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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JUNE 22, 1912.
-an additional pair
? of white flannel or serge 5
Hrousers with each blue
? serge suit sold here Saturday, a
31 to 40
Ha linn Vlnuiif nnmama
ST JL.UJ.O-l.UttV XAAXIAAl Q1USX
to' Take Juarez
EL PASO, Tex., June &. Mexican fed
eral force converging on Jueres, when
united, will number about 8.000 men, and,
with their artillery, the. federal expect
to have little difficulty forcing surren
der of the carriton, they numbering
much leas than 1,000. .:
Supporters of Emlllo Vasques Gomes
today Issued a proclamation denouncing
General Oroaco and making public the
correspondence In which Orosco is al
leged to have first Invited Domes to be
come provisional president and then re
The Vasquestas called on the members
of the revolutionary party to forsake
Orosco and court-martial him for "bis
LA CRUZ, Mex., Juno 21. General
Huerta today received a report from
Colonel Arroyo stating ho had taken the
town of Batopllas, eighty miles due west
of here, and an Important pass In the
Add a Shower Bath
to Your Bath Room
You can b&v all the comforts of a shower bath without the
expense of Installation. Our Monarch hath sprays are made of
the best rubber and are comparatively Inexpensive. A shower
bath will add greatly to your summer comforts.' All our rub
ber goods are guaranteed. If for any reason a purchase is not
satisfactory we either exchange the article or refund the money.
25c De Mar's tooth powder,
t ..... 14
0o hard rubber combs, every
one guaranteed 34 J
60c imported triple extract
rose or violet perfume, oi.,
?5c Ptnaud's illao vegetal 49
25o Sanltol tooth powder or
paste . .124
25c Rhine violet talcum pow
25o Colgate's or Mennen's tal
cum powder, all odors . .15
I5o Peroxide of hydrogen 7
7 So solid hack ebony hair
$1,15 J-qt. Homestead foun
tain syringe, red rubber, guar
anteed tor one year ... . -85
$1 Monarch shower bath sprays
No. 60 Saturday .....50
$1.60 Monarch bath sprays,
No. q, extra large ...-85
60c Cassavera cream . . . .30
25c Woodbury's facial soap,
26c Rose glycerine soap, made
especially for the bath 10
2 So Jersey buttermilk soap, S
cakes In a box, per box 25
60c De Mar's bensola and Al
mond lotion, excellent for
unburst and, tan 25
zSe Packer's tar soap ..15
Sanitary napkins, one doien in
a package, medium else 25
"Follow th Beaton Path"
Beaton Drug Co.
Famam and 16th Street
. -. IXY
SAVE THIS COUTON It HELPS YOU GET
The Chil War Through the Camera
t4 U S. Wmr,
EtoonV Nemtr Written
of ttte CStB Wssr
Coupoa Good for Sections 1, 2 or 3
The Omaha Bee has entered into a great National publishing alli
ance, whose object is to place in eery American home the beat
possible memento ot the Civil War as an education in patriotism,
and also in order to celebrate fittingly the
semi-centennial of that momentous period.
We bare secured the rights la this city tor
the famous Brady photographs, taken on the
actual fields ot battle, and lost for many
years. These hlstorlo scenes, with full his
tory of the great struggle, newly written by Prof. Henry W. Elsoa
of Ohio University, will be Issued in sixteen sections, each complete
in itself, and known as the CIVIL WAR THROUGH THE CAMERA.
The above coupon, tt aaed at eewe. ta good Cor one section wnen aocam
panted ty an expense fee ot TEN CENTS, to eever cost ot materia),
handling, filer k hire etc By mall three oenta extra. Brine or oeae
thl Ceupoa TODAT to The Bee office.
Cat eat the eowpom
above, bring or send
It te the eftleo ot
One Leading Attendant
- Ar ,vfc
'Ml .-VLsJ A l ' f ' $r''Y
: jLz 1 -.v- r u
' . vi Hi H
!-A NATIONAL INSTITUTION":
CLOTHING, FURNISHINGS AND HATS
FOB MBN, BOT8 AND CHILDREN
Our Great Price Sacrificing on Broken Lines of Men's
and Young Men's Suits, is Taxing the Working Qualities
of Our Sales Force to the Utmost Here are the Facts
July let we take inventory; our stock must be cleared of all broken
lines of Suits previous to that time There are In the neighborhood of
600 such suits in stock, including every size, every color, every wanted
material, and choicest of patterns simply we have not a complete run
of sizes in each pattern. ' - -
SOLD AS HIGH AS $3S.OO AND 940.00
''r "We have divided them into
two great lots which afford
yqu the greatest clothing bar
gains in Omaha from which to
GREATEST SHOYING OF $2 STRAWS IN QtlAHA
Another Imnense sbipment of these Popular Priced Hats just recewed
Both Imported and Domestic Hats are shown at $2.00, all
shapes, soft, smooth or rough straws marly have undergone
that new "Weatherproof" process which lengthens the life
of the hat See south window on 15th St. for special showing.
50c Wash Ties
38c, 3 for $1.00
. t SUMMER NEEDS
Bathing Suits . .$1.50 and $2.50
SUk Shirts ....$3.00 and $4.50
Belts 50c to $1.50
Silk Hose 85c to $2.50
B. V. D. Union Suits $1 and $1.50
25c Wash Tit
20c, 3 for 60e
(Continued from Page One.)
toe convention which was to meet at
11 o'clock, In the Seventh Kentucky dis
trict tne.TaXt delegates wre eeated, 'i
to & The eighth dlitlct contact was then
taken up. At tela hour only sixteen ot
the seventy-two contests considered vital
by Governor Hadley and the Roosevelt
forces bad been settled.
The other dectsldtis were:
Alabama, Ninth district, two delegates;
Arlsona, six delegates at large; Arkan
sas, Fifth District, two delegates; Call
fornla, Fourth district, two delegates;
Florida, six delegates at large and two
each from the' First, Second and Third
districts; Georgia, lour delegates at
large; Indiana, four delegates at large
and two from the Thirteenth district.
Other delegates whose contests were
tot reopened, were declared seated by an
unanimous vote or tne committee.
California's two TaTt delegates were
seated by the committee at 8:46 this
morning, after a long debate. A motion
to seat the Roosevelt delegates was de
feated IS to U. Personalities and political
rancor were practically absent. For an
hour and a half tn committee members,
worn out by over twenty hours of work,
sat and debated the right of California
to Instruct for Roosevelt by a state wide
majority, the Taf t delegates elected In
the Fourth district
Debate of the California case followed
the reoeipt of what was termed "an In
sulting letter" from the two Roosevelt
delegates, Charles 8. Wheaton and
Philip Bancroft, refusing to appear and
declining to recognise that a contest existed.
The California case was taken up at
i-M a. m. U N. Mitchell ot Pennsyl
vania, a member of the committee, pre
sented a letter from the California Roose
velt delegates. It contained language
which members considered objectionable
and the committee ordered it returned
to the California delegates "without comment."
A motion to seat the Taf t delegates
brought a request from Roosevelt mem-
bers for an opportunity to discuss the
case that had provoked perhaps the
greatest attack from the Roosevelt forces
on the national committee.
'I believe if the two delegates from
California who were elected by a state
majority ot 77,000 are not seated," said
Mr. Halbert of Minnesota. "It will mean
the death knoll ot the national commit
Q. D. Laastrom of Montana declared
under such a precedent that the city ot
New York by a primary vote could domi
nate the entire delegation from the
state.' : '
Representative T. W. Mondell of Wyom
ing declared he had Intended to vote for
the two Roosevelt delegates, "out ot re
gard for the sentiment of the majority of
the voters In California."
"I would so have voted," he added, "It
tt had not been for the gratuitous Insult
given 'the committee by the California
delegates. I shall now vote for my con
victions, not for my sentiment."
"The American people will not stand
for such actions as you propose," said
W. A. Louder of North Dakota. '.'If this
convention refuses a seat to the delegates
elected In California by a majority of
T7.O00 the American people will defeat
the nominee of that party."
Representative George R. Malby ot
New Tork declared: "Charles Murphy
of Tammany hall has ninety .votes in bis
pocket at Baltimore as the result ot the
He satd a precedent that would place
all of a state's delegates at the mercy ot
the popular state majority would give
New Tork City practical control of one
tenth of the delegates to the republican
"I don't want a precedent established
here," he said, "that will give to a
single city the control over the entire
state, which In turn exercises a large
control over the republican national con
vention and its selection ot a candidate.
When I see a man like Charlie Murphy
with ninety democratic delegates to be
delivered to whom he sees fit I tremble
to think. What would happen If any re-
publican had such control over the nomi
nation In a republican convention."
The Roosevelt strength on the Cali
fornia vote gained J. yA. Dewltt of Iowa,
V. W. Williams of Nevada, L. P. Sum-
mrg of Virginia, Samuel H. Cady of
V, .consln and C. A. Rice of Hawaii.
Francis 3. Heney of California, Ralph
A. Harris of Kansas, E. C. .Carrington
of Maryland, R. R. McCormlck ot Il
linois and John J. Sullivan of Ohio, all
Roosevelt adherents were absent when
the California vote, was taken. .
Daylight found the credentials com
mittee room and hallways In the Coli
seum annex partly filled with sleeping
or nodding committee members and con
testing delegates, i ' , . : ? . ' ."
More than forty of the fifty-two mem
bers stuck to' the work throughout the
night, while delegations waiting to be i
heard dropped to sleep In the hallways.
Indiana Case Taken J7j...
The committee worked far into the
morning over the Indiana contest Be
ginning after midnight on the contest
tor delegates at large where former Sena
tors Beveridge and Hemenway were pit
ted against each other, the Indiana con
tests were not concluded until 5:15 a. m.
Senator Beveridge and his Roosevelt
contestants were defeated 34 to It The
committee seated the Taf t delegates at
large, Charles W. Fairbanks. Harry S.
New, James E. Watson and Joseph D.
Bitterness marked the arguments be
tween former Senator Beveridge, on the
Roosevelt side, and Senator Hemenway
and Merrill Moores on the Taft side. Not
withstanding the fact that the Roose
velt members of the national committee
had voted last week to seat the Taft
delegates, practically all of the Roose
velt men In the credentials committee
this morning voted against them.
In the Thirteenth Indiana district which
wag included in the list of contest which
Colonel Roosevelt said had been unfairly
decided against him by the national com
mittee. Senator Beveridge again appeared
The Taft delegates, Clement Stude
baker ar.d Maurice Fox, were seated
by the credentials committee. A motion
to seat the Roosevelt delegates was de
feated 27 to 12.
Attempt to Limit Debate.
As the morning advanced efforts were
made to stop the limitless arguments
that had characterized the Alabama and
Arizona contests. Roosevelt members ob
jected to the shortening of the time limit
but agreed to help in enforcing the ex
In' this way it was hoped a report
could be completed by the credentials
committee In time ror presentation to
the national convention this afternoon.
An observation by Mr. Halbert of Min
nesota at 4 o'clock in the morning that
"facts do not go In this committee" pre
cipitated a bitter Interchange of re
Members Jumped to their feet and de
manded that Mr. Halbert apologise for a
"reflection on the honesty of the mem
bers of the committee.
delegates from the Eighth Kentucky dis
trict 2 to 1. The vote was on a sudsii-
tute for a motion giving tne ttooseveu
delegates title to the contested seats.
"The votes speak for themselves, earn
"Tea, on both sides," retorted Lanstrom
Chairman Devtne called upon Mr. Hal
bert to observe order and added: "The
gentleman from Minnesota Is Just as
likely to be wrong in the way be votes
as are other members of this committee.
The committee voted to seat the Taft
Kunticky Seats Glvea to Tsvft.
The Eleventh Kentucky district which
next called, nresented a mixed sit
uation. The national committee had di
vlded the delegation, seating D. C. Ed
wards, a Taft delegate, and O. H. Wad
dle, a Roosevelt adherent.- Representa
tives of each faction appearing beforn
the credentials committee sought to win
back the seat given to the other.
Despite their long vigil the committee
members displayed good nature while the
arguments were presented. . By 10 o'clpck
the thirty members who had remainei
present at dawn had been Increased t.i
forty. . i
By a vote of 28 to 15, the committee
confirmed the action of the national
committee In the Eleventh Kentucky
jiti Miut Th vote was on a
substitute motion by , Committeeman
Mondell of Wyoming to seat both Roose
Louisiana contests were then taken up
and by agreement only the Fourth and
Fifth districts were considered. Argu
ment was limited by unanimous consent
to ten minutes to a side in each case.
In the Fourth district the national com
mittee was sustained by a viva voce
vote, without "noes." but in the Fifth
district case a roll call was demanded.
It resulted In the placing of the Taft
delegates on the permanent roll, SI to 14.
Francis J. Heney of California made his
reappearance In the committee room in
time to vote with the Roosevelt tactions
against sustaining the national com
mittee. There was a lively debate, precipitated
on a motion by Mr. Summers of Virginia,
to submit to the convention Its report on
the Alabama contests. Mr. Heney ot
San Francisco moved that the motion be
On a demand for the previous nuestion,
the Roosevelt members were voted down,
SI to 17, and the Summers' motion pre
vailed on roll call. S3 to 15.
Mr. Heney moved an adjournment for
thirty mlnutea to enable the minority to
prepare a report to the convention. The
motion was defeated, 28 to U
"We will fight this out on the floor ot
the convention," shouted Heney.
A motion by Lauder of North Dakota
granting time for the preparation ot min
ority reports to -accompany all majority
reports submitted to the convention was
tabled. 83 to 16.
The convention then took up the Michi
gan cases, involving the delegates-at-large
from that state. ,
PRESIDENT SH0NTS HAS
QUIT THE ALTON ROAD
NEW TORK, June H. Announcement
was made today here that Theodore D.
Shonts has resigned as president nf the
Chicago' & Alton railroad. He said he
deemed his resignation advisable in view
of his many duties In connection with
Rapid Transit interests in New Tork.
Dark Horse Picks Plums
GOVERNOR HERBERT & HADLEY OF MISSOURI.
For the Home
We ship everywhere. Send tor price list and special offer.
Home Made Grape Wine or California Claret per gallon .-90
Fine Blackberry Brandy the home remedy lor all summer com
plaints regular $1.00 bottles for 78
Hiller's Pure Whiskies-Full Qts
80c, $1.00, $1.25
Hitler's Fine Wines, Pr.Bot.
35c, 50c and 75c
We are agents for most all advertised Whiskies such as Gucken
helmer Rye, Cedar Brook Bourbon. Shenandoah Rye, Clark's Rye,
etc.; at,,'per Quart '$1.00
. . . . . stl J Y 1
rTiaay ana saiuray we wm givo uau puis n
flask of fine Blackberry with a quart or more I
of Hiller's Whiskies. :
1809 Farnam Street,
Court Holds Against
Defense in Darrow
LOS ANGELES. Cel., June H.-Jndge
Hutton ruled against the defense today
on the challenge of John R. Harrington's
eligibility as a witness in the bribery
trial of Clarence S. Darrow.
Harrington's testimony, however, wiH
be limited to that pertaining to alleged
crimes in which he participated with the
defendant. Harrington resumed the
Judge Hutton stated that were the Mo-
Namara case on trial, the position of the
defense would have been invulnerable, but
as Darrow was on trial there was doubt
In his mind.
The prosecution maintained that Har
rington was not engaged as lawyer, sec
retary or clerk, but as an "Investigator"
for the McNamara defense, hence did not
come within the provisions of the statute.
The point raised by the defense was one
of the sharpest blows yet aimed at the
prosecution in the Darrow trial and so
complete was the surprise of the district
attorney and his associates that an imme
diate adjournment was asked and granted
later yesterday in order that authorities
bearing on the issue might be looKed up.
Harrington has been looked upon as the
state'ajnaln reliance for conviction of the
labor lawyer, as he was said to have been
in the entire confidence of Darrow during
the preparation of the McNamara case.
Harrington testified yesterday inai no
had known Darrow about sixteen years
In Chicago and that he had been employed
by him to interview and investigate wit
nesses in the McNamara case.
Harrlna-ton also Is said to have oeen
the man who provided the information
which led to an indictment ot Darrow
for corruption of Jurors.
Democrat Not to Run
on a Third Ticket
BALTIMORE. Ui., June a No one
could be found today among the various i
democratic campalga managers who was
ready to treat serlousiy th. suggestion
that any of the leading democratic pro
gressives would be wilting to accept sec
ond place on a p6saible thira ucnei
headed by Theodore- Roosevelt.
The Wilson men smiled when they read
Chicago dispatch to the effect that
the New Jersey governor, on account ot
his progressiva tendencies,- was .being
considered by the Roosevelt force in
this connection. On of Wilson's cam
paign managers remarked:. .
'The covernor will accept only , one
nomination, and that one is the demo
cratic nomination for president . He has
let It be known emphatically that he will
t REST AID HEALTH TO MOTHER AND CHILD.
Mas. Winuow's Sootbino 6YKT7 has been
uied for over SIXTY YEARS by MILLIONS of
MOTHERS for their CHILDREN WBIJA
TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS. It
SOOTHES the CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS.
ALLAYS all PAIN ; CURES WIND COLIC, and
is the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. It is at
tolately harmlee Be sate and ask for "Mrs.
winsloWs Soothing Syrup," and take ao othet
tlnd. Twentv-five cents botUfc.-
GleiuM sae, baxm th seta
jtrrar Valla to Baston. Qng
Uir to. it TouthXttl Oflto I
rrvrans Mir nuus
toe. nfl . t umztft.
not be a candidate tor vice president on
the democratic ticket; therefore, it Is
absurd to suppose that he would accept
such a nomination under any other con
ditions." Walter W. Vlck of New Jersey, one of
the lieutenants in charge of the Wilson
national headquarters, said that Wilson
forces had received no overtures along
these lines from the Roosevelt leaders,
nor did they expect to receive any.
Some Wilson delegates from New Jer
sey expressed dissatisfaction with, the
action of their national committeeman,
Robert S. Hudspeth, in voting for Kern
for temporary chairman. They believed
that he should have favored Congress
The New Jersey delegates today held a
meeting. Those who' professed to under
stand Mr. Hudspeth's reasons declared
he had strengthened the Wilson cause
by a friendly act toward the Indiana
delegate for whose votes all factions
will bid in case they decide after the
first ballot or sooner to quit Governor
"$. & H." GREEN TRADING
STAMPS ARE ADOPTED
Cincinnati Retail . Grocer. Aaeoclsv
tloa Make. Lone Tens Contract
with 8 perry A Hutchinson Co.
CINCINNATL June 2L-The Cincinnati
Retail Grocers association, through its
recently organised Queen City Premium
company, has made a long term con
tract with the Sperry & Hutchinson com
pany of New York, whereby the latter
will Install its green trading stamp sys
tem in stores of the association's mem
bers. - Among the officers of .the asso
ciation are "several connected with the
Ohjo State Grocers association, who,
heretofore, have been violently opposed
to the trading stamp system."
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