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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1913)
The Omaha Daily Bee
Is but another word for closer
co-operation between buyer nd
seller, for mutual benefit.
VOL. XLH-NO. 275.
WgA, MONDAY NOKN1NG, MAY 5, ISMS
SINGLE COPY TWO HUNTS.
BRYAN'S ONLY HOPE
AGAINST LAND BILL
IS THE REFERENDUM
Failing to Dissuade Legislature
from Enacting Measure, Secre
tary Looks to People.
LEAVES FOR WASHINGTON
Westerners Tell Nebraskan They
Enjoyed Visit "So Much.
SECRETARY RETURNS IN KIND
Expresses President's Objection to
ASSEMBLY VOTES ON MEASURE
Wilson Fenrs Question of Construc
tion Will Do Raised Involving:
Mutter In Lavrnalt, Sara v
8ACRAMENTO, Cat., May 4. Defeated
finally In his diplomatic effort to dis
suade the California legislature from en
acting an alien land law affecting the
Japanese, Secretary of State Bryan de
clared Saturday afternoon that he looked
tb the people of the state to express a final
Judgment through the referendum before
the Ret shall go Into effect.
Sir. Bryan's statement was made be
fore an open Joint meeting of the senate
and assembly, Immediately before his de
parture' for Washington. The assembly,
which was even then In the midst of Its
debate on the land bill passed late Friday
night by the Benate, paused for halt an
hour to hear him and then took Up Its
work of following the senate's lead
The bill passed the assembly late last
night. Governor Johnson lias promised
to wait a reasonable time before sign
Apparently the only contingency that
can arise to prevent the carrying out of
the bill's provisions within approxi
mately ninety days is the threatened
referendum petition, which would require
S0.C50 signatures before the law could be
temporarily nullified,' pending an elec
tion. The matter 'could not be sub
mltted to the people until the fall of 1914,
a delay of nineteen months, in case the
proposed referendum petition ' gains
Kxnonltlon Ilonrd Anninst Bill.
Early in the session representatives of
the board of directors of the Panama-Pacific
exposition at San Francisco gave no
tice to the legislature that the board would
foster o movement to invoke the refer
endum against any antl-alltn land bill
that might be passed. Recently the ex
pos'tlon company has beep Joined by sev
eral comnrcjaand.-trarlebodies In, the
larger 'cities, who fear Japan wljl levy
reprisals upon' California, by abrogating
li esont -business relationships.
At the open Joint Session of the two
hcuses, attended by the governor, Sec
retary Bryan - gave renewed assur
ances of the friendly interest and
co-operative attitude ot the national
ndm'nlstratlon toward the peculiar prob
lems of California, ' transmitting ' the
president's latest criticism ot the alien
land act passed last night by the state
fccnate and rehearsing again those ob
jections already made public.
In reply, Senator Gates, speaking for
the state, said:
"This legislature appreciates the honor
that has been done to this state by the
vlBlt of the secretary of state. On the part
of the legislature 1 wish to express our
profound appreciation and gratitude for
the 'Interest taken by the national government-
In a problem confronting the
state of California and to arsure the
president that even If we may differ wltn
him we do 'It .with the profoundest re
spect for his opinions and those of the
secretary of state, and if we feel Impelled
to depart from that advice wo do it wltn
tcspect for that advice.
Voice-. WUnon'N Protest.
Secretary Bryan In his address, voiced
the president's opinion that the words
'eligible to citizenship'- substituted in the
California attorney general's redraft of
tho alien land measure for the word
"Ineligible to citizenship," are equally
discriminatory and therefore equally ob
jectionable to Japan.
If a law must pass, he urged that it be
limited In its operation to two years In
order that meanwhile diplomacy might
bo Improve the Viternatlonal situation
that re-enactment by th next legisla
ture would be Unnecessary.
This suggestion, which had not referred
the president, he said wae. made "for the
consideration of those who have yet to
aet upon the subject."
Secretary Bryan said In part;
"As I am departing this afternoon for
AVashlntton, I deem it proper that I
should say a final word to you. My
coming at the president's request, on tho
mission that brought me, was unusual
and yet in the president's opinion .101
only right in principle, but wise in policy.
It was In keeping with his own course In
appearing In person to deliver a message
to congress. I need not recount the ex
periences through which we hav passed.
The legislature, insofar as it has acted,
has found it Inconsistent with Its view
of Its responsibilities to follow the presi
dent's advice in the wording of tha law
which it regards as Its duty to enact.
While I shall not attempt to form a
Judgment as to the action of the assembly
on this subject, I have so fully presented
the president's views that I do not deem
a, longer stay necessary. On the con
trary I feel that I can be more useful at
Washington when the president baa be
fore him the bill as It reaches the gover
nor it It shall finally pass the assembly.
"I cannot, however, take my departure
without giving expression to appreciation
of tho spirit, in which, as a representa
tive of the president, I have been re
ceived and of the courtesies that have
been shown me at all times. The amity
that has characterized our intercourse Is
in keeping, I think, with the course that
should be pursued by those who, acting
under a sense pt responsibility about
matters In which they a,re Jointly con
cerned, are unabje to agree upon the
means to be employed for reaching tho
emd in view.
"The president has impressed on mo
at all times that I should emphasise the
(Continued on Page Two.)
Chase for New Job
to Boss Elections
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
created 1,000 Job of election commissioner
for Douglas county is getting fierce so
fierce in fact that Governor Morehead
is looking for a place to light that will
not make more enemies than friends out
of the fracas. It Ib known that tho Dahl
mRn bunch Is backing Lee Bridges, while
Lee Herdmau has been filing Indorse
ments of the Hitchcock and nntt-Dahltnan
crowd. The friends of Leo Hoffman have
been urging him as being between the
warring factions and now a new candi
date is projected In Herbert 8. Daniels
who expected to land a big placo at
Washington, but to assuage his disap
pointment Is willing to take this small
crumb from the state pie counter. Dan
iels is touted as Hcrdman's second choice
If he can't have It himself. Incidentally
"Three J3." Rldgoway ot rubber band
notoriety, who has been republican or
demoorat as required to keep on the pay
roll and has lately been assistant clerk
to II. C. Richmond of tho house, of rep
resentatives, is also a candidate boosting
for himself without waiting for any one
elsa to boost.
Tho appointment Is expected to drop
some t(me within the coming week.
Handle 1,480 Cases
Fourteen hundred and eighty cases
wero handled by Omaha Juvenile authori
ties In the year ending March 22, no-'
cording to a summary prepared in 'the
office of Probation Officer .Mogy Bern
stein. Seven hundred and sixty one cases
came before Judge Howard Kennedy In
court and 719 cases were taken care of
out of court. The report follows!
Boys sent to Industrial school at Kear
ney , 33
Girls sent to industrial school at
Geneva '. is
Girls sent to Industrial school at Mil-
Children placed In institution for feeble
Children placed In state school for de
pendent children 9
Children placed In private homes and
Children placed In child saving Insti
tute j 11
Children placed at St James orphan
Children placed in various hospitals for
Children placed in Rlvervlew home,
temporarily (counting duplicates).... 400
Children paroled , 100
Number of new cases In court 6S5
Number of old cases in court , 176
Total number of cases handled In court.781
Total number of cases handled out of
Total number of neglected children.... 277
Total number of dependent children.... 45
Total number of delinquent children. ...439
Number of visitations made 77t
Women File Suits
Failure to Marry
Two suits, for .Alleged breach of promise
to marry the plaintiffs were filed In dis
trict court yesterday. Mrs. -Frantlska
Schmidt, a widotor, asked flS.OOQ damages
of Joseph J. Duffek, ad Miss Sophia
Payne, demanded 110,000 from William H.
Both women alleged that they per
mitted the defendants to monopolize their
time and friendship to a greater extent
than they would have considered desir
able had they not expected weddings
Ouhouso's alleged' courtship of Miss
Payne was conducted in Florence and
Benson, according to her petition. She
maintains that he asked her to marry
him in the fall of 1911 and at other times
the following winter,
Duffek'B proposals of marriage were
made in 1912, Mrs. Schmidt asserts. She
is 0 years of age.
Live Wire on Street
Cause of Man's Death
James Oman, on his way to his home on
Marie avenue, Council Bluffs, early lust
night grasped a live wire which had
fallen at Ea&t Broadway and Eliot otreet
and was Instantly killed. His right hand
was almost destroyed.
The wire fell when lightning struck an
electric light pole and broke the cross
arm. It Is not known when Oman was
killed. The electrlo light company was
notified that the wire was down about
830 o'clock and two linemen found the
Oman was about 40 years of age. He
had been an employe of the Wlckham
company ot contractors in Council Blutfs
for many years. It is thought that he
attempted to push the wire, which had
fallen across his path, out of his ray.
Twenty-three hundred volts passed
through his body.
osion of Tire
W. R. Nichols, proprietor of the Clif
ton H1U pharmacy at Forty-fifth and
Grant streets; Mrs. Nichols, Miss Avix
Nichols, Miss Vera Hudson and Mrs. M.
I Morton were painfully bruised Friday
afternoon when the auto in which they
were riding upset as a rear tire blew
up, AJ1 of the party were pinned be
neath the machine and were rescued by
Mr.' Morton, who finally managed to free
The machine was not damaged and
after a new tire had been put on the In
jured ones were taken to their homes.
PALIMPSEST CLUB WILL BE
HOST TO REV. FRANK CRANE
The next dinner of the Palimpsest club
will be held Wednesday, May, 21, wih
Rev. Frank Crane as the special uest
of honor. Dr. Crane's acceptance ot the
Invitation has been communicated to
President John L. Webster, through
Ralph W. Breckenrldge, who Is In New
York. On the following evening Dr.
Crane will deliver the address at the
graduating exercises of the University of
Nebraska medical school.
TO CHARTER MAKERS
Advocates of Votes for Women De
maud Equal Suffrage Provision
for City's Good.
SMOKE SPOILS CLEAN CLOTHES
Soot Which Soils WashlnR nnd
Cnrtalns Provides Example of
Womnn'a Interest In Gov
ernment, Mild as well as militant suffragette
appeared beforo tho city charter com
ni (union last night, discussing every
phase of the equal suffrago movement ex
cept English methods. Men und women
In terse and pointed speeches asked tho
commission to put an equal franohlse
clause In the new charter. Three equal
suffrage societies and tho labor unions
were represented by the speakers.
Mrs. Ida I. Atkinson was program
manager for the suffragettes. Speakers
wero Miss Abba - Bowen'. Mrs. Draper
Smith, Mrs. Harriet Heller, Frederick T.
Rouse, Miss Anna L. Peturson, H. F.
Sarman and Mrs. Atkinson.
Miss Bowen, head of the department ot
languages of the Omaha High Bchool, de
clared that wherever woman has voted
alio has exercised ber privilege wisely;
that municipal suffrage for women pre
cedes a higher class of voting and .tiore
.votes, and that municipal government Is
strengthened and bettered where women
Mrs. Drapor Smith displayed a chart
with the city hall depicted as tho center
of municipal Interest and radiating from
It all departments of municipal govern
ment. Then she explained how women
are Interested In all departments bulding
Inspection, health, food Inspection, public
works, water supply, prices of all com
modities, Btrcet cleaning, medical inspec
tion In schools, smoko inspection.
"Women can't put washing on the line,"
she said, referring to the smoke nuisance,
"because the smoke ruins it. And the
smoke spoils the window curtains. Tnig
Is Just an examplo of how women uro
Interested In municipal affairs."
Mrs. Heller, superintendent of the
Child Saving Institute, said most men
have even their religion In the'r wives'
names and that all that wan necessary
was to give women a chance to express
their wisdom by means of the ballot.
Women Hotter Cltlsens.
Rev. Frederick T. House, pastor of the
First Congregational church, said giving
women tho ballot would decrease the In
fluence of the foreign clement, less than
one-third ot the Immigrants to this coun
try being women. Only about per cent
ot prisoners In Jails are women, he said,
and this, he continued. Is proof that
women are better citizens.
Rev. Mr. Roubo declared the Influence
bf the' "floating voto" would bo reduced
by giving the ballot to Women; that the
of a higher class "and the vlcldtnj element.
wnicn is always almost unanimously ar
rayed against woman suffrage." would
lose Its influence
"The problem ofj vice Is a Joint prob
lem," Rev. Mr. Rouse said. "It Is a
Joint sin and calls for a Joint solution."
Miss Peterson, head of the department
of English qf the high school, said the
question of equal suffrage was largely
a matter of conservation conservation
of the energies of women.
Thinks Help Needed.
"Wq concede woman's proper place Is
In the home," said Miss Peterson. "There
her place Is paramount, but the widen
ing horizon of modern life has made her
Interests manifold and her help In the
domestic side of city government Is
needed. Granted that women ought to
mind their own business and that's
what we want to do city government Is
a part of It."
Labor for Saffrnne. '
.H. F, Sarman of the Central Labor
union reported that tho labor unions had
endorsed woman suffrage almost unani
mously. The majority ot the members
ot labor organizations in his opinion
favor equal suffrage. .
Senator Reagan nnd C. L. Shamp of the
committee plied Sarman with questions.
Reagun wanted to know It In Barman's
opinion It would be better to Include an
(Continued on Page Two.)
PAROCHIAL CHILDREN TO
MEET ON MEMORIAL DAY
More than 3,500 school children, repre
senting the parochial schools of Omaha,
South Omaha, Benson, Florence and Dun
dee, will meet at the Omaha Auditorium
on the morplng of Memorial day and
hold patriotic exercises.
The program will consist of songs and
a speech by Bishop Tlhen of Lincoln. The
event will bo a preliminary to the Grand
Army of the Republic exercises of the
afternoon at the same place.
The committee In charge of the morn
ing exercises is: T. P. Redmond, Leo
Hoffman, M, R. Murphy, J, A. Q. Ken
nedy, E. W. Slrheral and T, B. Coleman.
PATROL CHAUFFEUR KNEW
Harry Buford, patrol chauffeur at po
lice headquarters Is interested In news ot
the death of General Tancrede Auguste,
the president of Haytl who died yester
day at Port Au Prince.
Several yenrs ago Buford was in Haytl
with the Apperson Motor company acting
as demonstrator for their machines. The
president was much Interested In motDr
cars then and Buford had the pleasure
of driving him around the Island.
"He was a very genial sort of a fel
low," said Buford last night. "All of the
natives seemed to worship him."
COMMITS 8UICIDK BV
DROWNING IN WHITE RIVER
CRAWFORD, Neb., May 4.-(Speclal
Telegram.) P. C Brunoklll, aged 40
years', committed suicide here today by
drownln ghlmself In theV'hlte river. He
came to the Gate City hotel yesterday.
He first attempted sulrlde by opening the
veliiM n his wrists but failed. He then
had his wounds dressed by Dr. I Tart well
and went to an express office and sent
all of his Jewelry and money to his
sister, Mrs. John Langley, at Port Huron,
Jill Rl I I InoJUOtxsf I I
iitr y&rr.t. . hi i r i
U&A A1X H .'iJWK fj"" ' Z- 7 v
From the Tn")ananillR News.
SHE FOUGHT THROUGH WAR
Served Three Years in the Union
Army in Disguise of a Man.
IDENTITY OF SEX REVEALED
Doctor Who Attended Her After
She Itnd lleen injured by Auto
Year Ago Gives Secret
tilTINCY. Ill,, May 3.-The Identity of
the sex ot Albert D. Cashier, civil war
veteran and an Inmate of the soldiers
and sailors' home here, was revealed
today by Colonel J, O. Anderson, super
intendent of the home, to be feminine.
, That the woman, whose real name
probably never will be lfnown, because
recently she ' beoarrie "'demented, served
three years in th union arm . during
the civil war, is shown by records. She
was muatored out of the service In J.8G3
and a few years later was placed on the
government pension roll.
Man Knew Secret, v
She entered the soldiers' home two
years ago, and at that time her sex was
known only to Colonel Anderson, but he
promised not to reveal her secret. This
promise has been fulfilled Inasmuch as
tho woman two weeks ago was adjudged
Insane and in a few (Jays will bo com
mitted to the state hospital. She wns
born In Ireland, December is, 1844, but
the place of her birth Is not known. It
Is thought by Colonel Anderson and offi
cials of the home board that she ran
away from home and came to the United
States dressed Jn boy's clothes, a stow
away on a British vessel. She enlisted
In company G, Ninety-fifth Illinois In
fantry. The regiment to which she be
longed was stationed In the south during
the last three years ot the war and she
wna actively engaged in several Impor
tant battles, among 'them the siege
against Hood's forces In Tennessee, In
which more than half of compuny G was
Hurt by Accident,
The revelation of the Identity of her
sex was made two years ago in Living
ston county, Illinois, where she was em
ployed as a chauffeur. One day the
chauffeur crawled under the car, which
started suddenly, and the wheels of the
car passed over, breaking her right leg.
When she was taken to a hospital It was
discovered that she was a woman.
MAL0NEY NEVER FAILS TO
REPORT IN TWELVE YEARS
Steve Maloney, chief of detectives,
reached his forty-seventh birthday Satur
day, and was unable to. remember n sin
gle day ot his life clouded by lltneas.
During his twelve years' service with the
Omaha police he never has failed to re
port for duty. Since April 12, 1912, he has
served as chief of detectives and has an
enviable record In securing confessions
Maloney wns hern on a farm twenty
eight miles from Chicago, and before
coming to Omaha served on the Chli.io
police force. While on duty, he has
saved the lives of four people, three from
drowning and one from fire.
IIOUBH AT RUSHVIIJiE 18
BURNED; STOVE EXPLODES
RUBHVILLB, Neb., May 4.-Bpeolal.)-Flre
destroyed the home of Fred Ouyer
yesterday morning. Guyec lit an oil
stove and went outside. When he opened
the door the place was In flames. The
stove had exploded and saturated every
thing within reach with blazing oil. The
building was ruined before the hose com
pany could do anything. Everything
Ouyer had went up in flames, and he
carried no Insurance. The Guyers were
married in March and came from Valen
tino here. The building belonged to J. F.
Furman and there was no Insurance
Rushvllle is without saloons. Applica
tions for licenses wero filed by Jones.
Cabana and Frleburghouse, and were
withdrawn owing to the grand Jury bring
ing In several Indictments for selling llq
our to minors. License recently was de
feated. at the village election by a ma
jority ot two, but the wet candldatees for
J trustees wera elected
At His Old Tricks Agaih
Strikes a Balance;
$200,000 Paid Out
The tornado relief committee added up
Its expenditures last night and found
that it hud distributed in relief and re
habilitation work 20O,OOO. The commit
tee has paid out about $110,000 in, reliev
ing the needs of victims of the storm and
$89,000 in assisting property owners to re
build their dwellings.
The amounts allowed for rebuilding
average $331 to each Individual, the total
bolng divided among 2C9 persons. Last
week .money for this purpose .was paid
to 12a persons. . Relief work w-tlnue,s jn.
large volume, an aveiage of sixty requi
sitions a day being Usuod during .the
week.' ' ' . ',"
George T. Morton, who has boeh in
charge of Investigation wotk for the Com
merclat club.Tias been succeeded by P. J.
Tebblns. The operating committee will,
meet Monday to pass, on bjlls incurred Jn
relief wprk. Payment of many bills has
been hold up by the large amount of
bookkeeping involved In complying with
the requirements of the commission In
charge of the state relief fund.
WYMORE WINS DEBATE
WYMORE, Neb., May 4.-(Speclal,)-Wymnre
high school won the final debote
for championship of the Southeastern
Nebraska district from Humboldt Friday
night, Wymore debaters, arguing the
negative side of the commission form of
government question, wero Warren Neu
mann, John O'Brien, Cioyd Bills, Hum
boldt ilebnters were: Messrs. Oarret nnd
Wayman, senior law. State university,
and Mr. Brannon, Lincoln. .The decision
was 2 to 1. This makes the fifth con
secutive year n which Wymore high
school haH won the district championship
The annual reception of Juniors and se
nlors of tjje high scliool to have been
held last night was postponed for an In
definite period at the request of school
officials. Tho reason It has been said, for
this autloon Is, that In the pinion of
school officials the Juniors had planned
to make tho affair too expensive. The
affair, If carried out as planned, would
have cost each Junior In the neighbor
hood of 11.23. ' There are sixteen In the
Blue Springs and Liberty played base
ball at the later place yesterday after
noon. The score was 11 to 0 In favor of
The Burlington rain gaugn registered
2.M Indies for the twonty-fourhours end
ing at noon to-day. Rain fell all night,
letting up this forenoon. It Is raining
hard again this afternoon.
JAl'AJV MAY AI'I'HAL TO 1IAGUI3
Wrlili Illll In Present Form Is JVot
WASHINGTON, May 3 It was learned
here today that the Webb bill In Its
present form Is pot satisfactory to the
Japanese government Although there Is
possibility of amendment In the lower
branch of the legislature or in conference
the conviction obtains that nothing re
mains to bo done from the Japanese point
of view at .present, but to awnlt the re
turn to Washington of Secretary Bryan.
Then It will be In order to take the mat
ter up diplomatically, probably the first
step being to ascertain whether (he ad-,
ministration can be counted on to be
gin a legal test of the constitutionality
of tho new act.
If the question between the United
States and Japan should not be settled
within the next three months it was In
timated today that Japan infght make
a formal request for tho submission of
the Issue to arbitration at The Hague
.MAYOR OF VALENTINE
CONCEALS SMALLPOX STORY
VALKNTINK, Neb., May 3.-To the
I'Jdltor of The Bee: In this mornings
Bee you state that there tire forty-two
cases of smallpox In Valentine. Please
have this corrected and state JJiat there
Is not a single casn of smallpox or
other contagious disease In this city, nor
has there been for yearn and therels not
a case In this country that we know of.
M . V. NICHOSON, Mayor,
you'D SETTER. XAY
.rtW TOR. A WHIM.
I TNI MYJPOJ
P0WN AT' rm vrn-H
STYLES FIXED FOR THE FALL
Manufacturers Approve Itcport of
Oommittee on Fashions.
VARIETY WILL PREDOMINATE
Btnnilnrln Sleeves, Cntnvrny nnd
Hlonso Uffrots nnd Combination
Suits Are Home of the
Things Decided On.
TOLEDO, O., May 4. Before adjourn
ment yesterday tho convention ot ISO
members ot the National Cloak, Suit and
Skirt Manufacturers' association ap
proved the report ot the style committee,
fixing styles' for fall. Tt'io repoVt' follows!
"Coat "suits for hill will' embody a
greater variety of features than they
have In ""several' seasons past. These
features will Consist of high buttoning,
cutaway and blouse effeci. mandarin
sleeves, drnplngs, vest dr wa,st coals,
fur band collars, Russian effects w'i;n
belts nnd sashes, sleeves shirred at the
wrists and the combination in a suit
of one material for the coat and another
for the skirt.
"The principal feature of the suit coV.
will be the cutaway effec4, tho ba.-.k of
tho coat being cut markedly longer than
tho frontl Tho slope .. thfl cutaway In
the element whim dettimtnes the lengtit
of tho back, which will vary to an
unusual degree. Suit coats mcasurlne
from finger tip to bends ot tho kneo
length will predominate.
"In addition to the tailored skirt, tho
slightly drnped skirt will bo prominent,
particularly In the dressier suits. Th
high waist line, a slash at tho skirt
bottom, plulting and shirring at the belt,
and n narrowing effoct toward the hem
of the skirt will be in high favor. Coats
are to be forty-eight and fifty Inches
long with emphasis on high buttoning
collars and n tendency toward sloping
back senms. The out will be Irregular at
the. bottpm, longer In the back than at
the front. In dressy and novelty coats
shorter lengths will be shown. The com
bination of pile fabrics, the use of wide
belt effects below the waist line and a
fancier coat, mandarin sleeves and
draped effects will be favored treat
ments." NOTES FROM' WEST POINT
AND CUMING COUNT V
WEST POINT, Neb., May 4.-(Bpeclal.)
A petition has been circulated In the
village' of Becmer, In thls'county, asking
the authorities to call a special election
to vote on tho question of Issuing bonds
for JJO.COO for the erection of a new
school building In the village. The peti
tion was quickly signed by the necttesary
Rev. Mary A. Helser, pastor of the
Congregational church as Wlsner, has
tendered her resignation of the pastorate
to become effective at the close of her
second year's work. She feels It neces
sary to return to her former home in
Maine to care for an nged and feeble
mother, During the term of her church
activities in this county she has become
The body of Mrs. V. E. Winter, for
merly Miss Oust.! Hutiiilnsoii, a former
resident of West Point, passed through
the city on Thursday to Omaha from
Casper, Wyo., where her death occurred
on Tuesday last. The cause of her de
mise was u severe attack of grippe. She
(Was a sister of Mrs. J. L. Baker pf
Omaha, formerly ot West Point.
t Oninhu Veateralii y.
B a. m , so
O; a. m , so
7 a, m , 60
a a. rn.,
S9 a. m..
10 a. ra
il a. m..
s a. m ..SO
9 m .so
P. m 66
2 P. m... ...67
' P- ni 67
4 P. m 6S
6 p. m 69
P. tn h .
7 p. in u)
iuiuratl v Local lluconl.
191S. 1914 1911. 1910.
Highest yestetday 48 5 64 68
Lowest yesterday 4 U7 45 87
Mean temperature .... 47 7tf W ts
Precipitation , 1.3$ .00 T ,00
BLOODY BATTLE IS
FOUGHT IN ALBANIA
Turkish Forcoo Reported Routed
by Essaart Pnahn, tho Defender
FLEB IN ALL DIRECTIONS
Servians Open Rond to Durnngo for
Troops of Victorious General.
PART OF ARMY ENTERS CITY
Italy and Austria Have No Agree
ment aa to Course.
RUSSIA IS NOT PERTURBED
Czar's Government Does Not Regard
Intervention by Vienna as Cause
for War Will Ask Doc
lanition. PARIS, May 4.-A CcttinJ dispatch,
says that according to tho latest news;
from Alcssio, a sanguinary battlo was
fought on Friday beforo Durazzo between
a Turkish army under Djavld Pasha and
troops under Kss:uil Pasha, tho defender
of Scutari. Djavld Pasha was routed,
his forces fleeing in nil directions.
Tho Servians opened the road to Du
rsizo to ISssaad Pasha and part of hist
troops entered tho town in triumph. Ho
is reported to be master ot the situation
In Central Albania.
Tin AureciiientB Exist.
ROM 13, May 4. No spcolal agreements
exist between Austria and Italy regarding
Albania. Both countries nro sincerely de
sirous that tho union of the powers bo
preserved in connection with tho Balkan
troubles and are aiming only to Insure
the autonomy nnd liberty ot Albania,
There have been reports that Italy and
Austria wero Becking either the partition
ot Albania or Its division into two zones
under their rospectlvo Influence.
It tho Montenegrins persist in refusing
to evacunto Scutari and the ambassado
rial conference Is unable to find a col
lective means for coercing Montenegro,
Austria will undertake to drive them out,
as Austria Is tho power most directly In
terested, Will Gunril Asnlnst Oiitbrrnka.
VIENNA, May 4.-Whllo it Is officially
declared that the International situation
practically Is without change, alarm has
bebn aroused by the proclamation of n.
minor state ot slega In Bosnia and Her
scgovlna. This is regarded as an indi
cation that Austria is preparing for mil
itary operations to restore order through
As the peoplo ot Bosnia and Herzegovina
sympathize with the Montenegrins it has
been deemed advisable to take precau
tlonuiy meusufCH to j a vent Slay out
NOTES FROM BEATRICE
AND GAGE COUNTY
. BBATRtCK, Neb., May 4.-XSpecla).)
Fire ot unknown origin destroyed tho
large barn of W. Hi Otto on North Fifth
.street, tonight about 12 o'clock. Mr.
Otto's touring car, sumo household goods,
hay and brain were consumed. The loss
Is plnccd at I2.CO0, with only a small
amount of Insurance,
John Lewis, a pioneer resident ot tho
Plckrell vicinity, died Friday night, aged
72 years. He had bcon a resident of Gaga
county for about forty years,
Mrs Rebecca Ksscm, who resides on
North Thirteenth street, this 'city, re
cently harvested a crop ot forty lemons
from a tree which sho Is cultivating.
Announcement was made yesterday that
tho law firm of Cobbey & Barnes would
dissolve June 1, Mr. Barilcs Is a grad
uate of tho Nobraska State university;
and Is a son of Judge Barnes ot the su
Hullo D. Banks of De Witt and Miss
Bernlce Mahlo ot this city were married
this morning at 7.30 o'clock by Rev. C,
V. Stevens. Tho couple will make their
home at Do Witt, where the groom Isj
employed with the telephone company.
Bank a Steady
Down In "Wall Street, la
the very heart of tho
country's great financial dis
trict In New York, and
within a stone's throw of
the office of tho late J.
Plerpont Morgan, is a bank
that has been doing business
for 113 years. It was orig
inally established as an "ot
fico of discount and deposit."
In the years that followed
It developed into an independ
ent commercial bank.
Today, although one ot
tho best known banks In tho
metropolis, It Is a regular
dally newspaper advertiser,
And a most successful one,
for It candidly says that it
Is eager to Increase Its num
ber of active accounts ot
merchants and manufac
turers. This bank's advertisements
are conaUo and dignified,
wholly in keeping with the
lotty character of the business.
Thete are many banking
Institutions throughout tho
United States that could
very profitably follow the
advertising methods of this
Now York bank.
It Is really neither un
ethical nor undignified for
a banking house to tell its
advertising story freely to
an Interested public. Such
a course puts it on a frlondly
baala with tho public in
general, and tends to pro
mote vigorously its busiuess
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