That the
Lulon Central Life lniuraiue Company,
or Cincinnati, in the Sine of Ohio, has
complied with the Insurance Law of title
blats. applicable to such companies, and
la thereore authorised to continue the
buslnesa.of Life Insurance In this State
tor the current year ending January Ilai,
lu&amary ef Beport rued (or the Teas
liaAlng December 31st, 1910.
Total til. 421.4 t.Sg
Paid policy .
holders f MU.M7.li
payments ....I !,4ll.1T.7t
Total I I.IS1.4B.0
ADMITTED ASSgTSJ t81.214.7sa.il
Net Reserve . . S.04s.0it
Claims t 1T9.SU 12 .
liabilities ...114,171.481.(4 t7,2l. 161.41
paid up t OnO OP
lapital 8 lock ,
liabilities ...I 1.S0M3S.1I I I S09.S M
Toial M.:34.75 14
Witness my band and the seal of the
Insurance Department the day and year
first above written
SILAS R. BARTON.
Auditor of PuMIc Accounts.
C. B. PIKRCE, Ieputy.
The Union Central
Life Insurance Co.
has over eight and a half million
icHars loaned in Rebraska. It
pays larger dividends and fur
nishes insurance at a lower net
cost than any other lifa company.
For rates or an agency see
Harry 0. Steel, general agent,
. 31 2 Ramgellig telephone Doug
was not knownto Foreign Minister de la
Barra. The foreign minister, who late
last night appeared to expect General
Reyes to arrive here on Sunday or Monday.
today declined to discuss the change of
of Uncle Sam to Vote
on Their Postmaster
Congressmen Are at Outs and Cannot
Come to Terms on Candidate
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON May 19. (Bpeclal Tele
gram.) There la a most lively contest on
for nomination o postmaster at Vermillion,
8. D. Two candidates are In the' race,
running neck and neck, namely, W. C.
Hyck and W. U. Lawton. Representative
Martin and Burke have power to decide
which of the candidates shall have the
place, but as the representatives are at
loggerheads and are unable to reach a
conclusion, it has been auggested that the
choice be left to republican patrons of the
Vermillion postotfloe; that an, election, be
held, said election to be limited as to
choice as between Hyck and Lawton and
further, that the election be held not later
than May SI.
Representatives Martin and Burke agree
to recommend to the president the candi
date who may secure the majority of all
Representative Magulre has been en
deavoring to secure the "loan" of a piece
of ordinance or obsolete cannon for
ornamental purposes for a park at Stella,
Neb. He waa today advised that at pre
sent the War department has no old can
non available, but suggests that In lieu
they can give him a number of old cannon
balls with which a pryamld could be made
and this offer has been transmitted to the
city fathers of Stella for consideration.
If Representative "Vlo" Murdoch, red
headed progressive from the Sunflower
state, can bring it about by persuasion,
oratory and persistence. Congressman Nor
rla from MoCook will be assigned a place
on a special committee reoently created by
the bouse to Investigate the steel Industry,
Norrls Is backed by a group of InsurgerJt
requbllcana, and quiet efforts are being
made to obtain from Minority Leader Mann
the promise that Norrls shall get the place
made vacant by the withdrawal of Repre
sentative Olmstead of Pennsylvania. Mr.
Murdock Insists that the men occupied on
the highly Important committees ought not
to be burdened with additional labors
which they might find difficult to perform.
Norrls Is not In thla clasa and It Is be
lieved be would make an exceptionally
capable and eminently fair Investigator.
Representative Magulre was today ad
vised by the pension bureau that the ap
plication of Henry W. Wolfs of Stella, for
an Increase of pension, has been allowed.
He will hereafter draw a pension of ll
agent on this particular work would ad
mlt that the-Investigations are flniahed
or that they have any Idea of what de
cision the Department of Justice may make
regarding prosecutions. The question is
the same as in the New I oi k suit, involv
ing the right of the consumer to deal with
whom he chooses.
A particularly bitter war has been waged
In the middle west by retailers' aesocla
tlons upon manufacturers and wholesalers
who have been selling dlreot to the con
sumer through mall order bouses, con
tracting builders and farmers' co-operative
unions. Several years ago about eighteen
members of the Northwestern Lumber
men's association were Indicted In the fed
eral' court at Minneapolis, charged with
conspiracy in connection with the cam
paign of the Chicago retailers against the
mall order houses. The indictments were
dismissed upon technical grounds. ,
Within the last two years prolonged liti
gation against the Nebraska Association of
Retailers was terminated by the supreme
court of that state, which held that the as
sociation was operating In violation of the
state anti-trust law.
' Managers of the retail organisations
maintain that all of their operations have
been directed by the legal opinions of
skilled lawyers. They are prepared to sub
mit a strong defense to the government's
M1DDLH WEIT F1BMS WATCHKU
Secret Aeats Warklag la Nearly All
States West of MImImIssI.
CHICAGO. Slay .-The government's
suit, filed In. New York today, against the
"lumber trust" reveals the extent to which
th tvpartrrent of Justice has Investigated
the marketing methods of the alleged trust
In the middle west In Its search for viola
tion of the anti-trust law. It became
known today that for several months' se
cret agents from Washington have been
working In nearly every atate west of the
Mlsfclswlppl and In IlllUois, Michigan and
the eastern territory covered by the New
York suit, taking statements of dealers
and examining books and records of the
The western organisations investigated
are reported to be the Northwestern Retail
Lumber dealers' association at Minneap
olis, Western Retail Lumbermen's asso
ciation at Spokane, Southwestern Lumber
men's association at Kansas City. Mo.
Retail Dealers' association of Colorado and
Wyoming at Colorado , Springs. Colo.;
Miehta.n Retail Lumber Dealers' associa
tion at Grand Rapids, Mich.; Lumbermen's
Association of Texas at Houston and Re
tail Lumbermen's Association of Illinois
Mur Pirate loser trratlay.
Home of the dealera say many of the
t mter association, as well-as local clubs,
exchanges and "line" yards have been un
ier the dote scrutiny of government
Neither the government officials or .the
ONE ASSOCIATION ALL RIGHT
President of Sooth western Rays His
Company Has Clean Bill.
WICHITA, Kan., May 20.-Howard B.
Case of this city, president of the South
western Lumber Dealera' association, said
today that agents of the government had
Investigated the Southwestern association
and pronounced it gulltlesa of any viola
tion of the anti-trust laws. Mr. Case, said:
"Some tlnte ago the department sent Its
agents to this territory and they dug deep
Into the records, books, facts and prices In
this territory and they acknowledged that
they did not find anything to Justify cen
Soldier is Shot
to Death by Posse
Private John Lapp, Who Wounds Two
Men at Fort Bussell, is Over
taken by Pursuers.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., May R Private
John Lent), wbo on last Wednesday es
caped from the guard house at Fort Rus
sell arter seriously wounding two other
soldiers, was shot and killed last night by
the posse which had been hunting him
and which came upon him tn a hay stack
a few miles from this city.
SHIP KINGDONMS WRECKED
Barkeotlae Owned by Holy Ghost and
lis Sect la Agrronnd Off
TORTLAND. Mo.. May W.-The eventful
career of the barkentlne Kingdom, owned
by the Holy Ghost and lis society of Shlloh,
Me., has come to an end. Word waa re
ceived here today that the vessel had
gnne ashore off Sangornar, West Africa,
notifar from the British port of Bathurst
and that Captain A. A. Perry said he
would make no attempt to float It. 'The
raptaln and crew are safe. It Is believed
Rev. Frank W. Sandford. founder and head
of the society,, was not aboard, but on the
society's yacht Coronet. What has Income
of the forty-two persons, Ineludlng women
and children, who left Maine on the King
dom last fall, Is not known. It Is supposed
they are on the Coronet or have been
landed somewhere to form a colony.
HARLAN NAMED RECEIVER
Jsdi Green at Atlantic Names Hint
to Sell Atlantic Rail,
ATLANTIC la.. May 20. -Edward S. Har
lan, of the Iowa Trust and Savings bank
today was named receiver of the Atlantic.
Northern & Southern Railway company, by
Judge W. R. FGreen. He la ordered to sell
the road by July U.
De la Bara Must Succeed Diaz Before
Insurgents Will Lay Down Arms.
POSTPONES VISIT TO CAPITAL
Mndern Will Not Unit. Mexico (llr
Till Change In Government Or.
rnrw- May Tnrn on Oot
JtARKZ. Mex., May 20-1'en.e will not
l' declared as In effect In Mexico, nor
will the armistice be terminated till the
moment Penor Francisco Leon de la Barra
becomes provisional president. In succes
sion to 1'resldent Oiax.
Francisco I. Madero. jr., will not visit
Mexico City until I'e la liarra is Installed
In power. He then muy go to the capital
to assist In trnnqiillltxlrig the country.
If the rebels In Lower California, or
other bands hitherto fighting Independently,
do not lay down their arms, Madero's In
Hurrecto army will be turned loose on
No peacu . agreement will be signed, but
the Interim between now and the time
Senor de la Barra becomes president tvlll
be utilized In getting the Mexican congress
to enact laws covering most of the points
which it hnd been thought should be con
tained In a peace agreement. t
This is the explanation which one of the
most prominent lnaurrecto leaders gave
tonight of the status of the peace ne
gotiations. Madero's postponement of his
visit to Mexico City and other complica
tions which arose early today presented a
tangle to the federal representatives as
well aa to rebel leaders here, who ad
mltted they did not understand the sltua
"Facts," said a rebel leader, "these are
the only things that can make peace. We
cannot make a peace agreement, legally
binding, that requires the government to
pay certain Indemnities. This must be
done by congressional appropriation. We
cannot compel the government to Install
our provisional governors. Thla must be
done by the legislatures themselves.
"When all these things are done, and
we bear witness to their performance,
then, alone, can we proclaim Peace. Of
course, peace Is assured. It is a matter
of method only."
New Cabinet Named.
The naming of the new cabinet, which
Is to surround Provisional President de la
Barra was the chief work of the day
among the rebel leaders. Senor Madero
did it, with the assistance of his advisers.
What they finally will do cannot be pre
dicted, as names for cabinet portfolios are
subject to change without notice until the
new members are actually Installed.
The new Mexican cabinet, according to
the best Information, probaly will be as
follows: i , - '
Minister of Justice Vasques Tagle.
Minister of War General Kascona.
Minister of Fomento (Promotion of
Colonisation and Industry) Manuel Calero.
Minister of Communications (Public
Utilities) Manuel Bonllla.
MlnlHter of Public Instruction Dr. Fran
claco Vasques Uomez.
Minister of Gobernacion (Interior Ad
ministration) Emlllo Vanquex Gomez.
Minister of Hacienda (Finance) Krnesto
Senor de la Barra will name a subaecre
tary to take charge of the Department of
Foreign Relations while he is occupied in
the provisional presidency.
Emlllo Vasques Gomes is now at San
Antonio, Tex. He is a brother of Dr.
Gomes, who Is to take the post of publlo
Manuel Calero la now a member of the
Mexican congress, one of the leading cham
pions of the reforms desired by' the new
Manuel Bonllla has been the revolutionist
leader of the state of Slnaloa and has also
occupied the 'ministry of communication In
the rebel cabinet.
Ernesto Madero Is an uncle of Francisco
I. Madero, Jr., and one of the most prom
inent financiers 1(1 Mexico. He Is at
The choice of General Rascona for the
portfolio of war waa made by the federal
government, but the rebels accede to it aa
do they to Benor de la Barra' s remaining in
nominal charge of the Department of
Foreign Relations. The rebels, however,
have practically named six members of
the new cabinet.
Madero Issues Statement.
Senor Madero Issued a statement late to
day explaining that he would not go to the
capital until Senor de la Barra stepped into
the presidential chair.
As the rebel leader now has decided not
to go to Mexico City until Senor de la
Barra becomes provisional president, the
original plan of having him arrange peace
terms In Mexico City has practically been
Peace terms will be arranged by tele
graphic understanding and by observation
the latter constituting the acrutiny which
the rebela will place upon the acts of
congress of state legislatures between now
and the end of the month.
The Mexican congress Is scheduled to
adjourn by the end .of the month. It is
a safe prediction therefore, that the ten
days either will see complete tranquillity
In Mexico or a continuation of the war.
Hoaree af Story Not Known.
The aource of Madero's Information con
cerning the alleged plot Is not known here.
At police headquarters It is admitted that
anonymous letters have been received tell
ing of the existence of a conspiracy. No
names were given the police, who are
trying to learn the Identity of the plotters.
General Bemado Reyes, returning from
Europe, had been expected to arrive Sun
day morning. Hla arrival at Havana and
the announcement that be had received
Instructions not to proceed to Vera Crus
until further orders were made known here
On good authority It is said Senor de la
Barra haa submitted to Madero the names
of three generals for the post of war minis
ter and that none of these is Reyes. One
is Eugenlo Rascona, military commander
of the capital; another is Ignacto Sala
manca, formerly connected with the .war
department, but now acting governor of
Oaxaea, and the third Is Jose Maria Mler,
governor of Nuevo Leon.
It was officially announced that the
war department had sent orders to all
troops to observe the terms of the armis
tice, although nothing has yet occurred
to Indicate that it had been deliberately
violated by either side. The fighting at
Cuacutla, twenty miles to the southeast,
began before the signing of the pact, and
efforts are now being made to notify ttje
contending parties of the cessation of hostilities.
; . j - I
I- ' 5 V- i f
I . v. , I ' ,
I ' : assWM.
When You Arc Touring in Your Chugging Auto
you ouht to liave a chic coat that will be Httractive anl yet
be perfect protection against rain. Your regular motor coat
will not do when a sudden storm comes up and rain seeps
into yoiw motor. You'll need to have a strong, water-proof
coat that will shed the drops of rain and keep your clothes
from being soiled. The ladies in your car, as well as your
self, will have no dread of sudden storms if the party is
supplied with Goodyear Raincoats.
These garments are absolute protection against driving ruins and
equally dressy for street wear.
srittTALS FOR MOXP.4V
Men'B and Women's Slipon Raincoats, in tan. olive and Oxford gray
the kind tbat all other stores sell for $15; our price alw ays, $10.00
Rubberized Raincoats, for men and' women; ranging up from $11,05
Linen Dusters for men and women at &1J.OO
Goodyear Raincoat Company
I'ntler New Management
22i North Iflth Street Ioyal Hotel Building
JCMUS 0. 01D2MH-Eeirny
WYMORE B0YTAKES DEBATE
Victor Coulter Getg First in State
High School League.
JUNIUS OLDHAM, KEARNEY, NEXT
William p, Ackeruian of llavelock la
Third at Lincoln la Flns.1 sf
Flftr Contests Held Over
GOTH FNBEftQ, Neb., May . (Spw'al )
Ouy U Granger and Myrtle Elnlck were
united In marriage by Rev. C. C. Wilson
Tueeday morning. Tls was kept quiet snl
cams ss a surprise to thslr many friends.
Mr. Granger is employed in ta Me Keen
motor works of Omaha.
LJN'COLN Neb., May 2ll-(.Speclal.)
First honors and the state championship
of the Nebraska High School Debating;
league of sixty-Hix schools for the year
1910-1911 were won at jtha league's fourth
annual state debate, held In Memorial hall
Friday, by Vic tor Coulter of the Wy
more High school. Second honors were
awarded to Junius G. Oldham of Kearney,
and third honors to William, P. Ackerman
The Judges were: Albert L. Cornlnh,
Judge of the district court, Lincoln; Wil
liam G. Hastings, dean of the -college of
law, University of Nebraska, and Albert
Watklns, historian of the. Nebraska Etate
Historical society. The president of the
league. Prof. M. M. Fogg, professor of
rhetort in ths Unlverlsity of Nebraska,
Kaval Armament Question.
The speakers, representatives of the ten
schools that In the series of fifty contests
during February, March and April won
the district championships, discussed the
.proposition, "That the policy of maintain
ing the United States navy at Its present
strength Is preferable to the policy of
substantially Increasing It."
The affirmative speakers were: Har
rison Line, Diller, (southern district); John
T. O'Connell. Atkinson (northern district);
Elmer K. Nelson, Sidney (northwestern
district), and William P. Ackerman, Have
lock (east-central district).
The speakers on the negative were:
Junius G. Oldham, Kearney (western dis
trict); Victor Coulter, Wymore (southeast
ern district); Lucy Jefferson, Broken Bow
(west-central district); Clarence Eldam,
Fremont (eastern district); William W.
Werts, Trenton (southwestern district),
and Ernest W. Moehnert, Madison (north
Conditlona of Contest.
Each speaker argued eight minutes and
then four minutes In rebuttal. The Uni
versity Cadet band opened the program,
and Mrs. Carrie B. Raymond, director of
music at the university, gave organ solos
while ths Judges were conferring. Ths
attendance was large, all sections of the
stats being represented.
League honors the three preceding years
wers won as follows:
1908 Arthur Anderson, Wahoo, cham
pion; Mark C. Margrave, Wymore, second;
Isabel Oldham, Kearney, and Clayton
Burke, Ord, third.
1909 Clayton S. Radcllffe, Sidney, cham
pion; Taul Good, Wahoo, second; Harvey
Hess, Hebron, third.
110 Marie Douglass, Plattsmouth, cham
pion; Van Webster, Hastings, second;
Jesss Ertel, Geneva, third.
EXECUTORS, ADMINISTRATORS, AND TRUSTEES.
1. They enjoy permanent existence.
2. Tbey are managed by men qualified by training and experience.
3. Their capital and surplus are a guaranty of good faith and honest
4. They act Impartially and without prejudice.
5. They are always accessible for business.
6. Their accounting la systematic and exact.
7. The fees are fixed by law that they can be no greater than those
of individuals, and are usually less.
WE WILL DRAW YOIK WILL WITHOUT CHARGE IF NAMED
EXECUTOR OR TRUSTEE.
PETERS TRUST COMPANY
CORVER 17TH AND F.tRNAM STREETS.
Gambling Will Be
Ended by Madero
Proposed Provisional Governor of
Chihuahua Says Concession Will
Not Be Renewed.
fell ta Mark.
tlon, his hand and arm being swelled to
more than double their normal else. Hard
work on the part of physicians now has
pulled him through, but his hand and arm
yet are In bad condition and it will be
some time before s fully recovers.
Roots. Barks, Herbs
That hava grt msdlolosi power, srs
reUsd to thslr' highest sffloisncy, for
purifying and snrlohlng the blood, aa
thsy are oombinsd In Hood's Baraapa
rtlla, which la Peculiar 10 Itself.
40.1(1 testimonials received by ac
tual count ia tws years -a record un
paralleled la tbs history of medicine.
Be sure to take
this Spring. It will maks ysu feel
setter, look better, eat and sleep better.
Get It today In usual liquid form or
chooelated unlets ceiled arsakaea.
TTARKZ. Mex., May 'JO Gambling and
bull fighting are to be abolished In Mexico
by the Maderolsts when they get Into
power. Race track belting may he doomed,
ton. Abraliam Gonzales, who la expected
to he provisional governor of the stats of
Chihuahua, said today:
"As Is our president, I am SRainst gamb
ling and hull fighting. All gambling con
cessions made after November 20, the date
of the revolution's beginning, will be im
mediately cancelled. All concessions made
before that time will he honored by us.
but at their expiration no mors will bs
granted. This applies to both gambling
and bull fighting. We now are investigat
ing the keno and poker rights in Juarex."
As Madero Is strictly againxt gambling
In every form the national lottery and all
gambling rights eventually may be nullified.
Illood I'oiao alrom llfte of tat.
SIOUX KALI.S. S. D., May 2).-A the
result of having his left hand badly
lacerated by a pet cat, Jacob Mantel, a
prominent Lincoln county farmer, had a
narrow escape from death. Mood poison
ing developed in the hand which wsj
lacerated by the sharp teeth of the tat. and
for several days be aa In a aeriuus icndi-
UTAH SILVER SERVICE KICK
APPEALED TO CONGRESS
Heaae Committee ou Naval Affairs
Doubts Whether l lias JnrUdic
tlon in Matter.
WASHINGTON. May 20 An appeal has
been taken to congress from ths Navy de
partment by non-Mormons, who have pro
tected to the government against the ac
ceptance of the silver service for the new
battleship Utah, one piece of which bears
the. likeness of the Mormon leader. Brig
ham Young. The house naval atfaiis com
mittee Incidentally is struggling with the
problem ai to whether It baa Jurisdiction
to take the matter out of the hands of the
secretary of ths navy.
JOHNSON CLEARED OF CHARGE
Supreme ( nirt of Month Dakota Says
Attorney t.eneral Not Hlaht
fully treated, v
FIERRK, S. t'.. May 20. The fiirreme
court today dismissed the disbarment ac
cusation against Atlornty "leneral Johnson,
on the grour.d that the testimony did not
sustain the charge.
A man who wuji a paKenfter on an ex
cursion steamer whim rttumed a ?,w
das ago fiom Panama and t'ovta Kica
said that all the tourists uere ijeenlv In
terested In what they saw In Panama ant
along the line of the renal in the four
davi which thev spent there "The moii-
u-r dredges, ihs (ial walls ef con
crete, the locks and other wonders of ths
canal construction," he said, "naturally
come first In ordei for our attention; then
the cheapness of the duck suits which we
had to buy, the Independence of the mer
chants who would not send them to you
and the hospitality of the members of the
American club will all he remembered,
but the most wonderful thing we saw wss
the purchase of nearly every visitor of a
real Panama souvenir in the form of a
deck of playing cards bearing Panama
scenes and the cards are made In Ohio!"
New Yolk Tribune.
Players Sweep Off
Honors at the Meet
KANSAS CITY, Mo., May 20-Ths Uni
versity of Nebraska won all the honors
In the first annual Missouri Valley Inter
collegiate champlonnhip tennis tournament
held at the kan.tas (Jity Athletic club field
Friday. Teams from the t'niverslty
of Nebraska, the t'niverslty of Kansas and
the Iowa hUate Agricultural college com
ptted. The L'nlveralty of Missouri was
scheduled t enter, but tent no teams be
cause of a misunderstanding of ths date
of the tournament. ,
The Nebraska men heat' all their oppo
i.ents In fc nil finals, both In singles and In
doubles. No finals were held la either
The last two sets In doubles wers playet
in the rain. Summaries:
l-einl-f il.dl doubles:
late and ;oodbody of Nebraska, bea
Nrea and Hohrer of Kansas, i I. t-4, t-t
Weaverllne and Smith of Nebraska bds
Richardson and Hawes of Kansas. 1-L 4-1
Thla left ths two Nebraska teams douhli
unbeaten and gave them the chemplof
ship, eliminating the necessity of flnak
Tata ef Nebraska beat Hawes ai
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