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Silk Hat Harry's Divorce Suit
AT 'LAST TWEV PoT A
TWOW SENATORS ELECTED
Thomns nnd Shafroth Arc Chosen by
Legislature of Colorado.
BORAH RE-ELECTED IN IDAHO
Governor JIoiIrph of ICniiKn Itrcnm
iii mil n Amendment Providing
for IIIpcIIou of Federal
Indices by Direct Vote.
UKNVEft, Jnn. U. l'ormcr Governor
Charles S. Thomas nnd Governor Jolin F.
Miafroth. deinocrats, were elected United
Watts senators from Colorado today.
Twelve republicans In tho hotiso nnd three
ln (lie senttto voted for democratic csndl
dates In compliance with pledges tnken
prior to the November election to support
those receiving the blithest primary vo.?.
The vote: Short term-Thomas (dcm.),
M. Waterman (rep.), 9; Vincent (pro,), 1;
Ktevcns (pro.), 1; absent, J. Lotis term
Klmfroth (dem.Jfi?; Dawson (rep.), 11;
Catlln (pro.), 1; Hunter (dcm.), 1; ah
I'nvnr Election of .Indue.
IJOI8K, Idaho, Jan. H.-On the first bai.
lot today Senator W. K. Uornh was re
elected. United Stntes scnutor by the leg
islature. The voto was; Horah, 75; Geors'o
A Tannahlll, fi; K. I. Perky, &
Direct Election of Judges.
TOPEKA. Kan., Jan. H.-UrElns: tlio
members to prevail upon the Knnsus
dHegatlon In congresn to Introduce n
resolution favoring an amendment to tho
federal constitution providing for tlio
election of federal Judges by a direct
vote of tho people, Governor George It.
Hodges, (Jcnucrat, sent his first mcssapo
to the' legislature todny. Tho governor
urged that thq term of the Judges bo
limited to six years.
Other recommendations favored- the in
itiative, referendum and recall, repeal
of tho present Inheritance law, the' ndolf
tton of the Wuiiskchusetts form of ballot,
ratification W tin, amendment to the
federal constitution providing 'for the
election of Urjftfd States 'feo.iiaCbrii 'b
turret voto ot. tue people and burros
tlons that, liryforijfei- to save expenses,
state and coinity olec,tlons bo hold quad
lennlully. . "To urgo every dumocrallc
member .to vote-for Nvilllnm II. Thompson
for United. States ' senator," said tho
governor? In ckslntf.
The !cEMttro will begin balloting to
choose ft tuicceaor to United States
Senator Charles Curtis on January is, it
Is conceded that Judge Thompson will be
Deadlock l'robnbte In Mnlur.
AUaUPTA. Me.. Jan. H.-Uncertalnty
as to tho ptoresslves In the legislature
heightened Interest In tho United Status
Kemutrlal flection here today. The re
publicans 'have five majority In tho
senate rjd but two votes to spare over
the neccwry -seventy-six In the house.
Jfo early announcement had been made as
to-whcther the progressives would Mine
Korpicr Congressman EdVln C. Burleigh-and
Senator Obadlah Gardner, tho
republican and democratic candidates
respectively, were selected at a preferen
tial primary last Juno.
The two branches of the legislature met
separately and will assemble In Joint con
vention for final action tomorrow. The
republicans have seven more than the
necessary ti on Joint ballot If members
with progressive tendencies vote with
Long Trrm I'srm Loans,
COLUMBUS. 0.. Jan. 14.-ln his first
message to the general assembly, deliv
ered to that body today, Ohio's new gov
ernor, James M. Cox, strongly favored,
among other things, direct" election or
I lilted States senators and tho establish
ment of Jons-term farm loans. Governor
Cox's stand on direct election of sen
ators differed from that expressed In tho
recent message to the legislature of
Governor Harmon, who retired yesterday.
William Alilm Smith Ilr-Klecteil.
LANSING. Mich.. Jan, I4.-Vllllam
Alden Smith was this afternoon re-elected
Vnlted States senator by the Michigan
legislature. Only one ballot was taken.
Week IllrcteU In MaNtncliusrtts.
BOSTON. Jan. U -John W. Weeks i f
6001 SHOESZHGQ0D SPORTS
Newton was elected United States senutor
by tha MoHaachust'ttn legislature today
He polled the full rupuhlloun xtietisth.
Sit Klrt-tlon In 'mv lluniimlilrr.
CONCOItU. N. II.. .Inn lL-Nclther
brniic.li of the ItiKlslaturo wan nble to
reach an Hgteeinunt on the choice of
United States senate. In tho scnutc the
vote wis divided, among three democrats
and two republicans, The democrats In tho
lower house nearly all voted for Hinry
I'. HoIIIb and the proirrosslves fur former
Governor ltobert P. Hans. The republican
voto was spilt up among eleven candi
dates. Jack Johnson Taken
from Train While on
His Way to Canada
UATTLK CIIKKK, Mich., Jan. R-Jack
Johnson, tho negro fighter, charged with
violation of tho Maim law, was taken
from ii Grand Trunk Canuda-bound train
hero today by local officers at tho re
quest of federal officials In Chicago. The
offeiiEo charged against the. fighter Is not
extraditable and It was feared he whs
trying to avoid trial by "Jumping" hie
bull bond of 120,000 nnd leaving the United
Johnson was accompanied by his wife
und two negro companions. Ho admitted
he wus on tho way to Toronto. Ho wns
held at tho homo of n negro friend.
CHICAGO, Jan. H. Federal officials do-
olded to obtuln ii bench wurraut for
Johnson as iv fugltlvo and send deputy
marshals to Iluttlc Creek to bring tha
negro pugilist home. Federal Judge Car.
pentor, however, declined to Issue the
bench warrant becauao Attorney Uach-
racb, who appeared for Johnson, promised
he would produce hlscllent In court to
morrow'. ', , .
.Attorney :lHiohruoh said that Johnson
would voluntarily return to Chicago and
tiiat nn attempt would bo mado to havo
Wm again, Admitted to ball.
tAt-Sbhiis(iW hbmo on the Houttrslde,
numbers of his family attempted to con
cral tho faet that Jie had left tho city.
Two hours after the negro pugilist had
been nrrested at Haitle Creek, Tiny John
sOn, tho aged mother of tho fighter, said:
"Jack Is upstairs sleeping, out I can t
wnko him now. Ho will get up later and
then you can talk with him yourself. It
you don't bcllovo ho Is here I can snow
you his trunks. His wlfo Is here with
him. My boy would lover run away.
Winters and Kooh
Lead in Singles
City bowling tournnmcnt singles opened
at Onrlow's alleys with a huge attend
ance of rooters' und " pretty exhibition of
consistent bowling was given by 8. Win
ters of the Petersen's Kandy Kids und
A. J. Koch of the Jcttor Oold Tops and
Anchor of the Morris & Co. packers team.
Uoth bowled tho thirty frames without
fitundlng of lenders In classes aro as
Class H-8. Winters. tSfl; A. Koch, 672;
P. Cluidd, 542.
Class 'A-Kltigernld, 519; William Hall,
614: Kngcrbcrg. 630.
Class C-C. Winters, 110.
City tournament, single ut Garlow's
Fagerbcrg 520 V. Hall 644
Fitzgerald 549 lllunt 614
A. Chase 497
W. Usher,., 4M
l' Clark 52S
J. Clssna.. S90
J. Wolfe 93
Kooh , 372
II. Chase 4U
J. Letter US
C. Winters HO ID. Swift
Chrlstcnscn 64G I
Cold Wrntlier huKR-t'ntloim.
Wo carry a full line of Rubber auto
coats and rubber shoes. Iluy your rubber
goods of a rubber house. Omaha Rubber
Co.. 1C0S Hortmv .
Tho Persistent and Judicious Use ot
Newspaper Advertising Is the ttoad ta
His Honor Didn't Even Have Time to Close
3 f ... i 3JiT BOATED hHS&-v ) . . M75
LRD1S.5 ftHD 6cNTLEMGrt',
Slllt? THE- MflNlOBfffOPr
ckc, the t)pD or MYarerzy
I WOULD BE Pief&E TO
NSWf(? ANY QUESTIONS
SHE LE1Ve& THE 5T7US
TMfe MLLE" Cr OUT.
PVLLEJD n COVPtB OF lHOHY
TRICK mHB &EnT IT TH
MfiHtiG,eR HOPPED OUT TO
flN&Ycp Qjers7ioris and
SOfAE BIRD IN THE Q-ftLLERy
J&ELJ.OVEO ' "SHE'S THE
go ih ntio n&ht hep wns
XH WOOL WORTH &OILtlNr?
HERE'S AN OLD OLD GA6
H6V CAM LEAD A HORSE
fTO WATER. BUTOU CAN
fAKfc HIM DRINK.
Manager Glllnn of tho Auditorium com
pany bus matched Jet.s Westergaurd, tho
lowu glunt, with Churlos "Kid" Cutler
of Chicago for u finish grappling mutch
at tho Auditorium on either Januury 27
or 8, tho exact date lg be decided ns
soon as wortl la received from Oscar
Thorson, manager of Westergaard.
Westergaard, by virtue of his defeat of
Henry Ordeman In Minneapolis last week,
claims the championship of America.
Frank Gotoh, the undefeated champion,
having retired from tho mat credits
Westergaard with being tho next best
rran. Cutler claims thut. having met
Ordeman and having secured a match
each, he Is entitled to a go with Wester
gaard. Tho match should bo a hummer.
Suit for Profits,
of Sporting News
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 14,-Al H. Spink filed
suit hero today - for accounting again n
his brother, Charles C. Spink nnd ma
Sporting News Publishing company. Ho
charges that In August, 1895, ho turned
over to Charles all his Interest In the
publishing company, Charles to manage
tho property for fifteen years, then turn
over to AI one-half the profits of nr.
teen years. He ays Charles and his son,
J. G, Taylor Spink, havo mado a fortune
out of the Sporting News. Publishing com
pany, their profits exceeding $50,000 a
S E N AT 0 R S W I uTTrA I N
CHAULOTTESV1LLK. Va., Jan. 14.
Clark Griffith, manager ot the Washing
ton Americans, It was announced today,
has completed arrangements whereby
Us team will engage In thlr early spring
practice here. The deal was made possl
bin by the Delta Chi fraternity of tho
University of Virginia giving up its
fraternity house to the Washington
players for one month. Griffith will havo
thlrty-slx men In his squad, tho batteries
reporting March 1, the others a week
later. The team trained here last year,
KILBANE RERJSEST0 MEET
WHITE ON ACCOUNT OF SIZE
Johnny Kllbane will not fight Charlie!
White In Omuha. Arrangements havo'
been under way to matoh tho two men
beforo the Flambeau club. The fight was
to have been held on February 7.
Manager Krause received a message
from Kllbane yesterday stating that
White waa too big for him and he would
not enter a match with him before the
I NOVEL JIM CROW CAR CASE
ofcFQHE SUPREME COURT
WASHINGTON. Jan. 14.-Probably tho
most novel "Jim CVow car"; coso ever
brforo th osuprem court of the United
States reached It today when the Ala
boma & Vlcksburg Railroad company
filed an appeal from tho verdict of the
Mississippi court, which awarded Miks
Pearl Morris J15.W for distress of mind
and body caused by being required to oc
cupy a berth In a Pullman car In which
three negro men occupied berths. Tho su
premo court Of Mississippi roduced the
damages to 12,000.
No case of this nature has over been
considered b ythe supreme court. The coxo
Is attracting particular attention becauks
the Mississippi courts have Interpreted
tho "Jim Crow" law of that state an
upptlcable to Interstate t'ommcrcc as well
as to intrastate travel.
i i i i
riJH JJJOK: OMAJIA, WEDNESDAY, .JANTAUY 13. 1913.
FftrHR PLWny& WANTED MC TO BE
ACLUBAAAN SO I (JOpAJOB A& A COP.
GtHTLEriANf 3fUD XHS STRET
CORNET VENJiOK 'FROM HIS
&OOG-y, - l HOLO IN MY HftND
n PSEFtLB&a PHEPfiRnnoH,
wnr? r nNfFD to Cuee the
MUMPS, ERnDICftTE OUtTftSE
&POT, GTOP PICKING
fOOTHj fStTRriCT COffNS
PMNLE&&LV nNXi LIFT THE
MORTG-n&e OFF THE OLZ
HOMES-TEPlt) FIND ftLL FOR
THE RIQIGULOU&Ly LOW PRICE
of jus? "you any Tnr eruFr
WILL EKFIDICATE QREn&E
SPOTS? Ves,&Alt THG PROF.
'weLL arty, ip THE Hehd cornet
PLnVBR VYAd rtBSSNT FROM THE
ORCHKSfTPfit WOULD HIS SUBST,
HA. MA. HA. I
that? nir ii fsCrlr
NEW RANGE MW IS NEEDED
President Jastro Opens Convention
ASKS FOR FEDERAL REGULATION
-i- ,A ;
UiiNiitlnrnctnry Cohill tli'in tnuncil' by.
Aomndlu tUonUmcii.Wfu "Want
l'ulillo l.nniU Tit
Over to Stntes. '
P1IOKNIX, Ariz.. Jan. 14.-The need of
stringent federal" laws safeguarding thi
rights of ftockmcn nnd extending their
privileges was advocated by N. A. Jastro,
president of (ho American National Live
Stock negotiation, at tho opening sc.ialo.i
of Its annual convention today, Mr. JaHtro
attributed tho fact that tho United States
has less live stock per capita' than ever
before to the unsatisfactory range condi
tions, "arising out of Indiscriminate graz
ing and tho scramblo to secure what Is
left of the already depleted runcea. '
Federal regulation, he asserted, offered
the only solution of the problem.
Mr. Jastro advocated tho appointment
ot n committee to urge before a congres
sional committee a bill, first formulated
In 1903, for the leasing of semi-arid, un
appropriated public grazing lands, pro
tecting the rights of the homesteader,
"The great difficulty In securing thU
much-needed legislation lies In the fact
tjiat the west Is divided on tho question."
"LEFTY" FLYNN, GREAT YALE
FOOT BALL PLAYER.
But if reports are true "Lefty" will
play no moro for old Ell. He got married
tho other day, which la against the under
graduate rute,4. but thoso who have seen
him say that he is not doing a great deal
of worrying,' "love's young dream" being
far moro U,teretlng td him than even a
i v i s jm j. va i
GENTLEMEN EtE BEFlTED
eoheo- Miernn johngon.
ye&riDDV wns FRionv nn'
&U&TFO' flJOKC flH WENT
DOWN TO Xe FISH MAWXET
INTE!R.LOCOTOR,7UT FOR Fl
7QKE BOHE&. Wy WHFlT
X0 VOO MEPiM?
BONES-70&T FOR P) COD.
MH IM THE GINK WHO
PUT THE 46E IN AvA&B . j
said President Jastro. "Those who op
pose aro nomadic stockmen, who profit
by existing conditions and those who
think all the government land should be
turned over to tho state In which It is
Mr. Jastro uald ho was opposed to nnv
change In the tariff on tho products ct
stockmen and farmers.
RICH AND ECCENTRIC
WOMAN 'DIES IN CHEYENNE
CIIEYKNNK. W.yo Jan. 14.-(Spcclal.)
Tho body of Miss Margaret Hemic, tho
rich and eccentric woman who died here
Saturday night, was burled here today.
It Is predicted that her executors will
hnve a difficult problem settling her
estate ns she kept no books, carrying
most of her business In her head. The
value of her estate will probably exceed
J100.000. No will has been found, olthough
It is asserted that she executed one some
on penalty for murder
AUHKDEI3N, S. D., Jan. 14,-The. Jury
In the eauo of Ole Kuutson, .accused o
kelllng Charles Gorton of Urltton, dis
agreed today, although all the membur.i
stood for conviction, nine favoring a v
dlct of murder In tho first degree and
three favoring a manslaughter verdict
The result Is considered remarkable hs a
manslaughter verdict penalty twenty
years In prison would have practlcal'y
meant life, Knutson being 65 years of age.
Most Food I Io I no ii
to tho dyspeptic. Electric Bitters soon re
lieve dyspepsia, liver and kidnoy com
plaints and debility. Price 50c, For sale
by lleaton Drug Co. Advertisement.
s mr . i ! aL i
HTHE greatest values for the money that are offered
x in Onmlia wo earnestly believe that we have 'them. Lot us show you!
OT- 'ik'h sold at
Have you picked but your shirts from this Special
Clearance fcJalo? Jietter sec to it! Manhattans are' the best shirts made such
high qualities that many of our friends are soleoting them Jj dozen or a dozen at
a time. JJon't miss it!
$1.50 Shirts- $2.00 Shirts- $2.50 Shirts- $3.00 Shirts- $3.50 Shirts
now, $1.15 now, $1.3S now, 1.88 now, 2.15 now, 2.65
MAGEE & DEEMER
413 South 18ta Street.
CLOTHING HATS FURNISHINGS
Copyright, 1313, National Nefrs Association
WINKF1ELD STEALS LETTERS
Messenger Tells of Taking Records
from Archb old's Office.
TWO OTHER BOYS IN THE PLOT
'i'To Lettern ml 'rdrsrrnni Sold for
Three Tlioimnnil Dollars nnd
Coiyliook In Loaned for
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11. William W.
WInkfleld of Chicago, formerly employed
by tho Standard Oil company as a mes
senger, today told tho senate campaign
fund Investigating committee how he and
another employe named Stump took two
letters from, the desk of John D.
Archbold of the Standard Oil company
and disposed ot them lor 11.000 each. Ho
altso told of selling a copy of a telegram
for $1,000 and lending two copy books ot
letters for which ?500 was paid. Ot tha
amounts received AVInkflcld said he re
Could Not II con 1 1 Contents.
WInkfleld could not lecall the contents
of the two letters or tho telegrams, to
whom they were addressed or tho signa
tured attached. Ho said that the letters
wero taken In the fall of 3901 and pub
lished by tho New York American. Ho did
not know what letters had been taken
from the copy books.
Printed In Nrvr York American.
WInkfleld testified that in 1904 he was
employed by tho Standard- Oil company
in New York as a messenger, and Stump,
he said, was employed as a flic clerk,
WInkfleld said that In tho autumn of
1901, after reading In tho New York
American regarding certain telegrams
sent to Homo ono In Washington he spoke
to Stump nnd another office boy, named
Frunk .Morrill, employed In Mr. Arch
"Morrill said ho knew of a telegram
and he said ho, would let us. seo It," said
WInkfleld. "A couplo of days later he
showed It to us. I made a copy ot It
and put It In- the hands of Stump and he
disposed of It. It 'came out 'In the-paper
on. n holldayi"
WInkfleld said he did not remember
what the telegram said and did not ro
member to whom It as addressed or
whose signature was attached to It.
WOMAN IS BLOWN INTO
MITCHELL, S. 13., Jan. 14,-(Speclal.)-A
crowd of twenty-six men and women
crossed the Missouri river from the
Chamberlain side to the west side of tho
Missouri river to attend a dancing party
nt Crow Creek agency, Tho Ice was so
thin that the buggies broke to the hubs
nnd had to be abandoned. The party
started to walk across, but with tho wind
blowing so hnrd one ot tho women was
blown Into tlio water. She was rescued
with a rope which ono of the men tosk
along for nn emergency of this kind.
SAYS HIS BRIDE TRIED
TO CHOKE AND SHOOT HIM
ABERDEEN, S. D., Jan. 14.-(Speclal.)-Slx
weeks of married life was sufficient
to prove to J. W. Oldham of Meadow,
Perkins county, that wedded llfo Isn't
always "ono grand sweet song," Old
ham visited Bison, the county seat, six
weeks and one day from his wedding
day and started proceeding for a
divorce from his bride, formerly Mrs.
W and IP1
' quality, perfect fitting ft fan SftAAO
; $16!! and 520
Distinctive, superior, exquisitely tailored over
:f fonts .that sold nt $35.00, v -
, HOW- ;
Satire O. Reldell. Hi' claims 8adlo has an
Inflammable temper and one evening grab
bed him by the throat and hair and at
tempted to throttle him. Hs escaped from
her and she took after him with a knife.
He claims ho took the knife away frohi
her and she seized a hammer, which hn
also took nwnv. But when Sadie grabbed
a rifle and threatened to shoot htm It
proved too much for John W., and he
sought n lawyer's advice, after sitting
up all night to see that his irate spouse
made no further attacks upon him.
Bonds for Chicago
Labor Leaders Ready
CHICAGO. Jan. 14. Preliminary step.''
wero taken today to obtain the release
on bonds of three labor men convicted, in
dynamite conspiracy at Indianapolis when
attorneys filed with a United States com
missioner schedules of property valued nt
J5O0,000. Tho men are Frank 51. Rypn
president of the Ironworkers union, who
bond Is $70,000; Richard 11. -Houlihan
bond $20,000, and William Schupc, bom!
NEW CORPORATIONS ARE
CREATED INS0UTH DAKOTA
PIERRE, S. D.. Jan. 14.-(Spec!al.)
Articles of Incorporation have been fllei
for the Farmers' Mercantile company at
of AltarriOnt. For the Bulletin Publlsh
corporators aro T. M. Anthony, J. P
Anthony of Goodwin and A. T. LenerU
ot Altnmont. For the Bulletin Publish
ing company at Mobrldge, with a capital
of J25.O0O, Incorporators are Roderick
Weir, Ellen E. Weir and Clark Sheri
dan. For the Merchants' association ot
Rcdflold, with no capital stock, but
formed for the purpose of building up
trade extension for Redfleld and to pro
mote good fellowship and co-operation
among the merchants of that city, the
Incorporators are F. II. Packard, C. R.
Robertson and others. For the Power
City Cold Storage and Produce company
at Sioux Falls, with a capital ot 450,000
Incorpo'ratprs' 'aro II. C. Newlln, C. S.
Nowlfn and J. if". Hagcrstadt of Sioux
Falls. ' '
BY NEW YORK CLERGYMEN
NEW YORK, Jan. 14. A group of
clergymen told hundreds of striking gar
ment workers in mass meeting today that
the public was with them and victory
would soon reward them.
Among the sneakers was Canon George
W. Douglas of the cathedral of St. John
tho Divine. The strikers thus exhorted
declared they would remain firm In their
demands for better wages and satlltary
working quarters. The strike order call
ing out C0.O0O girls employed by shirt
waist manufacturers, expected today, will
be Issued tomorrow. This will bring the
total number of strikers Up to approxi
mately 200,000, the leaders claim.
SALE OF SWEATED ORANGES
ATTRACTS MANY BIDDERS
CHICAGO, Jan. H.-Uncle Sant became
an iiuctloncer for a short tlrne today
when 3,200 cases of oranges, seized an
"sweated" fruit from California, were
placed under the hammer. A large coiwd
of dealers bid. Many were attracted by
the recent rlsa In the price of oranges,
duo to the California frosts. The pro
ceeds of the sale were $0,372.10, or from
J1.50 to $2.40 a case.