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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1916)
PAGES ONE TO TWELVE.
VOL. XLV-XO. 49.
OMAHA, SUNDAY MOR-XIXO, MAY 21, 1!H5-SEVENT STXTlTON'S-nimTWO PAGES.
SINGLL Cury FIVE CENTS.
The Be-Kind-to-Animals Sunday
AT MANY POINTS
MAJOR GEORGE T.
LANGHORNE IN com
mand of the second Amer
ican expedition in Mexico.
WILL PASS UPON
DOOM OF LYNCH ii
Sentence of Naturalized American
Will Not Be Confirmed Without
Action of Head of
AMBASSADOR PAGE NOTIFIED
United States Consul Hears That
Penalty Fixed at Ten
THIS REPORT NOT VERIFIED
Washington, May 20. Ambassador
' ntt,. a I i ,ii 11 it iui l Ma UIIII IIUIHUll II y
the British foreign office that the sen
tence of Jcrmiah ('. Lynch, a mitural
icd. American arrested for complicity
in (he, Irish revolt, will not be con
firmed until it has been submitted to
t'he prime minister. President Wilson
had requested that execution of the
sentence be delayed until the Ameri
lan government had invested.
London, May 20. It is reported to
the American consular office that
Jeremiah C. Lynch has been sen
tenced to ten years' imprisonment
for complicity in the rebellion in Ire
land. The general commanding the
home defenses says no confirmation
has been received.
v Dartmouth Wins
of New England
Springfield, Mass., May 20. Dart
mouth college won the annual cham
pionship meeting of the New Eng
land intercollegiate athletic associa
tion. The games were marked by
lour new records. v
Andrew 15. Kelley of Holy Cross
broke the marl; for both dashes, win
ning the 100-yard event in 9 4-5 sec
onds and the furlong dash in 22 3-5
seconds; V. A. Savage of Bowdoin
cleared the barrers in the 220-yard
low hurdles event in 24)4 seconds.
In the broad jump J I. L. Worth
ington of Dartmouth leaped twenty
four feet, three inches, surpassing the
previous record, but because - the
wind assisted him the record will not
be allowed to stand.
Income Tax Will
Washington, May 20. Returns
rom the income tax for the coming
iscal year are estimated at approxi
mately $120,000,000 in revised figures
' being compiled by the Treasury de
partment. The exact amount within
a few thousand dollars probably will
be known within the next few days.
The expected return of $120,000,000
is $35,000,000,' or over 40 per cent,
iniore that officials estimated when
Individuals are expected to pay ap
proximately $62,500,000 and corpora
The $120,000,000 estimate includes
omissions for previous years due to
mistake or attempts to evade pay
ment. German Sea Planes
Bombs in England
London, May 20. Three Ger
man seaplanes made a raid on the
English coast last night, a British of
ficial announcement today states.
One of the aircraft was brought down
ntf the Belgian coast. The seaplanes
dropped thirty-seven bombs, killing
i one soldier and wounding two civil-
American Army in
ii I a in, ,i a I '--inmipi iimi a,
V .1 ' I ll ' .1 I'MiinmnMi j in j u 1 1 , 1,1
tmUy l.e l;jd received mtnrnulum
.. " i ' . i ..,.i. ... i. - .i, ..t
.'e h "Ik1 t el Amfiimn iroip were
paning i:ut pun on ineir W4V north.
v4rd. Hi l"l"ruuti did not ibt
!ne the tiumber it troops, he aid
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Railroad Men Believe There Is
More to Mohler-Ware Resig
NEW YORK TIGHTENING STRINGS
The resignation of Charles Ware,
general manager of the Union Pa
cific, quickly following the resigna'
tiqn of A. L. Mohler, its president,
was the gossip among railroad men
yesterday afternoon, and while rea
sons for the two men quitting the
high and important positions are
given by those H who have resigned,
the public is hardly satisfied with the
With many who discussed the
resignations, there was an under cur
rent of sentiment that this is the be
ginning of the breaking up of the
official family of the Union Pacific
and that the real entering wedge was
put in six months, or so ago when
Superintendent Cahill of the Omaha
division for many years, handed in
Gossip Going Full Blast.
T he gossips have it that while they
are still in the vigor of manhood and
in reasonably good health men are
not going to voluntarily throw away
positions that are paying them $15,000
to $30,000 per year, as Mohler and
Ware have done, unless they have
money to burn and then after that,
sufficient to make them independent
during the remainder of their lives.
The two men who, have just sur
rendered their authority over the af
fairs of l)ic Union Pacific have been
lately instrumental in building it
into one of the beat railroads proper
ties in the world. Jt is contended
that they have given tneir best efforts
to the conduct of the road and that
thereby bettered its physical condi
tion by rebuilding roadbeds and sup
plying new equipment they have
placed it in a condition just about
as near perfection as is possible.
Lurking Suspicion Persistent.
While it is given out that both
resignations have come voluntarily,
there is a lurking suspicion that the
recent viit of Averill Harriman to
the city, his stay of several days here
and the resignations following soon
after his departure for New York,
may have had something torlo with
the decisions to resiRii.
Railroad men nut connected, with
the Union Pacific assert ihat if the
resignations weie suggested by Har
riman, or by any other persun in au
thority in connection wnit Union pa
cific aiUiM, it the unkindi-st cut
nt all. It being reritnisei that the
the two men lm have nut tendered
their iitlitiil puiii mm have bren i
l( nUm4 ri Tut. ( ultima Tou t
Ted Lets Nothing Interfere With
His Duties on Every School Day
It you it M be walking d iwn
iitf'lfinh l(f( inylittt brlmrrn
...ct 4 iu.ti,-n ..
t hi'vl day l
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President Arrives at Charlotte,
North Carolina. Reviews Pro
cession and Makes Open
THOUSANDS PACK THE STREETS
Executive Makes Address at the
Anniversary Celebration of the
TWO GOVERNORS ARE PRESENT
Charlotte, N. C, May 20.--Presi
dent Wilson and his party arrived
ere at 10 a. ni. to attend the cele
bration of the Mecklenburg Declara
tion of Independence. The president
first reviewed a procession and later
made an open-air speech.
Thousands from all over the state
packed the streets and gave the pres
ident a great demonstration. At the
reviewing stand he was welcomed by
(iovcrnor 1 raig of North Carolina,
tiovernor Manning of Soulh Carolina
and their staffs.
The procession, headed by the
North Carolina National Guard, 2,500
strong, took an hour to file by the
point where the president stood, It
was made up of not only the military
but of industrial floats and exhibits,
veterans of the civil war, fraternal
orders and numerous other features
representing phases of southern life.
Passes House in
Washington, D. C. May 20.The
administration shipping bill, designed
to upbuild the merchant marine and
strengthen the navy, passed the
house today by a vote of 211 to lol,
virtually in the form it was intro
duced. The bill now goes to the
Kepublicans voting for the bill
were: Dillon, South Dakota; Young
and Norton, North Dakota; Moss.
West Virginia; Cary, Wisconsin;
Miller and Farr, Pennsylvania;
Mooney, Ohio, and James, Michigan.
Progressives: Martin, Louisiana;
Nolan, California, and Schall, Minne
sota. Two democrats, Ohiey of Mas
sachusetts and Slayden of Texas vot
ed against the bill, and Kent, the
California independent, for it.
The bill proposes to appropriate
$50,000,000, to be raised by Panama
bonds, for the purpose, charter ami
lease of ships by the government,
These ships would be sold or leased
to private capital as rapidly as pos
sible, with the government reserving
the right to call them back into
service as naval auxiliaries. The
operation of such vessels as the gov
ernment was unable to lease or sel'
would not extend five years after
the close of the European war.
Baptists Will Be
Asked to Endorse
Minneapolis, Minn., Mav 20. Dele
gates attending the Northern Bap
lists' convention here will be asked to
go on record regarding national pre
paredness, it was announced today. A
resolution on the issue is under con
sideration by the resolutions commit
tee. Reports of various committees read
today, covering activities for one
year, showed marked progress in all
branches of endeavor.
I'roosals for broadening the work
being carried on by the Woman's
America!' 'laptist Foreign Mission
society were considered at a meeting
of that body. Speakers predicted bet
ter results during the present year an
a result of a deeper study of ques
tions facing the society.
Gophers Meet Today
Lincoln. Neb., May 20-The Uni
versity of Minnt-MiU and the Uni
versity of Nebraska i;iret here this
afternoon in their annual dual track
and tirld inert. The Coriihuskert
have a List train, bin Uikmg in r v
penriu i" I he (Kipht rs litr a strong
team and the inn! n cupritrd ,,
be i lose. I be tiiiik ii in )4l slwipr
on i mi" t ni i r s nil i .in,
" t nine i-n t-t a.t tit w ith n 1
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FUND STARTED FOR
Omaha Banker Gives $1,000 Many
Children Are Treated Each.
NOTICEABLE HELP IS NOTED
Dr. William L. Shearer, member of
a group of local .dentists who are
holding dental clinics every Saturday
morning at Creighton Dental college
for the benefit of school children,
stated he received from an Omaha
banker a tentative offer to give $1,000
toward the establishment of a perma
nent denlail infirmary where children
with defective teeth may be corrected
"Our vision is to get an endowment
for an institution which will be worth
while, something like Boston has.
What Boston - can do, Omaha can
do," stated the doctor.
The management of Creighton
Dental college is furnishing the space
and equipment and the following den
tists are devoting their time and ser
vices to this public work: F, F. Whit
comb, W. L. Shearer, K. H. Bruning,
A. O. Hunt, M. II. Dunham, F. J.
Despecher, . A. tox and Blaine
Have Treated One Thousand.
Since this movement was started
two months ago, 1,000 boys and girls
have been treated. Yesterday 125
were attended. The nurses of the
schools make the observations of the
children's mouths and send them to
"It is a wonderful work, more so
than the public yet appreciates. You
woiibl he mii prised to know tbe ex-1
trnl nl the physical and mental de-
licieucy lausrd by defective teeth. Al-1
ready vvc have had t.ciasuiii to ob
serve the ilfeits on childmi we have
treated," said Dr. Sheaier. I
I lie dm tor explained that about t
$.?iiih) would start the piopused ;
piiMii denial infirmary mi a i
viimII, but piaitual siale, with the j
h'ipe that the work thus aiiom-!
plishnl vsmild awaktu public spirited j
. . .If in li e necessity I't a pei n a
nent .nut well equipped institution.
I he work Mailed a( the t if igbtnii :
llrnUl iiil'egr is tenipoi'aiy, t'Ut h
rsn'ii',1 iii much giKid. ,
, ! tin.. I lui) i4ine m nl -ho-k
hands wiih Dr. Mieaier, I ,. iittie
irllnw slmwfd be bad snine "pep")
Jim I imuul f litlnisiasiri nl icu'H ;
Uiilv, ItW ff 1.1 K-1 I'ul 4llif
'n'i, . 4n,e t rie t'l tie 4 t Imne in1
l is npprr !4vt He was tnean, hag
k' d I He l'4-l a lapi'l J.iiltf
lli- .s llig beliiml ni hss ilii.ri
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1-mrltiHi n I4.l1.4il, 'a 1 hi, d Willi
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First Bull Moose
Delegate at Spokane
Meet is a Woman
Chicago, III., May 2. Mrs, Sarah
L. Flannigan of. Spokane, Wash., a
delegate to the progressive parly na
tional convention, arrived in Chicago
today and was hailed as the first bull
moose delegate reporting to local
"If the republicans get gay we'll
fix 'em," said Mrs. Flannigan as the
was greeted by Secretary Davis of
the progressive national committee.
"I've fought for Colonel Roosevelt
since the famous Aberdeen state con
vention in 1 Si L2. In the republican
primary in Washington he won outj
1 to 1. The republican delegation
from my slate will be for him with
one exception. All through the
northwest and Korky mountain
slates the people, especially the
women, want the man who can bring
victory to the combined republican
and progressive forces. There is only
one man who fills the bill."
Mrs. Flannigan left later in the day
for Oyster Bay, N. to confer with
Will Feature in
Chicago, May 20. Animal mascots,
it was announced today, ill form an
unique part of 4 lie women's suffrage
parade here on June 7. Twelve states
have already sent word to the parade
headquarters that their delegations
will be accompanied by animals.
California suffragists started the
move by procuring a lame gri7ly
bear. Illinois followed by adopting
an elephant; Wyoming, a bullalo;
Colorado, a mountain goat; I 'lab, a
porcupine; Idaho, a black bear; Ore
gon, a rinnamon bear; Washington,
an eagle; Arizona, a liard; Kansas, .1
pig; Montana, a mountain linn, and
Nevada, a mustang.
On the Army Bill
4hii'giiiii. Mav .'(' lly vol
ci in '.i tlip In, u. imUv adoptrd
the rniilrreiHf repnii on aimv toil ai
previously adopted by thr riite
Work Begins on Great Memorial
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SWINE SHOW BIG
TOPIC INJHE EAST
E. Z. Russell Visits Several States
and Finds Keen Interest -
BREEDERS ARE ENTHUSIASTIC
The nation-wide intetest being
laken in plans for the big National
Swine show, which will be held in
Omaha, October I to7, inclusive, is
attested to in a significant way by
Ihc expressions obtained from big
eastern breeders by L 7.. Russell, as
sociate editor of The Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer, on a recent trip to
points east of Chicago.
The National Swine show to be
held here in the fall is the one, all
absorbing topic of the prominent
breeders of the east, Mr. Russell
averred. The best known breeders
throughout the cast, Mr. Russell as
certained, are unanimous in agreeing
that the porcine stock exposition
scheduled for this city in October
will be the Mecca for all of the coun
try's leading hog show men.
Mr. Russell's itinerary included
Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Michi
gan and Kentucky, and in all of these
states the local farm paper editor
found breeders preparing to bring
their ribbon winners to the show in
the Nebraska metropolis.
Inspects Famous Herd.
Amonir the nrnniinnit nLr
herds that will be represented in
Omaha is the one on the famous
Hood farm at Lowell, Mass. This
farm has a Berkshire herd that is
known in every nook and corner of
swiuedom. Mr. Russell made a spe
cial trip to Lowell to visit the Hood
The blue ribbon i oiihiigeiit of the
well known herd of Duruc-Jersevt oil
the Mi Kee Bros, farm at V ersailles,
Ky wilt be brought to Omaha for
ihr N'jimiial Swum- show'.
While in Waslnngloti, ). t' Mr.
Kiiksi-ll aiieiulnl the meeting of dairy
men. He found lh.it disi ussimi (,f
mining mi show brie was one nl
thru lavoiiir topics!
AiU'Miglhe lari.:e lilies that Mr,
Kussell isilnl weir 1 1 1 , aih
'I'gtim, New N ork and I'liiladi Iphu
Hi- also in.n!c an rsinisive tup
through Kentucky and Mulligan.
at Stone Mountain
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French War Office Sayi Attempt
to Cross Yser Canal, Near
ASSAUIT IN THE CAMPAGNE
Teutons Also Make Attempt to Ad
vance Under Cover of Asphyxiat
ing Gas Near St. Hillaire.
B0MB3 DROPPED INTO DUNKIRK
Paris, May 20. German troops
tok the offensive on the line be
tween Steenstrait and Het Sas, in ,
Belgium, last night, the war office
announced today. An attempt ts
cross the Yser canal failed.
The Germans also attacked In the
Champagne. The war office an
nouncement says that asphyxiating
gas was used, but that the assault
Dundirk was bombarded by Ger
man aeroplanes. One woman was
killed and twenty-seven persons were
The town of Bergues near Dunkirk
was also bombarded by German
aeroplanes. Five persons were killed
and eleven wounded. In retaliation
for these attacks French and Belgian
aeroplanes dropped bombs on Ger
On the Verdun front there were no
important developments. French po
sitions at Avocomt and at Dead
man's Hill were bombarded violently.
1 he statement follows;
"In Belgium groups of enemy
troops fillcniptcrl to cross the Yser
canal between Steenstrait and ifet
Sas. They w ere checked by infantry
huh artillery lire.
"In Champagne (he Germans dis-
charged dense i loud of gas along
our front on the road between St. Hi
lauc at Si. Soupb i, and on the Zou-ain-Zoninie-I'y
, win i in lain oi m e ma'le it impos -i
siblr for ihc enemy lo launch an
aiiack which it bail prepared.
"West of ihe Mruse (Verdun front)
thcie was a violent bombardment
during the nighi against our posi
tions between Avocourt wood and
Vadman's Hill. There was no in
"i"- osges an attack was made
on our of our small lisiening posts.
Five German Planes Hit.
"Sublieutenant Navarre brought
down yesterday his eleventh German
aeroplane. It fe,ll within our lines at
Challancourt arid the two occupants
were captured. Another German
aeroplane was attacked by Sublieu
tenant Nungesser and crashed down
in the Bers forest. It was the fifth
aeroplane brought down by this offi
cer. Three other German aeroplanes
were hit by our tire and were seen to
fall vertically in the German lines.
Bombs Dropped on Dunkirk.
"German aviators during the night
threw many bombs on Dunkirk and
Bergues. At Dunkirk a woman was
killed and twenty-five persons were
injured, At Bergues five persons
were killed and eleven wounded. In
reprisal a French squadron set forth
immediately to bombard enemy can
tonments at Wywege, Zarrcn and
Handzaetne. A Bclgiati squadron
bombarded the aviation establishment
tit Gliistelles. The greater part of
the bombs hit their mark.
George B. Cox, Ohio
Cincinnati, 0.t May 18. George
B. Cox, politician and theatrical
magnate, died at his home here early
today. Mr. Cox was stricken with
paralysis February 2, from which
he never recovered, although death
is said to have been from pneu
monia, which developed in the last
SAFE IN P0ST0FFICE
AT MURRAY. UTAH. BLOWN
Mlirrav l'l:ili Mm ll
the sate of the Murrav post
mm miitf at 1 -Li, rolJn r
w ith I In iUv s 1 ash id i' 1 j
;ts and .1
I he afo
led to get
small amount o st.inips
door was blown oil wuh
urine, but Ihe rubbers Ui
into an inner s.ile 111 whuli
a tridmir mini it iiiniirv
was formed, but no tiaie o
f the io!
bers lut bent tiliitnt
who taki4 your Want
rspi'vially traiiunl for
that hint I of work and
can uivc you many
helpful surtf ition in
hapiiur up !- ad.
!hv Want -At I tivico
Pimm Tyler loot)
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