Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 08, 1913, Page 2, Image 2

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THE BKK: OMAJiA, SATl KDAi , MAM 11 8,
Display of Exquisite Spring Millinery
Second Floor
"We are showing early importations of
French Model Hats
Embodying the lntest ideas from Paris
Also
Original Models
of our own designing at very moderate prices.
A very choice selection of
Smart Tailored Hats
$10, $12.50 and $15
Two Smart Models of Our
Own Design Are Illustrated.
Attractive Offerings In Hair Goods
THE VERY LATEST IN COIFFURES.
mAT i ir rrt rrrrrrrt . T-v t u tltrtr irATTn rt OI
GOODS, -FOR WE. ARE PLACING ON SALE A
LIMITED NUMBER OF THE MOST BEAUTIFUL
SWITCHES AND TJtAN!Sb01t.iMAl 1UNS AT A t3
AT-PRICES NEVER BEFORE OFFERED.
-These Values Are Equal to Those Selling Else-
where lor More Than uouoie tne Amount. a, xjfors
all made of fine wavy and straight hair, easy to ar- JRN
e i ... i ii . i.i i ji ii
riiiigu, uuuuuiiuuiu iu wuui, uuu uju jimp iu uuu
charm to the face.
Pon't Miss This Opportunity
20-in. SWITCHES of fine wavy hair, special $1.90
24-in. SWITCHES of fine wavy hair, .special 2.90
26-28-ip. SWITCHES of fine Avavy hair, special 5.90
ALL AROUND TRANSFORMATIONS of fine wavy hair, special. . 4.85
24-in. Sanitaiy Rolls, for this sale oniy 39o
Largest size Hair Nets, special 6 for 25o
LA MADELINE HAIR RESTORER: Will restore gray or faded
hair. Special, 8oc.
Fashionable Ready -to- Wear
Apparel Priced to Suit
Everybody
In our magnificent new display room we have made arrahge
menfs greatly increasing our. stock. A more, complete show
ing of dependable apparel is not to be found elsewhere coats,
suits, dresses, waists for every purpose at prices for every
purse. A carefnl inspection and comparison of our stock
Saturday will convince you of, the truth of these statements. ,
Suits, $16.50, $19.50, $25.00 up to $85.00.
Silk Dresses, $7.50, $8.75 up to $150.00.
Coats, $15.00, $16.50, $25.00 up to $50.00
Waists, 98c, $1.25, $1.50 up to $16.50.
Exclusive Agents '
In Omaha
for the celebrated .
McCALL PATTERNS.
Elite Washable Gloves
$1.19 a Pair
Washable gloves exceed
all others in popularity. Our
Spring lino is now ready.
Wo are agents for "ELITE"
Fitwoll, the kind that wash.
For Saturday, our new one
button, either Pique or P-X-M
seam $1.19 a pair.
Special Sale of Gauze
Lisle Hose
Seamless, garter tops,
double heel and toe. These
hose are slightly imperfect,
but a splendid bargain at 18c
a pair, 2 pairs for 35c.
'. Tan silk lisle hose, 35c, 3
pairs for $1.00.
Split sole hose, wide gar
ter top and double soles, 35c
a pair, 3 pairs for $1.00.
1
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hoyMrd and sixteenth streets
Spring Shirts and
Neckwear for Men
Spring styles are arriving
daily. The new color com
binations are truly marvel
ous, and come in a large se
lection of patterns. We will
surely have what you want.
Prices start at $1.00.
SPRING 0
NECKWEAR
Handsome new
effects arriving
every day. Knit
Less, fancy silks,
tetc, in profusion.
Prices start at 50c.
Men's Department, Main
Floor, a stop from either
entrance.
Saturday Toilet Goods
Specials
. Jergens' Violet Glycerine
Soap, 21c a box.
Hygenic Soap, 29c, a box.
2 Be Face Powder, 16cu box.
25c Cold Cream, 15c a box.
SUFFRAGE WINS IN IOWA
Votes for Women Carries in thi
State Senate.
RESULT THIRTY-ONE TO FIFTEEN
ajcnunrc "Will Sow lie Snnmltteil l.
the People Communion Nnmcit
to Trent Over Transferring
Knnt Omnhn Limit.
(From a Staff Correspondents
DE3 MOINES, la., March 7. (Special
Telegram.) Votes for women won out In
tho Iowa legislature today after a Ions
and hard struggle. The senate was finally
forced by the advocates of the proposed
amendment to tho state constitution to
come squarely toya vote, and when It did
so tho vote stood 31 to 15 In favor of sufi
mtltlng tho amendment to tho people.
Tho house has already passed the bill.
Previous to this a vote was taken on
the motion to reconsider a vote by which
the Chnso bill had been passed, whlt-h
provides ior a referendum to the women
alone, and tho senate refused to recon
sider. The latter bill probably will not
pass the house.
Knnt Omnlin Land.
Senator Kimball Introduced a Joint reso
lution today authorizing the governor to
appoint three commissioners to treat with
Nebraska cammlsslonors for settlement
of tho territorial dispute regarding land
j In East Omaha belonging formerly to
Iowa.
Immunity In Suits.
Tho house Judiciary committee today
decided upon reporting favorably tho bill
to give Immunity to persons who testify
In anti-trust suits.
a!
1
1
t
REBELS MASSIHJIERHOSILLA
Palace is Barricaded and Food is Be
ing Brought In.
HUERTA CONTROLS GUAYMAS
IUUl(Mbii Colorado Will Remain
There to Protect fhe American
Cblonr All Wire Con.
trolled hy Censors,
DOUGLAS. Arlt., Marqh 7.-Wlth Hu
erta troops evidently In control at Quay
mas, on the California gulf, the consti
tutionalist rebels continue mobilization
today at Hermoslllo, Tho Southern Pa
cific railway wires below the border are
censored both by the federals at the gulf
port and the rebels, at the state caplto),
It appears that the telegraph was not out,
but only temporarily grounded for the
convenience of the, censors,
A wireless message today from the
United States cruiser Colorado at Quay
mas said .that the railway remains open
to the south ap4 thH the weekly trains
are being .run. by the government. The
Colorado, It 1 assured, will remain at
the port, where a large American colony
Is located. Tho American consul at Her-
rooslllo today succeeded In getting through
a code message to the tftate department
at Washington. All was reported quiet
at Empulmo, the American settlement
war Ouaymas.
At Hermoslllo the palace la being bar.
rlcaded, and the assembling of ammunl
rat
Looked Erery
wiere; Found It
at Beaton's
Said a well-known Omahan:
"Ik.wjifl a rare drug I wanted.
I hunted It all over town and
got it f Jleaton's,"
That's a cue for you. It it's
a drug we have It, to ay noth
ing of -drug sundries, toilet
goods, the choicest candle,
Ilnest cigars, etc
POc Do Mar's llenxion and Al
mond Ivotlon, smooths and
whltons rough or OC.
chapped akin , fcUU
1 pint Iloaton'a lm- en.
ported Olive Oil....,, OUU
Trial sire, $ ox, 25o
We import this ourselves and
want you to try It on our per
sonal guarantee,
1 pint distilled witch nr.
tiaiel 9C
30a and 40c bo all Upon sta
tionery, xanqy rmup
Cole covera ,.
13.09 Arundel Auto
Rasor Htropper ......
Beaton's Cold Tablets,
guaranteed
76o Pompetan Massage
Cream
60a Pompelan Massage,
Cream
25c Juvenile Soap,
3 cakes for
J5o Packer's Tar Soap
for
11.00 Hyomel, complete,
(or .
IjQc Hyomel, enualent,
I4c
79o
25c
49q
29c
25c
14o
89o
1U1 ... 4 www
' J5q 'Peroxide of Hydro- ft
; st ,t ,
fellow 'the Beaton "atn."
fcatoft Bruf Co,
Tamani ana imh sta.
Hon and recruiting of men contlnuea to
day". ' Food supplies are being rushed
In from the Yaqul valley.
At Magdalena, between Hermoslllo and
the Arizona border, Colonel Juan Cabral
Is recruiting a formidable group to as
sist In the state revolution against Hu-
erta.
Colonel Emlllo Rosterlltxky, the rural
police commander, Is expected to move
against Magdalena, The Russian offi
cer apparently remains under orders
from Mexico City.
The expected attacks at Agua Prieta,
opposite this point, and Nogales and
Naco, gonora, did not develop during the
night. Borne excitement was caused
there when a constitutionalist spy es
caped over the line followed by a fusil
lade from the Mexican troops petroling
out of Ague Prieta, He was held by the
Mintn cavairy pairoi, uui mier rsitwou,
Activity at Agon Pxleta.
Ilelnforcements numbering 160 arrived
during the night at Agua Prists, lncreaa.
tng the federal garrison to 2 men. Prop
nratlons for defense continued today until
the trenches and breastworks make the
lettle Mexican border town look like a
fortress.
It Is pay day at the Douglas smelters
and many laborers are refusing to re
turn to work, threatening to assist In tn
state revolution. A large quantity of
arms and cartridges Is reported to havj
been smuggled over the line last night
near Douglas.
Detween 300 and COO constitutionalists
have moved from the AJo mountains to
the International line. This force was
to have taken Kaco, unprotected by the
federals, but (luring the night Huerta
soldiers entered the border town. The
customs house employes, former Mader
Istas, flea to the American side, pursued
by the eoldlers' bullets. None was hit.
rtnfuel Top I it Surrenders,
MEXICO CITY, March 7,-ttafael
Tapla, an officer of the rural guards,
who took tho field against Huerta after
the death of Madero, surrendered to the
government authorities today. The sur
render took place at Quadalupe-Itldalgo,
where the treaty of peace between Mex
ico and the-United States was concluded
In IMS,
Itafael Tapla was formerly chief ot the
rural guards In the state of Vera Crux.
Hla decision to surrender Is regarded a
a great gain for the government because
of hla popularity In tho southeastern
states. It was feared that he would be
able to muster a formidable body of
men.
News reached here today that a major
ity 'of the members of the legislature of
Coahulla have signed a proclamation
favoring the governor, Carrania,. and en
treating the citizens ot the state to Join
In apposition to Huerta, Carranza yester
day received IM.OOO pesos as a contribu
tion to the revolutionary cause from cit
izens of that state. r
Manuel Mascarenas of .the etate of
Bonora. who Is a candidate for, the gov
ernorship, arrived here last nlsht and
expressed great optimism In retrard to
the plana ot the government to put down
th euprlslng there.
WILSON FORJARIFF . ONLY,
President Agrees to Proposition to
Restrict Special Session.
CONFERS WITH PARTY LEADERS
Sundry OItII Dill nml Indian Appro
priation nill May De Reintro
duced. In Their Pres
ent Form. '
DERBY-ROOSEVELT
WEDDING APRIL FOURTH
OY8TER BAY. N. Y., March 7.-The
date of the wedding of Miss "Ethel CaXow
Roosevelt to Dr. Richard Derby of this
city, has been fixed for April 4. The wed
ding will be In the Episcopal church here
and a reception will follow at the Roose
velt resldenee on Sagamore full. The
bridal eouole will sail the next day tor
a honeymoon trip to Turope,
WASHINGTON, March 7. President
Wilson's present purpose. It was learned
today, la -to accept the' proposal of the
house leaders and recommend that the
tariff alone be acted upon at the extra
session of congress.
The president looks favorably on tne
idea of having the house pass a set ot
tariff measures and put thim squarely
before the senate bill by bill, o that the
attention of the wholo country may oe
focused on the upper house of congress
and enable public opinion to locate the
responsibility for the success or failure
of the measures.
Carrency UUI Later.
The president feels. It is said, the na
cesslty for currenoy reform at tho ear
liest possible moment, and hopes that
when the work of the extra session Is
well under way and the first of the tariff
bills hive passed the senate that he may
take up with members of- the house iho
currency question, working out carefully
with them a bill that would be looked
upon as a general 'expression of the coun.
try's desire with respect to monetary re
vision.
Mr, Wilson's purpose would be, It Is tie.
clared, to have the currency bill thor
oughly tested by public opinion and made
ready for enactment at tho December
session. The only obstacle to such a
course. Mr. Wilson has been told by some
house leaders. Is that currency discussion
would detract the attention ot the court
try from the progress of the tariff meas
ures In the senate. If Mr- Wilson shouid
become convinced that such a contin
gency was In sight It Is believed he would
postpone any undue activity on currenoy
questions, He will be guided, however,
entirely by tho exigencies of tho situation.
Presldnt Wilson todday began confer
ences with some of tho leaders of hla
party In congress. He was In the ex
ecutlve offices shortly after 9 o'clock
and at once attacked the mass of cor
respondence that has reached the White
House during the last tew days. The
cabinet, ready for another special ses
sion, was prepared to consider appoint-
mets of department heada
The first visitors today were Senators
Culberson of Texas and tlllmnn ot South
Carolina, former Governor Olenn of North
Carolina came later and Chairman Fitz
gerald of the house appropriations com
mittee followed.
Representative Fitzgerald talked with
the president about a half hour and raid
later that they discussed only general
subjects. No decision has been reached,
he said, as to whether the house shouM
now appoint an appropriations commute
and draft a sundry civil appropriation
bill to take the place of the one vetoed
by Mr. Taft.
It is possible that a new sundry bill
and an Indian appropriation- bill will he
Introduced In the special session without
going through the hands ot . the appro
priations committee. The house passed
the bill In the last congress qver.JUr.
Taft's veto by a large majority, and It
probably could be reintroduced - and
passed aa It then stood.
Former Governor Robert C, plena of
North Carolina called to congratulate tne
president, The,two men wer classmates
att Davidson. . college. North. Caroling,
years ago and played on tho came base
ball team. It was recalled today that on
the last occasion of their meeting, which
was In Indiana during tho campaign, Mr.
Glenn pushed through a crowd and said
to the democratic candldato: "Hello,
Tommy," nnd the future president replied,
'Hello. Bob."
"Did you call him Tommy this time?"
Mr. Glenn was asked.
"No," laughed the former governor, "I
called him Mr. President."
Colonel Robert Ewing, democrat!
national committeeman from Louis
iana, was another caller. He came
to. Invito the president to attend the
Louisiana state fair next November. Mr.
Wilson told the colonel he Intended to
remain in wasnington at work, doing
very little traveling, at least during 1913.
The president stopped receiving callers
shortly after 11 o'clock when the cabinet
members arrived for the dally session. Ail
the secretaries said the meeting was to
be one of organization and that they
expected dally sessions until they had
disposed of the principal departmental
appointments and the work of getting
really settled.
When the. cabinet meeting broke up,
President Wilson let It be known through
Secretary Daniels of the navy that no
proposed as far as possible to pursue a
policy of publicity regarding what takes
place around the cabinet table, Today's
meeting, It was said, took up tho work
of organization where yesterday's left off.
It Is tho plan to make publlo In a formal
way at the end of each session hereafter
what has been disposed of.
MUIIPIIV CALLS ON WILSON
Tnmmnny Itoaa ConKrntnliitea New
President.
WASHINGTON. March 7.-Charles F.
Murphy, the Tammany Hall leader, mot
President Wilson today. With Congress
men Fitzgerald and Riordan, Mrs. Mur
phy, Miss Murphy and a party of friends
from New York he called at tho Wnlte
House. The Murphy party w.ts separated
from the line of handshaker In the east
room and taken to the more private greon
room, where Representative Fitzgerald
made the Introduction.
"Congratulations," said Mr. Murphy, as
he shook the president's hand.
,''I am glad to welcome you here." said
the president.
letter Mr. Murphy and his friends paid
a short visit to Mr. Tumulty In the Whtte
House office.
thero was any cliance of agreement. The
Jury Bent word, however, that it did not
care, to ,coma Into court. Judge Conley
thereupon ordered a recess until 4:30.
Before declining to oomo into the cuort
room to report tho Jury sent word that It
was unable to agrco. When tho Judge
Bent an Invitation to mako a formal re
port to that effect the jury replied that It
would prefer to deliberate further and
the court then set 4:30 o'clock as the hour
for reconvening.
FIFTY MEN KILLED
AND FORTY INJURED
BY GREAT EXPLOSION
(Continued from Page One.)
markable for the great distance the shock
of the blast was felt. At Coatesvllle,
Pa., the windows of the high school rat
tled. The shock was felt at the Phila
delphia navy yard, In Reading, Pa.,
nearly 100 miles from Baltimore, In a
number of cities In southeastern Pennsyl
vania and in New Jersey, and as far as
Atlantic City, In many towns the tre
mor was so distinct as to cause people
to believe an earthquake had occurred.
The shock Interrupted tho proceedings
of the lower house of the Delaware le
gislature at Dover, the speaker remark
ing: "That must have been an earth
quake." Strainer IJUnppenrs.
NEW YORK, March f. Tho Munson
Steamship company, agents for the Alum
Chine, received a message from their
agents In Baltimore saying that the ves
sel had blown up, but that no details
were obtainable. The ship was nowhere
In sight after the explosion, according to
the message.
The ship, a small tramp of 1,767 tons
gross burden, waB owned by Alum Chine
Steamship company of Cardiff, Wales. It
left New York for Baltimore on February
26, arriving March 1. It expected to sail
today for Colon with a load of dynamite
to be used for government work on the
Panama canal.
President of Cuba
Signs Amnesty Bill
HAVANA, March 7. Presldnnt .T
Miguel Gomez today signed the amnesty
bill In spite of the energetio protest
handed to the Cuban srovernmpnt i,r.
day by United States Minister Arthur M.
ueaupre.
WASHINGTON. March
American Minister Beaupre mado to
President Gomez against the ilimn.
ture of the general amnesty bill was
directed by tho present administration,
and Is taken as an Indication that what
ever tho policy of President Wilson will
bo in regard to the other Iatln-Amerlcan
republics thero Is not likely to bo any re
linquishment of the responsibility for tho
administration of law and order in Cuba
under the terms of the special treaty be.
tween the two countries.
Suffragist Found
Guilty of Arson
LONDON, March 7.-Mrs. "Joyco
Locke," a militant suffragette whose
real namo Is Olive W. Wharry, was sen
tenced today at tho Old Bailey Sessiutw
to eighteen monthB Imprisonment. She
was found guilty of setting flro to a
pavilllon In the Kow Botanical gardens
on February 20.
When arraigned In police court on the
day of her arrest she hurled a book nt
the magistrate and fought desperately
against removal to a cell.
The court today ordered her to pay all
qpsts and to deposit a $1,000 bond to In
sure her good behavior for two years
after tho completion of her sentence.
The Judge warned Ollvo Wharry that
she would be sentenced to an additional
year If she did not keep the peace after
finishing her prison sentence.
Mrs. Wharry declared she would not
pay tho costs of tho prosecution and
would Immediately start a "hunger
strike."
When sentence was pronounced Misj
Wharry retorted:
"I refuse to pay these costs. Yon oan
send me to prison, but I will rcver pay a
ponny. Nor do I Intend to stay in prison.
As for sureties never!"
"If you do not care to give sureties,
you will be further Imprisoned for v
period not exceeding a year," rep'lled tho
Judge gravely.
Persistent Advertising is the Road to
Ouslness Success.
National Baby
" Show is Proposed
PORTLAND," Ore,," MaVch 7i-iWith t)iti
Idea of having a national baby show or
exposition of eugenics at the World's
fair at San FVanclsco, a movement has
been started here to havq such shows at
all the state fairs throughout tho United
States, tho winning babies Ineach to. bo
entered In the International event.
One thousand dollars has been appro- 4
priated by the Oregon statqfalr board for
the exposition of eugenics at tho state
fair next fall. It is the largest approba
tion ever made by any state for an op
position ot this kind.
O. M. Plummcr of this city, who will
have charge of the eugenics exposition at
tho state fair, conceived the Idea of a
national exposition.
He stated that he had received assur
ances from managements of several statu
fairs that they will hold similar exposi
tions. These include Arizona, Idaho,
Montna, Minnesota, Nebraska and Oklahoma,
AVILSOIY HANDS OUT PLUMS
Daniel C. Iloher Will lie First As.
Istnnt to HnrleHon.
WASHINGTON, March 7.-Daniel C.
Rober of South Carolina, was nominated
by President Wilson to be first assistant
postmaster general.
Dr. Charles P. Nelll, whose renomlna
tlou as commissioner of labor failed of
confirmation In the last congress. Is to
be renominated as commissioner of labor
statistics.
James R. Blakeslee, secretary of Penn
sylvania state democratlo committee, has
been selected for nomination as third as
sistant postmaster general.
DARR0W JURY UNABLE
TO ARRIVE At VERDICT
LOS ANGELES, March 7. -Judge Conley
summoned the Jury deliberating on the
fate of Clarence Darrow at 3 o'clock this
afternoon to ask If It had agreed on a
verdict pr whether the members thought
Wilson Bumps Up
Against Rules of
the Civil Service
WASHINGTONTMarch 7. Miss Salome
Tarr, a pretty and exceedingly efficient
stenographer, Is Increasing the number
of gray hairs with which time Is sprink
ling President AVIlson's head. Miss Tarr
was one of the president's stenographers
when he was governor of New Jersey
and Mr. Wilson Is desirous of finding a
Place for her In some one of the depart
ments here.
Accordingly he has canvassed the situa
tion and Interviewed virtually all of his
official family with, the result that each
has told him that the civil service rules
stand In the way. In addition the gov
ernment of late years has been endeavor
ing to rpplaco women stenographers with
men shorthand writers.
"You'll have to kick a hole In the civil
service rules and make the appointment
an executive one It you desire to place
tho young woman," Is. in effect what hla
advisers told the president. Mr. Wilson
Is Jealous of the civil service and the
situation In whtcn he Is finding himself
is embarrassing him.
Only One "nilOBIQ O.UININK."
That Is LAXATIVE BROMO QUININK
Look for the signature of E. W GROVE
Cures a Cold In One Day. Cures Grip in
IVo Days. Sc. Advertisement
ionk! Honk! Honk!
Here They Come
The Spring
Flight Is On
The time is hero when all imture and all mankind
will dress anew.
How about your spring clothes? The moths are
waiting patiently for your winter ones. Don't dis
appoint them, nor negleot your spring apparel. '
We're ready when you arc Our clothes this spring
and the other necessary fixings Hats, Shirts, Gloves,
Ties, etc., etc. that make you well dressed, comfort
able and good to look at, are here in your size and to
your taste. Our windows are taking on their spring
plumage and it's a delightful collection of seasonable
fancies from childhood to old age wear.
Browning,King&Co
'" ' I ZTr '"u"?uiftUS AND HATS
rOR UZS, BOT8 ASP OHtMim"