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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1914)
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1'HK OMAHA St'XDAY BEE: MAY It), 1914.
Bine and White Captures First in
IWO STARS MAKE GOOD SHOWING
Schlott nnd Chnpmnn Come to Front
In Krery Brent In Which Ther
Are Entered Arenne n
Second In Sleet
Point 3Inde br Kach School.
Washington avenue 8
Avenue D II
Twentieth nvenue ft
fierce street.... 1
Second avenue ..
Third street ;
More than 000 pupils and teachers of
the grade schools of the city took advan
tage of .the fine weather and attended the
third annual track and field meet at
Merchant' park yesterday afternoon.
Bach pupil carried colors that repre
sented his school and when a favorite
won cheered and waved them excitedly,
Washington avenue school won easily,
taking firsts In every event and coming
in second In some. The Blue and White
won forty-eight points out of a total of
sixty-eight, The school's best men,
Chauncey Schlott and Arthur Chapman,
were easy winners. The events which
were run off were In charge of J. C. Wat
son of the boys' work department of the
Toung Men's Christian association and
Thyslcal Director Austin Do Vol.
Stnrt with Ilunli.
The first event -was tho 109-yard dash,
iron by Chauncey Schlott, Washington
avenue; Karl Williamson, Avenue 13, sec
ond, Lee ' Kimball, Avenue II, ihlrd.
Time, 0:12. m
Arthur Chapman 'of Washington avenue
won tho high jump; Lee Kimball, Avenue
13, second; Kldon Anderson, Washington
avenue, third. Height, 4 feet 10 IncheM.
In throwing tho base ball Arthur Chap
man of Washington avenue was the win
ner again. Fred Rhawl, Twentieth ave
nue, second; Raymond Claytcr, Avenue
II. third. .Distance, 75 yards, 29 feet and
Chauncoy Schlott. who won the 100-yard
dash, entered the 220-yard dash also and I
easily won this event for Washington
avenue; Itoy Evans of Avenue B, was
fecond, and Earl Williamson, Avenue D,
third. This event wo won In 0:28 flat.
In the running broad Jump Chauncey ,
(Schlott, the Washington avenue school
favorite, wen; Earnnat Radcllff, Wash
ington avenue, second, and Stanley Hun
ter, Pierce street, third. Distance, 1G foot
and S Inches.' This was the only event
In which Pierce street, last year's win
ners, made a showing. It was a boost
for tho blue and white, as they gained
Tho 100-yard relajj was next .run bff.
Washington avenue was first; Avenue D,
second; Twentieth avonue, third. Time,
Close In 3tllrs Knn.
The mllo run was won by Victor Chris
tensen of Washington avenue; Donald
Saarlcs. Washington avenue, second, and
Arthur Spry, Twentieth avenue, third.
Time, 6:56. In" this event Donald. Bearlcs
was leading to the last lap, wheA Victor
Chrlstenscn of the same school' by a
spurt won out.
The pupils of Washington avenue school
cheered and waved their colors "when
their team won the tug .of war.
It was surely Washington avenue school
day, as their athletes hail It on all the
Chauncey Schlott, who carried off most
of the honors for the blue and white, .Is
a member of the local Young Men's Chris
tian association and Is a good all-around
athlete. Ho will crter high school next
term and will try to make the high school
basket ball team this winter. Most of
tho boys who won first and second In
events yesterday are members of the "Y"
and receive their training under Physical
Director DeVol. ,
How They Stood,
Following Is a table of points by events:
Wash. Ave- Pierce 20th
Ave. nue u. Street. Ave.
100-yyd dash 6
High Jump 7
Hase ball throw. ,5
220-yard dash.. ...5
Broad jump 8
Mile run 8
ROCK KILLS CONDUCTOR ON
TRAIN; WIDOW GETS DAMAGES
UKIAH Cal., May 9.-A Judgment of
120.001 damages against the Nnrthwesternl
Pacific railroad company for the -death
of her husband, was granted by the su
perior court today to Mrs. George C.
Meyser of El Paso, Tex.
Meyser, a contractor, was rldlug on a
construction train when three rocks
weighing about ten tons each rolled down
a J 35-foot slide and crashed through the
train. One rock killed Meyser
There la apt to be a, latent apprehension
bf distress to mar the complete Joy of
expectation. But this Is quite overcome
by the advice of so many women to use
"Mother's Friend." This Is an external
application designed to so lubricate tho
muscles and to thus so relieve the pres
sure reacting on the nerves, that the
natural strain upon the cords and liga
ments Is not accompanied by those severe
pains eaia to cause nausea, morning sick
ness and many local distresses. This
plendld embrocation Is known to a multi
tude of mothers.
Zlaty people believe that those remedies
which have stood the test of time, that
have been put io every trial under the
varying; conditions of-age. weight, general
health, etc, may be safely relied upon.
And Judging by tho fact that "Mother's
Friend" has been in continual use since
our grandmother's earllsr years and is
known throughout the United States it
may be easily Inferred that It some
thing that women talk about and gladly
recommend to prospective mothers.
"Mother's Friend" If prepared only In
our ,own laboratory and is sold by drug
gists everywhere. Ask for a bottle to-day
md write tor a special book for expectant
mothers. Address BradAeld Regulator
Cc, cOT Lamar Bldg., Atlanta, Ot,
Perjury Charge Made '
Over Saloon Petition
Upon an information alleged to have
been filed by A. C. Ingalls, TOO Wash
Ingtort avenue, baggageman at the
Northwestern railway station, Marlon C.
Harford, 807 Avenue D, one of the men
engaged In securing names to the saloon
consent petition, was arrested yesterday
upon a charge of perjury. The name of
Ingalls appears on the consent petition
and he denies that he placed it there.
Each canvasser was required to make
an affidavit that he personally witnessed
tho signing of eaph name to the petition.
Tile Affidavit does not declare, however,
that the sfeners are personally known
to the. canvassers.
The arrest of Harford created a good
deal of Indignation yesterday. It was
generally denounced as a "frame up,"
In which both Harford and Ingalls were
unconscious victims. Mr. Ingalls is well
known to be a temperate man and to
be strongly opposed to licensed liquor
traffic. Harford had never seen him to(
hU knowledge and when a man ap
proached Harford and said he wanted to
sign the petition lie was asked the usual
questions, If lie had voled at Jhe last
election, Ma namo. nnd address. The fact
that Ingalls' right name and address
were given by the. fellow who was im
personating him Indicates that It was
intended for a practical Joke, or a trap
deliberately laid. s
Tho warrant for Harford's arrent was
Issued by Justice Joseph. The bond fixed
by the Justice was quickly provided.
Library People at
John M. OalWn, president, "Miss lone
Armstrong, librarian, and members of
,tho library board went to Olenwood yes
terday for tho purpose of attending the
annual meeting of the Southwestern Iowa
district of the Btato Library association.
They wore accompanied by several others
Interested In modem library work. Mr.
Oalvin and Miss Armstrong were as
signed Maces on the program, each hav
ing prepared n paper to be Teaa. ine
esyilons lasted all day and were well
attended Following was tho program: ,
"Tho Llbrarlan-What More Shall se
a .1,. m Allntntln
nn vn rnmnnt Documents which Aro
Useful and How tihall They Ue Ued In
. i . m it t Inna ArmitmnC.
How May the I-lbrary Co-Operate
With the Kchooln In the Htuay oi ii-ns
(a) "In Supplying Books for Supple
mentary Utudlntf." Mrs. 15. U. Wood
ruff, Olenwood. J ..
(b) In Furnishing Outlines for a Sys
tematic Course of Beading Through the
Grades," luena ncnu, oiiuimimuuu.
(c) In Telling dood Literature Only.
During tho Story Hour," C. A. Woods,
C.ffltS?A rn.nrWatlnir With the Teach
em In Their, Story Hours, and Beading
Periods," Ethel Beck, Leon. '
"Library Trustecs-Thelr. Besponslblllty
for the Succets of th Library. Their
Belatlons to the Library and the Li
brarian." William I. Irwin, Shenandoah.
"'What Can Be Done to Attract chll
drn and Young Poople to tho Library?
John M. aaivin.
' and with the Goods
Tim Colgun, Harry, alias "Dutch" Hall
and Bill Orady ore In the city Jail await
ing hearing on the Hargo of chicken
stealing. They were caught red-nanded,
for It was really the blood on their hands
that led to their detection. Just before
midnight Thursday they went to the resi
dence of W. C. Burke, 214 Mbrnlngsldo
avenue, and took eighteen of his White
Orpington fowls seventeen hens and a
rooster, the latter valued at . They
killed all but the rooxier and stuffed the
dead birds In one gunny sack and the live
one In another. Coming down to Broad
way the men made the mistake of taking
a Pierce 'street car, mat wouia compel
them to change at Pearl and llroadway to
get art Omaha car. They got off at Ben
ton street to await foe. an Omaha v car.
The conductor noting the bl'.d on their
hands and the feathers and blood on the
gtlnnysacks made a surmise when they
left, the car at Benton' street. He notified
the police station and Captain Shafer and
Officer Bascom met the flrstOmaha car,
at tho Osden house. Both men denied
ownership of the bags, although the con
ductor said they had brought them
aboard. Hall Is a paroled Iowa prison
man and Orady has Just completed a year
In the penitentiary tinder a federal court
sentence for bootlegging.
Spanish War Vets to
Meet in the Bluffs
The state reunion ot the Spanish War
Veterans' association Is to be held In
Council piuffs this year, probably June 11.
It was originally scheduled to be held
at- Sioux City. ' ,
Major Frank Kmory of Davenport yea
terday wired Major Matt Tlnley asking
him if the state reunion could be held
here. An Immediate afttrmatlvo answer
was returned, and Major 'Emory will be
here Sunday to discuss the arrangements,
Major Tlnley Issued a call last night for
all Spanish war veterans in Council Bluffs
and vicinity to meet at his office in the
Baldwin block at 8 o'clock this evening
(or the purpose ot considering the matter.
Arrangements have been previously made
to hold the annual reunion ot the Fifty
first Iowa survivors In this city June 11,
and the plan Is now to arrange for the
full state reunion to be held at the same
time. The plan Is also to organize to
night a camp of Spanish War Veterans.
Ileal Hstate .Trnnxfers.
The following real estate transfers filed
Friday were reported to The Bee by
the Pottawattamie County Abstract com
pany: Janr.es K. Osier and wife to Harry
Necly,, lots 5. 6 and 7, block I,
(.'arson, la., w. d .A 1 1.300
J. W. Morse and wife to Elsie C. '
Sorensen, lot S. block 4, Burns'
addition, w. d ; hjo
Charles T. Officer and wife to
Frank A. Waybrlsrht. Int. S n,i
10, block i. Highland Place, w. d.,
Haltle T. Harl et al io W. 8.
iiVr,- ,rH of lot. I, Woodcrest
subdivision, w. d
;t,e T J,or', e "I to Clarence
Arthur bmpkle. part of lot I.
Woodcrest subdivision, w. d.. !
A,Ana M .J.'f&r, et al t0 John
Davey. ot li. block X JpfferU
Home Place addition, w. d!.......
Clarence C. Door and wife to
Thomas J. Young and Willoughby
ye, sett neU S8.--j, w. d....
Total, seven transfers
SENATE BECOMES AMBITIOUS
Advance! Its Meeting Hour from
Noon to Eleven O'clock-
HOUSE CAUCUS CALL IS ISSUED
Ilesotntlon I.linltlnic Party l'rogrnm
of Leirlslnllon Will. Be Con
sidered Next Tuesday
WA8HINQTON, May -Plans for an
early adjournment of congress took more
definite shape today when the senate
advanced Its meeting hour from noon to
11 o'clock and house leaders Issued the
formal call for a democratic caucus next
Tuesday night, when a "legislative pro
gram" will be laid out. which will In
clude adjournment as a leading feature.
If the senate holds to the 11 o'clock meet
ing .hour and Insists upon a few night
sessions, leaders believe that the hope of
adjournment July 10 may bo realised.
Majority Leader Underwood has no doubt
that the house can finish Its business 'be
fore that date.
The house caucus Tuesday will consider
a resolution announcing It to be the senso
of the party that antt-tVust, Interstate
trado committee and railway capitaliza
tion bills, the rural credits measures and
the appropriation bills should be passed
and the house then adjourn. It Is not
expected there will be any opposition to
Wherefore of Chnngc.
Tho senate .changed its meeting hour
today to hasten passage of the agricul
tural appropriation bill. This bill has
dragged along for more than a, week
with little progress and several senators
are anxious that It be disposed of before
other appropriation bills are-reported.
There was one cloud' on the adjourn
ment horizon when talk was renewed of
an uttempt to reach a vote at the present
session ,of the proposed constitutional
amendment for nation-wide prohibition.
The resolution proposing the amendrnent
was taken up In the house under a spe
cial rule to be brought up within a week
so that action may be taken promptly.
There is little likelihood that the amend
ment will bo taken up In tho Tuesday
Caucus, but there Is no Intention on fhe
part of the house lenders to - stifle It.
Its passage requires a two-thirds vote
and leaders expect the fight to be close.
Vlctv if Senator,
There Is a growing disposition on the
part of senators to take the attitude that
If the house passes the anti-trust legisla
tion and the senate becomes so tangled up
with It that there Is little prospect of
an agreement for months, adjournment
should be tnken without anti-trust action
hy the senate. These. senators feel .that
passage by the house would be assurance
to the country that the party is carrying
o'ut Its platform pledges and predict that
next winter there would be ample oppor
tunity to complete the work on trusts.
Forwarded Last Day
Are to Be Received
WASHINGTON, May . The reserve
bank organization cornmlttce announced
tonight that whllo this was th last date
on which subscriptions of stock to federal
reserve banks could, bo made by banks
that areto-become, members of. the 'sys
tem. It would receive, such subscriptions
as were- forwarded today, although they
may not reach Washington for several
days. -The penalty for not completing
subscriptions Is forflture of tho charter
of the' bank.
Tho committee's mall today Included
hundreds ot subscriptions ot stock, but
no official statement of tho receipts was
made. The minimum capital for each ot
tho" twelve reserve banks had- been -subscribed
President Wilson has under considera
tion names ot several men for the place
on the federal roservo board left vacant
by the declination ot Klchard Olney to
serve. Among those considered Is Charles
S, Hamlin, assistant secretary ot the
treasury. Mr. UHmlln Is from New Eng
land, the section from which the selection
la to be made.
While It Ir known tho president has
reached no decision as to tho appoint
ment, it' was said authoritatively today
that his choice would not fall upon any
member ot his present cabinet.
Missouri Moose Wants
Teddy and No Fusion
KANSAS CITY, May 0-Thc state com
mute of the progressive party came out
flatly today 'against fusion with .the re
publican party and ended Us meeting
with the adoption ot a resolution favor
ing the candidacy ot Theodore Roosevelt
for president In ' 1918.
'The committee also pledged Itself to
begin a campaign at once to aid the
wemen of Missouri In their efforts to
secure the ballot.
Practically every section ot the state
The plank ot the platform referring to
Colonel Roosevelt reads'.
"We congratulate our great leader,
Theodore Roosevelt, upon 'his sa'fo return
from his remarkable trfp or scientific
and geographical exploration Ih South,
America and the progressives ot 'Missouri
call upon htm to again lead, us In the
national campaign In 1916. We are tor
Roosevelt for president."
EMPORIA, Kan., May 8,-Full progre
slve tickets havo been announced In forty
four counties In Kansas, according to a
report raado to the state central com
mittee of tho party.
suffragists are pouring
into the National capital
WA8HINOTON, May . "With delega
tions from nearly every state In the union
here and with more arriving hourly,
everything was in rvttdinesa tonight for
the women's suffrage procession and
demonstration tomorrow when between
5,000 and 10.000 suffragists will march
from the White House' to the eapltol and
demand the passage ot the Brlstow-Mon-dell
resolution -proposing a constitutional
amendment giving women the right to
vote. It was raining Irere tonight, but
the auffrage leaders declared they would
march, rain or shine.
QUIET IS R.EP0BTED TO'
PREVAIL IN VENEZUELA
LAGUAIRA. Venezuela. May 9.-Qu!et
Is reported to prevail throughout Vene
zuela. Contradiction was given Ih offi
cial circles todaV'to the report thatrthere
was a revolutionary movement In Coro.
General Jose Antonio D'avtla. revolu
tionary agent of Ciprlapo Castro, has left
the Dutch Island ot Curacap for Trinidad,
Three Are Elected
to Succeed Baer in
Coaland Eail Firms
PHILADELPHIA, May ?.-Kdward T.
Stotesbury of Oil-, city', a member of J. P.
Morgan & Company and of theDrexel
firm of bankers of Philadelphia, was to
day elected president of the Reading
company, the holding corporation forNho
Philadelphia & Heading railway and Phil
adelphia & Beading Coal and Iron com
pany. Theodore Vorhees, vice president of the
railway company, was made president of
that corporation, and W. J. Itlchards.
vice president and general manager of
the coal and Iron company, was elected
president of that organization.
All three sucleed In the presidency of
the different companies the late Ueorge K.
Baer. At the samo time Mi. Stotesbury
was elected chairman of the board ot
directors of the railway company, and
also of the coal and Iron company.
With the election of these presidents
tooay, five men now fill five places In the
Beading-Jersey Central system held alone
by Mr, Baer. While no announcement
was made. It Is ta!d Mr. Stotesbury will
follow closely the policy of Mr. Baer,
with whom the new president was in
'Received by Mitchel
NEW YOBtf, May 9-Downtown Nw
York was offered atspectacle of oriental
Pomp and color today when four temples
of Shriners from California with poten
tates' at their head, all In Arabic dress.
preceded by a band of 120 pieces, marched
from a Hudson river ferry to the city
hall plaza to be received by Mayor
Mitchel. A stand had been erected on
the plaza from which the band playod
during anil iho reception. The
Slirlnci aie . . way to a conven
tion at Atlanta
Mayor Mitchel complimented the visit
ors on their state and Colonel George
Fllmer, .potentate of Islam temple of San
r rancisco, . returned the compliment In
Large crowds, massed' on tho plaza..
waited through the concert ot what the
mayor had described as "an exceptional
APPROVE WILSON POLICY
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., May 9.-Presi
dent Wilson's policy In the Mexican
situation was endorsed by the twenty
fourth annual United Confederato Vet
erans' reunion which concluded Its ses
sion here today. The resolution sets
"That this convention recognizes the
groat wisdom and discretion of the presl
den ot the United States and will heartily
support such action as he may tuke."
Another resolution approved the peace
Jubilee to be held In Vlck'sburg, Miss'.,
next year. 7t declared the Invitation to
federal veterans to "meet ' confederate
soldiers on' southern soli to approved, pro
vided, the spirit, of- the occasion be to ac
cord equal honor fof patriotism to Jeffer
son Davis, leader of he people of the
south, and Abraham Lincoln, leader of
tho people of the north."
Nearly 2,000, automobiles were In line
in .the annual parade today. A few of
tho veterans attempted to march, but
their formation lasted for only a short
distance. ' -
FARLEY ARRIVES IN ROME
ON A VISIT TO JHFP0PE
ROME, May 9.-Cardlnal Farley arrived
In Rome today on a visit to Pope Plus.
AVhen the pope learried that the Amer
ican prelate had reached Rome he ex
pressed a desire to see him soon.
Several Tnembcra of tho college of car
dinals and other church dignitaries vis
ited Cardinal Farley nt his hotel this
When asked concerning the situation
In Mexico Cardinal Farley expressed a
hope that the mediation program under
taken by the South American powers
wouia prove eiiecwve, cringing about a
settlement of the controversy between
Moxlco and the United States. He said
ho waa convinced that President Wilson
wos a sincere advocate of. peace and did
not desire to add to the territory of the
United States by conquest
WEEKS REQUIRED BEFORE
AMERICANS ALL GET OUT
WASHINGTON, May 0. Rear Admiral
Badger estimated In a dispatch to the
Navy department tonight that It prob
ably would be several) weeks before all
American refugees are out of Mexico.
He reported that the steamer Esperanza
left Puerto Mexico, early today with 631
refugees aboard and was expected to
arrive off Vera Crux tonight. The Mex.
Ico, . which arrived at Vera Cruz lost
night, will take 170 ot the refugees on
the Esperanza to New Orleans.
Tho Qtty ot Tumptco sailed for Pro-
greso today to collect refugees from the
Yucatan district. When the Morro Castle
returns from Tamplco, Admiral Badger
said, all refugees then at Vera Cruz will
be transferred to It and It will be sent
t-j New Orleans.
MAJOR GENERAL STOPS
AT CALEXIC0 ON TOUR
CALBHICq, Cal., Moy 9. Major Gen
oral Arthur Murray passed an hovr In
Calexlco today as part of his tour of In
spection of the border. 'lie went to Yuma,
Ariz., tonight and from there, will go to
Andrade, Cal., the last point on tne BCr
der In his department'
Colonel Juan Lajero, commander f the
Mexican federal carrlson at Metlealh
gave out today another statement t his
. ,ntenUon8 toward Americans, sayln he
,ntenaed t0 keep peace south ot tho line
I , ,w ,oi .,. , i im..
as long as that policy was not in viola-
tlon of his military duty. His mUUta
companies, encamped here for several
weeks, entrained tonight for Loa Angeles,
where they will arrive tomorrow morning,
Ttiey have been replaced by federal
NEGR0 SH0T TO DEATH AS
BARN HE HID IN IS FIRED
ST. JAMBS, La.. May 9. Driven from
hU place of refuge when a posse tired
a barn in which he was hiding, Sylvester
Washington, a negro, was shot to death
near here today. Before ho was driven
from cover, the negro shot two of the
posse, ratauy wounding one. Washing
tor was wanted for slaying one white
jnian and wounding another.
COUNCIL OF WOMEN ELECT !
Countess of Aberdeen Is
TO HOLD OFFICE FIVE YEARS
Tele-tram of ThnnUa Is Sent to Her
llmlmnd, the I.onl Lieutenant
of Ireland, for Her
ROME, May 9. The countess of Aber
deen today,, was re-elected president ot
the International Council ot Women.
Her re-clectlon was almost unanimous.
The countess will hold office for five
years. Mrs. May Wright Sewall ot Eliot.
Me., .was re-elected honorary president.
Among the other officers chosen today
Mme. Jules Sulegfrled. France, first
vice president: Kroken Hennl Forcham-
mer, Denmark, second vice president;
Mrs. Henry Dobson, Tasmania, third vice
presiaeni; i-rauiein uence saiamon, ner-
mahy, corresponding secretary; Mme.
Alphen Salvador, France, recording sec
retary, nnn Airs. vv. is. Bamora, Canada,
Committee presidents were elected as
Mrs. Wltloughby Cummlngs, Canada,
finance: Mrs. George Cadbury. England,
Ptaco and arbitration; the Rev. Dr. Anna
Howard Shn'w, New York, suffrage and
rights cf citizenship; Fiaulcln Dr. Van
uoru. Holland, laws concerning tne legal
position of women; Mme. Avrll De Salnte-
uroix, t rance, equal moral stnnuara ami
traffic In woman; Mme. Girard Mangln,
France, publlo health: Mrs. Ogllvle
Gordon, Scotland, cducutlon; theTountess
Danlell Canozzl, Italy, emigration and
When the announcement of her re-election
was made the countess of Aberdeen
in an address said she had hoped a
woman of another nationality would re
lieve .her of the responsibility of the of
fice of president The members ot her
family, she added, desired her to abandon
the trying position and she hud only con
sented to be a candidate for re-election
when she was unanimously requested to
do so. Mrs. Kate Waller Barrett ot
Washington, D. , president of the
American section created a laugh 'by
novlng a resolution that a telegram of
condolence bo sent tho earl of- Aberdeen,
lord lieutenant of Ireland,, on the re
election of his wife. When the laughter
had subsided the assembly adopted a
motion to send to tho earl a telegram ot
thanks for the services ot the countess.
Mrs. Sewall also adarcsbed the assem
bly and thanked the council for her re
election as honorary president.
NINETEEN CONVICTS SAID TO
HAVE BEEN SLAIN BY MAAS
VERA CItUZ, Moy 9. A Mexican
brought Into tho city today a report that
General Gustavo Maas hasiut to death
nineteen convicts he released from prison
Just beforo the Americans occupied Vera
Cruz. Among tho prisoners Maas re
leased and armed to assist him In the de
fense of Vera Cruz were many well known
Since tho Americans drovo the federals
out of Vera Cruz these men havo been
robbing and killing people In the region
not protected by either the Mexicans ,'or
the Americans. General Maas Is sold to
have rounded up one band of the former
prisoners ahd executed all ot them.
CAN PUT TORPEDO BOATS
THROUGH PANAMA CANAL
PANAMA, May P. Colonel George W,
Goethals, governor of the Panama canal
nn. said today that he would put tor
nedo 'boats through the canal at any time
Secretary of tho IjaVy Daniels aesirea
him to do so. He also said that he would
ask Secretary of' War Garrison's approval
to send ships through the canal on or
about May 15, as he ontlclpatea a thirty.-
foot channel cut through the slide at
Cucaracha by then.
The barge line, which Is to aid the rail
way In transporting freight across the
Isthmus, will .bo In operation next Mon
HUERTA WILL SEE CAPITAL
IN ASHES BEFORE FLEEING
VERA CRUZ, May 8. Mexicans arriv
ing here today from Mexico City say
that General Huerta shows ho Intention
of abandoning ,the presidency of Mexico.
The president, they assert, Is popularly
credited with having made the statement
that he would see the capital In ashes
before he left It.
Rlbels In the vlelnlty of the federal
capital, pa.tlcularly the followers ot
General Zapata, are continuing their
campaign against the Huerta admlnl
NATION MUST ACT OR
FISH SUPPLY DECREASE
ATLANTIC, N. J-, May 9.-Unlcss the
government takes Immediate action to
regulate the use of nets and pollution ot
streams, the supply of fish In the rivers
of the country soon will be exhausted
and a great number of persons employed
In the fish Industry will be thrown out
of work. It was asserted today by Rep
resentative Charles Llnthlcum of Mary'
land, In an address before the conven-
tlon ot the National Association of Shell
The Persistent (ma Judicious Use ot
Newspaper: Advertising is the Road to
Bacon Candidate for Office.
STELLA, Neb., Ma 9.-(Speclal.)
Charles Bacon Li a candidate for tho
postofflce nt Shubert, as E. L. Evans
Lwlll retire from the office July 1. Mr,
Bacon expects to"' take the civil service
examination at Falls City next week.
Culls from the Wire
As a sequence, to the aoiuliUl Thurs
day at Terre Haute. Ind., of Mayor Don
M. Roberts of the charge ot conspiracy tn
primary and election frauds. Special
Prosecutor Roach dismissed all tho cases
in wnion tne mayor had Deen ' Indicted
tor alleged; election frauds.
The appeal of the state of New York
from the dcclslun of Federal Judge Edgar
Aldrlch. granting Harry K. Thaw's petl-
uon fur a wni oi naDeas corpus to pre
vent his extradition to New York, waa
filed at Concord, N. II., yesterday. The
appeal contends mat the court erred In
At a Joint session yesterday at Memphis
of the National Conference on the' Edu
cation of Backward. Truant. Delinquent
and Dependent Children and the Ameri
can Association of Officials of Charities
ana i;orrecuona, miss J una. p. Lathrop,
.chief of the sxvernment'a chtldren'a bu.
reau, made a plea for co-operation be
tween official and volunteer agencies In
cnua wciiare wora.
JUflvA J. X Txitt.' nt 1van rlt. if.
was re-elected president ot the National
Old Trails Road association at lu annual
convention at Indianapolis yt&terday. The
1915 meeting of the association will be
held at Grand Canyon. Ariz. Other offi
cers eieciea are; ov. Harvey M
Shields. Dawson, N. M., vice president
and Frank A, Davis, Herrlngton, Kan..
sou vw; -muuicr.
oneer w c. t.- u woman
gpraMllimn mmmm mil mmm
DUN'S REYIEW OF TRADE
Improved Sentiment in Commercial
and Industrial Channels.
ACTUAL PROGRESS IS SLOW
tlrllllnnt Outlook for Winter "Wlirnt
Crop Inspires Confidence In
Future, According to
NEW YORK, May 9,-Dun's Review to
There Is nn Improved sentiment In com
mercial and Industrial channels, even
though actual progress Is slow. Tho bril
liant outlook for the winter wheat cron
Inspires confidence In the future and tho
splendid agricultural prospects uencrally
constitute the best feature of the situa
Statlstica of trndn mnv,mdiila im mn.
fllctlng; gross earnings of railroads re
porting for the month of April were 1.9
per cent leas than 'last year.
Failures this week are 321, against 274
last year; in Cnnada, against 23.
BRADSTIUSET'S TItADU REVIEW
NEW YORK, May 9.-Bradstreefs. to
Because of excellent
probably the best that ever prevailed at
this season, sentiment tends to veer to
ward the line of nntlmlam unri
J", trade, especially at the west, ex-
niDim moderate expansion. Industrial
lines as yet do not reflect this cheerful
Country trade Is seasonably slow. At
;5 1mi t,,mo Industrial operations in
the leading lines are slow, and therefore
, i-unsuieraDie idleness.
For the week.- tfoltn,... .
LfSiV8 :w,Jfatwexporl8 bushels,
lifM7K1'160bu',nelsi bnnk clearings
423,756,000, a decrease of 1.4 from last
SOULS ARE WITHOUT SEX.
IS DECLARATION OF ROGERS
"The Spiritual Significant nf v,',
Suffrage" was the subject of an ad
dress by U W. Rogers of
before the suffrage society vestrdv
afternoon at the city hall. Mr. Ro
said that souls must bo sexless and that
masculinity and femininity aro condl
tions of tho physical plane. That h..
of souls functioning through the fern
inlne form were leading the less stren
uous life in the physical world, he said,
but the demand for tho ballot was a
demand for more of the lessons of life
a larger development of Intellect and a
greater share In tho responsibilities of
M'ADOOS AT SUMMER WHITE
HOUSE FOR THE HONEYMOON
CORNI8H. N. H., May 9.-.WIIllan O.
McAdoo. secretary of the treasury, and
his bride, who was Miss Eleanor Ran
dolph Wilson, daughter of the president,
arrived today to spend their honeymoon
at Harlakenden, tho summer wmi
Throe sen-ants preceded them here bv
only three hours and the great house
which has not been occupttd since lust
fall, had barely been opened when tho
Frauds JoNr')ta IJrttrr.
VIENNA, May 9. Imnrvpm.nt .o.
noted In me luliiIi nf ..imiA,i,.
Joseph today, according to the bulletin
Issued tonight. The bulletlng added that
otherwise his condition was unchanged.
Is Baldness Among
y lgs. colored or otherwise, rats, i
Switches. Irflnifnrmntlnn. r.u.H.. .
shurp metal hair pins, artificial waving
methods, singeing and a round doze.i
Bir.ui.y moaern devices, nave com
bined to ruin the hair of many women,
so,there l decidedly an Increase in bald
ness, though lwtely the magailnes and
papers have rather stopped the advance
or hair trouble by showing that simply
air. sunshine and proper care will U
velop heavy, bcMitlful hair upon anv
JLe.aJl,.Grfat 1ar.e "n0"1"! be taken when
washing the hair to not remove niore
than the excess oil from the head. A
perfectly safe, ecftnomlcal. cooling, ln
vU itlng shampoo can be had by dla
so vinx a teaspoom'ul canthrox, which
every good druggist has, in a cup hot
water. This mixture cleanses gently,
yet thoroughly, and drives lo (he scalp
and hair the vigor that Insures scalp,
health and hair-beauty. Canthrox sham
poos make the htead fiel good and are
very beneficial where hair Is faded, dull
arid brittle, the regulav use of whlcii
will greatly enrich the color of the hair
and give to It a beautiful gloss and son
Tho nnhll. 1 n - .
tu x. . i criecuon; .Manufacturers Seek Perfection-
the Master Mind Compels JVrfection-Wl.ole Teeth IlenUstry U Per'
4Q3 Blrandels Bldg.
ROCK ISLUHDNEEDS FORTUNE
Sixty-Five Millions Necessary to
Put Road on Proper Basis.
BAIL EXPERT GIVES HIS VIEW
W, McKennn, Hired Jiy Com
mittee of Ilonilholilers, ainUcs
Report n to Conditions
NEW YORK, May 9. Approximately
J6S.000.000 will be required to effect such
economics and general Improvements as
are necessary to place the Chicago, Rock
Island A Pacific railroad system on a
proper physical and financial basis, ac
cording to F. W. McKenna, a rallroaxl
expert, engaged by tho bondholders' pro
tective committee of. the railroad com
pany, whose report was made today.
Mr. McKenna') report, which has been
awaited with much Interest by holders
of Rock Island Securities. Is more ex
haustive than that made some weeks ago
by T, M. Schumacher, the chairman of
the Rock Island company, who estimated
the system's needs at $49,000,000.
Regarding the road's physical condition,
the McKenna report says abput 20,003
cars ought to be retired. He recommends
an Investment of about UB.000,000 In now
cars, which would Incrense efficiency by
at least 60 per cent, he estimates.
Capital requirements, as contemplated
by Mr. McKennn, call forabout J41.000.000.
the expenditure of which, he says, would
result In Increased revenues over oxlstlng
conditions of at least Jo.COO.OOO.
Construction of a short lino from Chi
cago to Kansas CJty by way of Peoria,
111., and Keokuk. Ia., would also have a
potent effct, rays Mr. McKenna, in re
ducing transportatlpn expenses. These
and other Improvements, he belloveB,
would go far towards restoring -the stock
ot the railway company to at least Its
PASSENGERS SPIT ON FLOpfT,
CONDUCTOR OBJECTS; KILLED
CHICAGO. May 9. William Laird, o
street car conductor, was shot and killed
nnd II. A. Kellcy was seriously wounded
tonight when Laird remonstrated with
three passengers for spitting on tho floor
ot the car. Joseph Ksposito, one oi
three , from whom a revolver with five
empty chambers was taken, is held by
the pollco as the slayer.
MOTHER SEES AVIATOR SON
KILLED AS PLANE OVERTURNS
I'TICA, N. Y May 9. Perclval Van
Ness of this city, an aviator, was killed
today When his new biplane turned turtle.
Von Ness and his brother, Jesse, had
Just completed the new machine. Their
mother witnessed the tragedy.
Arguments In the last case to be heard
hy the supreme court until next October
were mado yesterday, it is understood
nn attempt will be made to decide the 150
cases beforo adjournment for tho summer.
The court .prooamy win nom ucscions io
announce opinions May 11, May IS, Juno 1
and June 15.
Hereafter tho second Sunday of May
win hn National Mothers' day. The sen
ate' yesterday agreed to the h6uso resolu-"
tlon requesting the president to Issue a
proclamation naming, next sunany ao
Mothers' day, designating' as' Mothers'
dav in the coming years the tesond Sun-
day each May,
Wonderful Treatment For
Corns, Callouses and
, Sore Feet.
Millions of people who endure daily
torture from sore feet will welcome
the Information that ther Is now a
simple treatment that positively and
quickly cures foot ailments of all
kinds, You can say goodbye to corns
and callouses: bunions; swollen, aching,
bad smelling ana
weaty feet. This
right through tho
the cause .' th
trouble. Use It
once and your
feet feel delight
ful: use it for a
week and your
foot troubles will
be a thing of the past. "Dissolve two
tablespoonful of Caloclde compound in
a bisln of warm water. Boak the feot
In this for full fifteen minutes, gently
rubbing the sore parts." Amazing re--suits
follow. Caloclde Is known to
best foot doctors. Any druggist will
supply it. A twenty-flve cent package
la said to be enough to put the worHt
feet In' fine condition. Caloclde pre
pared only by Medical Formula Co., of
SPECIAL OFFER I
The Big Chicago nit,
"THIS IS THE LITE."
Tbs most fascinating and brilliant
song nit of the season in.
special this weak only. . t0
300 slightly nsed rolls Just as
good as nsw as an extra In- nr.
dncement, only uu
"We are giving a 80 discount
on oar complet stock of new
player music and sell tha best
grade of rolls sold tn the city.
PIANO CO. B
ROUND THE WORLD
CJsrt's arrangements set the standard.
De l.uxe touts with small grouns and
keenly Interested directors of experi
ence. Features: (Septsmbsr tonrl i Pa .
esllne, Slam, Philippines. (October tonVi
"Oarden of Allah." Java" (DtcembSJ
tonr) North China. Ko,eX EastwaM
ar.d wtward tours. Send for uroS
Prank O. Clark. Times BMg., h ow roiil
or local Affsnt