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THE BBK: OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 14, 1013.
CHAPEL OR THE DARK CELL Convict St. Clair Has Choice Sunday Services. (or WARDEN HAS BEST OF THE GAME Inmate of Penitentiary Object to IteilRlona Exercises, but He Finite Discipline Comn Flrirt tn Order. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, July iJ.-6pecial.)-n ts now aon endurance race between Warden Snton of the state penitentiary and Con vict George St Clair. Some time ago St. Clair refused to attend any kind of re ligious services at the "pen," claiming a constitutional right to stay away from services of that kind. 'The prison offi cials on the other hand claimed that after a man had been sentenced to serve a term in state's prison, he lost Ms rights as far aa the constitution is concerned. A. letter was written to the chief justice of the .supreme court asking for an opin ion on the matter, but the Justice replied that until a coao Is brought In tho reg ular way there can be no official opinion gendered, and the only thing the warden can do Is to enforce prison discipline. Slnco that time fit Clair has been kept In the dark cell one hour during the time services are being hold each Sunday, but It has not seemed to make him relent, and the time has now been cxtendod to 6ne hour and a half. He sent word to tho warden that if he would not make it compulsory tor him to attend chapel ex ercises ho would go, but tho warden re fused to meet him. on thoso terms and 8t. Clair will bo compelled . to stay In hU lonely dark cell with the time added from day to day until he agrees to tho rules of the prison. Man Has Throat Cut in Brawl at Tepleton, la, OAtirtOLJU la,. July .-(Speclal.)-J. Wright, an employe of the Chicago, Mil waukee &. St Paul railroad, In straighten ing of Its lino near. Templeton, had. his throat cut last night, as the outcomo ot A drunken brawl at the Temploton depot and died shortly afterword from tho In jury thus inflicted, It is not certainly known who Inflicted the fatal wound, but one of tho gang with which he had boon working and with whom he quarreled shortly before' the deed was committed IS missing and Is believed to be the guilty man. The missing man was known aa Tex or Texas by the others working with him, but his real name is said to be Charles Tracy. - Besides the missing "Tex" another of the construction gang Jias disappeared and la watited by the officers In con nection with the affair. Ho Is known aa "Shorty" andls also called "MaWIn" and the "Kid." Three men are being held In the county Jail who were In the crowd at the time the quarrel occurred, although the of tloera do not regard any of the throe as being Implicated in the killing. It' Is ' thought, however, that thoy know more abqut the matter than they have thus tar been wiling to tell, and It Is de signed to hold them as witness. Sheriff Hamilton, has sent out the fol lowing description o'f the alleged mur derer; Charles' Tracy, commonly known as Tux, , or Texas, Has black hair, dark complexion, height about ftvo feet eight Inches, weighs from HO to ICO pounds. Wore blue serge pants, whtto shirt, white hat with block band, tan button shoes. Age Is 30 to 30 year. Has been working on railroad' construction ganr. Carried a razor under his clothes, suspended, by a string passing around his neck. FAMILY OF NINE WILL MAKE AUTO CAMPING TOUR SHENANDOAH, la., July It (Special.) -Henry Field, wife, and seven children will leavo Wednesday top art automobile trip through Missouri, Kansas and Arkansas. Mr. Field- haa a large, roomy touring car, In which the whole family will ride, and he has had a trailer built Jn which they will carry the baggage, tents, food kit, etc. They will camp out along the way. Mr, Field and family take a month's trip by automobile each year, and ars firm believers In the pleasure ot vacation trips out of' ordinary. the Notes from Ontrnt City. CENTRAI CITY, Neb., July 13.-flp-Clal.) Civil service examinations were held In this city Saturday for the posi tion of malt carrier. A number ot appli cants attempted to qualify, as op Septem ber 1 free mall delivery will be Instituted In Central City. Jake Mohr, residing on the Cams farm, northwest of this city, has received from an insurance company a check for $1,004. S7 to cover damages Jtostatned on June 23, when the country In the vicinity of Archer was visited with a destructive hailstorm. The sixteenth annua) encampment ot the Platte Valley- District Reunion asso ciation ot the Grand Army of tho Re public will conveno In this city August U and remain in session until August 13. The Merrick County Qood Roads ass elation claims the distinction ot having tho best marked route of any county In the state Included In tho transcontinental path. IauIs S. Pelrce lias been selected by the Board ot Education to Instruct the science elaiMo in the high school this coming year. Mr, Pelrce resides at Kearney. Wna Tnnli rlinmp Win, WAUSA. Neb.. July M.-(Bpeclal.)-FouT members of the Wausa Tennis club went ever to Center Friday and trimmed up a quartet ot the "court house rats," Ilult. man and Liddell defeated Llewer and Barta, -S, -, 6-t, 6-1. Anderson and Lundgren defeated Green and Laird, 8-, 61. M and an unfinished set ot S-l. Llewer and Barta defeated Anderson and Lundgren, 6-1, 6-3. Green and Laird lost to Hultman and Liddell by default A return match wilt be played at Wausa lit the near future. Whom Club Elects Officers. WAUSA, Neb., July .-(Speeial.l-nn Wausa Commercial club met tast even- Ing and elected the following officers tor the ensuing year: Board of directors, one year, P. H, Petereon. A. J. Coleson, P, G. CrtvXx, P. 15. Lundgren i six months, JEroll Bngdahl. G. E. Swanson, A. E, Tunber?, V. A. Johnson. It was decided to have Chautauqua next year, sis? to hftvu a lecture course this fall and win tr, both under control of the club. Scalded, by 'Steam ar scorched, by a tint, apply' Bucklen'a arnica Salve. Cures Plies, too, and the worst sores. Guaranteed. Only 35c, For ;Je by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement 'Hundreds See Three Girls Die in River NOIUUSTOWN, Pa., July 11 Threo young women were urownea in uie Schuylkill river within the sight ot hun dreds or persons this afternoon when their boat sprung a leak during a thun derstorm. The dead are: MISSES MARY XJVBnOOOD AND EMMA KEX ot this city. llELUti GREEN ot Philadelphia. Mies Green was the daughter of Itev. D. W. Green, pastor of the Chestnut Hill Methodist Episcopal church ot Philadel phia. Margaret Green, a sister ot Helen, the fourth member of the boating party, was rescued. The storm broke suddenly while the young women were some distance from shore. "LOOPHOLESIN DRY BILL Opposition to Hobson Measure Shown -by Endeavorers. PLAN PROHIBITION CAMPAIGN Despite Chtrngo'n tleino; Chosen n Place of aieetlnsr Next Time, Canada Delriratea Still Fighting. LOS ANGELES, Cat, July 13. This was a day of conferences nmong tne thousands of delegates to the twenty sixth International Christian Endeavor convention. Twenty different meetings were held, at the most Important of which Rev. Daniel A. Poling of Colum bus, O., national superintendent ot the Temperance and Christian Citizenship di vision of tho United Society of Christian Endeavor, outlined a program for tho next two years. It is expected that his plan will be adopted Monday as the official policy of the organisation. Tho featuro of Dr. voting's plan was the work to be done in the campaign, which has for Its object a "saloonless United States by 1920." Ultimately, he said, he hoped there would bo a federal constitutional amendment prohibiting the manufacture and sale ot liquor. Airnlnat Hobson Illll, He declared Christian Endeavor lead ers wera not satisfied with the prohibi tion bill Introduced tn congress by Rep resentative Hobson of Alabama bocauso of "loopholes" In It, "Tho Hobson measure," he said, "socks to prevent the manufacture ot intoxicat ing liquor for use as a beverage, but this doos not, go,, far enough. It. should provide against the importation or ex portation of liquor," Rev. Charles M. Sheldon ot Topeka, Kan., presided at another meeting where organuod civilisation, business methods as a part ot toclety, the relation ot the ohurch tb tho state and Christian forces In municipal life were discussed. junior nnu intermediate rauios were hold today and tqnlght. CnilaillnnH Do Not Give Tin. Although Chicago, was. chosen yesterday as tho scene of tho noxt biennial inter national Christian Endeavor convention. tho Canadian delegates, led by Rev. H. A. Martin of Winnipeg, attempted late today to wrest tho honor away from tho Illinois city ana give It to a Canadian cltv. preferably Winnipeg. A special meetlrig ot the trustees ot the union was called and motion to reconsider the selection of tho convention city was made, Long argument foi. lowed, Rev.' Mr. Martin contending that uoioro me convention was begun It had Notes from Beatrice and Gage County BEATRICE. Neb., July IS, (Special.)- For the second time within a week Mrs. Ollvo Mason, a chiropractor at Fllley, was brought before Judge Walden Friday to answer tho charge of practicing medl cino without a oerllflpate, from the state Board of, Health, The count to which she entered o, plea of not guilty yester day was for treatlntc Miss Alleo White. Rev. q. E.. Mason, her husband, was also arraigned on the same charge, He pleaded not guilty and both wcro released on bonds of $200 each. Mike Krueger of the vicinity of Cort. lapd, was kicked In tho face the other day by a horso and received Injuries whloh wilt disfigure him for life, He was innen 10 ft nospitat at. Lincoln for treat, ment James Shoff or Williams. Neb., and Miss Anna Hofncre were married at the bride's, home at Wytnore, Neb., Rev..E. R. Child officiating. J.k P. 8qulre and family arrived tn the city yesterday from Los Angeles, CaL, In their tourlntf car, making the trip with out ah accident ot any kind. From here they will go to points In Illinois to visit before returning home. Mrs. Smltht wife of A. It. Smith, the county assessor, died, yesterday at her home In Wymore, Neb., of paralysis, " Bhe was a native oi Woodstock, O.. and located In Wymore In 1S81. she ts survived by her husband and two sons, Frank and Richard Bmtth. An unlndentlfled bicyclist Thursday night ran Into Miss Dorothy Werner, who Was standing on the udewjujj ,n front 0, her home and broke her right leg In two Places. She was, taken to a local hospital for treatment ,,'r.,.r.'Plvr tn Acre. OHIOWA. Nb.. Julv ls.-rRn.M.t Chris Gewecke, living one mile east of nere. tnreshed ten sores of who i..t week. Tho yield was 431 bushels; or forty- ... Hu.ii,. 10 me acre. This Is some tit wo ucfi wneat in the county, BULL MOOSE POSTMASTER STANDS PAT FOR HIS JOB MACON, Ga.. July itHarry stlltwell wwuras. postmaster of Macon, whose resignation has been requested by Post master' General Burleson, today an. nounced that he had Informed the post master general that: "The wcaldent win have to remove me If v. vacancy la de sign, in me local postmastershla" Edwards was appointed during Pre. oeni iiootevelt's . administration. Ho joinea inp progressive movement during tun mi naugnai campaign. Wholesale Slaughter. Tt 1.11 . . M u a. tunny one mat a abso lutely true." said Bunny Brewer, who has heeded the back to the soil move ment and recently taken up a home. stead on an abandoned looking farm. Last fall, along about hog klllin' time. no some ioiks from the city out ,v...wic. uwi raioe oui io ate now .TiT.'.'i. V" -enures. "We'll be awful busy today, lady,1 "'What are you going to d "ay " "What a whole cow at onoeT "What do you think a' thatt Mebbe ue wiuugni we were going to- butcher tenderloin steakl"-st. Paul Dispatch. RAIN SAVESREPUBLICAHS Otherwise Hems Would Have Beaten Them Wore Than 29 to 4. POLITICAL PARTIES PLAY BALL a, O, P. Jlurlrr Unable to Grt Sphere Across the Plate Moose Murtlock Falls to Show Up to Umpire, WASHINGTON, July J3.-Raln In tho fourth or fifth Inning ot the congres sional base ball game here this after noon at American league park waa the only thing that stopped the democrats from defeating the republicans worse than 29 to 4. All effort- of the republi cans, who were helped out by a few democrats, were unavailing to stop the hard hitting democrats. Tho curves of Representative Webb of North Carolina could not be solved by the republicans, while the democrats hod. no trouble in finding the delivery of Representative Patton of Pennsylvania, who appeared Unable to obtain unanimous consent to get a strike across the. plate. Can lilt, bat Not linn. One ot the features of the game was the return of Samuel Wlnalow ot Massa chusetts, who played on a Harvard team back In the '80a and hod not played slnco until today. He was the real star of the gomo and made a hit every time at the bat. Rut he could not run. His girth would not permit of suoh activity and he Impressed a house messenger Into service with the conssnt of alt parties. In the third Inning tho democrats mado sixteen runs. Victor Murdock of Kansas, the pro gressive leader, who was to have um pired, fatted to appear. The game was played by the members of the two political parties for tho bene fit of the Washington Playgrounds as sociation. The Itlnenp, The victorious democrats lined up: Representatives R. E. Harrison of Mis sissippi, third base; Thomas R. Scully, New Jersey, shortstop; Walter Elder, Louisiana, second bnse; James T. Mc JDermott, Illinois, first bono; Eugcna Klnkead, New Jersey, left field; William F. Murray, Massachusetts, center field; Bam Reyburn, Texas, right field; Edwin Y. Webb, North Carolina, pitcher, and W. A. Oldtleld, Arkansas, catcher. The republican team with Its drafted democrats was: Delegate ICalanlnaole, Hawaii, second base; Representatives Charles E. Patton, Pennsylvania, pitcher; Clarence D. Miller, Minnesota, catcher; S. F. Wlnslow, Massachusetts, first baso; E. E. Reed, New Hempshlro (democrat), third baso; Rlrd S. McGutre, Oklahoma, right fiald; Louis L. Morgan, Louisiana (democrat), center field; Richard W. Austin, Tennessee, left field, and Thomas Stout, Montana (democrat), shortstop. TURK MOVE BEGUN TO SEIZE OTTOMAN LANDFROM BULGAR (Continued from Page One,) a revolutionary outbreak or that King Ferdinand had been assassinated. Greek. Klnic Protests. ATHENS, July 13.-Klng Constantino haa sent the following message to the Greek, minister of foreign! affairs: "The commander of the Sixth division reports that Bulgarian soldiers, carrying out the orders ot their captain, gathered together In tho court yard of the school at Demlrhlssar, two priests and over 300 notables, whom they massacred. The bodies haVe been dlslntered In order to prove the crime. Bulgarian soldiers vio lated girls, one ot whom, resisting, was cut to pieces. "Protest In my name to the repre sentatives bf the civilized powers against the act ot theso monsters in human form. Protest also to the entire civilised world and say that, to my regret, I see myself compelled to wreak vehgeance In order to Inspire those monsters with terror and make them reflcot boforo com mitting mora outrages of this sort," Soft Replies. SOFIA, July 13. An official statement i us been issued by the government as follows) "The Greeks dally publish calumlnous statements acouslng the Bulgarians of massacres and incendiarism. In this connection It must be pointed out that the Greek troops kilted thousands ot Bul garians nt Kllklsh and Dot ran and burned their villages. A number ot the refugees, who succeeded In escaplngv have already arrived at Sofia. This Is In addition to the monstrous action against the Bulgarian garrison at Salon ika CREED OF WORK FOR WOMEN Colleiftt Prlaet Tell Why Eneli Should Learn Skilled Occnpatlun. In the American Magazine Laura Drake Gill, president ot the College for Women at Qewanee, Tenn., writes the following creed for womeni I betlevo that every woman needs a skilled occupation developed to the de gree ot possible support. "She needs It commercially, for an in surance against reverses. 'She needs It socially, for a compre hending sympathy with the world's work ers. 'She needs it intellectually, for a con structive habit ot mind which makes knowledge effective. "She needs It ethically, for a courage ous willingness to do her sharo ot the world's, work. 'I believe that every young woman should practice this skilled occupation, up to tho time ot her marriage, for gainful ends with deliberate Intent to acquire therefrom the widest possible professional and financial experience, "I believe that every woman should ex prct marriage o Interrupt for some years the pursuit of any regular gainful occu potion; that she should prearrange with her husband some equitable division ot the family Income, suoh as will Insure her position In a partnership, rather than one of dependence! and that she should focus her chief thought during the early youth of hen children upon the science and an of wlae family life. "I believe that every woman should hope to return. In the second Htsure of middle age, to some application ot her early skilled occupation either as an un salaried worker in some one ot Its social phases; or, It Income be an object, as a salaried worker In a phase ot it requiring maturity and social experience. "I believe that this general policy ot economic service for American women would yield generous by-products of In teiugence. responsibility and content ment" SENATE COMMITTEE KEEPS WITNESSES; MULHALL TESTIFIES (Continued from Page One.) but the committee announced It would reconvene at 2:30 o'clock. When that time arrived, Chairman Overman alone ap peared on the scene and said the cot. mlttce would recess until 10 o'clock Mon day. With tho consent .of the commit teo Mulhall had departed for New York to spend Sunday; but the senate commit tee remained technically in session so ht could bo called back to tho stand It the house committee attempted to stop him, or, subpoena him for testimony this afternoon. Chairman Overman's last letter was gone over by the Garrett committed In a secret session late In the afternoon, but no answer was mode. The house com mlttco will reconvene nt 10:30 n, m. Mon day. From' tho language' of -the final let ter from the nenate chairman, the houst committee expects to be able to get hold of McMlchael Monday, Cannot Prod tier. James A. Emery, counsel for the Na tional Association ot Manufacturers and referred to by Mulhall tn a published statement as the "chief lobbyist" of the association at Washington, had also been subpoenaed "duces tecum" by the house committee. He arrived In the afternoon to tell them that he had prev.ousiy'pen sum moned by the. senate committee, who also commanded him to "produce tho papers," and ho' said the senate commit tee had possession of all his papers an well ns thoso of Mulhall and the other witnesses. If McMlchael Is put on tho stand by the Garrett committee Monday that body will plungo at once Into the Mulhall chnrges that spying work was done In tho house for the manufacturers' asso ciation. Mulhall alleged that McMlchael received $u0 weekly and extra amount! to secure Information when chief of the house pages; and that he used the staft of pnge to aid him. In one of the replies to Chairman Garrett today, Chairman Overman ot the senate committee sala tho senate Investigators did not ex pect "to enter Into any special Investiga tion of tho charges against house mem bership or employes;" In Fall Illnst Thtu Week. It Is expected that two Investigations, therefore, will bo in full running order Monday or Tuesday, The senate committee today secured the identification of nearly 400 additional letters and documents furnished by Mul hall, bearing on his activities as a repre sentative of the National Association of Manufacturers In 1901 nnd 1005, In poli tical fights in Maryland and New Jer sey and In union labor fights n Phila delphia. Ills activity as a strike sup pressor In Philadelphia tn 1900 gave the committee tho occasion for most of Its questions. He admitted he had employed officers or members of labor unions to secure Inside Information of their do t'ngsi had spent money freely to break up the printers' strike In Philadelphia arid had In various ways tried to control labor union affairs. Many letters told In detail of the fight made against former Senator MoComas of Maryland, because .of his advocacy ot eight-hour legislation, and against William Hughes, then representative, now senator from New Jersey, because of his activity in support ot labor measures. Jn all ot his work, Mulhall said,' ho represented the National Asso ciation ot Manufacturers. Kmory. Slakes Request, James A. Emory, counsel tor the asso ciation, made a formal request upon the committee, to have It give Robert Mc Carter of New Jersey the right to ap pear as counsel for the manufacturers' body. Jackson It. Ralston of Wash ington also requested' permission to ap pear as counsel for the American Fed eration of Labor. The senate committee did not doclde today as to whether th attorneys would bo permitted to take part Subpoenas for 'Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Springer of Baltimore, parents of Mrs, Martin M, Mulhall, were Issued by the houso committee. ' TV1U of Fttrht on IlnKhes. Mulhall recited details of the fight alleges the manufacturers financed to peat uepresantative iiugnes or New Jer sey, now a senator; to re-olect Nelson W, Aldrlch aa senator from Rhode Island and re-elect former Representative Llttle fteld of Maine. Mulhall talked of "Inside" work and "outside" work; of a bookkeeper at the American Federation ot Labor, whom he charged with later becoming a paid spy for the Manufacturers' association, and of N. Carroll Downes, private secretary to former .Senator McComas ot Maryland, who he alleged was taking pay from the Manufacturers' association when It was trying to beat McComaa because of his eight-hour btlw. Mulhall Identified more letters showing his relations with Marshall Cushtng, sec retary ot the association ot manufac turers, lie testified he had an under standing with Gushing that he was to receive 10O a wets and MO a week, for expenses for "general field work and lobby work In Washington" His ar rangement with Cushtng began In the summer of and he understood It to be permanent, although ho had nothlns In writing to bind the association. Senator' Hecretnry lloucht. Mulhall testified further ot how he worked to defeat the late Senator Mc Comas ot Maryland, although he posed as the senator's friend. Ha .sold he had received COO letters from Cushlng directed against McComas. I turned them over to Carroll Downs, secretary to McComas," he added. "Do you moan you delivered these let ters against McComaa to his secretary!" demanded Senator Reed. Carroll Downs waa tn the pay ot Cushjng." replied the witness, who went on to explain that he quarreled with Cushlng because he waa "buying out" the secretary of a senator. A letter to Senator Foraker September 19, 1904, referred to a suggestion that Mulhall go to Rhode Island to help Sen ator Aldrlch In his campaign. He tertt- m Ladles' Dept. with expert lady Xlttera Have your truss fitted by an expert H The W.G.Cleveland Buxgtcal and Invalid BcppUta. 1410-ia Barney Street. Telephone Song. 1163. "Buy your surgical supplier where your physician buy his." i Arch I Sup- I i perler. I SchlitzB Claims by Dr. Robert Wahl, President of the Waht Henius Institute of Fermentology. We reprint from his letter. "Our observations, extending over the last twenty-five years, have convinc ed us beyond a doubt that exposure of beer to light has a very detrimental in fluence on its quality generally, but es pecially upon the flavor of the beer. . We have tested beers repeatedly in this direction, placing the bottles into direct sunlight, and testing the same after one, two, three and five minutes exposure, found that the beer with three and five minutes exposurebecameundrinkable.on . account of the peculiar odor developed. The detrimental effect of light upon beer lcan be successfully counteracted by the employment of brown or dark X colored glass bottles, and such bottles are therefore recommendable." He quotes famous authorities to corroborate his opinion . Authorities on' the subject of the detrimental influence of light on beer are: : : C. Lintner, Lehrbuch der Bierbrauerei 1 875, S. 343. . . " : . Beck, Zeitschrift fur das gesamte Brauwesen,1882,' S. 370. V Huth Der Bierbrauer 1876, S. 127. Ney, Allg. Zeitschr. f. Bierbr. u. Malzfabr., 1 878, S. 273 Light cannot harm Schlitz in Brown Bottles. It is made pure and then kept pure. fled ho wont later at the request of Al drlch. "He asked me to get Into touch with labor men there to get their support." Letters from C. H. Aldtn. then secre tary (o Foraker, and Arthur D, Shelton. secretary to Aldrtch, showed that Mu' hall's suggestion to go to Rhode Island had been the subject or some correspond ence. Alden and Shelton Vnew he was employed -by. the association and he had not tried to conceal . the - source ot hli employment even from the labor leaders, ho testified, Mulhall resented any Implication that he had tried to play "a double game" on the labor men such as he frankly testi fied he played on McComas. "In 1SC$ I took a paid up union card and had no further connection with labor unions," he said. Flarht Anrntnst llmrhen. A letter of Identification for Harry C. Kurten given by the Council of Allied Building Trades of Philadelphia was of fered In evidence. It -was signed by Ifur tcn as secretary. Kurten was engaged, Mulhall testified, In the fight against William Hughes, then a representative and now a senator from New Jersey. "Were you sent to . help beat Hughes by the National Association of Manu facturers?" -asked Mr, Reed. "Tes, sir." "Why did they want to beat HUghest" "On account of his holding a union card, being affiliated with tho American Federation ot Labor and, his activity on the floor of the house and with the labor leaders In Washington.' Kurten was given credentials, Mulhatl said, so he could get Into union labor meetings 'to oppose Hughes. "The work bf this kind was always secret," said Mulhall. "It was done un der cover." "Did you pose as a friend of the tabor organizations and thus work against theso organizations from tho InsldeT" asked Senator Cummins. "Not at that time." Hlrro Labor Lenders, Mulhall Identified a letter from James J. Ridge, outlining work done by Ridge among Rhode Island labor unions In 1901 In behalf ot another's candidacy. Mul hall testified giving Ridge I0OO, phtch he got from Cushlng, secretary for the man ufacturers, to help Aldrlch in his cam- Co. Abdominal Trusses I , Supporters 1 , 1 Elaslio E Morally I II Hosiery I lllsMssasHsasMssaJ llSffBWffWTl8" 1 1 rown Authenticated The Beer e Milwaukee Famous. palgn for re-election. In a letter relat ing to Ridge, It was said "the senator Is well pleased with tho work ot your friend.' Attorney McCorter tried to have the committee keep out testimony by Mul hall relating to conversations between Cushlng and others, which he had not actually heard. The committee refused. Testifying further about the campaign against Hughes, Mulhall swore lie went to Paterson, N. J., to aid Hughes', op ponents. He hired six union men to work AMUSEMENTS. THE WORLD'S WONDERS A well-known, widely read author and traveler recently remarked: "I have Just completed a tour around the world, having first crossed tho American continent and made extensiro trips through Kuasla, China, . Japan, tho Philippines, New Zealand, Australia, Iudla, Ceylon, Egypt, Asia, England, Scotland and Ireland, bent on sightseeing and studious research, but when asked what was the most interesting tiling I saw on all tills Journey I quickly replied, the Buffalo IU11 and Pawnee Hill show at Madison Square Garden in New York, when I landed In that city early in May. "In all my travels I saw nothing to compare with it in tho amuse mcnt lino, and if you were to bunch all the peculiar attractions, trjeks -and performances of the natives one would happen to see in a tour of the world, I nm sure they could not equal the great exhibition which Buffalo IUU created right here in America and gathered from every part of the universe. As I sat there in a box at the Garden I cottld not help but think what a gathering of strange people, what a display -of prowess, what thrilling deeds, what a vision of enchantment and rambling races under roany flags- There seemod to bo everything on earth front a naked Indian, bucking broncho and' Jui Jltsu wrestlers ' to Auto Polo, with a thousand and one interesting features worked Into the programme in a wonderful way, making it the most attractive per fomiance I ever saw." This statement of fact is worth considering. Think it over and ask ' yourself If It is not worth while to see this same show, when it comes to ' Omaha, Tuesday, July IS, 20th and Paul streot show grounds. Ite" nerved scat tickets on sale show day at down town ticket office, Myers & Dillon Drug Company, 10th and Farnam fits. ' Drawn For The Bee Tho best nowspaper artists ot the country contribute their best work for Bee readers. Bottle Phones: Dong. 1597: Ind. A 363a I Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot 733 S. 9th Street, Omaha, Nebr. Phono 434 Hy. Gerber, xoi S. Main SI Council BluSa against Hughes 'and paid them altogether1 about $1,800, Which come from the Na tional Association ot Manufacturers through Cushlng. Mulhall did not recall the names of two others. He- thought Burke , was a deputy collector ot internal revenue. Tainted I'nrnprrni)h. The actor who Is a frost cuts no tee. A theory Is always all right until tried. Father and mother may not know tho" meaning of daughter's graduating essay, but they are proud of It Just the same. Chicago News. AMUSEBIENTS. Thm Original "Always Open Theatss jauiStif All Summer rerfset VroJUoa cf EVERY DAY OMAHA'S onuiro 18 IFEAT0PJ5 DAT BEST muuco Pictures Changs Dally IfJV Beat 5 Soon to 11 T. U. Time