Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 12, 1914, Page 2, Image 2

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    'J'JE BEE: OMAHA, TfESDAY, MAY 12, 1914.
Thompson, Belden & Co.
(Importers) xrith offices nt Hong Kong, Mnniln and Cal
cutta, commencing today (Monday) and continuing
throughout the week.
Your presence is requested at this ex
hibition of rare and cxclusivz Oriental
w res and fabrics from India, China,
Japan and the Philippines.
Including hand embroidered waist, dress and coat
patterns, table and bed linens, Hnomos, Mandarin
coats, trimmings, ivories, brasses and a host of other
useful and decorative articles.
Miss J. P. Gibson, who is well versed in the lore
nnd traditions of the Orient, is in charge and will be
pleased to meet Omalm people interested in this dis
play. Second floor.
Tuesday White Goods Specials
$1.75 72-inch Linen Sheeting $1.50 a Yard
$2.25 no-inch Linen Sheeting $2.00 a Yard
$2.00 81-inch Linen Sheeting $1.75 a Yard
$2.50 90-inch Linen Sheeting... $2.25 a Yard
Friend, rf Maguirc Seeking to In
duce vcrchead to Change Mind.
They Fear Strength Mnhrr Slay De
velop In Triangular Guberna
torial Fight nlth nrjrnn
and fierce.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May ll.-(8peclal.)-Thal a
desperate condition exist In the demo
cratlo party today la made evident ly
another attempt to convince Governor
Morehead that should so back on hla
election promise not to accept another
term - governor,
Wnco the- governor haa come out for
congress there haa been a big effort made
by the friends of Congressman Mugulre
to get the governor t change his mind
and make a try for the democratic nom
ination for governor. There Is method In
the madnesa of these persona for several
reasons, With the governor In the raco
for the democratic nomination for con
Kress, tho Maguro men understand that
the little congressman, will, stand no show
of getting th'e'homlriall&h They vont
htm out of tho wuy anil they want hln In
the gubernatorial fight becausn they
fear the strengtlj which ( Colonel ,John a.
Mahr mfcy develop iriVWroc-cornerod
fl8hwJt'lV.Charo 'V. Bryan nnd.Ocorgo
W, :per4', dividing ,thV lfy.kjv'otf..' and''
Cofonel Mahtsr1 getting trie Wet support.
They f.vfylthat' )t (hy i'un Coax the
gOverhof , baci nfok'ttio 'race, there
Is a much uttter Tor Jlngi-tro to land
the congressional" nomination nnd ' tho
Bryan flnd ' llertfc tolloucrVi know, that
their chances' will bo. rnoUo belte'rMvlth
iho governor drawing support which under
ordinary clrcuinstancea would go to
Will Make Vlg'orona JSffort.
It Is expected that this week a very
Vigorous effort will be made by 'the
Bryan-Berce-Magulro faction .to. coax the
governor to Klvo up his -congressional as
pirations and seek aga.n to win a second
term a governor. Of course Uryan and
Dtrg will stay out ,ot the wgollatlona
personally, but their friend will do the
Ulkjng. i
However, the governor appeura to have
a pretty good Una on the situation,, llo
recognizes very well that with thy pres
ent split up condition of too drnoyratlo
party In the. statu there Is no certainty
that he could bo elected .to a second term
as governor If he was -nominated. , Whon
he looks over the election (inures of two
rears ago he dlscovera, tliaj ho, polled
more votes In the First' congressional
district for governor than Magulr.e, did
for congress by J. 110. In Tact, Jif re
celved more votes In every couptyithan
did Magulre, the records 'snowing thst hi.
evtn received thirty-five niore In Lan
caster county, MaBUlrtj'a own home, than
did the congressman, tho records showing
110 more in Cass; JU In Johnson, thirty
five In Lancaster, V& In Nemaha, thirty
one In Otoe, forty-six In I'awnee and in
Richardson oounty, the governor's, home,
he received iZQ moro votes than Mogulre.
In studying these figures tho sovernor
feels that there la no reason , why he
should get oft of the congressional race
track, which looks good to lilin, atd go
oqto the gubernatorial track, which looks
mighty humpy Just now from a demo
cratic standpoint
Governor Not to lie Fooled.
To the average politician of the demo
cratic brand the fight for a state office
i 1
rKtv tNItU OT inc.
entitles the bearer to a enolee oi citner oi
the beantllul Bonn books described below
rki accompaid by th hhom amount ! oppotlta tha stria lctd, vrMch , T
cTira lbs turn of tk cat M pAcklns, exprsu from lb factory, cbacUas, clerk i
Urs, and Ur nscetMry nptau tlsnu.
A orand collection of all the old
! . 1, . I. L.a . I. k n .
t Willi llic Uliliuat vj lite iiiuv vwiii.iiiv ,,,v, ...m...v..
a rare cralaxv of fin wonderful oortraitf of the world' greatest vocal artists.
x . .' . .
VrtaVlJ ia4rpriieCMJUipt lOWJMt dooji
9 Sacrrd and Collect tents; Operatic and
f aserra sua centre tents: irncrauc sna
la ONE Tdlums. Pretest ONE ceooon to
f IsONEnusu. FrtcatorUict.opento
V PIC i .-- i .:r.-i i . T? i:.t.
IIC lur iiic UC4UIUUI jlfavy iiik
Wa atronilr racofanianil br clotk
Z MAIL ORDERS- tther book by parCtl post.
ibccbU its tojoo mutii lor ireaier aittsncei
looks a great deal llko a forlorn hope for
any follower of Andrew Jackson at the
present time and with the unctrtaln out
look for the future there la not going tx
bo much crowding nround the office of
tho secretary of state to get a chance 'o
'file- for a democratic nomination for any
state office Nobody In tho btatfl knows
tho political situation better than Gov
ernor Morehead. He doesn't wear a plug
bat nnd a long tailed coat very often.'
but hla head la working nil tho time and
If tho- combination
pulls off anything on him they will havo
to be particularly smooth. Tho governor
might !-o willing to sacrifice himself for
tho good of h!a larty, but ho I not liable
to go Into a slaughter to i,)p 0ut tho
B..DV-M. "outfit.-
Production Increasing In the i; nit eel
Htatca nml.Prlcra firorr
Tho first Importation of ostriches Into
the United States was made In ISS2 from
Bouth Africa Into California. Several
other Importations followed nnd It was
ono of those later Importations that
brought Into this country jtho North
African or Nubian birds, captured In the.
province or Nubia, North Allien. -.The
majority of birds In thla-cotfhtrV today
ro ine result or theso few lmportn
Hons of birds Into Cnllfornlal'anfcpn -
lata almost wholly of tho RoutrT jifrican
breeW. i'-.'1 . '
' A I Si
. ine, ostntnes arc no longer, confined
to ne' locality, tflit nre rapidly spread
ing throMji the south, and aro being
succesa.fuilf keptas ,$r north as Penn
iW'anln. Cfstrlch farm's aro In Califor
nia, 'Arizona, Texas, Arkansas,1 Florida
and Pennsylvania. There aro about ten
fsrms that have more than 100 birds
each, five farms that havo moro than
ICO birds' each, nnd one fafm that has
more thnn t.OOO birds. In all there aro
about twenty-five farms In tho United
States that are making a business of os
trlch farming". The total aggregato of
birds on theso twenty-five farms amounts
to about 7.100, of which 6,Vi are In Arl
jtona Philadelphia Ledger.
LOOA.V.I Ia., May ll.-(8peclal.)-Mls
May Kellogg and Frank Hardy of Logan
were united In marriage hero Saturday
evening at the home of the bride's
rarents. Mr, and Mrs. A. E. Kellogg. In
the presence of Immediate relatives of
the brlcY nndi groem. The-Rev. II. Frank
lln Galloway of tho Baptist church' of
Logon wnh 'the officiating ' clergyman.
The bride and"gr66m Will be at homo to
their friends on Fifth street' In Logan.
Pointed Inrngrapha.
And most 'of ou lunatic, asylums are
Shoes inay como and shoes may go, but
men kick on forever. J
The loudrr a mnn talks tha easier It Is
to aiscivdlt everything he says.
1 Some women look as If they hud nut
uiuir rmniurjiuns on wronK siae out.
"Can't affopl It," .Is a stingy man's ox
cusp, but It seldom leads to bankruntcv
Opportunity has been known to look a
mm up ror me purpose opdownlng him.
To keop cool when you find yourself
betveen two flres-tbat requires nervo.
There Is value In great strength of
mino, ana conuort in strength or never
Gentlemen are necessarily conceited be
cause a gentleman never forget himself.
Sometimes a married man dlsllkea to
visit people who try to make him feel at
Our cities are full of eminent lawyers,
but there's still room In the pre-eminent
class. Chicago News,
1 ... , ineya v
favorite sonsrs compiled and selected ?
MAmnA,an 1 1 1 ,, a ,l Will. T
: . . - t..-!-., i.
conuint songiornomr ina i.dyi l iinuus,
riuonu wnii-aiui compni taum
show you arc a icsdcr oi this paper sod
An T
liuiii umiuiiisi vvi uinuins.
Uadlas. as it la a book that will Uat forarar. Q.
Inrlnde EXTKA T cenit within iw milt 1
ait potiraaiifr amount w irKiuqo ior j ids.
Prof. Paul 0. Taft Takes Flaoe of
Prof. Kennedy.
Insubordination la Chanted hr I'rof.
IVnmnti, Who I Snld In llo Able
in I'd rti loll Kililrncc na In
Ila Existence.
'From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la.. May ll.-fSpeclal
Telegram ) Prof. Paul C. Taft has leen
selected by the State Board of Education
to take the place of Prof. Kennedy at
the head of the agricultural extension
department of the state college at Ames.
President Pearson removed Prof. Ken-
'nedy today and the Hoard of Education
Issued a statement defending Its position
in regard to tho matter.
Taft has been connected with the ex
tension department some time. The
charg against Kennedy It that of In
subordination and It Is declared the pres
ident haa evidence which may be used to
show this fact.
Crnsntlnn at A mm.
AMES. Ia., May 11. (Special Telegram.)
-A bomb burst In the Iowa State college
faculty this afternoon when President
Raymond '"a. Pearson of Ames sent n
letter to Prof. W. J. Kennedy, director
of agricultural extension at Ames, asking
for his immediate resignation. Director
Kennedy had not answered the letter
this afternoon. The bitterest strlfo In
the history of agricultural education In
Iowa Is expected when Kennedy leaves
Ames. Paul C. Taff, now on the exten
sion staff, or 1-rof. It. K. Bliss, head of
the animal husbandry department of tho
University of Nebraska, Is slated to suc
ceed Kennedy. President Pearson's let
ter follows:
Prof W. J. Kennedy, Agricultural Ex
tension Department, Morrill Hall Campus
Dear Prof. Kennedy: 1 regret to have
to say that I consider the situation has
become Intolerable by reason of your
own actions, nnd 1 am obliged to ask that
you offer your resignation to taxe circct
at onco. very truly yours.
n. A. PKAIISON, President,
(Continued from Pago One.)
button that a man may Klvo was Ueortte
J'olnsett of the commonwealth of Penn
sylvania, Ho was In his twentieth year
and served as seaman on tho United
States stcamahlp Florida. Tho others of
the Immortal nineteen In whoso honor
this memorial Is held today were:
ner's mate, battleship Michigan, Coulter
vllle, 111.
mate, battleship New, Jersey, Uatavla,
N. Y.
DM LOWRY. FRANCIS I'.. seaman.
battleship New Hamrohlrc, Pittsburgh
LEVOU1CK, FRANK, ordinary sea
man, battleship,' South Carolina, Blakcs
burg. Ia
FISHER, ELSIE C, ordinary sfcaman,
battleship New Hampshire, Forest, MIbs.
FRIED. JOUIH use AH, orainary sea
man battleship Arkansas. Gretna, La.
'UatVlcshln Now Hampshire, Mobile, Ala',
llAuuKHT v, uanieij a private,
marine corps, Cambrlge, Mass,
JLA.HE. DKNNE' J., seaman, batl
tfw Hampshire. New York City,
, MAHTEN. SAMUEL, .private, . r
PERCY, ?UFU8 KOWIUi, private,
larlno co'rpa, C6ncord, N H. 'v '
l'OINoriir, ucuitue., seaman, Dame
shll) Florida, Phlladolnhla.
tfCHUMACHKIL JOHN , coxswain,
battleship Florida, Rrooklyn.
8M1TI1, OHARLE8 AULKN, ordinary
scumun, battleshlt Now llampahlre, Phil
adelphla. 6TRKAM, ALRIN ERIC, ordinary sea
man, biittlcahlp New Jerey, Brooklyn.
marine corps, Wlllucoochc, Ga,
WATSON; WALTER L ordinary sea
man, battleship Arkansas, Orleans, Mass,
glnla. PULLIAN, HENRY, Virginia.
"I hand you, sir, tha names of theso
heroes recorded high on tho national roll
of honor that they maybe preserved In
the archives of our republic. Their ser
vices will be held in lasting remembrance
by 'a grateful people."
I'rcslilent'a Address Informal.
President Wilson had no formal address
prepare for ceremonies at the Brooklyn
navy yard today. Secretary Daniels read
to him the names of tho nineteen Ameri
can dead In whose, honor tho services
were lold. The .president's reply was de
llvered . with 4 slow , Impresslvcness, Hla
voice was low and fervent and his face
was grave,
"Mr. Secretary." he said, "I know tho
feelings which characterize all who stand
about roo . are not.,fellngs that can ba
expressed In eloquence or oratory. For
my own 'part I havo a mixture of feel
ing. The feeling that ' Is uppermost Is
ono of profound grlet that these lads
should have had to go to their death.
Dut yet I feel a profound pride and envy
that they should have been permitted to
do their duty so nobly,
"Their duty Is not' an uncommon thing.
Men are performing It In the ordinary
walks of life, but what gives these men
a peculiar distinction Is that they did
not give their Uvea for themselves, but
gave their lives for u because we as a
nation called on them.
'Are you sorry for the lads? Arc you
sorry for tho way they will be remem
bered? 1 hope to God, none of you will
Join tho Hat, but If you will you will Join
an Immortal company, and while there
goes out of our hearts an affectionate
sympathy for them we know why we do
not go away from this occasion with our
hearts cast down, but with confidence
that all will be worked out.
"We have gone down td Mexico to
serve mankind If wo can find the way.
We don t want to fight theMexlcans, we
want to servo them.
"A war of aggression la rjdt a thing In
which It Is proud to die, but. a war of
service Is a war In which, it la a proud
thing to die."
The president then referred to the cos
mopolitan personnel of the vlotlms,
"I listened to the list." ha added with
profound foellng, "because they were not
Irishmen, or Germans, or Hebrews when
tlvey went to Vera Crux, They wcro
uam, u nu msiier wnere their
I people came from they did the things
that were American.
" ar Is only a sort of dramatic repre
sentation, a symbol of a thousand forms
of duty. I never was In a battle or un
der fire, but I fancy It Is Just as hard
to do your duty when men aro sneering
at you, for when they shoot at you they
laice your natural life, and when they
sneer at you they wound your heart.
As I think of these spirits that have
gone from us I know that the way Is
clearer for the future, for they have
shown us the way '
hen tho president hsd finished there
was a moment of silence then Rabbi
Stephen Wise delivered a prayer for the
The religious service ended with a
prayer by Rev. John P. Chldwlck,
chaplain of the Maine. H wa nearly
noon when a navy bugler stepped for
ward and "taps sounded above the
crowd standing bareheaded and silent.
The president and secretary Tumulty
with Dr. Grayson entered an automobile
and were taken back across the bridge
to Manhattan.
Tho seventeen coffins remained on
the parade ground for half .an hour, still
guarded by the sailor pallbearers and
then there were taken to tho naval bar
racks for distribution to the escorts
that will convey them to family homes.
Silent ThnnsaniU Sec Pnrnde.
Two hours before the city was astir, "
seventeen flag draped coffins wcro re-1
moved from the boat deck of tne ar
mored cruiser Hiontana and placed on
caissons on tho plaza In Dattcry park.)
Few witnessed this ceremony, hut thous
ands later lined thn stiects to watch tho J
slow procession wind Ita way to tho navy i
yard. Perhaps not since tho Dewey pa
rade haa there been such a spontaneous
demonstration. That, however, was a
noisy trlbuto to a returning victor, this
a reverent one to tho returning dead.
The weather could not havo been better.
Tho sky was almost cloudless and thero I
was Just enough breeze to stiffen, afloat
and ashore, the thousands of flags which
flew at half mast
Silent thousands, long before 8 o'clock,
began making their way toward lower
Manhattan; others massed about tho city
hall, where tho procession was to halt
briefly; still others lined tho approaches
to the Manhattan bridge and finally a
great throng gathered at the navy yard,
where eulogies were to be aald. Many
wore llttlo bows of black; others wore
bands of black on their sleeves.
Wilson Rides In Pagrennl.
President Wilson arrived In tho city
from Washington shortly after 7 o'clock,
almost unobserved. Ho was taken Im
mediately to tho home of hla friend,
Colonel E, M. House, and thence to the
Uattery, to take a place In the procession.
It had at first been arranged that the
president was to go to the navy yard to
receive tho natlon'a dead on government
ground, but at the last moment Presi
dent Wilson changed his mind atad waa
driven to the Uattery, so na to partici
pate In tho ccremonlca from beginning to
Twenty-four mounted policemen ltd the
way. Behind them wero the corauinefl
bands of dreadnoughts Wyoming and
Texas and behind tho bands 600 blue
Jackets from the ships.
Next came tho coffins In slnglo flic. At
tho side of each rodo a policeman and
at the corner of each caisson marched a
national, Bar(j8'T1cn. Tho Stars and
Stripes alone covered tho caskets.
Behind the last caisson came the car
riages bearing tho president, the secre
tary of the navy, senators and congress
men and representatives of the state an J
Gathered at thcclty halt wero perhaps
10,000 spectators. From there the route
lay north, across Manhattnn bridge to
Broolrtyn and the navy yard. Thcro tho
ceremonies wero simple and compara
tively brief. A hymn by tho battleshlpa'
bands, an Invocation by Chaplain Wil
liam G. Cassard of Annapolis, then
President Wilson's address. Trayer by
Rabbi Stephen S. Wlw and Father John
P. Chldwlck, chaplain of tho Maine, fol
lowed. Three volleys fired 'by a detach
ment of marines from tho Texas and
"taps' by a bugler completed the pro
gram. Zapata Menaces
Huerta from South
WASHINGTON, May ll.-Perslstent
reports from Mexican sources that the
revolutionary leader, Zapata, In the south
orn part of the republic, Is an Immediate,
menace to Huerta and to foreigners In
Mexico City, led the State department to
day to seek all the Information on the
Foreign ambassadors and ministers
here, whose countries have diplomatic
representatives In Mexico City wero ap
pealed to by tho department to Investi
gate thoroughly alarming rumors con
ccrnlng Zapata's threats and tho actual
movement of hla forces. Tho department
also asked tho foreign diplomats for In
formation as to actual conditions In
Mexico City, particularly the rumors that
Huerta's position Is rapidly weakening.
Picture Slasher
Wins Hunger Strike
LONDON. May 11. Mrs. Mary Wood,
tho militant suffragette who on May 4
mutilated Sargeant'a portrait of Henry
James In the Royal academy, waa re
leased temporarily from prison today.
She was In a very weakened condition
from the effects of a hunger strike.
HARLAN, la.. May U.-(Spectal.)-Leo,
the lUyear-old son of Mrs, Christina
Ramey of this city, committed aulcldo
by hanging last night. m Tho little fellow
had been sent homo from a neighbor's,
where he and his mother were visiting,
and twenty minutes later when his
mother returned home she found the body
hanging In tho bam. Tho boy had taken
a rope with which he had been Jumping
rope and, tlelng one end to a beam In
the barn and making a slip noose of the
other, about his neok. He then
lumnnl from the manger, where he had
climbed In fastening the rope to tho
beam. The boy has two brothers who
are In the hotel business In Fremont,
I.onnn Win 11a ar Hull Tnnrney.
( Special.) Whiting. Dunlap, Logan and
Missouri Valley high school base ball
teams put on a tournament here Satur
day, with the Honors going to the Logan,
team. The first gamo was between Mis
souri Valley and Dunlap, and the score
stood IT to 10 in favor of the local team.
The second game was between Whiting
and Logan and the score was 1R to T In
favor of Logan. Tho third game was
between the winning teams and resulted
In a landslide for Logan- by a score of
17 to 6. Ray Hubbrad of Logan was the
Conductor llllrv Itrarlim Home,
ATLANTIC. Ia., May tl.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Hugh Riley, conductor, arrested
April !1 In Terra Rlauca. Mexico, and
thought killed, arrived here with his
wife yesterday
Supreme Court Adjourns.
WASHINGTON, May 11 -The supreme
cnurt today announced no important rail
road rate ase An islens. The r .rt I k
a recess until May T'
Secretary Garrison States None Will
Be Allowed to Open Now.
Head of War Department Say Ho
Order Win Issued, Against the
Importation of Strikebreakers.
WASHINGTON, May ll.-No mines will
be permitted to reopen In the Colorado
strlko district for tho present. Secretary
of War Garrison announced today. He
denied that orders haa been Issued for
bidding the Importation of strike break
ers, but explained that while the situa
tion remained threatening, tho mines not
already running would be kept closed
until, In his judgment, their opening
would precipitate no further trouble.
"It makes no difference whether strike
breakers are imported or whether tho
labor Is on the ground," said Mr. Gar
rison. "The question Is whether their em
ployment would start trouble.
"We are not going to permit anything
that would aggravate tho situation. The
mines will bo allowed to roopen Just as
soon na conditions warrant."
Statement liy Major Holhrook.
TRINIDAD, Colo.. May lO.-Presldent
Wilson through tho War department to
day instructed Colonel James Lockett,
commanding federal troops in southern
Colorado, to permit no Importation of
strikebreakers nnd announced that .a time
limit would bo set at once within which
delivery of arms must be complefed, ac.
cording to a statement by Ma lor W. A.
Holbrook tonight. Major Holbrok said
both subjects would bo treated In procla
matlons later.
Colonel Lockett tonight announced that
tho War department had determined to
permit the rehabilitation of the strikers'
tent colony at Ludlow provided tho fed
eral military officers, ar given a roll of
tha Inhabitants, together with the ad
dresses of their former places of employ.
mcnt and provided further that a union
man of strong Influence Is place In chargo
of the camp with whom tho military offi
cers might confer.
"Who Shall He Employed.
In his statement upon President Wil
son's Instructions upon strikebreakers.
Major Holbrook said that the command
ing officers here had been advised that
no man shall bo employed in ariy mine
In tho Colorado coal fields who has not
been actually In Its employ April 22, the
date the president's first proclamation
ordering the federal troops Into the field
waa published.
No mine that was closed down at the
time of, or bofore, the strike will bo per
mitted to reopen, according to Major Hoi
brook's statement, but all others may be
operated under full protection from tho
Strikers formerly employed at certain
mines will bo permitted to return to work
at tho specific places of their former em
ployment If they choose and If they aro
desired by their former employers, ac
cording to Major Holbrook.
Proclamation Llkelr
In connection with the president's an
nouncement that a time limit would be
set upon the'dellvery of arms, Major Hol
brook announced tonight that the. War
department would probably Issne an early
and feel your thirst
slip away. You'll
finish refreshed,
cooled, satisfied.1
Demand the genuine
by full name
Nicknames encourage
the coca-cola co.
you see an
Arrow think
of Coca-Cola.
proclamation. After that, according to
Major Holbrook, forcible search and seiz
ure will begin.
Strikers today surrendered twenty-four
additional arms at tho San Rafael tent
colony, making a total of ninety-six
weapons given up by the strikers to fed
ral officers yesterday and today.
From mine guards In tho Trinidad and
Agullar districts federal soldiers have
collected 190 arms, mostly rifles, and one
machine gun.
At Forbes the guards and tho few farm
ers In the neighborhood turned In a total
of fifty-five guns. The strikers sur
rendered none.
(Continued from Pago Ono.)
Inland nf I.nhnn on tha east coast of
Mexico between Vera Cruz and Tamplco,
landed a party and arrested the light
house tenders, who were released after
they had turned over the Instruments and
apparatus for operating the lighthouse.
Tho mediators were asKed to mane
renroaantMlnns to thn United States
government In connection with the
(Continued from Page One.)
the office of governor was not regarded
seriously. On raved tho morry squabble
from 8:45 In tho evening until 10. Then
gradually the outer rim of onlookers fell
away and the self-appointed delegates
slunk back to their homes, farther apart
on tho subject of who should be tho ap
proved democratic candidate than when
they started.
And when all was said and done, George
Yager announced that there would bo no
chance for the election of a democratic
governor next fall with tho party thus
ripped to pieces.
Colonel John C. C. Mayo.
NEW YORK, May 11. Colonel John C.
Calhoun Mayo, democratic national com
mitteeman from Kentucky, died here
this afternoon at the hotel where he had
been 111 since April 25. Colonel Mayo was
brought here for further treatment after
blood transfusion at Cincinnati had failed.
The National Capital
Monday May 11,1014.
The Ilonse.
Met at noon.
District of Columbia taxation bill de
bated. Representative Neeley, West Virginia,
Introduced a resolution to Investigate the
Judicial conduct of Alston G. Dayton,
federal Judge for the northern district of
West Virginia.
Reprcsentalve Walsh, New Jersey, In
troduced a resolution appropriating $20,
000 for the Installation of an electric de
vice In the house to reduce the time of
taking roll calls. ,
Judldary committee continued hearing
of testimony regarding impeachment
Charges against Associate Justice Wright
of the District of Columbia supreme court
The Senate.
Not In session. Meets Tuesday at
11 a. m.
Maki Yourself Feel "Fine-at-a-Fiddle"
If the severe strains of business and
social life aro beginning to tetl on you
and you are In a run-down condition,
glvo your Internal system a- bath,
This la effectively accomplished b;
simply dissolving a llttlo Rheumasalts In
a glass of water, nnd you have a de
lightful carbonated drink that cleans ou'
tho Btomach and Intestines, cllmlnatci
toxins and poisons, and leaves the Intes
tinal canal cloan and sweet.
If you aro bothered with constipation
headaches, sallow skin, coated tongue
bad brcnth, Indigestion, biliousness, ncu
ralgta or rheumatism, Rheumasalts will
fix you up In short order.
Rheumasalts act quickly and gently or
tho bowels, liver and kidneys wlthou
griping or nausea. It Is a uric acid sol
vent as well as a sallno laxative.
Rheumasalts contains no Phcnacetlne
no Caffeine, no Acetanllld, no Calomel'
Rheumasalts Is the safest, most pleas
and and quickest laxative known. II
comes In 25c, hOc and $1.00 bottles at
druggists. If yours hasn't Rhcumasolli
send money direct to Rhcumabath Com.
Jiany, Dept. S35, Minneapolis, Minn., and
we'll send you a full-slzo bottle prepaid.
For sale by all druggists In Omaha and
Council Bluffs,
Mary Jane
It ls-Umo now for thoso-hard-toed,
dressy .-little ankle, v&trap
sandals, known as, the Mary
Jane. We have them In white
duck, white nubuck, patqnt
colt and gun metal calf, turned
or welt soles, low or sprinc
heels, n
Children's, according to slue
$1.00 to $2.50
Growing Girls, sizes 2J4 to 7,
low, flat heels
$2.50 to $3.50
Gun metal calf and rtQ ff
and white duck. . p3.UU
1410 Fnrnani.
Sugar-coated and all vegetable. Dose,
onlv one pUl at bedtime. For corutl
pation, bilious headache, indigestion.
AS Pills. Sold for 60 years.
Ask Your Doctor. tSUi
"OMAJgA'a row cjbKter"
QKttgXMJfAMMA D"7 Mat., 18-23-50C
flPt-V1Par Evnsrs.. 16-35-80-750
The Dlxarre, Seml-Orlental Travesty
"The Legend of the Ring." 8am I.
Adams, Flbrenco Mills and SOME cast.
Engagement Closes Friday Night.
Indies' Sim. Mat. Week Days.
Sua A Wk, , Kunoua Feature Films,
"Smashing the Vice Trust." Dally at
1, 3. 7 and 9 p. m,
BRANDEIS "wVi&i.r1-'
In a pur. play,
"The Road to Happiness"
Sv.nlngs, too-8 3. 00; Mat., 35e-$1.50
Thr.a Wights, Slay 14.10.18 s Sat. Mnt.
Zn th. thrae-act farcical com.dy.
Pric.S I ET... 35ot0$1.50j Mat.. 350 to $1
"THE I All Seat, 25c I
Dally Matlnss. 3; Wight, a.
Omaha vs. Lincoln
MAY 12, lit, 14 and 13
Friday, May 13 Ladles' Day,
Games CaUtd 3 F. sc