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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 21, 1913, Image 1

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Bee
Don't Wait
for opportunity; create it for
yourself by Judicious us of Tbo
Bee's advertising column.
VOL. XLin-NO. 28.
OMAHA,
MONDAY
PAGES.
SINGLE COPY TWO CENTS.
The Qmah
Daily
THE WEATHER.
Fair
eSBKbc -
: ima. .tfia- 21. 11U8 test
j -----
MAYOR OF SEATTLE
FAILS TO SUSPEND
LOCAL JEWSPAPER
Publisher of Times Seoures Injunc
tion and City Edition Comes
Out on Schedule.
GUARD AT PLANT WITHDRAWN
Incendiary Articles Printed in
Journal, is Alleged.
RULING OF JUDGE OBEYED
Executive Says City Would "Do So,
but Under Protest.
SALOONS OPEN, DESPITE UKASE
Officials Enjoined from Shutting
Down Fourteen Prominent Ultra,
nnd Thlrat Joint linn '
nn ,Usual.
SEATTLE, July 20. The day passed
without disorder In the downtown street
of Seattle, which Saturday night wcro
filled with rlotlnir naval men and civilians
Intent upon the destruction of Industrial
Workers of the World and socialist meet
ing places, and aa night drew near the
police feel hopeful of maintaining the
peace, although Judge Humphries of tho
superior court had set aside Mayor
Cotterlll'a order closing the saloons.
There was much patronage of tho saloons
during the afternoon and night, and tho
police looked on this as tho feature of
danger.
Public Interest, after tho debris of the
socialist and Industrial workers wreckage
had been swept away, centered In the
unsuccessful effort of Mayor Cottertll to
prevent the publication of tho Seattle
Tlmesj the mayor alleging that Incendiary
articles. In the Times were responsible
for the night's rioting.
Paper Comes Onl.
Judge Humphries came to tho rescue
of tho Times with an Injunction and the
city edition of the paper came out on
time at 3 o'clock when tho pollco guard
which had been put over the mailing
room was withdrawn.
When tho restraining order was served
on Mayor Cottertll and Chief of Police
Bannlck. they appeared before Judge
Humphries with Assistant Corporation
Counsel Ralph Pierce and protested
agalnstTfie issuance of exparte restrain
ing orders, contending that the city was
entitled to notlco and opportunity to de
fend the action.
Obey Court' Order.
They asked that the court hear them In
opposition to the orders and were refused
by the court. Tho mayor then announced
that the city would obey tl?o court's
order, though under protest, and Chief
tenant Dolphin,; "who was In charge of
papers which were already in the hands
of riewboys held under police guard In
the mailing room.
The attorneys who obtained the re
straining order for the Times were fol
lowed by a delegation of lawyers repre
senting saloon keepers, who obtained or
ders restraining tho police' from closing
'fourteen prominent bars In the city. Dur
ing the remainder of the afternoon, Judge
Humphries remained In his court room
granting restraining orders, and by even
ing all tho saloons wcro doing business
is usual.
Real Sea Lion is
Taken in Cambridge
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., July 20 Cam-bridge-
had a real sea lion hunt last
night. The animal came up out of the
' Charles river basin and Invaded East
Cambridge street, whero It flooded
about, barking loudly, and frightening
a crowd which retreated before It. At-
' tracted by tho light of a store, it leaped
four feet through the window, smashing
the. heavy plate glass.
A small squad of police reserves tried
to confine It In' a packing box and in a
big sheet of canvas, but It smashed one
and ate, ito way through Uie other.
Finally men from tho Boston aquarium
lassoed it and sent It to that institution.
There It was said to bo a good speci
men of a California sea lion about three
years old and weighing more than 200
.pounds.
Balkan War May Be
. Boon to Pie Hunters
WASHINGTON, July SO. Senator James
Hamilton Lewis, heading an Illinois dele
gation, today asked Secretary Bryan to
appoint Charles J. Voplcka of Chicago
minister to Rumania, Servla and Bulga
ria. In view .of the hostile relations
among the Balkan states It has been sug
gested that it may not be possible to
accredit one minister to all three as has
been the custom.
The Weather
Oninha Vcaterday.
Hour. Doff.
5 n m.., 64
6 a. in 62
2 p. ni.,..
.. 76
3 p. m
m"" 79
p! in!'.!!!'.!!!!!!!!! 78
4
C P
p. m
7 p. in la
Comparative Local Record.
131X. 1912. 1911. 1910.
Highest yesterday 79 83 91 S6
Lowest yesterday 62 68 60 76
dean temperature 70 76 76 76
Precipitation 00 .10 .00 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures from the norma):
Normal temperature 77
Deficiency for the day 7
Total excess since March 1 239
Normal precipitation IS Inch
Deficiency for the day 16 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1... .14.44 inches
NormS etaoln ETAOIN 8HRDLU 8HRD
'Deficiency since March 1 2.39 inches
Deficiency for cor- twriod, 1912. 7.07 inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1911. s.CS Inches
I- A. WELSH. Local JToreciuter.
T'-npTatnre nt
&gdf If
GOLD STORAGELAW 1H EFFECT
Proprietors of Cold Storage Plants
Endeavor to Comply with Change.
TAKING OUT STATE LICENSE
New Law Iut Heavy Penalty on
Those Who Do Not Coniplr with
Kb ProvlMone to Snfe
nnnrd the Pnhllc.
Although the cold storage people, did
not like tho cold storage law passed by
the legislature last winter, they have
thus far been complying with tho im
mediate requirements ot tho law In that
they have been busy getting their licenses
from tho food, drug and dairy commis
sioner of tho state. License cost them
$5 a year. Henceforth they may not hold
turkey In cold storuRo eleven years and
then offer tho bird for sale for a tempt
ing Thanksgiving dinner. Henceforth
they will not bo allowed to keep produce
In unsanitary cold storage rooms.
Beginning last week when tho new law
went Into effect it Is no longer permiss
ible to store in the cold storage rooms
any article not Intended for human con.
sumption. This is Intended to prevent
contamination of foodstuffs by odors ot
any matter that might bo offensive.
Stunt Make Reports.
The now law provides that the storago
oeoDle make quarterly reports to the food
commissioner as to tno amount 01
nrmluee In storage at their plant, the
rendition it Is In. and the length of time
It has been In storage. This will enable
the food commissioner to keep some tab
on tho . condition of . the foodstuffs that
will be likely to bo offered for sale to
the public. Tho commissioner will also
make Inspections of the plants.
Another Interesting feature of the law
U that It will possible every three months
to tell how much of foodstuff Is being
held in cold storage. This Is a pnase
of the cold storage business that has
been neglected In tho past and the fact
that the public 'never knew how much
butter and eggs wero stored at any. one
tlmo has In the past caused much con
jecture as to tho possibility of some m-
finanr hfine broucht to bear oy me
storago houses In an effort to boost tho
cost ot living. The quarterly reports win
show whether or not millions of downs
of eggs are being hold off tho market
when -the price of eggs is so high aa to
bo almost prohibitive.
Dntea Are Stamped.
A careful system of labeling is now In-
mailed In the cold storage plants to com
Lply with the new law. The receptacles
containing the articles storea are marheu
with serial numbers and each container
is dated with the true date of entry into
and withdrawal from- cold storago. No
article may be held In cold storage more
than twelve months unless by special
thn food commissioner for
ColiJ storage products may no longer
ta offered for sale on the market wiui
out the buyer being apprised of the fact
that 4t ls,uCold,storga product. It Is
'lilsfrrriiemeanoror'fany.Trnan to-rep-
reseTiTrW'fresn to a customer any artlclo
hut has been In cold storage. An, article
once hold In cold storage for a time and
thn niaced on the market for sale can
not again be placed In cold storage If It
Ir not sold.
The first offense 'for a violation or
any of tho provisions of tho law will cost
the offender 1500. Tho socond may cost
him $1,000 and even a Jail sentence.
Carries Person He
Gave Bond for Into
Court Over Shouldef
WASHINGTON. July 20. Martin T,
Cllnkscales. an attorney, sat In his cell
in thn district Jail today convinced that
ho was tho worst treated practitioner
.hn vi unneared ' before the local
..nitrts His last anpearanco, incidentally
was dramatlo and uncomfortable In thn
the result of It ho Is wait
in- w im friend with a $1,000 ball
bond.
Cllnkscales already was under bond for
$509 In one case when he was Indicted In
a second case on a charge of embezzle'
mpnt. His surety In tho first case,
Frank Johnson, learned of the second ln
dlctment and started on a hunt for him
The two men mot In tho corridors of the
city hall. Heated language was followed
by blows and Johnson, a big man, threw
the lawyer over his shoulders ana car
rled him Into the criminal court, where
Justice -Gould was hearing an Important
case.
"I Just thought I'd tote him In, Judge,'
said Johnson as he deposited his indlg
nant and ruffled burden none too gently
before tho bar.
Justice Gould demanded a $1,000 ball
bond, which Cllnkscales could not pro
duce.
Norris in New Move
to Beat Coffee Trust
(From a Staff Cdrrespondent)
WASHINGTON, D. C July 2-(8poclal
Telegram.) Senator Norris has taken
new tack In his program of dissolving the
coffee trust and has adopted a method
similar to that chosen by Senator Hitch
cock In his attack on the tobacco trust.
Senator Norris has Introduced an amend
ment to the tar(f bill giving the presi
dent the right to Impose an ad valorem
tax of 23 per cent against the product of
any couniry whloli Is a party to a con-
S a! mi!"!""""" 68 "Piracy to monopolize that product aa it
9 a. m. !!.'!!!!!.!!!!! 70 la alleged Brazil lias done with Its coffee
10 a. m 72 crop.
12 m.?1.'!!!!!!!!"!!!! 7 Heretofore Senator Norris has been try
1 p. m.!!!!!!!!!!!!!! 75 ing to have the senate Investigate . the
dismissal of the government suit acalmtln r"allfornla nm Inrnlnir ih.ir nttantlnn
Bnultlan monopolists In ttm coffee trade
believing that If all the facts were known
deception would be discovered and that
the parties to the transaction would be
subject to legal proceedings.
Although the senator haa not fully
given up that idea, it will be held in
abeyance for a trial of his new plan.
LOBBY COMMITTEE RESTS;
MULHALL IS OUT OF TOWN
I- .
WASHINGTON. July 20. The senate
lobby committee rested Sunday with less
than one-third of Martin if. Mulhall'a,
correspondence thus far identified. Mul
hall had left the city to return for the
reopening ot the hearings Monday.
TO HIS DEATH
FROM AN AEROPLANE
arachute Jumper Drowns in Puget
Sound While Making Descent
at Seattle Celebration.
FALL OF SIX HUNDRED FEET
One Leg Through Loose Rope and
Wrist Fastened with Strap.
PARACHUTE OPENS PRETTILY
Looks to Spectators as if it Would
Be a Perfect Exhibition.
SNAP BREAKS; HE LETS GO
Roll lltinaelf Into n Compact nan
nn He Approach" Water, Strik
ing oil His Flier anil L"ft
Shoulder.
SEATTLE, WftBh.. July 20,-Francis L.
Thayer, aged 47 years, a parachute
Jumper, known throughout the west, was
drowned hero today whllo making a para
chute descent from an neroplano as part
of tho Golden Potlach celebration air
sports.
Thayer went up In an aeroplane with
Johnny Bryant. At a height of 000 feet
ho dropped from the aeroplane, his para
chute spreading abovo him and the de
scent began. Almost immediately Thayor
broke loose from tho parachute, falling
Into Puget sound.
Thayer did not rlso to tho surface after
plunging Into tho water. Ho had been
giving parachute exhibitions twonty-flvo
years. He called Chicago his home.
Parachute. Opena Prettily.
Bryant, with Thayer hanging to his
parachute beneath the aeroplane, had
mado a pretty flight of ten minutes over
the sound, circling abovo tho warBhlps
of tho Pacific rcservo fleet before Thayor
signalled' that he was ready to let go.
The parachute, with Thayer hanging to
tho Iron ring at tho end of tho ropcH,
opened prettily and for a minute it lookod
as if the drop was to bo a perfect ex
hibition. Then Thayer was seen to lot
go his hold, turning over as ho loft tho
parachute. He rolled himself Into a com
pact ball as he approached tho water,
striking on his face and loft shoulder.
Mrs. Thayor was In a launch, whloh
was to havo picked Thayer up. It made
with all speed toward tho spot where he
went down, but his body did not reap
pear.
Thayer rode tho parachuto with one
leg through a loose rope nnd ,ono wrist
fastened with a strong strap and iron
snap to the parachute ring. Examina
tion of the parachuto after the accident
showed that this snap had broken when
the, parachute Jerked as it opened.
This was the first time Thayer had
ever mado a leap from an aeroplane.
Tnal of Mrs.Eatdfi
for Spouse's Murder
is Set for October
GREENFIELD, Mass.. July ao.-Chlef
Justice Alkene has ordered that the trial
of Mrs. Jennie May Eaton for tho murder
ot her husband, Rear Admiral Joseph
Giles Eaton, be called at Plymouth on
October 13.
Mrs. Eaton was arrested twelve days
after the admiral died from poisoning at
their home In Asslnlppl on March 8. Ar
rangements for the trial wcro made at
a conference which District Attorney A.
F. Barker and wnuam a. Morse, the
latter chief counsel for Mrs. Eaton, had
with tho chief Justice.
Mrs. Eaton Is accused of having placed
poison in coffee and other food prepared
for the admiral. A post mortem exam
ination revealed tho presenco of a deadly
drug In tho stomach, but so far as known
the authorities have never been ablo to
traco the purchase pf the poison.
The question of Mm. Eaton's sanity
has bcon raised and after her indictment
District Attorney Barker announced that
he would ask that this point bo de
termtned by a medical commission. No
action In the matter has been taken by
tho courts.
Fireworks Plant
Goes Up in Blast;
Man Blown a Mile
WINCHESTER, Mass., July 20. The
factory of the New Eglnand Fireworks
company went up in a puff of smoke,
the result of an explosion late today,
carrying with It Manager Ernest Borelli
nnd threo workmen.
Borcllt was thought to have been killed
when portions ot his clothing, his eye
glass case and some coins wero found
in tho vicinity. But a searching party
late tonight discovered him In a clump
of bushes a mile from the scene of tho
explosion unable to remember what had
happened. He was taken to the hos
pital. Debris was scattered for several miles
and tho detonation was felt for a great
distance. The building was of flimsy con
struction and the monetary loss was not
great.
Tbo; mon were pocking rocketa when tho
explosion occurred. Just what caused It
Is not known.
CALIFORNIA JAPS SEEK
Tn BE AUTO DRIVERS
SACRAMENTO, at, July SO.-Japanese
to a new field of endeavor. In tho last
.month more than fifty chauffeurs' 11-
! censes have been issued to them from
the office of the secretary of state, whero
it Is noted that heretofore the number
ot Japanese applying for such licenses
has been insignificant. '
THIEF TAKES FIFTY DOLLARS
HIDDEN BY WOMAN IN SHOE
Mrs. George EUIok, 2211 North Twen
tieth street, had $S0 hidden in on old
shoe whloh she kept in a closet at her
home, but when she went to see If her
secret hoard was still In its proper place
last night she discovered that it had
been stolen.
Grows
From the Kanrns CJity Star.
AMERICANS ARE IN DANGER
Armed Bandits Threaten Lives of
Those in Lumber Camp.
BUTCHER LOSES ONE OF EARS
Trevlno Travel Over Northern Mex-
tco Trying to Gnln Rebel Chiefs
Support In Campaign for
Presidency.
EL PASO, Tex., July SO.-Armcd Mcxi.
can bandits, headed by El Mocho Mar
tinez, who were repulsed with tho loss of
'HiiiOjnien by American cqwooyjk.on tno.
."Babsfcora rancrnof "Will
near Madera,' cWhuahUa. two vyecW ago,
none threaten the lives of the few Amerl
cans remaining in the Modern lumber
camp, according to information brought
hero by an American cattleman from
western Chihuahua.
All foreigners and Mexicans In Madera
have armed themsolves In anticipation of
an attack. Marlines Is eald to bo tho
man, who took tho initiative In tho
mutiny of Juaroz federal garrison in
January, 1912, which was the beginning
of tho Orozco rebellion.
llutclier Lone Knr.
John Parks, an American butcher of
Madera, was Blashed across the faco with
a sword by "151 Mocho" and lost one car
a few days ago, when lUartlncz's band
held him up for money at his slaughter
house, flvu miles from the lumber town.
According to C. S. Smith, partner ot
Ben Griffin, tho Amorlcan rancher who
was killed by El Mocho's band on July G,
near the Mormon town of Chutchupa.
the taking of Griffin's life was de
liberate. The two Americans woro
ranchers. They wore stripped of every
thing they owned, Including poultry and
Vtn seed for tholr planting. Griffin was
shot by a firing squad, Smith says, after
the bandits had failed to get money
from him.
Smith reached El Paso today In a
pltlablo condition, having walked most
of the distance from Madera.
Aaplrra to I'rmlilency
DOUGLAS, Ariz., July 20.-Gencral
Oorlmlno Trevlno is tho luteat aspirant
to the presidency of Mexico, according to
an announcement mado today at the
constitutionalist Junta here. Members of
the Junta said they had received this
information In confidential advices direct
from their secret service men.
It was stated that General Trevlno is
making a trip through the northern part
of Mexico In an effort to gain tho con
fidence and support ot rebel leaders be
fore proclaiming himself president of
Mexico to supersede Provisional President
Huerta and thwart the aspirations of
Governor Carranza.
Ilrrnn McetM Senators.
WASinNGTON, July ao.-Socretary
Bryan had an executive, conference with
the seiiita foreign relations 'committee
at tho capltol today and .whllo tho Mex
ican situation was touched ' upon, it -was
sa(d ' the primary object of tho meeting
was to consider renewals of arbitration
treaties' with Great Britain, Franco and
other countries.
Senator Fall, who han been a critic of
tho government's Mexican policy, sprung
a mild sensation In the senato by asking
the adoption of a resolution defining a
Policy of tho government regarding for
eign relations. It said overy American
citizen and his property everywhere must
be protected by the United Stats.
The resolution went over becaute of ob
Jectlons by Senator Kern and otlxjr
democrats.
Dr, Wright Dies in
Hospital in Paris
CARROLL, la.. July . Bpeclal Tele.
gram.)-Dr. A. U Wright, one of thn
most widely known surgeons In the west,
died this evening at the American hos
pital in Paris, following an operation
performed this forenoon. Ho was trav.
ellng abroad with other noted men of
thn profession with Intention of attend
ing tho international meeting of surgeons
In London next month. He was born in
Madison, Wis., about vlxty-three years
ago.
More Like His Dad Every Day
Bryan Leaves for
the Lecture Platform
WASHINGTON, July M.-Scere-tary
Bryan loft tonight for Winona, Ind.
whero tomorrow ho will deliver the first
of hl.i proposed series of vacation lec
tures. Mr. Bryan did not muko publlo details
of hla itinerary. Ho expectod to return
to Washington next Friday to confer on
the Mexican situation with Ambassador
Harry Lono Wilson, now on his way
here from Mexico City, but will rot,urn
earlier It tho pressure ot .publlo affairs
demands It, J
t - - - .4
IICARAGUA UNDER rS.TSING
Bryan Outlines New Policy Toward
Central American State.
REVISION OF TAFT TREATY
This Country Given ICxclualve Canal
RlKhta Acroaa Republic and Nn
iVnvnt Ilase In Trade for
Three Mlllloua.
WASHINGTON, July 20,-A new policy
toward Nicaragua, Involving tho virtual
control of the affairs of that republic
by the United States protoctoratc, simi
lar to that now exercised over Cuba,
was outlined yesterday by Secretary
Bryan at a conference with members ot
tho senate foreign relations committee,
Mr. Bryan's proposal, conning as a
surprise to most of tho members of tho
committee, haa boon taken by many
senators as tho first pronouncement of
a general policy on the part of the ad
ministration to extend American con
trol over tho countries surrounding tho
Puiuuna canal to assure the stability
of Central American republics and the
domination by tho United States of their
relations with other great powers.
Secretary Bryan wont betoro the com
mittee with a revised draft ot the pro
posed Nlcaroguan treaty, introduced first
In U10 Tit ft administration, by which tho
United ,Btatea would secure exclusive
canal rights across Nicaragua and a
new naval base In exchango for & $3,000,
000 gold payment.
Ab a new teaturo of tbo treaty, hoW'
over, tho secretary of state propos! that
language similar, If not Identical with
the so-called "Piatt amendment," relat
ing to Cuba, be injected into the treaty,
giving tho United States sweeping con
trol of Nlcaraguan affairs nnd the
power to regulate, foreign relations aud
its finances.
CHAMPION GIRL BREAD
MAKER GIVEN INDIAN NAME
ainSNANDOAH, Ia.July .-(Bpocial.)
-Miss Lois Edrndnds if Clarinda re
colved a unique honor Wednesday even
ing. Miss Edmonds, 12 years old, won
the state championship In bread-making
a year ago, and aa reward was given
a freo trip to Washington to call on
Ireeldcnt Tuft Miss Edmondn is ono of
five small guests at a Chautauqua-houso
party given by Mrs. Fred Fischer 'of
Shenandoah this week. When Ernest
Thompson Seton, tho famous naturalist
and author, upoko at the' Chautauqua
Wednesday ho met Miss Lois, and pro
posed. an Indian council In her honor.
The party gathered after the evening
program In a dark wood, a camp fire
was lit, Indian fashion, without tho use
of matches, and after elaborate cere
monial rites, Mr. Setou christened the
little mies "Pepulshlgan," which means
"maglo bread maker.' All 'her ijost
namt-ji were written with a brand o a
chip and thrown Into the fire to go up
In smoke, signifying that only her new
name is to be remembered.
The ceremony concluded with Indian
dances and songs, led by tho famous
author and Miss Talcott, Who has charge
of the folk dances at the Chautauqua,
The wierd yelps emitted during the cere
mony terrified the residents near the
group till they were on the point of ap
pealing to tho pollco for protection,
WEEK SHOWSJIPROYEMNT
Revival in Market Has Incentivo in
v Easing of London Money.
HEAT IN THE CORN BELT LIKED
Development in tho. Mexican and
Jnpancse ilaestlon nnd SIott
Proarroas of Tariff Bill v
Wntched.
NEW YORK, July 20,-The weok'a re
vival In the stock market hnd Its main
Incentive In the casing of the mpnoy
naarlut'in'Londoiii It Is a EemsraLflfian-
cll opinion that the extent hnd the
duration of tile stock market recovery
will depend, for the present, on tho per
manence of the relief from money strain
indicated by tlto course or the weeJt'a dls-
count market (n London.
Tho satisfaction of the Berlin demand
for gold on London marks the apparent
complications ot the work ot recupera
tion In which the Imperial Bank ot Ger
many has been engaged and allows the
diversion of arriving South African gold
Into the Bank of England's supply, Tho
Bank of France continues It work Dt
recuperation by further drafta on New
York's gold supply.
Under the circumstances, tho future
course or xoreign money markets hud a
more than usually direct bearing not only
on tho action of the Now York stock
market, but on tho Interest rates to be
paid at Interior markets for holding and
moving the crops and for mercantile
uses. Tho Balkan settlement, the ex
tent of trade reaction in Germany, tho
revenue deficit in Franco and the placing
of European loans for military purposes
are matters of Immediate Importance to
would-bo borrowers in -tho United 8tates.
Tho stock market, previous to the mid
week rovlval, showed 'a series of days
rarely paralleled for consecutive dull
ness. The agreement to arbitrate the
eastern railroads' dispute helped the re
vival and tho threat of a hit eft helped
to check It. The imposing showing of
the country's foreign trade for the fiscal
ytoar was a helpful factor.
Hot weather in tho com belt was liked
as a prosperous harvest Is much' relied
on to clear the financial horizon. Devel
opments in the Mexican and Japanese
questions are watched with . solicitude.
Ho Is tho slow progress of. tho tariff 'bill.
7, uch.?f t,h80 Jvelopment as are
unfavorable, the stock market showed
a power of resistance as Impressive as
was Its rosponso to strengthening in
fluences.
Spouse Introduced
Him as Her Nephew,
TT TXT l. Tk
Jie Wants Divorce
KANSAS CITY, July M.-Tlmt his wlfo
has refused to bear his name, has at -
tempted to appear as a single woman)
and Introduced him to hor friends as her '
nephew and has glvon two sons by a!
former marriage, four nephews, a niece,
a grandnleco and threo unrelated persons
a higher education at his epenso these
aro among the allegations mado by James
13. Ellis,-. a locomotive engineer of Kan
sas City, Kan., In a dlvorco suit filed
yoaterday In the Wyandotte county court
against Mrs. Emma A. Ellis, a high
school teacher otlarsons, Kan.
Moreover, the petitioner states. . Mrs.
Ellis has refused to mend, darn, cook or
wash for him und has made hla homo
"absolutely cold." It Is alleged she has
clung to the name of her former husband
and appeared as Mrs. Emma A. Sackett
NEBRASKA ASSOCIATION
TO ENTERTAIN METCALFE
(From a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, July W.-(6pecIal Tele,
gram.) The Nebraska association will
give a reception July 30 to Richard L.
Metcalfe of Lincoln, newly appointed
member of the Isthmian Canal commis
sion. The reception will be at the home
of W. E. Andrews of Hastings, auditor
for the treasury.
WORLDWIDE HEALTH
WITH OJLMILLIONS
International Work Referred to by
Ambassador Page to Be Con
ducted by Foundation.
ADMITTED BY STARR J, MURPHY
No New Gift of $100,000,000, as Haa
Been Reported.
STUDY OF HOOKWORM FIRST
Disease to Be Investigated Through
out the World.
MOVEMENT TO BE UNIVERSAL
This Prnbnhlr Would nn Followed
for rrobet Into Other Condi
(tons Alonir the Snmo
Line.
NEW YORK. July SO.-The interna-
tloiml health campaign referred to by
Ambassador Pago In a rccont speech In
England Is to bo conducted by tho Rockc-
faller foundation.
This was admitted today by Start JV
Murphy, - who has charge of the charities
of John D. Rockefeller. Mr. Murphy said
Hint there was no now gift of $100,000,000
involved In tho catnpatgn ns reported
and explained that Ambassador Pago In
referring to that sum probably ' had In
mind tho fact that Mr. Rockefeller had
donated tho Incomo of $100,000,000 to thn
Rockefeller foundation at the time 16
was Incorporated.
The foundation. Mr. Murphy explained.
planned specifically to make a study of
tho hook worm disease throughout tho
world similar to that already Instituted
In the United States. This would proba
bly bo followed, ho said, by Investigation
Into other health conditions.
'I
Biennial Election
Taken to Court for
Opinion on New Law
(From a StaTf Correspondent)
LINCOLN, July 20.-(8pcctal Tolegmra.)
-The new blonnlal election law Is th
next one, inai win nave to nave, a test
" " courts, action having been darted
111 uincuur coumy uismct court today
to compel County Treasurer Sommarlad
to acoept a $5 filing fee from Louis ITul-.
haber, who wants to run for sheriff on
the- democratic ticket this fall.
This Is the last day on which tilings to
a primary election could be made, iu
under the old law tho primary would
havejtoba-hold,. August 19 and .the- law
requires filings twenty1 "deya-crfora thu
Primary. If the court should decide In
favor of Fulhaber ho would bo tho only
(man filing for the primaries in tho time;
allowed.
Judge Stewart Issued an alternative writ
ot mandamus directing' the treasurer anil
cleric to show cause why they should not
accept the filing foe. The caso will ba
heard at once.
Shanghai Declares
Its Independence of
Peking Government
WASHINGTON, July lO.-Conditlons in
China are becoming alarming, accord
ing to today's reports to tho State de
railment. A separation move in south
ern China is the cause. Tho American
legation at Peking reported that Shang
hai han declared Us indcpcndcnco oC
th pek,n5 government.
While accurate news Is difficult tn
obtain at Peking, It is declared that four,
of the central provinces are believed!
to have declarod their Independence oil
Yuan Shi Kul's government and that
effortB are being mado to organize an
Independent government at Nanking.
HONG KONG, China, July 19.-Th
severance ot tho provlnco of Kwang-Turta
from tho central government at I'eklnu
was proclaimed by the governor general
ot Kwung-Tung today. The capital oC
the province Is Canton.
Sees Children First
Time; Blind 50 Years
CHICAGO, July 20. Mrs. Mary Welsh,
of Hillsdale, Mich., saw hor eight chil
dren for the first time today. She hail
been blind for fitfy years. Burgeons re-
moved a double cataract from her eyes,
Mrs. Welsh was stricken blind when
IS years old. To make her burden doubly
hard, she was forced to do laundry work
to support ner cmiaren
had becomo an ,nvaiid
to support her children and husband, who)
' (?
1
Help the
Manufacturer
Mr. Dealer
When a manufacturer 'spends
money for advertising la local
newspapers, Mr. Dealer, show
him that you appreciate what
ho is doing to Increase the de
mand for his goods in this lo
cality through your store.
Exhibit his wares conspicuously
in your windows and on your
counters.
Instruct your cleric aa la tho
"talking points" of the product.
Write occasionally to tho
manufacturers with whom you
deal. Mr. Dealer, and tell them
what you are doing.
Also toll them that if they sek
to develop sales In thlrt or any
particular locality thro J 4 tue
newspapers, to write to the HIT.
REAL of ADVERTISING. AMKlt
1CAN NEWSPAPER PUBMSU
ER'S ASSOCIATION. WOULD
UUILUUiU, WWW YUKK.

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