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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1914)
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OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1914.
. , i
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TO VACCIHATBFOR TYPHOID
War Department Says. All Militia
men Must Take Treatment.
SACKETT ITLES FOR GOVERNOR
Petition llnrrlrdlr Gotten Together
nnd Pnt In tlnnd of Srrrrtnr)
f St Air Illinn Will nr
CnnillilntP In noonr.
(.From a. Stuff Correepondent.)
LINCOLN; Neb., May ll.-fSpeclal.l--Whlle
the stir around- National Guard
hendqtfartera which prevailed during; the
first war scare has subsided, still prep
arations have bn going on during the
time, and should orders come for mobili
zation of the 'guard General Hall wilt
have things In such shape, that thn
troops cAn be brought together in a very
This morning orders came to head,
quarters from the War department that
all members of the guard who had not
been vaccinated for typhoid must take
the treatment or they could not be re
ceived when the final examination takes
Ciders will be sent out by General Hah
to all companies Immediately to have all
members -take the typhoid treatment.
Illinn for Senate.
William U. Illlan of Albion has filed
with the secretary of state as a candi
date for the republican nomination for
the state senate In the Ninth senatorial
district, composed of the counties of
Uocr.e. Antelope and Nance. This Is the
district represented by Senator J. If.
Kemp In the last se-Mlon, who will prob
ably f(le for the republican nomination
SnckeH' Filing Made.
Frequent applications of political l)ot
water bags to the cold feet of Harry K.
Sackett of Beatrice resulted this morn
Ins In a 'filing belns made with the
secretary of state signed by forty-six
people, all of whom are from Lincoln ex
cept three, making him the candidate for
the biill moose nomination for governor.
This virtually completes the slate fixed
up by the bull jnoose steering committee.
AH of the names on the petition are
from Lincoln except two from University
Place and one. Frank a. Odell, of Omaha.
Evidently thlfl Is looked upon as a uni
versal, demand by Mr. Sackctt, and so he
J C. Harpham of Lincoln ban filed as
a "candidate .on the bull moose ticket for
the office of railway commissioner by
petition. The names of Nathan ilerrlam
of Omn.!ia and Victor G. l.yford of Falls
, City, candidates for tfie bull moose nomi
natlonA In the Second and First districts
tor congress, appear on the petition.
Wnlfr Power Expenditure.
Reports of expenses Incurred by differ
ent water i power companies filed with
the secretary of the Irrigation board
show that Cliarles P. Ross expended dur
ing the past month $356 on' the ISlkhorn
Platte proposition. The Nebraska Power
company, spent $331 on the Loup; the
Kirk filing of the Baker company on the
Niobrara shows . an expenditure of $917;
while the IBuhrman filing by tho same
company shows $107. John Hoag reports
an expenditure of $60.
Deckmnn Gets Hnr.
Land Commissioner' Fred Beckman
seized his trusty dandelion exterminator
this morning- and made- a noise like a
state officer earning his salary by the
sweat of his brow. Four newspaper re
porters stood by and are in a position
to swear .that the land commissioner Is
some digger and has a grudge against
. anything of the yetlow variety.
flojirrnic Conrt Calendar.
In tho ifst of cases publhhed for hear
ing before th'' supreme .court In the
sitting beginning June l,..no cases above
number 17.R0 will be heard unless they
have already been advanced by special
SALOON LICENSES ARE
GRANTED IN WEST POINT
WBST.i?OlNT. Neb.. May 11. (Special.)
Licenses have bften granted at West
Point to (he; Usual number of saloons. A
remonstrance was filed against one ap
plicant and It was thought that It would
be effectivo- and thus reduce the num
ber of drinking places by one, but the
objections , were subsequently withdrawn
and no action, til takin. Those receiv
ing Heinle werefThe West Point Brew
ing association. Melergerd & Nuvemann,
Julius Iiuedke. John hadecker, Frank
Cejda. William Itadler, Fred Ruedlger,
ilich and Jbhnson and Hans A. Thomp
son, largely the same parties who were
In the huslness last year.
The historic church of St.. Anthony at
6L Charles. In this county, wfes the scene
oni Tuesday of the marriage of John
Wienecke to Miss Justlria Grewe, four
priests officiating at the nuptial mass
Row P. Grobbel, resident pastor; Burger,
Tevls and Kawlt. The attendants were
Miss Anna Wortman and. Frank drewe.
They will reside on their own farm in St.
nev. M; Sudergat, pastor of the Ger
man Lutheran church at Wisner has left
for an extended trip to Germany. Dur
ing his absence his pulpit will be filled
by Rev. W. Krauleldls. a graduate ot the
Martin Luther college at Lincoln.
The marriage of George W, Welbel and
Miss Amelia Ludwlg took place at St.
Mary's church on Wednesday morning,
Rev. A. E. Klemenz being the officiating
clergymen. Mr. Welbel la a well known
young business man of this city.
Note from neatrlce.
BEATRICE. Neb., May ll,-(Speclal.)-Kd
Wills, a farmer living north of th
city, had his right leg broken below tho
knee Saturday by being kicked by a
horfre which he was leadjng from a pas
ture on the W. H. Bowman farm. He
was taken to a local hospital for treat-
went. . .
Anna Keogh Saturday Instituted divorce
proceedings against' her husband, Patrick
Keogh, on the grounds of desertion.
Petitions are being circulated at Cort
land asking, the school board to call n
Fpeclal election for the purpose of sub
mitting a proposition to the voters ot the
hool district of Cortland, authorizing
the school board to Issue -bonds In the
sum of t,000 for remodeling and equip
oise the present school building.
The annual May day festivities of the!
city schools will be held next Friday at
the new athletic park. Over 1,000 children
will participate In the events.
Died of Pneumonia
Is seldom written of those who cure
coughs and cold with Dr. King's New
Discovery. Get a bottle today 60c and
SL AU druggists. Advertisement
Normal Board Yet
Unable to Choose
Head for Kearney
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, May 11 -(Speclal.)-No
lection 'of' a president for the Kearney
State Normal school was made by the
Normal board at Its meeting today. Sev
eral applications were on file for th?
place and It was decided to refer tlv
matter to the teachers" committee, con
sisting of Delzell. Gcttys and Cavlnes.
who spent a couple of hours or more trv
Ing to arrive at some kind of a report
They were tinsuccesful and a motion was
made after they had reported that the
matter be put over until the next meet
ing to give, the committee more tlmo to
The next meeting will bo held at Wayne
at the time of the laying of the corner
stone of the new building at the Normal
school In that city. June 23.
Applications for tho piesldency of the
Kearney school read were ae follows,
Peter Pleson, Coiquet. Minn.
U H. Bceler. Hock Hill, S. C.
Itobert II. Gould.
S. H. Martin. Broken Bow. Neb.
II. M. Gllmorr, Mimon City, la.
Grant E. Finch, Ulllom Mont.
V. II. Nye, Billings. Mont.
James H. Hayes, Greeley, Colo.
Andrew D. Wade. Palm Lake, la.
Frank Secrlst. Woree'ter, Mass.
Joseph Hill, Boston. Mass.
William Taylor Harris, Norwood, O.
Hyde M. Hill. Springfield. Mo.
Prof. Holton, Manhattan, Kan.
The following sent In no applications,
but their names had been recommended
to the board as worthy of consideration:
K. L. House. Peru; C. M. Barr. Has
tings; J. A. Seattle, Lincoln; G. W. A.
Luckey. Lincoln: Dean Fordyce, Lincoln;
C. M. Walton. Wahoo; J. A. Doremus,
Auburn; W. K. Fowler, Lincoln; W. G.
Bishop. University Place; B. C. Bishop,
to Be Left Same
by State Board
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May ll.-(Speclal.)-Valun-tlon
of Nebraska railroads this year will
remain the same as found by the state
board of assessment In 1911. The only
difference will be an additional mileage
made to the Union Pacific, made by tak
ing over the Hastings ft Northwestern
line and some other additions.
The valuations last year were as follows
and with that exception will remain the
t'nlon Pacific 1,177
M. & O SW
Rock Island 21.S
Missouri Pacific 371
St. Joseph & G, 1 11!
Part of Boy's Cheek
Torn Away by Dog
TECUMSBH, Neb., May U.-(Speclal.)-Master
Homer Taylor, the young son of
Mr. and Mrs, William Taylor, who live
south of the city, Is suffering the ef
fects of being bitten In the face by a
dog. The wound was a bad one, a por
tion of the lad's cheek being torn away.
Dr. M. Stewart gave the required surgi
cal care and is Inclined to think the
child's fac will not be scarred.
The seniors of the Tccumseh High
school will give their class play at the
People's theater on Friday evening. Ihe
play Is "The Valfey Farm."
George Hlndenach, a young farmer liv
ing near here, rode a horse under a
clothesline which he did not tee. He was
severely Injured by being dragged off the
horse and his nose was badlj lacerated.
Harry E. Abbott, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. II. Abbott, and Miss Lyda Belle
Chritton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
F. Chritton, the families living east of
Tecumseh, were married by County Judge
James Livingston Wednesday.
JOHNSON COUNTY WILL
BUY HEAVY TRACTOR
TECUM BE H. Neb.. May ll.-(Speclal.)-The
Board of County Commissioners of
Johnson county decided to buy a heavy
trictlon engine with which to pull their
heavy grading machine. The markets
were visited by the gentlemen, but they
did not decide upon a machine. Accord
ingly arrangements were made for a try
out between two of the leading makes.
The machines were shipped to this city
and the board selected a strip of the
very worst road In the county, com
missioners and road men from other
counties were here to watch the demon
strations. The machines were put to
their very severest teat and a. decision
MAN FATALLY HURT IN
AUTO UPSET AT ULYSSES
SEWARD, Neb.. May ll.-(Sp-clal Tele
gram )-Clyde Scott of Ulysses had his
back broken In an automobile upset near
Ulysses late Sunday afternoon. Mr. Scott,
In company with John Smith, who owns
a bank at Ulysses, and a son of Mr.
Smith, were giving a new car a 'workout,
when the driver lost control of It and ran
Into an embankment, causing the
to upset. Mr. Smith had two ribs broken
and was badly bruised. Young Smith was
unconscious- from the shock for a few
minutes, but was not seriously hurt. Mr.
Pcott cannot recover.
Clnas Sermon nt Oxford,
OXFORD, Neb., May It. (Speclal.)
Dr. E. K. Hallcy of the Presbyterian
church, preached the class sermon to the
graduating class at a union service here
Sunday night to an audience that en
tirely filled the opera house. Special mu
sic' was furnished by the choirs of the
different churches and a high school
quartet. The graduating class this year
consists of ten boys and eight girls, the
largest In the history of the school. The
i lass address will be given by former
President A. O. Thomas of the Kearney
normal, on May 13.
OMAHA PRESBYTERY WILL
MEET THIS AFTERNOON
An adjourned meeting of the Presby
tery ot Omaha will be held Tuesday after
noon at the Toung Men's Christian as
sodatlon. Reports will be made on a
number of Preabterian evangelistic
meetings that have been held In this
pan ot the state during the winter and
LAMAR ANb LBHttAHH NAfifeb
United States Delegate t6 Ktag&ra
Falls Conference Ch6en. . ,
WAR CORRESPONDENTS FREED
Four upner Men Hepnfled tlelrt
PrUonrrH Ity Dictator ln..Meien
Cllr Have neen 01 ten
. . 1
Wilson received yesterday at (lift While
House Ambassador Da Gams' of llraall.
the ranking member of the fcolith Ameri
can mediators who are trylhfc tb'co'tnpoAe
the Mexlran trouble. '
Tho receipt of a dlspAlrh from Mexico
City elating that Forelcn Minister lttlls
had protested to the mcdlatots that s.M
eial United States torpedo boats with' a
transport and tender had landed n prtHy
on Lobot Island, eight miles dtf the const,
and taken the lighthouse wAs believed
to have been the purpose of thi ambassa
dor's unusual visit to the White itouse dn
Tho mediators had held an early con
fer nee previous to the ambassaridr's call
at the White House and this meeting on
Sunday Indicated developments of more
thnn ordinary Importance.
Uierntlon Not Hindi Public.
The Navy department had not rtlae
public anything concerning tlie opert
tlons of vessels about Lobos Island. Ad?
mlral Howard cabled yesterday to- the
Navy department that Huerta had-tor-dered
tho llnhthousea on the Pacific coast
extinguished so as to Impede navigation
by American ships. The sanio order by
Huerta Is reported to have been made as
to lighthouses on the Atlantic side, so hat
thn reported seizure of the llghtpoue(on
IxiboH Island might be held ,to be a pre
caution to keep the lights burning and
thus protect all shipping along the eAft
coast, where many British, French, Span
ish and other foreign vessels ply.
As such a precautionary measure. te
taking ot the lighthouse, It Is contended,
would be without significance as an occu
pation or territorial acquisition ot the
Island and therefore would not Justify
any charge ot violation of armistice.
Associate Justlc J. P. Lamar of the
United States supreme court and Fred
erick Lehman of St. Louis, former so
licitor general, will be the representatives
of the United States to conrer with the
mediators. This became known from ,nn
authoritative source tonight. . A develbp
ment of the day that served to relieve
anxiety was news of the release of the
four newspaper correspondents arrested
at Mexico Clty-AValter Whlffen of the
Associated Press, Richard Harding Davis
of the New Tork Tribune, Medlll McCor
mlck of Chicago, representing the London
Times, and A. Jt Sutton of the Washing
ton Post. Word of the release reached
the State department through the Bra
zilian minister at Mexico Cty nnd dlt
patches came also to the British, Spanish
and Brazilian ambassadors, each of wham
had acted energetically In behalf of the
American .newspaper men.
The Spanish ambassador, Senor Rlano,
who represents Mexco In 'rile United
States, telegraphed direct 'a '-he Mexican
minister of foreign nffalrs and received
a reply from Sonor Rn,lz that the neces
sary steps had been taken to release the
correspondents. The Brazallan ambassa
dor, being, one of the medlatbrs, had milch
Influence In bringing about the prompt
release. Sir Cecil Sprlng-Rlce, the British
ambassador, acted through Sir Lionel
Carden. who. with the Brazilian- minister,
Se,nor Ollvilra, was directly Instrumental
In bringing about tho release:
Leav for Vern Cms.
The dispatches to the ambassador stated
that McCnrmtck and Davis had left by
refugee train for Vera Cruz yesterday
nnd Whlffen nnd Sutton would lea Vft'tb
day. It was said that he correspondents
had asked for permits to enttr the Mexi
can federal lines, but wlthotlt waiting to
receive the permits had taken the chance
of going to Mexico City. '
The mediator were much gratified 'that
the American correspondents' had been
promptly released, being anxious to
prevent any untoward Incident from
hindering their me"aldtlon plans.
The War and Navy departments showed
more thAn their wonted Sunday activity,
but no orders of a notable character were
; issued. Secretary Garrison and Major
General Wotherspoon, chief of 'staff, w'erb
at their disk for soveraI hours." '
The adjutant general's office' of tn
War department has sent out en drdir
to . retired enlisted men which' includes
noncommissioned officers, to riport th'ejr
availability "n case ot emergency" and
many seasoned soldiers may' 'thus be
ndfied to the active list.
Why Information Desired..
"This Information," the order cohcludeb.
"Is desired with reference for possl&lo
us6 in recruiting or other dut(es In caso
Much apprehension Is felt In diplomatic
quaiters as to the fate ot foreigners 'at
Mexico City in case a sudden revolt
sHbutd overthrow Huerta and permit the
entry of the lawless hords of .Zapata aijd
other undisciplined rebel bands. Theje
foreigners are said to number, 6.000 not
counting th Americans, most ,of whom
have -left. . . . .
"Word has reached some of -the lega
tions here ot savAfte threats Zapata ,hs
sent to leading citizens and. their wlve's
and daughter In tdfcns nefcr where ihe
was operating. One message ,1s said .tq
have notified a promiflenl-oltleeJi - that
when- the.toin waa.captur.ed ZapAt
would cut off his eaa and "eat, them;
frltd." Another frbm Zapata, to the
daughter of a merchant Is "said to have
informed -hsr In revolting . Janjluage.to
prepare to become. his wife on hla taking
the town. The. ctiiet rear, in pipjom,uc
quarters Is as to the city being, over, run
and looted by people of this fierce; and
undltclpllned type. , , j ,
Ileported Arrrstcd a Sp'r,
The War department had not ben In.
formed of the arrest of; Lieutenant
Charles M. Malgne. a retired .officef, of
the. army, acting a correspondent .-of , a,
Washington newspaper, and .sildi td, be
under detention as a Spy at Sole'clad, nCar
Vera Cruz. General Funston rehortedfto.
day that IJeutenant Malgne had gdne
through the Mexican federal Jlnes, , but
nothing was reported of his arrest.
Whatever may be Malgne's fate he will
. . . .it- ui .
be aaked to explain M conduct to Jhe
War department. Officials expreaa dli
aatlifactlon that Ueutenant .Malgne tvent
to the front In a private capacity and
penetrated the Mexican llnea and Secre
tary Oarriion aald today Malgne had'ffbrie
out ot the country without obtalnlnr t'h
rermlialon required under the regulations,
Tho secretary of war had pravloutly
ordered army officers to cease writing
"I will not ior one moment tolerate
army officers reporting military' op.
eritlons," said Secretary Garrison
Th duke of ConnkURht, governor gen
eral or Canada, Is taking; teps to. have
suitable attention and courteale4extended
to the South. American mediators and the!
delegates from the Vnlted States and
Mexico when they assemble at Niagara
Falls. Ontario. May 1.
The arrival of General Hueita s dele
gates, at Key West or Galveston within
the next day or two Is also receiving at
tention. But what the nature of the I
escort or courtesies shqiitd be under exist-1
li'B conditions Is not.yet determined
LIGHT CONTRACT UP FRIDAY
fll& fli 1 A. Tt . . .
wiy uouncu io near Arguments on
the Proposed Arrangement.
PUBLIC HEARING IS TO FOLLOW
lllf l.ennl llrpnKntent In Report on j
the Ad Isnlililiy of I'.nerlnk j
Into Nctv Agreement on
K.lrotrlc t.lnhts. '
The five year contract proposed 'y tho
electric lighting company for city, lights
for the next five yars will be discussed
at an executive session of "the city com
missioners, the city legal department and
representatives ot the lighting company
on Friday aftcrnon at 2 o'clock ftt- the
Following this conference a dale will be
set-for a public hearing and the public
R l". bo Invited to appear' before the com
mission and discuss (he proposed con
tract. ,F. A. Nash ot the electric light com
pany appeared at the meeting ot the
covincll In committee ot the whole to de
bate thn merits of, the contract, but tho
commissioners decided to take the matter
up exctu.lely Friday
The city legal department will report
(o the cbilncll at this meeting Friday on
the advisability of entering Into tho pro
posed agreement, which reduces light
rttes, provides for A netv laqip and a6ot-
isllea the royalty of. 3 per cent on the
gross receipt of the cmpany, which Is
paid the city annually. V
REFUSED TO "TRADE" WIFE
Rnjmond Kirk Objected In nn Hi
chnnRc of . Sonsr, bnt
One of tho reasons why Raymond Kirk,
son of a wealthy commission merchant In
Washington market. New York, and his
wife, Jessie, quarreled, the husband told
Justice Donnelly In thn supreme court
was' because he refused temporarily lo
trad wives, at her suggestion, with n
friend 'who was staying at their home
In Weehawken, N. J., where they lived
Mrs. Kirk alleged her husband was
abusive, refused to get up when the alarm
clock struck and did not provide her
with sufficient money.
"I worked for my father," the husband
replied, "and I gave her all my salary
every week. In return she handed 60
cents each day to me. Out of this amount
1 was supposed to pay 20 cents carfare
and buy two meals on the remaining 10
Mr. Kirk accused Mrs. Kirk of spend
ing too much time, at her mother's
flirting with men. becoming Intoxicated
on one bottle of beer and wanting to be
a "real sport Instead of only a half one."
Mts. Kirk, a small woman of brunette
Pettiness, blushed when she heard her
husband's accusations. -
"My husband was so mean," sho said,
vigorously, "that once he refused to buy
any food for ."unday, and then went out
and locked baby and me In the apart
ment all day Sunday with nothing to
Justice .Donnelly granted the applica
tion for' separation to the wife and said
he would arrange alimony. Nw York
Odd SlKiia nnd Ad.
Sign In Portsmouth, O. : "For Sale,
'Ad In Hvahston Nvvs: "Wanted Whits
maid for cooking.
.Wisconsin StHte Journal "Wanted
Bed bugs for zoological research work
Call Biology Building."
A' woman In Kansas advertises; "I can
cook and dress children.
Sigh In Chicago: "Madam Blank, cat
erer and trance medl'im. oiocerles and
Cheerful ad In an Uligllsh paper: "Har
galn. Lady leaving England permanently
inust sell family grave, hold five."
tamale man was
Chile con came Is no longer served In
In K?nl,ucky under Major General Vogt.
The ievvisDurg caneis nave organizes
le meinoers propose 10 vvnip .Mexico
th beei spigots and' mallets. - -
Fred Hinkle. the socialist mayor, of
Hamilton. O.. has written President Wil
son protesting against the war and de
manding that it be stopped. The letter
mlist have. gone astray, as the .war was
stliu on 'when we went to press. Cin
Covered Baby'fe .Back and Arms.
Itching. Burning. Kept Spread
ing. Clothing irritated It. -Cuti-
-cura'Soap and Ointment Cured.
- 6 Norwood PUce, tletrolt, Mich." My
bih suffered terribly from ectema.. At lbs
age ol four months an eruption of ibe ikfn
showed which coreed hli
entire back and, arms. It
broke out with a rash. )a
scratched which caused a
fluid to come out. It ci used
him to be very reiileaa at
night from the Itching burn
ing sores. T h a eruption
kept -on soreadlnc, flu
clothing Irritated It, and I
had to keep medicated c6t
ton next to the, skin, lie
wis cross and fretful.
,'"Wa tried several advertised remtdlea
but .could not ease the little sufferer! TTe
happened to ttt the advertisement ottering
h "sample of Ciitlcura Soap and dlrilment
niucn m at onco irai mr. one application
, nv,nctj u thit -we hid t jUt found i
rimtdf. for that night .my baby alept all
night, which be hid not done for weeks.
'the tampie of Cutlcura 8oap and Ointment
and two boxes of Cutlcura Ointment we
bought with the Cutlcura Soap entirely
Cured him Id four weeks." (Signed) Mrs.
Alfred J. Clyroa. June 1, 1013.
For treating poor completions, red, rough
hinds, and dry. thin and filling hilr, Cutl
cura Soap and Cutlcura Ointment hive heen
tho world's faroritei for more thin a gen
eration. Sold everywhere. IJbertl simple 6f
each mailed free, with 32-p. Sldn Hook, Ad
dreas post-card "Cutlcura, tlejlt.T, Boston"
!3Pren who share add shampoo with Cu
tlcura Soap will find it best for sldn and scalp.
MAUD TERRIS DISAPPEARS
Leaves Note Saying that She is Do
ing to Commit Suicide.
POLICE ARE STILL IN DOUBT
Not . Sure bont ltieen of l.nrnl
"IHstrlrl" llnrlnir TnUen Polvon
nnil Think It MMy He llnse
to Avoid Creditor.
Gooi -live rvffvbAilv. Thin Is the end
ot Miuulo Tents. I'm so heavily n debt I
thfct I'll never be able to get even, so th" I
muddy old Missouri might lust as well
take iiiv poor, Ill-used body today as anv
time. When thej find -my bodv have
them bury It and I'M them kill m two ,
This note, written by Maud Terrls. at
one tlmo one of the wealthiest and most J
Influential landladies in Omaha's old re
stricted district, was found by Kd Ma
loriey. a close ft lend, yesterday at her !
home In Council Bluffs. The Council
Bluffs police knew that on Friday she
sold property worth In the neighborhood
of J!.0i0, and lhr spent the greater pmt
of .today on thlf sldo, hunting clues of
Maudle, whom they believe Is merely
taking herself from the reach of per
sistent ctedltors. She Is also believed to
be In possession of several thousnnd dol
lars worth of diamonds belonging to some
of her "girls." ns well us large sums of
money with which she wits entrusted
The note was found Siimlnn afternoon
and as far as can be leurnod the last
time Maud was seon was Ftlday after
noon, In Omaha. She Is known to pos
sess the key lo safety deposit vaults In
two banks and both the Omahn and
Council Bluffs police think that she
emptied these before disappearing.
A mean man Isn't always a man of
Some men have an Inherent ability for
Some musicians put on more airs than
they can piny.
There are many i omuls of failure In the
ladder ot success
ICxcept for the pslmlst the optimist
would never bo the big noise.
Retribution Is something we feel will
eventually overtake our neighbors.
If a man has a good digestion he at
tributes It to his good sense In eating.
We say Just ns mean things about oth
ers as they do about us, but, ot -course,
that Is altogether different
A woman's matrimonial experience sel
dom causes hur to advise her dnughtcr
to marry n man patterned after her
Perhaps nothing Jolts n young man
qtllto as hard ns to go to the opera nlono.
and sew hW best girl show up In h box
with his rival. Chicago News.
Most girls are crazy over spring flow
ers, but the orange blossom Is perennial.
Trouble is one thing in the world or
which no man demands more than his
The great trouble about taking a
chance Is that you can't alwaj'B put It
nacK where you round it.
It Is the regret of many a man's life
that he can't live long enough to enlov
reading his own obituary.
ir all men should he placed on an eoual
footing todav It wouldn't be Inns before
one-half was pulling tho other half's leg.
The Supreme Court
When it comes to a question of food
and food preference, the family opin
ion it the supreme court which de
cides "to eat or not to eat"
has been tried by almost every fam
ily, and it has been found worthy.
TIP-TOP has withstood the test of
time without faltering.
You'll never tire of TIP-TOP. It's
as pleasing to well acquainted pal
ates as to new converts.
U. P. Steam Baking Co.
30th and Evans Streets.
The office of tho STATE SAVINGS & LOAN
ASS'N has been moved from 16th and Douglas Sts.
to the Southeast Corner of 16TH and DODGE STS.,
into the Office of the BANKERS SAVINGS &
LOAN ASSOCIATION. After this date all business
will be transacted at the new location.
W. D. LINCOLN, President,
A. D. TOUZALIN, Secretary,
L. D. SPALDIUG, Treasurer.
SUFFRAGETTE BOMB IS
EXPLODED IN TABERNACLE
LONDON. May II A bomb placed by
suffragettes exploded this afternoon In
thr gallery of tho Metropolitan tabernacle
In south London, an edifice made famous
bv the late Charles H. Spurgeon.
Little damage was done, it is believed
that the bomb was placed In Hie gallery
during the morning service, whleh ended
at 12:i o'clock. An hour later the explo
SEARCH FOR BURIED DEAD
Many Victims of Sicilian Quake Are
Believed Under Houses.
RESCUERS WORK AMONG RUINS
SnrneiiMK rerfornt Oprrntlon In
Open by Torehllnht Mnny of
Victims Interred nt Sun
rise Toils) .
CATANIA, Sicily, May II -Throughout
the night rescue parties, surgeons. Red
Croifs attendants, soldiers and priests
worked among the ruins of tho villages j
on tho eastern slope, of Mount Ktna which i
were devastated by the earthquake. The
list of known dead and Injured remains
the same as yesterday, but It Is believed
that many are still under the wreck of
houses. Surgeons performed operations
In the open by torchlight.
Bodies lined tho road and effort was
' made to Identify the victims, as many
of them will be Interred nt sunrise to
morrow Cardinal Franclca-N'ava, arch
bishop, gathered the survivors nt Ron
glardo today around nn altar erected on
the lava and celebrated mass. Tho parish
priest at Llncra wepl over the ruins of
his church, but utilized the bells as an
nltar celebrating. Cardinal 'Franrlsca
Nava ordered all churches that had been
damaged by .the earthquake to be closed,
fearing further disaster, as slight shocks
occurred throughout the' day.
Worse Thnn In ItHIH.
Prof. Tacl of Mount Ktna observatory
says that the Intensity of this yirthquaka
was greater than that nt Mount Messina
Some of the railways here have been
repaired and aid Is arriving. Bread Is
atl'l urgently needed and there Is much
suffering from lack of water.
Tho succoring of Injured and homeless
Is rendered more difficult by the largo
number of rescuers, who are also In need
ot nouiishment and the refusal ot the
peasants to leave the ruins where their
people are burled adds to the contusion.
Queen Helena has sent clothing and
medicines to the afflicted districts and
I has set to work again, as at the tlmo
ot the Messina earthquake, preparing
bandages and making garments. Tho
government hss forwnrded all .available
tents and cities have poured Into the
district foods and other necessities.
The monasteries and convents have
opened their doors to the orphans and
homeless women and men.
A most complete line In oak
Roll Tops, up from. S29.00
Flat Tops, up from. . 16.00
Chairs, Settees, Typewriter
Desks, Tables, Filing Devices.
Orchard & Wilhelm
On the principle of "Serv
ice"ourbusinessisfounded. To redder
Incr." We try
to rr'.ve you
more than you hoped for.
Wo strive to minimize sorrow
by relieving you and your fam
ily of .til details that might
burden, an'' many lir.ve v.x
prcsf.:d appreciation of our
success in doing so.
A telephone call starts tho
cntiro organization moving
with tho one aim of rendering
a perfect service whether it
be a simple one-carriage or an
elaborate automobile funeral.
Evory transaction here must
either make a new friend or
strengthen an old friendship.
aPTRT EH8AIHER5 & tUNERAL HREOOrS
Ttltphone Douglas 3901
24th and Dodaa. Reached
Harney and Cross Town Lines
THE 5 DAY ROUTE
OIRICT ROUTE TO CONTINENT
New, Ure.fnt, turbine,
quadruple and twin
screw mall steamer.
Prom Haw Tork Wadnsadaya
I.i Prorenc" Mtr to, Jun 17 Julj XL
Ij lrrln June t, July I, Aus. 5.
Ia SavoI- June 10, Jul? 1, Julr It.
S. S. FRANCE (NEW)
Sails Mar 27, June 24, July 15
Isttgn on. cli (II) cabin, twin icr.w
MtmfrtP. Huptrlor MrTloe
Trom ITsw Tork Saturdays
? orhtmb.au - May 23, Jun. 30,
hiraio- Jun. 6, Auk. 1. Auc. tl
Nlaiara-June II, July 11. tUpt. !L
Montreal Quetoto Barr
I .a rouralnr- May 30, Jun. 27,
Two captains on ch itfara.r
MAUBIOE W. XOZJOWSKI,
(ln. Wait. Art.. 138 N. Dearborn
St., Chloaffo, or Local Affanta.
Koval Edward Royal deorara
Lj-Cablpi de luxe suites and rooms with
Lpriraic uams reasonaoie rates.
Montreal Quebec to Bristol
' (2 hours to London!
rtX delight ful days down theSULawrence
mlS .1.... - . I I .
unjr. V in palatini
R, H. BEI.U Oeol Af.nt
I An sl lain KiirthaFnkiuM
hlp Ltd., fl W. AdAin Kt,
Short Sea Route
From Montreal & Quebec
Aak th. ii.ar.at AMt tar F.rttauUra
nth Annual, Feb. 14. SS. Hottsrdam
S3 days, U00 up tnrlud'ns shor xmralong
rra&k O. Clark. TUu.s Sidy., Hew Tork.
W. S. Bock, 1317 7ima St Qmaha.