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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1914)
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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: MAY 10, 1914.
Our Ready-to-Wear Section
is resplendent with dainty apparel
The freshness, the stylish originality of our apparel leaves nothing to
be desired. ;
Spaoious rooms are at your disposal. The attendants are experi
enced and courteous. With tho element of price entering into overy
exchange, it is well to note that our prices are reasonable. We aro
equally glad to -show the one who comes to look and the one who
comes to buy, if for no other reason than to convince you of the truth
fulness of our statements.
SUiTS COATS DRESSES CAPES SKIRTS
Miss Adelaide McCauley, an expert
Corsetieire of New York
City, is now here and will
be pleased to meet you in
the Corset Section, and
give personal fittings of the
famous Redfern Corsets.
Redfern Corsets are not made in Paris,
though they are worn by the Parisian; but
aro made in thi3 country and are thoroughly
adapted to tho American woman's figure.
You cannot judge a corsot by
looking; you must try it on to
know how it responds to every
action of your body. Tho personal
touoh decides in favor of Redfern.
THE NEW PANS came in
last week and aro much pret
tier fhan usual.
TOPICS FOR AJ)AY OF REST
crmon Topic and 'ff.nM o Copier
Abost the Significance of 'the
' Celebration tif the Mn-
teriinl lrttt. -
Mother's day wli be celebrated In the
churches of Otrlaha Saridar. Special
services dedicated to the Ignlfloanqe of
tho, occasion will be observed and toplca
of sermons will center about mothers and
the bussing they have, do and will for
evfer bestow upon every home
Al the First Methodist church. Twen
tieth and 'Davenport streets, mothers will
be horfor guct(s during the Sunday morn
ing and evening services.
Mother's da will be fittingly observed
nt the Third Presbyterian church, Twenty-eighth
end Leavenworth streets, with
appropriate sermon and music. .The pas
tor's theme lr the -morning will be "Our
Glorious Mother " Mr, Dunn, -will sing,
by request "Tell Mother l'il He, There,"
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock a musical
service wtU be given by the choir of the
First Baptist church, during which trjej
following; numbers will be sung:
Bolo Fear Not Yo O' Israel Buck
. H. R. Potter.
QUartet-The Trees and The Master".. ,
Anthem by tho Rivet of Babylon....
Solo Dream of Paradise Gray
Miss Kthel Parsons.
Quartet-God Shall Wipe Away All
6oIo-ttavior bTipw Me How to do....
t, ...... ..... Hoblnson
j Miss Laura Peterson.
Anthem Seek Ye the.Lord.... Woodward
Henry W. Thornton, organist and di
Son? Service at Irarannnel.
The Immanuel Lutheran choir will give
a festival evening song service at the
Immanuel Lutheran church, Nineteenth
and Cass streets, Sunday evening at t
o clock. The program follows;
Introt-O Zlon Haste J. Watch
The Appostles Creed
Vh Nicene Creed
Anthem The N ord of God Beethoven
Rev. Artf.lnh Unit.
8cto The Snepherd Kin,. Verne
A. J. Alvtrfl.
v Offertory-Lied...., Wolsstenholme
, Anmem uerore Jehovah a Awful
. Thone Fillmore
Anthem Tne Lord's Prayer ......Strainer
Poftiude in "V" .' Duncan
, Organist, .Ruth Qustafson: choir master.
Bernard Johnston; pastor, Rev. Adolph
Dr. and Mrs. 11. C Mable, who havo
been touring the world In the interest of
spreading the Baptist faith, are In
Omaha. Rev. M. Mable will speak Bun
aay morning at the llrst Baptist church.
. Wrat. Corner Harney Street and Twen.
tV-nlnth Avenue. HV W. Jarui-Ilnwall
Pastor Mornlnir worahln with Arm n 11 f
Vt ai. Sunday scnool, U m.; a Baraca class
lor young men; evening worship at .
Olivet. Thlrty-elghth and Grand-Rsv.
Kesicitt will preacn Bunday at 11 a. ra.;
aner ine service tne church will con-
siaer exienaing a call to a pastor: Bun
day school. 10 a. m.. Mrs. Eduird John
son. president Tri-City Missionary union.
wi Peait at 8 p. m.; prayer meeting
iniDtiuijr m j p, tn,
ar.ac 9rn" 8outh Tenth and Arbor.
E. B. Taft. Pastor Hundav chi in
m . morning worship at 11. subject, The
Face of Jesus Christ," Baptist Young
People -union. 7 p. m. ; evening worship
at subject, "The Handicap and Help
Your type or
sizo is immaterial.
There is more than
one R o d f o r n Model.
There aro varying types
for different figures, each
model a perfect example
of its type.
UP, PER PAIR
HOWARD -AMD SIXTEENTH .STREETS
of a Name." Mlfston Sunday school, 3
P. m., 1210 South fourth street.
Calvary. Twenty-fifth and Ilamlltnn.
LJ. A. Maxwell, , PastorMorning, "The
Liquor Traffic! as an Industry;" a spe
cial invitation fto members of labor and
trades unlonsrf.evenln. "Totf-Late;," this
service changes to s; young people's meet
ing,. X V. miled by Dr. Martha, Clark,
subject, "Health Hints for Better LhM1
ing;'' , special mutioiat this service.
, lmmonuel, twenty-fourth and Plnkncy,
Arthur J, Morris, Pastor Morning wor
ship at 10.30, topic, "Tho Christian Royal
Passion;" evening worship at S, topic, "A
Watchman's Query anil a Warrior's An
swer;" Btblb school, U in. i Baptist Young
People's uulon. 7 p. m.. Annual meet
ing and church reports on Monday even-
Jng. Men's fellowship meeting and sup
per at the church on Wednesday evening
at 8:30, followed by tho usual Bible study,
prayer ana praiso meeting ai b p.- m.
St. Mary's Avenuo. St. Mary's Avenue
end, Twontynseventh Street, Rev. dusta
vus A. Hulbert, Pastor Morning worship
at 10:80; Bible school with kindergarten,
U in,; midweek service Wednesday even
ing at a.
Plymouth. University Auditorium.
Twenty-fourth and Evans, Frederick W.
Leavltt, Minister Morning worship at
10:30, theme, "Woman Suffrage the Noxt
Great Reforms" Sunday school, It m.;.
young people's meeting, 0:30 p. m. .
0 rover Jackson, aged 21 years, died at
tho county hospital. The body Is at
Hulijo Js Rlepen's, waiting Instruction for
burial from relatives, who aro said to
llvo at Carthage, Mo.
Colonel Milton Park.
DALLAS, Tex., May (.-Colonel Milton
Park, one of the founders of the populist
party and a leading figure In the farm
era' nlllance, died at his home here yes
terday, aged 63.
Mrs- J, K. Carter.
WEBP1NO WATER. Neb., May 9.
(Special.) Mrs. J. N. Carter, after u long
illnrp, died at her home on the' south
ejde. She woo ii years of age and leaves
YORK. Neb., May 9.-(8peclal.)-Last
Thursday at Kvanston, Wyo., occurred
the marriage of William DoBord and Miss
Blanche Boughner. A reception was
held for them this evening at the home of
the groom's parents, Mr, and Mrs. George
IE. DeBord. The groom Is one of the city
sail carriers and the bride a former stu
dent In York college.
Miss Etta Botln, daughter of James
Bolln, and Frank P. Huston of Green
field, la., were married by Rev. Charles
W, Savldge, Friday at 6:30, at the Iving
hotel. The witnesses were C. E. Hub
bard and Mrs. Kate Btrawaer.
New Firm Incorporate.
LINCOLN. May 9.-(Spedal.)-The Pro-
scrlpto Drug company of Omaha .filed
articles of incorporation with the secre
tary of state today with a capital stock
of $,0U0. Edward F. Oetten, Daniel J.
KlUen and Arthur S. Qllette aro the In
WASHINGTON, May 9.-(Bpeolal Tele
gram.) NeurasKa pensions graniea oa
rah M. Forbes, Omaha, MJ; Rebecca A
Head. Tobias, til.
M. L. Warner, appointed rural letter
carrier at wllmond, 8. L.. on the reconv
mendatton of Democratlo Committeeman
Dr. II. F. Dunlap has been appointed
pension surgeon at Bedford. la.
A charter has been granted the First
Nation si bank of Fredericksburg. Ia.,
capital 130,000. Tim Donovan, president;
Guy M. Padden, cashier.
The Nebraska National bank has been
approved as a reserve agent for the VII-
usca national bun of vmiscs, la.
Orders for Hteel Drcrrmr,
NEW YORK. May .-The unfilled ton
ease of the United States Steel coroori.
tlon on April 30 totalled 4,177.08 tons, a,
decrease oi ,( tons over uarcn.
A Very Choice Assortment
of Beautiful Wash Fabrics
In the Basement Salesroom'
KATE GREENAWAYS, a DOLLY VARDEN
MULL, something new in wash fabrics,
beautiful patterns, at 20c a yard.
BEAUTY CREPES, in all tho new designs, 27
inches wide, extra special 10c a yard
ALL LINEN DRESS LINENS, the new stylish
weaves, full yard wide, the best colorings
and naturals. .25c, 30c and 40c a yard
CLEOPATRA CREPES, a soft finish fabric, in
stripes and flakes, 27 inches wide, 25c yd.
IH I IF .
"tu i n t i ii mr
Becker Panel Again
Broken; Case Goes
Over Until Monday
NEW YORK, May 9.-WIh eleven Jur
ora in tho box, tho trial of Charles Becker
for the murdor of Herman Rosenthal was
halted today until Monday morning.
Twelve Jurors were In tho box lost even
ing, but two were excused today and
work was begun to select two talesmen
to fill their place. One man, Jesse CI,
Velle, a silk merchant, was chosen, but
tho panel was exhausted before the twelfth
man could be agreed upon.
Though completed last night, the Jury
selected for tho second trial of Chajrles
Becker for the murder of Herman Rosen
thal, was broken up again this morning,
necessitating, further examination of
talesmen and delaying the opening ad
dress of District Attorney Whitman.
When court convened Justice Zabury
announced that Jurors Nob. 4 and 6, Ed
ward Van Em an and Robert Baxter, had
made special requests to bo excused. Tiny
were accordingly eliminated. The court
added that their dismissal In no way re
flected on their Integrity. They were ex
cused for personal reasons.
Paul D. C&mors, who was chosen Juror
No, 5, was excused from duty. This
against reduced the number of Jurors
FEW APPLICANTS IN OPEN
FOR NORMAL SCHOOL HEAD
From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., May 9.-(Speclal.)-The
state normal board will meet Monday In
an effort to try again to elect a presi
dent for the Kearney school. At tho pres
ent time there are no candidates for the
ptpace residing In Nebraska except Prin
cipal a H. Martin of Broken Bow, who
has not, however, made an application
In writing, though considered an appli
cant. Several from outside the state have
pplted, and it Is possible that an outside
man may be selected.
Clmrch Convention nt McCook,
M'COOK, Neb., May 9.-(Speclal.)-The
convention of Christian Endeavor
churches of the Eighth district closed a
most successful and gratifying session
of three days here Friday evening. The
convention was largely attended and
characterised by an especially strong
program from opening to closing, Among
those on the procram wore J. W. Hilton
of Lincoln. C. Oberlles of Lincoln. Chan
cellor Oeschger of Cotner university,
Bethany; W. A. Baldwin, state secretary.
Lincoln; Dr. Drummond, returned mis
sionary, from India; besides many ser
mons and addresses by pastors in the
field. Special muslo was furnished by
the Hartley mats quartette, the Edison
Endeavor society, and tho McCook
church. Among the resolution was one
declaring for woman suffrage, passed by
a standing vote.
Jail Kqalinnent Contract Let.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. May -(Special.)
The Board of County Supervisors
has awarded the contract for equipping
the new Jail, now In course of construc
tion, to the Stewart Iron works of Cin
cinnati, O. Before adjourning, the. bourd
Issued Sunday baseball permits to Ihe
towns of Comstock, New Helena aad
Anderson Plies for llenumlnatton.
LINCOLN, May 9.-8pecll.)-Chrlst
Anderson of Brlstow, who served as a
democrat In the last session of the legis
lature, has filed for a renomlnatlon on
the democratlo ticket from the Fifty
fourth representative district, comprising
the counties of Boyd and Holt.
All pricui, all weights dainty,
oxquisite dosigns to choose
from $1.50 up to $4 a pair.
The Store For
Is showing dainty styles of
lace blouses $6.50
Bungalow Curtain Nets and
We are showing a very large,
complete range of bungalow
nets, comprising tho new
weaves and styles; prices 20c,
30c, 50c to $1.75 a yard.
Guaranteed, absolutely sun
fast materials for overhang,
ings, wide enough to split; all
colors and combinations, 98c
$1.25 and $1.50 a yard.
We Make and Hans' Curtains to Special
Any Style You Wish
Made to Order.
C. W, POST ENDS LIFE
WITH AjUFLE BULLET
(Continued from Pago One.)
parted for his western home apparently
The Illness from which Mr. Post suf
fered was first manifested Inst rwv
ber. At first U was considered a recur-
rance of a stomach trouble from which
he formerly suffered.
The trip from Santa Barbara, the win
ter home of Mr. Post, to the hospital at
Rochester, Minn., was made with all thn
speed possible. As an extra precaution
against delay the special train whlh
carried tho invalid was fouowed over tho
different roads by an extra englno pre
pared to take up tho trip should accident
interfere with the train.
The arrival at Rochester, March 6, was
three and a half hours ahead of time.
A crowd at the station hampered the re
moval of the patient to the hospital and
he was examined by specialists in the car
before bolng taken to the hospital, where
tho operation was performed four days
Tho run of the speclalu from Los An
geles to Rochester was accomplished In
sixty-one hours and flvo minutes, fully
seven hours faster than the average
schedule, and making a record as tho
fastest run over tho lines which carried
PLAINTIFF IN MINING
SUIT CAUSES SENSATION
FREMONT, Nob.. May 9. (Special Tel
egram,) There was a sensation In dis
trict court this morning when Chris
Mathls. first plaintiff In the Jarbldge
mine suit, personally appealed for dis
missal of tho suit, saying his attorneys
refused to dismiss at his request. The
suit, which was slated for hearing start-
lnit Monday,' charged W. 8. Cook of Ar
lington and J. C. Cook of Fremont.
both attorneys, with misrepresentation
and sale of stock In an alleged salted
mine at Jarbldge. Nev.
LINCOLN MAN DIES
SUDDENLY IN TREM0NT
FREMONT. Neb.. May 9.-Sne:lal
Telegram.)-C. a. Eakln of Lincoln, trav
eling man for a Lincoln firm, was found
dead In bed at the Terry hotel this morn
ing. He complained of feeling 111 last
night and left a rail for 6 o'clock, so he
could take the Lincoln motor. He was
GS years old, thirty-second degree Mason
and Knight Templar.
Patrons' liny In Teeutuaeh Schools.
TECUMSEH. Neb.. May 9. (SneclaLl
Today was patrons' day, at the Tecum-
set schools. The new flagstaff was dedi
cated and the flag raised with appro
priate services this afternoon the xr.
clses being under the dlreotlon of the
Grand Army of the Republic of Tecum
seh. and Hon. O. A. Corbln presided. Tho
musio was by the hlch school orchestra.
and singing by the congregation. Patri
otic auarosscs Tere delivered by Rev, E,
M. Furman and Mr. Corbln. In the even.
Ipg a patrons' program was carried out.
"i 'yimuu ssnooi topics were discussed by
many. The young women of the domestic
science department of the asluiol servo.-!
a banquet to their parents, the facultx
ana tne old .soldiers.
DuboU. Business lliiusea Burn.
TABLE ROCK, Neb., May 9,-(Special.)
There was a disastrous fire at Dubois,
twelve miles south of here near 'the
Kansas line, at 3 o'clock this morning.
The fire broWe out in the drug store and
seven store buildings were In ashes be
fore the fire was subdued. Dubois Is on
the- Rock Island, the first station south
east of Pawnee City,
SUFFS MARCH IN CAPITAL
Thousands of Women Parade Down
BIO PETITION IN PETTICOATS
Committee of Oiif for Bncli Senator
and ttpprenpntntlrei Urfren Pass
age of Amriidiuent Reso
WASHINGTON, May 9. With banners
flying, ten bands playing and the women
singing a marching song, soveral thou
sand suffragists from various eectluns of
the country today paraded iilong Penn
sylvania Avenue frnm l-nfiivi'tto So Jure
to the capltol. There 831 of them, rep- j
resenting every state In the union and
asslgnod one to each senator and repre
sentative, presented to tho members of
congress petitions asking tho passage of
the Brlstow-Mondell resolution calling
for a federal constitutional amendment
Immenso crowds viewed the procession
along tho route. When the capltol was
reached tho bands were massed on the
plaza before the east front, whero they
played tho "March of tho Women,"
composed by Dr. Ethel Smyth of Eng
land, accompanying h chorus of 1,000
women, wearing robes of white, with
green stoles and fillets of green on their
Mas M--lliiK Precedes Pnrailr.
The parade followed a mass meeting In
a downtown theater, presided over by
Mrs. William Kent, wife of Representa
tive Kent of California, and nt which
stirring addresses were made by Miss
CaroIIno Lexow, field secretary of tho
Woman's Political union of New York;
Mrs. Donald Hooker of Baltimore and
Miss Lucy Burns of Brooklyn, vice chair
man of the Congressional Union for
Woman Suffrage under the auspices of
which the demonstration was held.
Among those occupying boxes' at the
meeting were Mrs. O. II. P. Belmont of
New York, Mrs. Florence Bayard HUtes
of Wilmington, Del., daughter of Pres
ident Cleveland's secretary of state; Miss
Julia Lathrop, chief of the federal chil
dren's bureau; Mrs. Harriet Stanton
Blatch of New York, daughter of the lato
Elizabeth Cody Stanton, one of the pio
neer leaders In the suffrage movement;
tho Equal Franchise society of Philadel
phia, Mrs. Antoinette Funk of Chicago,
and the Pennsylvania Men's League for
Suffrage. A number of young women,
many of them prominent In society, acted
Features Were Many.
There were many novel features in the
parade and tho marching women were
cheered loudly by the throngs that lined
Pennsylvania avenue all the way from
Lafayetto Square, opposite the White
House, .to tho capltol. First and fore
most was bornn aloft a banner, twenty
foot wide, bearing the Inscription: "Wo
Demand the Passage of the Brlstow
Mondcll Resolution." Then enmo the
first section, the pageant division, typi
fying Spring, Youth and Hope, which
had been arranged under the direction of
Mrs, Ellphalet Andrews, a well known
artist. Thousands of garlands of flowers
were carried l)y the young women and
children, tho shndcB of the blossoms hav
ing been selected with an eye to harmon
izing vlth tho union's colors purple,
white and gold.
In this division also marched tho chorus
of 1.000, led by Mrs. Apolllne M. Btatr,
president of the Rubinstein club of this
Attractive as was this part of Ihe
parade, it did not evoke any more en
thusiasm or Interest from the 'onlookers
than the cavalry section which camo
next and was commanded by Mrs. Juliet
Barrett Rublee of Washington, who alo
was the mounted grand marshal of the
Mounted Division Surpassing1.
In advance of the cavalry contingent
were aoven color bearers on horseback,
each carrying a purple, whlto and gold
lag. At their head rodo Miss Elsie Hill,
daughter of former Representative Hill
of Connecticut. Among tho prominent
cavalrywomen wero Mrs. Donver S.
Church, wife of Representative Church
of California; Mrs. Charles Forrest Curry,
wife of another California representative;
Miss Mary Morgan of Washington, niece
of Glfford Plnchot, former chief forester;
Miss Alberta Hill, formerly of Australia,
now of New York, and Miss Elizabeth
Kent, daughter of Representative Kent.
Mrs. George Odcll was chairman of the
foot marshals of the political division,
which was next in line, and which was
subdivided Into various sections. The
sections that created the most Interest
wero those of the women writers and the
actresses. Tho former was organized by
Mrs. Mario Manning Gasch of Washing
ton, and among those who trudged with
her were Mrs. Zona Gale of Wisconsin;
Edna Kenton. Helen Relmer Snydir
Martin, Mrs. Adelaide Fairbanks Tlm
rnons, daughter of former Vice President
Fairbanks and wife of Lieutenant Tim-
mons. United States navy; Mrs. Rheta
Chllds Dorr, Marguerite Spauldlng Gerry
of New York; Alice Duer Miller and
Roberta Bradshaw, Among the actresses,
Hattle Williams, Annlo Bussert nnd Mrs.
Mary Kealty Clogett were conspicuous.
Other groups included college women,
farmers, waitresses, saleswomen, laun
dresses, women printers, stenographers,
social workers, seamstresses, artists,
physicians, dentists, nurses, lawyers,
teachers, taxpayers and homemakers, the
latter section organized by Mrs. Harvey
W. Wiley of Washington, wife of tho
noted puro fooi expert.
Women Voters In Line,
An Interesting feature was a large dele
gation of women voters from the ten
states where members of the fair sex
now are allowed to cast the ballot. Walk
at the head of this contingent was Dr.
Cora Smith King of Seattle, Wash.,
treasurer of the National Council of
Women Voters. Bringing up the rear of
the parade were hundreds o women
under the banners or separate states.
The words of the song, "The March of
the Women." which was sung by the
paraders and which had been heard in
this country only once before, are:
Shout, shout, up with your song!
Cry with the wind, for the dawn Is
March, march, swing you along,
Wide blows our banner, and hope Is
Song with its story, dreams with their
Lo, they call, and glad Is their word.
Louder and sweeter It swells.
Thunder and freedom, the voice of the
Long, long we In the past
Cowered in dread from the light of
Strong, strong stand we at last,
Fearless in faith and with sight new
given. Strength with Its beauty, Life with Its
(Hear the voice, oh hear and obey.)
These, these beckon us on.
Open your eyes to the blaze of day,
Comrades ye who have dared
First in the battle to strive and sorrows
CdlXliag.fl. Grays! jf
Scorned, spurned, spurned nought have
R&lslnir VOllr IWM in n vMr mnrrrtw
Ways that, are weary, days that are
Toll and Daln bv fnith vn hnv hnrnni
Hull, hall victors ye stand,
wearing mo wreatn that the Cravo
Life, strife these two are one,
Naugh can ye win but by faith and
On. on that yo havo done.
uui ror tne work of today preparing.
Firm In reliance, laugh- a defiance,
(Lnugh In hope, for sure Is the end.)
March, march many as one.
Shoulder to shoulder and friend to
Crawford Girl Wins
First in Contest
CRAWFORD. Neb.. Slav 9.-rSrM.pBt
Telegram.) The humorous division of the
Nebraska state declamatory contest was
held hero last night In the Congregational
church. The winners were: Minx Anna
Smith, Crawford, First; Russell Myers,
The Judge were: Prof. Tout Nnrth
Platte; Mrs. Rowan. Alliance, and Prnf.
Stockdale of the Chadron Normal.
Alias Smith's subject was "Keen a Bent
at the Benefit."
Russell Myers, .winner of thn
medal, chose for his sublect. "in ih
Tolls of the Enemy." The other con
testants were: Dorothy Hart, Sidney;
Paul E. Kavanaugh, Columbus; Pluma
McLcod, Geneva; Marvin Mills, Edison;
Ruth Schroeder. Tlcnlrlro nnH ni.,..
After the awarding of medals, whlntlpa
were blown, church bells runir and the
students gave a big rally at the school
houso and a reception to the other con
testants. M'COOK. Neb. May .-(SDeclnI Tele
gram.) The stato declamatory contest
dramatic class was held In the Temple
theater, this city, last nlitht. with an n.
thuslastlc and numerous attendance
locally, while each one of the eight con
testants had representatives and warm
Lorcna Heater of Ravenna, who gave
Hagar." won first nlace. and Anna Mc-
Cormlck of Pnpilllon took second, with
"The New Melodrama."
YORK, Neb., May 9. (Special Telo
gram.The Nebraska High school de
clamatory contest, oratorical section,
was held In the opera house last even
ing. Ben Dennis of Holdrege was given
the first medal and Kenneth Baasett of
Sidney the second.
HADAR. Neb., May 9.-(SpeclaU)-Th
annual meeting of the ministerial confer
ence of the Lutheran synod of Nebraska
was held at the Lutheran church here
this week. Among the subjects pre
sented to the pastors for discussion
was the question as to the correct rela
tions between church and state. The
ministers present vere unanimous in
holding that the principle of complete
separation of state and church as guar
anteed by the constitution, was a precious
bulwark of religious liberty.
In view of President Wilson's partici
pation at the Catholic celebration of
high mass on Thanksgiving day at Wash
ington, a resolution was adopted and sent
to the president, expressing "our deep
regrets at your conduct as the chief ex
ecutive of our country, thereby giving
Comb Sage Tea in
Hair to Darken It
Grandma kept hor locks dark,
glossy, thick with a mixture
of Sage Tea and Sulphur.
The old-time mixture of Saga Tea aad
Sulphur fir darkening gray, streaked
and faded hair is grandmother's treat
ment, and folks are again using it to
keep their hair a rood, even color, which
is quite sensible, as we are living, in an
age when a youthful appearance is of the
Nowadays, though, we don't have the
troublesome task of gathering the sage
and the mussy mixing at home. All
drug stores sell the ready-to-use product
called "Wyeth's Sago and Sulphur Hair
Remedy" for about SO cents a bottle.
t Is very popular because nobody can
discover It has beea applied. Simply
moisten your comb or a soft brush with It
and draw this through your hair, taking
one small strand at a time; by morning
the gray hair dlsappeare, but what do
tights the ladies with Wyeth's Saxe and
Sulphur Is that, besidss beautifully
darkening the hair after a few appltoa
tlons. it also produoea that soft lustre
and appearance of abundanoe which is so
attractive; bsldes, prevents dandruff,
Itching acalp and falling halr-Advertls-
the appearance of faorit!em to tho
Roman Catholic church '
HUNDRED ARE KILLED
BY QUAKE AND FIRE -ON
JJLOPES OF ETNA
(Continued from Page One.)
Etna, most of Its streets being paved
Catania has a population of 140.W0 and
Is the largest city In Sicily. It lies to tho
south of Messina on the east coast. Ever
since Its foundation In B. C. 15, it has
been visited frequently by porthquakes.
In 121 A D. It was pnrtly destroyed by
an eruptloh of Mount Etna, In H6e It
suffered severely from an earthquake. In
ICS), during on eruption of Etna a stream
of lava flowed toward Catania, but Its
course was diverted and the town was
saved. In 1G93, when the whole of the
Island of Sicily was affected by an earth
quake. Catania was destroyed.
In tho carthquako and tidal wavo at
Messina and Calabria on Dcoem&er 28.
190S, official figures gave tho number of
deaths as T7.2S3, but It was unofficially
estimated that from 1C0.0CO to 200,000 peo
ple lost their lives. Tho damage to pro
perty amounted to abont Jl ,000,000,000.
REPORTED SAFE AND
WELL AT SALT1LL0
(Continued from Pngo One.)
to tho firing and to tho depredations of
the Mexicans along the waterfront.
Non-strategic points have been estab
lished on Observatory hill and Crcston
Island In Mazatlan harbor.
General Obregon, the constitutionalist
commander, hns expressed to Admiral
Howard his deep regret that non-com-batents
should have been killed by the
unintentional dropping of a bomb from a
military aeroplano while circling abova
Arms for Huerta on
German Ships Go
Back to Germany
WASHINGTON, May 9.-On receipt of
Information from American .Consul
Rogers at Havana that munitions con
signed to General Huerta on German
chips would be returned to Germany as a
result of action "recommended by tho
agents of the vessels," Secretary of Stato
Bryan today announced that apprehen
sion concerning shipments of arms to
the Huerta government had been averted.
Tho Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising la the Road to
Widespread III Health
Caused by the Kidneys
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that you are seldom aware of tnelr pres
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There are, however, certain signs by
which you can tell whether your kidneys
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If you arise In the morning with dull,
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pear before your eyes; if your appetite
Is poor, your complexion sallow; If you
havo indigestion, biliousness, rheumatic
pains and have lost flesh rapidly, you
may be suro kidney poisons exist In your
blood, and you cannot possibly get well
until they are removed, Warner's Safe
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kidney and liver diseases. It contains no
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you write Warner's Safe Remedies Co.,
Dept. 352, Rochester, N. Y.
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