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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1915)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BER: MAY D, 1915.
Ml CHANGES HADE
BY OFFICIAL COUNT
Official Canvass of Returns Finished
FigriTei About Same ct Pub
lished in Ee.
BOND PEOPOSITIOlfS CAEUY
For City fnmmlmloner
Joseph R. Hummel . tl.TIS
. C. Kiifel NVM
Charles 11. Wllhneil IO.f'1
John C. Tre"l ...i.... 10. 12
Jurnn C. Pahlman... - WW
B. V.uller. .?
Walter 8 JaMlne
Thomm MriTrn J.""'
A. A. Lrr"r'l S.ffft
Hurry J. Hsrsett R.7TI
Jurart W. Metralfe S.
J'arry Ft y.lmman .!,-'
John J. Hyder "
JCdward Simon t.i'tl
For echool bond 14,1
For Auditorium bond
For Kunrtay base ball..... 11.7TT
.Altai net 1."
The forearolnR If th result of the offi
cial mdvih of th vote cat at the elec
tion lat Tuesday. It wan conducted by
Klwtlon Cornrnleloner Moorbead. J. I.
Negley and K. A. ftmlth and corn
p)ted last night.
The official canvas resulted In a fain
of three votea for Comvnlealoner McCoy
em. irhoae vote now place him thirty
lour behind Walter . Jardlne, who aa
seventh man of the candidate elected laat
Turaday. The unofficial rrturn compiled
by The Bee and the election commissioner
ahowed that Jmdlne a thlrty-aeven
head of MeGwvern
Mr. MrOovern stated he expect to ask
for a o-rount. One of the poll booka of
the. Taelfth ward enpoari to contain an
error whkh. If co-reoted to agree with
the ballot, would cle Mc-Oovcrn ten
The canvas resulted In ellfjht change
In the votct of nome of the candi
date, The llee- figure being practi
cally ew-talnr-rt by the official canva.
Certlfl"tc .f election will ia Issued
today and the ecven utroessful candid
data will take their ae.t Monday.
At the clcctlm there were 19.&1 vote
The seven tiltfli candidate of the four
teen voted for are the city commissioner
to wnom certificates of election will be
issued. The Sunday bnae bull and both
of the bond prrKmitlois carried.
WOMEN GATHER TO LEARN
THE FATE OF THEIR MEN
MVEUrOOl., May 1. -brent remlnla
r i Titanic and tha Kbipnh of
Ireland, disaster were to be wUned
Jn Uverpool tonlKht. where a Urge crown,
chiefly women relative of the ere of
the Luiitanla, gathered outside . th
Canard office awaiting new of their
Utile wa available. (owever. but tha
people remained calm, although tha trln
Po far aa could be learned here tonight
the Lualtanla had wo guna aboard.
New York Urmsfcanr Orelt
Ilsa ranlawn at Brand!.
Mlsa Corlnna Paulson, who return to
us after many yeare of atudy In Europe,
made her Omaha debut laat evening In
connection with tho New Tork Symphony
Orchestra. Vt Paulson waa wall known
for her planlstlc attalnmenta before go
ing abroad, but ahe returna to ua with
the fruits of her Industry and coneden
tlou work In uch abundance a to make
the enthusiastic reception aocorded her
last evening thoroughly deserved. In
fact, sh scored a veritable triumph, and
the numerous immense bouquets and baa
kets of flowers which literally lined tha
Brandel stftge after her concerto bora
testimony of her popularity la her home
Mln Taulson ha broadened vastly In
her years abroad. In technic. Interpreta
tion and general musicianship her intel
ligent atudy Is reflected and tha reault
was a conception of the brilliant Saint
Caen concrrto, which aha chose to pre-
sent, that wh maoterfu n tha extreme.
Mlsa Paulson' chord work was ao crisp
and clean cut, her runs were so rrveUl
cltr and Ix-r t'hntc ao aura aa to de
light the moMt enncting. Her regard for
the climaxes a,r.d decided muMral feeling
for effect were sucn aa to drllxht the
moat fatIUIous.' The concerto, oiwnti with
an allegro nnlmato. which is full of tha
apwrkle ai.d vivacity of this sophisti
cated composer, grafnl In ita outlines
and full of scintillating runs and pawaga
work. ' 'J
Tha andante whtJi fallowed i a lovely
movement. In which the orchestral part
vied with the solo In beauty. Here Mlsa
Paulson played with 'much feeling and
with auch careful regard for detail that
here was not a phrase but which showed
tha reault. The molto allegro, which
brought the composition to a cloae, waa
dazzling in it magnitude and brilliancy,
and the big climax at th laat M ra
matlcally presented. Mlsa Paulaon Waa
recalled apaln and again and finally re
mated tha last movement.
Tha New York Symphony Orchestra
played a iiioat entertaining program of
orchestral numbers, opening with Weber'a
dellrhtful overture. Uberon. Mr. Dm
rosch prCMiitad this with due regard for
it contrast and with dainty, falry-llko
effects. The lleethovso Symphony No. I
. followed. Thla waa given a- thoughtful
reading by th conductor, but tha avrtter
waa a little disappointed, expecting mora
freedom and better ensemble, especially
la th tirt two movements. Th themes
were dearly brought out and tha third
and last movements brought tha work to
a brilliant conclusion. Vpoa bearing
this wonderful symphony the hearers ara
again Impressed by tha mood of tha
themes, ao clearly Introduced and devef
oied and au reflective of tha character
t.f th composer.
Unit's Hungarian Rhapsody. K. 14.
showed tha orchestra at It best, for here
there was freedom, fira and splendid en-
aeinbl. Tha. harp aoloa were highly f-
fectlva. Two lighter number from Da
llbva and Uirea British folk songs and
dancea by Percy Bralnger domed the
program. The wera ore has Ira led prla
clpally for tha atrlnga. Tba compoaer
baa kept their national flavor, tha) first
a marry IrUh reel, tli aaoond aa Irish
axmg. with th same . melody wa M re
cently lieard at tha Mendelssohn Choir
concert In tho choral sotting by Baa
tuck, and the Shepherd Hey, with it
t'Aftural mtody. The Irish aoag wa
most beautiful In Its rich harmonica
The eUo here agala U goose ex(tlonl
iir. lamros'k throughout gave avt-
iii of lis broad inuaictanshlp and tba
fji-thoatra proved to have exoellsnt and
well Laianofcd cholra. Only ona orchea
, UbJ enoura wua piayed. Just after tba
ui;t.u, II. JJ, R,
. , Musio
.. .... ,( I "" '' f it
' " ' """
r - I
:; rr ? '
I .- "r; f
'" i '
Taking picture a hundred feet below
the surface of the sea while a terrific
storm raged on the bosom of old ocean
. but one of the hacardou risk as
sumed by the machine operator when
taking the ' Wlllw mon Kxpedltlon flub
marl.te ,-novlng picture, which begin a
eek' engagement at th Oayety thla
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
That sclenc and education doe ma
terially benefit, becaive of the Intrepid
photographer having - now for the first
time aecured auch picture of tha atranga
lght and scene on the bottom of the
ocean, I unmistakably derhonatratad
through the fact that auch staid estab
lishments aa the Smithsonian Institution
of Washington. 1). C; tha Itilladelphia
rThilosophlcat society. New York Mu-
eum of Natural Itlntory and numerous
otlvr bodle Heullng aolely with tha act
Jt.'e, discoveries and exploration have
HE article. "Wild Flower and
Picnicker," exmi to . hav .
aroused considerable Interest.
I have had notes, telephona
measagt. and there have been
..rerai latter ' In th . dally
paper It to .vldently a timely and aor
aubject. Th. poopl who love to go Into
tba wood. ail who ara careful aod con
alderate. resent earelesa visitor a much
aa th owner I tha land. ,
tt Sunday thTbluTphloi and colum
bine, war at tha height ot their beauty;
the hUUldea war Indeed' a lovely
eight I-declded to try om new tactic.
I talked personally to om twenty peo
ple; explained that wa wera trying to
eavatb wild flower, and how faat they
wer going, and how willing I waa that
they ahould eat thlr lunch In tha wood.
They teemed tntereated. Several aald.
"Sur w won't pick "em."' and they
didn't. At night my eueclal beda of
phlox and columbine wre Intact. With
a llttlo kindly lnatructlon I think a great
many peopla could be made to act dif
farrntly. JSvery once In a whilo we have
a aauoy visitor. M. deals with these.
For Instance, the young girl who waa
devastating a little corner of Dutchman'
Breeches within fifty feet of tlia house,
which I waa particularly aavlng. Sha
waa asked politely to atop. "Why, I'd
Ilka to know? They are only wild flow
era. If. I don't pick' m somebody els
will." When M. la rousad ha (a capable
of Bending offending vtsltora acurrylng to
tha river road. Thl young, woman re
ceived ona of hi most artlatio and fin
Always, I iippoae. lhar will be In the
world tho appreciative people, and tha
hallow people, but much can be ac
complished , by explanation. I have In
mind some Settlement boys In Rlvtngton
street. New York, many year ago. They
had a very email patch of green gr
which waa cherished . with loving care.
One day a new boy ram. Quite uncon
cernedly ha atepped upon tha grs; It
didn't mean anything to him. Like a ahot
Bird Lovers Will
Join National Club
After alxteen yeare of Independent ex
istence aa a state organization, tha -bra
La Ornithologist union voted unani
mously at their annual meeting and ban
quet at Hotel Caatle laat night to affiliate
with the Wilson Ornithological club, a
national association of bird lovara and
New officers were elected as follow:
President, I"rof. R. W. Dawson of th
state university. IJncoln; vice president.
Mra. Lily It. Button of 1 Fremonti eecre-tsry-treeaurar.
Prof. M. H. Swenk of tho
state university, Lincoln. Eight new
members wera received. A total ot twenty-two
attended tha dinner.
Over 104 local and visiting atudenta of
bird Ufa enjoyed the open program at tho
publto library following tha hotel meet
ing. Tha retiring preIdent Prof. T. C.
Stephen of Moratngaid college, prldd
and gave a talk on "Breeding Habit of
Birds." with special reference to the feed
ing of young.
Bird songs , and whistles were mlnv
mlcked cleverly by Mr. Botton as Illus
trations during her lecture on that aub.
lect. She analysed tha songs of various
bird, pointing out their relation tb the
musk si scale. Prof. Swenk spoke on the
utiw4 "Tk X-Mtlnir r.t Dun. B ...
w. iv..t.r. v.,..v. - .m..k i.-
has made an exhaustive atudy.
Among the visiting authorlt'ea on blrda
ware a number of college prefessore, ac
well as local taachera and others. The
good attendance from out af town waa
especially welcomed by th Omaha bird
lovers, aa this was the flrat time In ats
Films at Bottom of the Sea
unreservedly pronounced the six reel se
cured as being of Inestimable value to
mankind and ona of tha most remarkable
achievement of modern' time. Thla in
dorse ment Is augmented by auch worthy
and high-standard publications as Tha
Literary ttlgest. Collier, Modern Me
chanics, , Pdentlfto American, ' Popular
Electricity, tha Ixmdon Illustrated Newa
and many other of equal prominence)
pronouncing the films as being bonaftde
and all that I claimed for them moving
pictures actually taken under the aea.
Strange sights indeed -were beheld by
tha camera and tha photographer who,
crouched In a ateel cylinder right on th
ocaan'a floor, beheld for tha first time
the oddltle of deen-ea vegetation and
Ufa. A most atrtklng and hatr-ralnlng
alght that waa registered by the camera
waa an actual Ufa and death combat
between a moat vlcloua twenty-foot shark
a small fist landed on hla Jaw, and ha
measured hi length, on tha ground. Ho
got up with a thorough appreciation of
green grass. The reproof wa , a llttla
mora violent than one would recommend,
but tha aplrlt waa entirely correct , .
In Chicago they- have what they call
tha Prairie club. - It oorreeponda to tha
Appalachian club in Doston, but, of
course, their excursion are not a ex
tended, and, aa tar aa I know, they main
tain no permanent summer ctlmp. Every
Saturday there I a .trip, and they pub
lish a very interesting bulletin with full
details' pertaining to tha Jaunts, hours of
departure, cost, eta. My friend, 3. II.,
often sends me these, and I confeaa to
having had a wild dfalr to, go on th
arbutus hunt thla year.
W hy 1 It not possible to organise auch
a club her In Omaha T It member
could plan many pleasant trip.; mora
than moat people have any Idea of. Tha
Influence of auch a club would ba very
far-reaching- in munh-lpal affairs. Wa
certainly need a few mora coriaoierrttaue
guardian of nature In all It phase.
Anyone who 1 Interested I would advise
to write for tha Prairie club bulletlna in
Chicago, tha Appalachian club In Bos
ton, and. If you want to go further
afield, tha Slorra club In California, wtiioh
la the culmination of them all. If ybu
hava been on a Sierra club trip you are
thirty-third degree. To me, just to read
tha bulletlna, spells- bliaa. I am an
Imaginative traveler, like Georga Moore,
the great Irish writer. He planned a
wonderful trip to the Orient, but ha aald
tha Journey was ao long from Calais to
Parrs, that he rested for eight years la
Parle. He. by the way, la a gTeat lovar
of tho out of door; a rather Pagan out
of doora, to be aura, near to civilisation
and luxuries, but hi descriptions ara
among tha lovelleat In tha Bngllsh tan
mage. I must put on my bonnet and be
take ma to hear Maude Adama of be-'
lovad remembrance. (Will tha gentleman
who wrote tha Monday letter In The Ilea
mind that I am not a "ha.") M. L.
years that the union had met In Omaha.
Mis Jeannette McDonald of Central High
achool faculty had charge of the arrange
ments for tha meeting.
Ao outing to Chad's point this morning
will conclude the program, when pro-
lessors and students will study and en-
Joy tha numerous native birds of tha
Landed at Kinsella
KTNSELLA, Ireland. May ' 1-Eleven
survivor of the Lualtenta hava been
landed here, together with bodle of flv
persona who wera dead. Among tha sur
vlvors are: J. Preston Smith, New York;
Frederick Bottoruley. N. L. Boyle, Charles
Holchklsa, Corenllua Ilarrlman. Vernar
Uverraore and Mrs. P. bulllvan.
GOPHER ORATOR CAPTURES
FIRST CONTEST HONORS
IOWA CITT, la.. May T (Special Tele
gram.) The Vntveratty ct MSnneaota,
r presented by Q W. Painter, won flrat
honor In tha annual contest of th
Northern Oratorical league held at Iowa
City tonight' Ha spoke on "The Hope of
I'ac" and racetvea the Frank O Lew-
Icr. i.risa of lluO. Mis France- Hlckok
icr a-icnigan nnl plaoe and a
prise of : with her oration on "The
Vlksi':t of New Womanhood." Third
honnrr went to A. M Wlrkmaa of
Northwestern alio epoke on ."Our South
Baa Want Ada produce result.
and Earnest Williamson, the operator
Too numerous to mention here are the
remarkable pictured finding of thla
unique) expedition, all of which will be
projected onto the screen at S, 3:10, 7:3
and t p. m. each day this week at th
Gayety, atartlng thla) afternoon.
Bocauae of these picture, which plainly
expora many of tha aa'a eooreta. being;
absolutely the . very first of their kind
aver made, Interest In them la unpre
cedented, 'as la shown by a run of, DO
showing In New York City, throe weeks
In Minneapolis, two weeka. In Kaiuat
City and In other cities In proportion. .
Where possible. It la advisable that one
attend tha afternoon display, fest there
be at night a repetition or the disappointed
throngs who wera unable to gain admis
sion to the Talior Grand theater In Den
ver week before last
ANOTHER BRITISH ;
LINER ONjJAME PATH
British Steamer Transylvania Sails
for Liverpool Soon - After
Newa is Eeeeited. ;
WANTS TO SIGHT A SUBMAETOr
NEW YORK, May's. Tha British
ateamer' Transylvania of tha Anchor
line, tailed late today for Liverpool,' a
few hour after newa of tha Lualtanta'a
inking had been received. . The 'Transylr-
vanla cabin ware crowded,. It agent
aaia. mere were em passengers , aooara
and others . who wanted to go, accord
ing to tha Una, eouli not be accom
modated for lack - of room. . '
Captain John Black, wno was recently
transferred to the Transylvania from
the British . auxiliary cruiser Columbia,
commanded the ship.
"I have been hunting for a submarine
ever since this war began," was his com
ment on the Lusltanta. "I only hope
I sea ona on thla trip and that It cornea
cloae enough for ma to ram It."
' "Do you expect ' to fljf tha American
flag, when you reach the war sone?" he
was asked.' '
"No sir. i n take my ship to port with
the flag of England flying or - not at
all," he replied.
All precautions. . however.. Captain
Black nald. would be observed when tha
Transylvania reached the war sone.'
Of the Transylvania's paaaengera, 117
ware In the flrat cabin, 810 in the aeooud
and 4S2 in the steerage. Almost half tba
paaaengera , were from Canada, It waa
aald. There was little nervousness ap
parent among the passengers, all of
whom had heard of the' Lusltanta'a fate.
Twelve laat minute cancellations were
recorded. Thla. It was aald, waa .not aa
Sinking of Lusitania '
Shakqs Wall Street;
NEW YORK. May T. Wall atreet ahook
from center to circumference thl after
noon when confirmation of the alnklnu
of the Luaitanta waa received.
Tha break In market value came after
three hour of dullness and irregular
pnoe chantfes, th only feature up ' to
that time being fresh out bur U of activ
ity In Bethlehem steel, which attained
a new high record of IS. That stock waa
the first to feel the effect of the wave of
eelllng. making an extreme decline of 9
point a, and falling from 19. to which It
declined by relatively easy atagaa, to U0
with no immediate quotatiena. Weetlng
houa Electric, another war apecialty,
meanwhile broke SL point. Amalgamated
copper 13 point and many other atand
ertl share well as stock of untried
merit from t to 10 points.
Th decline waa moat furious In the laat
half hour, when about aoo.ooa share
changed hands, a record unprecedented
In tha anna! of the exchange. Toward
the cloae buying ordera, which probably
originated from high banking sources,
checked the drop and recover! of S to It
points ensued. What had threatened to
be a demoralised finish proved to be
merely a weak one. Total sales amounted
to UlaO.UuO shares.
AUTO STRIKES BOY AND -
intr ruio un ruuu or ecu
amual Wteosveg. 1C4 North Sixteenth
atreet. reported to the police that hla
-year-old so a. Blmon. was struck by an
automobile at Nineteenth and Paul
atreet. while returning- from achool. Hla
ankla waa broken and ha sustained other
Injuries. The occupant ofh automo
bile put. on full ped and left no clue
to their Identity. '
German Attache at.
New York Deplores
NEW TORK, May l-Captoln Fran
Von rapes, military attache cf the Im
perial German emhoaey. la quoted by the
New Tork World thl morr.lna ac maklna;
the following atatement irKardln; the
Inklnir of the L.u!tnla:
"It Is deplorable. If true, that ao many
live have been lost. I am ehorked to
hear the ne-a, enpeclally that American
live, have been 'tacrlflced. But It wa
abeolutely criminal for the Cunard 'com
pany to carry and for the Prltlih govern-1
ment to allow the line to Arry. neutral
paanengera In a ahtp which wa tranaport
Ing explofttve and Tnumtton of war to
be used by Great Britain and Ita alllea.
'The ahlp'a manifest will ahow that It
carried a large amount of of picric acid
and other explmdve materla.1. They
certainly were not Intended for peaceful
tine. They wera to be used agalnat
Oermany ' and Germany had to ' defend
Haelf against them. The beat way wa
to destroy th hlp and auch destruction
wa amply justified under the rules, of
To England on Visit
CHICAGO, May S. Ten natives ot
Persia among ' them Stephen Ohan, a
naturalized citizen wera among tha Chi
cagoans on the Lualtanla, according to
their friends here. They ware returning
to Persia to investigate reports received
here of a massacre of their relative:
Montague Grant, who had been In Chi
cago ten year waa not a naturalized
cttlsen. It wa aald. His wife was. a.
native of Virginia. They were going to
England to visit Grant s relatives there.
Hoott Hayes was a representative here
for many year of th New York Air
Mr. O. W. Bartlett wa a former Cbl
ragoiin. Sh waa a daughter of Mrs. M.
H. K. Harrison wa returning to visit
hi relatives in CaMletown. Isle of Man,
vafter having lived in Chicago for seven
aJloR Nellie Huston had spent eleven
month visiting relative here and v was
returning to her horn in Wallasy, Soot
land. Mr. O. Mark and her daughter wer
returning to their home in. Bristol.
Mra. Jams Mino and her Infant son.
Walter, were en route to her former
home at Castle Gate, Laitnark, Scotland.
K. B. Thompson of Seymour, Ind., waa
visiting England in the Interests of a
commercial firm which he represented.
Agnea Crosbl and P. W, Campbell wera
returning to their homea in Europe after
visiting relatives here.
B'NaiB'Rith Does Not '
Act on frank Motion
SAN FRANCISCO, May T-Flnal plans
for the operation of the ' neWly created
social service bureau of the constitutional
grand lodge. B'NaJ B'Brtth were worked
out here today, following tha close of
the convention proper last night.
As to a resolution urging clemency for
Leo M. Frank, under, death sentence at
Atlanta. Ga., a high official of tha order
aid It wa discussed m th resolution's
oommltte and might hava been agreed
upon informally but that no formal re
port was made. It wag ultimately decided
that action should proceed rather from
Individual .than from the International
organisation, which - never , has . adopted
uch a resolution. ' !'
? Lost in the War Zone
LONDON, May S.-The Lusitania is. the
! twn(yrnlnth veaael. to Jv aunk .or dam-
aaed In the flrat week of May In the
German war sone about tha British isles.
Under the terroa ot the grand decree of
February defining the war cone, . the
Luaitanla was in that tone when sunk.
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in your household can and will safely enjoy every moment upon it. The bicycle Included In the
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MOTOR WHEEL AND BICYCLE at the price formerly aeked for the SMITH MQTOR WHEEL alone.
Unloading Sale of Bicycle Accessories, Etc.
POMfK DKPT. 13
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Mail Orders Filled in an Especially Equipped Department
Mieke1' 'Nebraska Cycle Go.
Cor. 15th and Harney Sts Omaha
Time Says Heavy Beiponsibility
Rett on Wilson's Ministry
ALL MUST JOIN IN THE WAR
LONDON, May 8. Moot of the
morning newspapers print editorials,,
today concerning the sinking of thoj
. The Times says it is not for Great I
Britain to speculate upon the coursoj
to be adopted by the United States
government, now that they are con
fronted with a situation which con
cerns that country as closely as it
does Great Britain.
"The members of Mr. Wilson's minis
try," says the Times, "are the guardians
of their national honor and the lives of
their- own people. TTpon them rests a
heavy responsibility which we shall not
seek to accentuate, but th destruction
of the Lusitania murt assuredly hasten
the day when every civilised power will
feel constrained to Join us."
The Time add that If no ltfo had been
lost the character of the sinking of tha
Lusitania and th Intention which
prompted It would have remained un
altered. The ahlp received no special
naval protection because of the principles
that apparently have been laid down
that when ao many large passenger
ateamer constantly approaching or leav
ing the coast of Oreat Britain n single
steamer can be singled out for exceptional
protection unless national Interest make
uch a step Imperative.
"Thla, however," the Time concludes,
"Is a subject upon which further enlight
enment must be awaited. For the mo
ment attention Is concentrated with
horror upon the appalling nature of the
deed thu wrought after due advertise
ment ' ...
The Graphic say that the exact detail
of the Lusitania Incident in one sense are
unimportant, bet the broad fact la that
a ship containing 2,000 noncombatants and
neutral was sent to its destruction with
every prospect of an Sppalllna loss of
life, it adds: .'
"The real significance of this news la
that such a deliberate affront to neu
tral is the weapon of a nation that
knows itself defeated." :
The Dally TelegTaph declares that the
sinking of the "floating hotel" affects
"not only ' ourselves, but .the English
thinking people on the other side of the
And Son Rescued
LONDON. May l The Cunard company
announces among the aurvtvor General
Laaslter and son, first cabin; Mrs. Breth
erton, second cabin. , '
BALTIMORE, May 7. Among tha pas
sengers on the Lusitania were 'at least
two Baltlmoreans and two former Baltt
moreans C. Hardwood Knight and his
sister, Mlsa Elaine Knight, Henry B.
Bonneborn of Parle, whose mother, Mra.
Wllhelmlna Bonneborn, Uvea bare, , and
Ieo M. Bchwabecker, also now of Paris.
DETROIT, May 7.-Elght Detroiters
were , paaaengera ; on tha Lusitania.
Among them was' J. H. Mason, whose
wife and young son wera drowned In the
wreck of the Empress of Ireland in the
St Lawrence- river last May.
WASHINGTON. May T.-Among the
passenger on the Luaitanla were A. F.
Hopkina, president of the Newport Ship
building and Dry Dock company, and F.
3. ' Gauntlett. , foreign representative of
"' t .company, who were going to Eng
land on business. Both . were listed as
from New Tork. -
Oth CKNTURY CAR
11IDK LA,MI8, selling
at $3. SO, now at
the $2.50 kind, how
going at, only $1.50
Mickel's Thorn Proof
Tires, worth $8.00, at.
, Riders' choice brand,
worth $5,00, at
l'EDALH, regular 75c
kind. at. palr..50
ALS The regular
$1.50 kind, at, pr. 81
HICYCLK BKLLH. the,
60c kind, at . . 30?
BICYCLE BELLS, the
15c kind, at ...15c
$11. SO Majestic style,
to go at 85
J5c kind, at ...-15c
JUDGE AT SYRACUSE
RULES AGAINST COLONEL
PTRACr8F N. T.. May Wustlre
William P. Andrew, presiding t tht
trial of William Paine' suit for llhd
spalnst Theodore Ronsfv-lt. ruled today
that untes !t be shown that Mr. Parnei
actually knew of and profited by alleged
extravagance and w.tpte in the ordr
for public printing, evidence upon that
subject wa Incompetent.
The Soap to cleanee and purify,''
the Ointment to soothe and heaX
Samples Free by MaiT
. Oattsara Soap sad Otataiisit aoM ererr
wlnss. Uhmmi SMupt M eaea PiM Ires.
na s-a. keek. Aw test csra "Ontt
ara," Dept. tsr, its.
MinafBctorert and Cleaners
1318 Faruam Doug. 2229
$3.50 A I.I03TB
Free) Stool, Scarf and Iiurur
ance. Special Inducements If
you wish to purchase later.
SCKMCLLER & R3ELLER
1311-13 Farnam Street
Specialed at Only
Outfit consists of a
marvelous "5 m i t h
Mo torxjoheel" and
one of our best sell- ,
in g Bicycles, Both,
y IOTORCYCLH EX.
AMKL especially made
to match any color
motorcycle. 25c kind,
STAR SADDLES The
$2.50 kind at 81.50
KAMLK EASY SAD
DLES, $3.50 kind S'Ji
CHAINS, $1.50 kind.
eeaaee JH 1
DLES, S. 00 kinds '
BICYCLE PI 'MI'S, $ 3
size, at 81
AIm at 334 Bretuwsr,
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