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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1922)
THE OMAHA BEE: TUESDAY. JUNE 20, 1922.
in Near Future
Downfall of Sun Yat-Sen and
AMtnce of Chang To.
Lin Expected to Coin
rvkin. June 1'A-(Uy A. I'.)-To
significant development toJy
pointed to a reunited China in the
near future. Out uat found in of
ficial advice from Canton that Sun
Yat Sen' downfall wa complete.
The other came in a telegram from
the three province of Manchuria,
where Chang To-Liii has attempted
to establish a separate empire, mat
the three provinces were ready to
join the united China movement.
The telegram from tho Manchunan
assemblies ktated that, while .Man
churia enjoy beM-governmcnt, it,
neverthcle, ua willing to join in
the program for unification.
Advice from Canton, made public
by the I'ckin government, declaring
that Sun Vat-Sen. former president
of South China, although still un-
convinced of his defeat had been en
tirely eliminated from the held of
Chinese oolitic and that Gen. Chen
Chiun2-Minir. ardent proponent of
the unification movement, was ,in
complete control of the former South
China capital. -
Repulse Gunboat Attack.
The Canton dispatches said that
Sun's gunboats had opened fire on
the city in a desperate effort to re
trieve their commander's lost control,
but that the attack had been re
pulsed. Early reunion of China under a
contsitutional government is forecast
by the Chinese press, as a result of
the elimination of Sun Yat-Sen and
the overthrow of Chang Tso-Lin.
The vernacular papers describe both
the north and the south as drawing
together in the conviction that the
interests of all factions are mutual
and that China will be unable to
make progress along any other road
than that of reunion.'
It is understood here that Presi
dent Li Yuan-Hung, before accept
ing the presidency, had received the
pledge of Gen. Chen Chiung-Ming
that the latter would attempt to
abolish the Canton government and
that Chen's coup of last week was
carried out in furtherance of this
In this agreement between Li and
Chen, to which Gen. Wu Pei-Fu,
conqueror of Chang Tso-Lin, was a
party, the following stipulations are
said to have been made contingent
on the fall of Sun Yat-Sen.
First. That the old republican
parliament be recognized as the
national legislative body with un
limited power to elect a president of
Secona. 1 nai II xne parliament
elects as president any other than Li
Yuan-Hung, present chief executive,
its choice shall ' be undisputed, Li
withdrawing without protest
Third. That 'all the provinces of
China shall enjoy autonomy with
rights similar to those of the states
in the American union.
, , Will Reduce Armies. ..
' Fourth. That all armies shall be
reduced to the minimum needs of
It is expected that parliament will
be able to muster a quorum for a
meeting August 1. All th Canton
'M.mK.r. hat,. Kn.ti nr cr r A Kv Chen
IllVUIIfVIS .IW.V WVW. HtfikU '
Chiung-Ming to proceed to Peking
fori the reconvening of the old re
Several of the provinces already
have signified their willingness to.
disband their separate armies. The
tuchun,' or military government of
Sbansi has asked other provincial
commanders to join him in his stand
that China needs only one-sixth of
her present standing army. 'The
tuchun of Chekis.ng has cone a step
further and has declared his willing
ness to resign.
If you are accustomed
to using vinegars that
are "just sour" that
bite, pucker your mouth
and put your teeth on
edge Heinz Vinegars
will be a revelation.
Mellow, smooth, zest
ful and aromatic
their fine flavor is im
parted to everything,
they touch. Four kinds.
In sealed bottles.
Brown to Start Back
to Nebraska Today
ilswllaae) tnm reae
Mould never be taken alive. The
chain girl kuew too much; that'
Conference in Omaha.
In reply to a telegram from Slier
iff Hyer asking the pleasure of
County Attoruey Shotwell with re
tard to prosecution of drown, Shot
well declared he would rather have
Brown brought to Omaha at soon a
he i able to leave hi bed.
Hyer wired suggesting a confer
ence of official to include Shotwell
Police Commissioner Dunn. Chief of
Police Dempiey, Sheriff Mike Clark,
Attorney General Davi, Governor
McKelvie, County Attorney Mattton
of Lincoln and J Iyer.
Hyer suggested this conference
be held either in hi otlice or the
governor' office, in Lincoln, or in
Shotwell s office, in Omaha.
Recuperate at Pen.
"I would rather the cast be han
dled here, laid Shotwell, "for it
would he far better both tor the
state and the countiet concerned if
the Siefken murder witnesses could
tee brown here rather than be taken
to Lincoln to tee him.
"Brown should be left in the peni
tentiary hospital until able to leave
his bed and make the trip here, for
their facilities for medical and sur
gical treatment are better at the state
prison than at either city or county
Hyer also wired that he is ready
to honor Shotwell s wishes m the
Detective Fred Franks, who is
still working on the Siefken mur
der, yesterday, stated Miss Sylvia
Kulakofsky, 319 North Thirty
eighth avenue, who was rescued
from some man who followed her the
night of the murders, had been
shown a picture of Brown and had
declared the photograph resembled
the man who pursued her.
Detectives also have traced a hand
kerchief found at the scene of the
Siefken murders to a laundry where
witnesses are ready to attempt to
identify Brown as the man who had
the handkerchief laundered there.
Chief Clark yesterday wired
Sheriff Hyers congratulating him
and the posse on the capture of
iirown ana notifying the state sheriff
he is ready at any time to oersonallv
bring Brown to Omaha from. Lin
coln to stand trial on a warrant
which Clark now holds charging
iirown with auto thett.
Parole Officers Return
From Hunt for Fred Brown
Lincoln. Tune 19. CSnecial.1 N.
T. Harmon, state parole officer, and
Walter Schroeder. assistant re.
turned today from Wyoming, where
thev were aidimr Stat Sheriff Hue
Hyers in his search for Fred Brown.
schroeder was stationed at the junc
tion of one trail leading from the
Medicine Bow" country to Casner.
and Harmon was stationed at the
other. Brown was on the same trail
Schroeder was watching and was
about 100 miles south of Schroeder
when he was shot bv i nnsse. There
were just two trails in that country
oyer, which Brown could travel
northward, and both were watched
by state officials.
Special Jury Will Try
Brown if Brought Here
. If Fred Brown is returrted to
Omaha he will be given ' a speedy
Although this is the last week of
jury cases of this term of court, Dis
trict Judge Leslie stated that he
would summon a special grand jury
in case County Attorney Shotwell
had his evidence prepared for trial.
"We will be ready the day Brown
is returned," said Shotwell when he
heard pf Leslie's decision. "We Will
protest any continuance by Brown
or his attorneys."
Delegation to Visit Capital
for Platte Water Project
Hastings, Neb., June 19. Special
Telegram.) The delegation from the
Central Nebraska Supplemental Wa
ter association will leave for Wash
ington Tuesday to take up the mat
ter of the preliminary survey with
the reclamation bureau of the De
partment of the Interior.
The delegation will be made up of
C. W. McConaughy of Holdrege,
George P. Kingsley of Minden, Pres
ident Kirk Griggs of the Hastings
Chamber of Commerce and State
The delegation will ask the bureau
to make a survey of the south cen
tral Platte territory with a view to
determining the practability of the j
supplemental water project. The
survey asked for will include an es
timate of the cost at which the surplus-
water of the Platte can be de
livered to the farms.
Hastings Asks Revised Bids
for New City Auditorium
Hastings, Neb., June 19. (Special
Telegram.) Revised bids were to be
received by the council tonight on
materials and construction of the
Hastings Municipal auditorium. The
lowest general bid was $203,000. The
appropriation available is $120,000.
The council is hopeful that by omit
ting some items a bid may be received
that will be within the sum allowed,
otherwise all bids will be rejected.
Unidentified Man Killed
by Freight at Hastings
Hastings, Neb., June 19. (Special
Telegram.) An - unidentified man
who was killed here when run over
by a freight car which he was at
tempting to board was thought by
some today to be a man who asked
for work as a painter last week,
giving the name of Taylor and say
ing his father was a Council Bluffs
contractor. Both legs were severed.
Prominent North Bend Club
Woman Visiting in Omaha
Mrs. C. H. Miller of North Bend,
Neb., was at Hotel Rome Saturday
and Sunday. Mrs. Miller is presi
dent of the Third District Federa
tion of Women's Clubs. She presid
ed Saturday afternoon at the Nie
hardt club meeting held at Fort Cal
houn in honor of Nebraska's poet
laureate. John G. Niehardt.and also
to celebrate the 100th anniversary
of building of old Fort Atkinson.
Horsford's Add rfeoapkmt
la water or fnilt hitcee ia delifbtrullr re
freshing. Renewe vitality and nerve
strength. Drugruts Advertisement
in Irish Eleetion
Unexpected Heavy Voting for
It Shown by Meager
Dublin, June !-(8y A. P.)-
Only fragmentary tlection returns
were available at a late hour tonight,
but the rotilt thu far known show
unexpected heavy voting for the in
dependent candidate and at between
the treatyitet and the anti-trratyitet
on the panel, a predominance of sup
port for tlie former.
Generally the result confirm the
Cork conclusion that the laboritr'
second preference overwhelmingly
favored the treaty and that the anti
treaty poll wa less than one-fourth
that given for that the treaty. Nev
ertheless, at the headquarter of the
republicans, it wa declared that the
republicans dirt not count on in di
minution of their strength by more
that 15 member of parliament. The
most pessimistic estimate there were
40 republican members of the dail.
De Vaiera evidently is awaiting
full result before venturing a state
ment on the elections. It is now
considered doubtful whether a coati
tion can be formed. The difficulty
of army unification ha? not been
overcome and all prospects for peace
are said to depend on an arrange'
ment with the regular forces.
Noteworthy defeats in the late
election as at present estimated, in
clude Mrs. Tom Clark, whose hus
band was executed Easter week,
1916, who was at the bottom of the
poll in mid-Dublin; Alderman Mur
phy, republican dan member, bouth
Dublin, and Joseph McOrath, minis
ter of labor in the provisional gov
ernment. northwest Dublin.
Notable successes on the first
count are: Lord Mayor O'Neill and
Alderman Byrne, Daniel McCarthy,
chief election agent for the treaty
ites; Richard Mulcahy, minister of
defense, and Philip Cosgrove, pro
treaty members of the dail and
brother of the local government min
to Talk to Mars
Wizard of Wireless Fails to
Again Hear Strange Signals
Registered, Last Year.
New Yrk, June 19. Earth
dashed past Mar in the great
cosmic race yesterday. Mars was
conveniently near, a mere 42,000,000
miles or so away, and closer than it
has been since 1909.
But Gufdiemo Marconi, wizard of
the wireless, aboard his yacht Electra
moored in Hudson river, spurned the
grand little -opportunity - to get a
duplicate ot the strange signals he
caught in edittoranean sea
more than a' year ago, registering the
unheard of ave lengtfts of 150,000
meters and just possiblv so he
thoueht toe dots and dashes of
some scientific Jiartian.
Marconi remembers the Sabbatn
day to keep it holy and refrained
from any and all scientific explora
tion, but he admitted he had one re
ceiving instrument so tuned to an
extraordinary" wave length that he
would catch any signal from a neigh
There are more important things
occupying my attention these days
than communicating with Mars and
I am making1 nd experiments along
that line." he said. "A whole lot of
piffle has been written about experi
ments I have made not a tenth of
it is true. "
If there is life on Mars, some
day we will hear f'om its people. But
there is plenty of time. I'm on the
verge of verifying a lot of other
facts about wireless :ust nownd I
can't stop, even for Mars. I have
one receiving set so adjusted . how
ever, that I should catch any strange
signals coming through the ether.
If Mars tries to signal earth, I'll
"I had almost rather perfect my
device for increasing the speed of
radio messages than to receive mes
sages from Mars."
Express Company Seeking
State O. K. for Increases
Lincoln, June 19. (Special.)
The state railway commission has
received reauests from the Ameri
can Railway Express company for
approval of numerous changes in
classification of commodities, many
of which will mean increased rates.
The company desires the new classi
fications be put into effect in Ne
braska July IS. The same applica
tion by the company has been filed
with the Interstate Commerce com
mission at Washington.
British Boat Thought Lost.
T.nnrW Tune 19 iBv A. P.")
The admiralty announced that the
drifter Blue Sky, which left Ports
mouth June 12 for Invergordon, Scot
land, is presumed to be lost with all
hands. Wreckage of the Blue Sky
has been washed ashore. The vessel
rarripH a lieutenant, two midship
men and II enlisted men.
Furnished by the Omaha Aoto club.
Lincoln highway, east: Roads muddy,
tut drying rapidly. Oood from Dennlson
to Cedar Rapids. "Detour east of Cedar
nnirf fin arenunt nt road construction.
Lincoln highway, west: Roads fair to
good to Cheyenne.
O. L. 13. highway: Roads good to Has
tings and west.
Highland cutoff: Roads good.
Comhusker highway: Roads good.
O Street road: Roads good.
Back Hills trail: Roads good.
George Washington highway: Good.
Meridian highway: Oood.
River-to-Rlver road: Fair to) good.
S. T. A.: Oood.
Omaha-Tepeks highway: Roads fair to
Omaha-Talsa highway: Roads fair ta
good to the state line.
King of Trails, north: Muddy to Mis
souri Valley, otherwise fair to good.
King of Trails, south: Some rain, but
mails rirvins ranldlv.
Custer Battlefield highway: Roads fair
to good clear through to uiacter.
rbiritn-Omihi shortltne: Roads good.
One or two detours between Omaha and
Des Moines, but in good shape. waicn
for detour sign east of Des Moines.
I- O. A. Shortltne: Roads good.
Blue Glass road: Roads good.
Weather reported clear every point, with
predictions- for fair and warmer.
1 Churches Ask U .S.
to End Miners' Strike
((stiaaed free rags tie )
prising Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and
western I'enntylvania, had pledged
themselves two yean previously to
confer with the union in order to
negotiate a pew contract.
Approval of U. 8. Action.
"'e wish to express our approval
of the action of the administration in
jiublicly fixing responsibility for the
failure of tuch a conference upon cer
tain of the coat operators who were
unwilling to be. governed bv the
term of their agreement. Our reso
lution further called the attention to
the lark of accurate information con.
cerning the fact necessary to a jut
tettlemt-nt of the controvery and
urged that a thorough investigation
of the industry ajiould be made by
"We urge that unless the operator
and miner in the central competitive
field can even yet be induced to meet
the miner in joint conference in ac
cord with precedent, a national con
ference he called by the government
sufficiently representative of all the
bituminout coal field to et stand
ard and secure stability and pros
perity for the entire industry. Wt
believe that thorough, frank and open
discussion the way will be found to
restore health and stability to the
industry. V ithout conference, under
taken in mutual good faith, no lasting
peace can be attained.
"We would respectfully call your
attention again to the necessity of se
curing adequate information concern
ing the essential facts of the coal in
dustry. In particular, the absence of
authoritative information concerning
cost of production and profits, has
served to increase discontent among
the mine workers.
"In the antharcite fields where" con
ference are still in progress the lack
of full information regarding the fi
nancial facts of the industry may
cause the failure of all attmcpts to
negotiate a new government. The
consumers resent high prices for coal,
but are unable to form an intelligent
judgment as to the cause, on account
of the lack of authoritative informa
tion. For Well Being of Nation.
"We urge that if it is not feasible
to restore to the federal Trade com
mission the authority which it
formerly exercised, the administra
tion recommend congressional action
creating an authoritative' body which
shall have power to secure and make
public all the essential facts of the
industry. Any settlement of the
present strike, no matter how it is
reached, will have only temporary
force unless it is accompanied by
provision for full knowledge and
publicity concerning the facts upon
which a satisfactory organization of
the industry must be based.
"We call upon our government,
out of concern for the well being of
the nation as a whole, the health and
comfort of the miners, and the pres
ervation of the mining industry, to
take immediate steps to bring the
disputants together in order to se
cure a just settlement of the present
strike and an organization of the coal
industry on the basis of the max
imum service to the nation."
Lusk Man Sues for
Valuable Oil Leases
Denver, Colo., June 19. Posses
sion of oil leases, estimated to be
worth $30,000,000 to $40,000,000 in
the heart of the Salt Creek oil field
in Wyoming, is sought in a com
plaint in equity filed in the United
States district court at Cheyenne.
The action has been brought by
John T. Bottom of Denver, repre
senting Henry A. Miller of Luck,
Wyo. The defendants named in the
complaint afe the Midwest Oil com
pany, the Wyoming Associated Oil
corporation, the Central Wyoming
Oil and Development company; the
Wyoming Oil Fields company, the
Federal Oil and Development com
pany;' the Midwest Refining com
pany, Emile Richardson, Charles W.
Carlisle, Henry H. Patterson, Ger
trude Baker Phillips, the New York
Oil company, the Consolidated Oil
company, Fred, D. Hammond, Katey
Stock, Lee Stock and Paul Stock.
In addition to possession of lands
now held by the defendants, Miller
seeks an accounting for all the oil
taken during the last 10 years from
the property to which he makes the
claim. He recently acquired all the
rights of the five original locators
of certain placer claims in what is
now known as Salt Creek rights in
each pf 43 quarter sections of the
richest oil lands in the Salt Creek
State Eagles Convention
Opened at Grand Island
, Grand Island, Neb., June 19.
(Special Telegram.) The formal
opening of the annual convention of
the Fraternal Order of Eagles of Ne
braska took place today when the
convention was called to order by A.
J. Denman, president of the local
lodge. An address was made by
Mayor Ellsberry and a response by
State President Barclay. Deputy !
Grand Worthy President Barclay of
Omaha addressed the convention on
the subject of "Workmen's Com
pensation." A parade was a feature
of the afternoon program and drill
installation work is holding the at
tention of the delegates, of whom
there are about 100, tonight.
Pullman Company Holdings
Boosted for Tax Purposes
Lincoln, June 19. (Special.)
The state board of equalization to-
aay raised the V)iZ valuation of
Pullman company holdings in Ne
braska from $883,880 to $973,901.
W. H. Osborne, secretary of the
board, has received word from the
Western Union Telegraph company
and the American Telephone and
Telegraph company asking when
they could be given a hearing before
the board to protest that body's ac
tion in taxing their franchises.
Four Bodies of Hero Dead
to Arrive in Omaha Today
Four bodies of hero dead sent
home from France will arrive in
Omaha at 3 today. Two are for Ne
braska, one for Portland. Ore., and
the other for Astoria. Ore. J. M.
Buck will pin gold stars and service
organizations will lay their tributes
on the caskets.
T .stiles' Auxiliary of the I. 8. E. A.
will hold a dsnclnr party at Hsnsrem
Park raviiioB Wtd. Eva,, Jans 21. Adv.
500-Mile Flood in
Cloudburst and Torrential
Rain on Southwestern Bor
der Inundate Town, Cover
Rail, Dentroy Bridges.
San Antonio, Tex, June 19
Cloudbursts in Terrell county, Tex
as, torrential rains in many south
western Texas border counties and
in the mountains ot Mexico, which
drain into the San Juan river, a trib
utary of the Rio Grande, had last
night swollen that boundary stream
into a 500-mile flood, perhaps the
greatest in 25 years. At midnight the
following were outstanding results of
Southern Pacific railroad and in
ternational foot bridges at Eagle
ran, Tex., swept away by a stage
of 52 feet.
Eighteen thousand inhabitants of
Piedras Negras, Coahuila, Mexico,
across the river from Eagle Pass,
fled or were preparing to flee from
Three thousand driven from their
homes in Eagle Pass.
Southern Pacific traffic suspended
between Delrie and Sandersen with
the water 10 feet deep over the track
in many places.
A stream three miles wide in Starr
county at Rio Grande City, Tex.,
forcing all the inhabitants of Ca
marge, Mexico, on the opposite side,
Ricord breaking stages of the Rio
f.rande have been reported trom
At Langtry, Tex., a small border
station, the water was 65 feet deep
Sunday morning. Points . on the
Southern Pacific track, where the
railroad skirts the international boun
dary, and which normally are 40
feet above the water level, were to
night from 10 to 15 feet undr water.
The number of bridges damaged or
washed out on the Southern Pacific
cannot be determined until Monday.
Meantime passengers bound from
New Orleans are being detourcd
through Fort Worth and California
So far there has been no loss of i'ft
reported. i tfcOSi
In Rio Grande Basin.
Brownsville, Tex., June 19. Prepa
rations for fighting possibly the
worst flood conditions in the Rio
Grande basin in 13 years continued
today in the inundated section of the
lower valley between Mission and
Brownsville following a recent rise
in the border stream as a result of
heavy rains in the vicinity of Monte
The water is lapping the tops of
the levees in many places, although
no serious situation has been re
ported so, far as reports here indi
Remains a Mystery j
Chicago, June 19. The veil of
mystery drawn about an operation
performed last Monday on Harold
F. McCormick, chairman of the ex
ecutive board of the International
Harvester company, remained as im
penetrable tonight' as it was 48
hours ago .when word of Mr. Mc
Cormick's illness first became pflblic.
That Mr. McCormick is making
satisfactory progress . and that the
operation was a success, was indi
cated by a bulletin issued today by
Dr. Victor D. Lespinasse, who
operated cvn Mr. McCormick.
His condition from a surgical
standpoint is excellent. Pulse, 80;
Mr. McCormick remained in se
clusion in the walled-off wing of the
Wesley Memorial hospital, where
the operation was performed.
Members of the family visited the
patient during the day but refused
to discuss his condition or comment
on widely published reports that Mr.
McCormick had been the subject of
a gland transplantation operation. ,
How much should a Doctor's
Tsaad. that a-lsrleas fesllaf; that
ee with clear, pare. rada ess
f 1 JKvtl 1
Rail Labor Board Urges
Reduction Be Accepted
(transited from I'sgs Os
and they did not eek lo exclude this.
This, be it remembered, was a de
cision increasing wages 22 per cent
and the present minority were then
of the majority. It would, therefore,
appear that the relevant circum
stances mentioned were to be con.
sidered by the present dissenting
members in relation to wage in
crrasri hut not decrease."
Word from Cleveland tonight was
that chiefs of the four big brother
hoods arc giving little encourage
ment to the "coalition" which rail
union and mine union chief are to
consider at Cincinnati tomorrow.
Warren S. Stone, president of the
locomotive engineers, tent word it
would he impossible to attend "he
cause of important previous engage
menu." W. S. Carter of the brother,
hood of firemen and enginemen re
plied he could not attend on account
of "pressing business."
on Radio Program
Samuel Carmell, 11, Plays
Violin Numbers for Bee's
The Bee entertained many radio
fans last night with another popular
concert broadcast from the Omaha
tram exchange station, WAAW.
Mrs. Rita Thomas True played
two piano numbers with fine tech
nique. A party of her friends at Ne
braska City listened in and enjoyed
The Bees program. Mrs. True also
accompanied W. C. Krer. baritone,
who sang two of Carrie Jacobs
Samuel Carmell. 11-vcar-old violin
prodigy, played "The Souvenir," and
"Serenade," by Drdla, aecompan.cu
by Emily Cleve, his teacher. Master
CarmeH's performance on the violin
Leon H. Connell, pupil of Annie
E. Glasgow, accompanied by Harold
C. Miller, sang "Give a Man a Horse
He Can Ride," and " My Lindy
Lou." His pleasing baritone voice
carried fine on the 360-meter wave
lengths broadcast bv Ra y Painhr.ll1
operator of the Grain exchange radio
& it i ion.
Three Buildings Lost
in Beaver City Fire
. Beaver City, Neb., June 19. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Three one-story
business buildings burned here at 4
this morning, the fire was stopped
in the center of the block by work
of the fire department. The losses
are: Farmers Eauitv Union buildincr.
and equipment. $3,000; insurance,
!N,ouU; W. H. Combs building,
$1,500; insurance $800; Johnston &
Miller buildincr. $2,000. insurance.
$800; Carrie Royce millinery stock,
loss, ,UW, insurance, $1,500; L. B.
Faubion barber shop, loss, $800, in
surance, $500. The fire started in
the cream station and was under ter
rific headway when discovered. The
burned section will be rebuilt with
Bodies of Youths Drowned
in Krueger's Lake Recovered
Sidney, Neb., June 19. (Special
Telegram.) The bodies of Walter
Bartels, 23, and Albert Horst, 19,
drowned Sunday in Kruger's lake, six'
miles east of Sidney, were recovered
after being in the water 45 minutes.
There will be a double funeral and
the body of Horst will be buried in
the local cemetery, while that of
Bartels will be sent to Deshler, Neb.,
for burial. Both young men grew
to manhood in Cheyenne county.
U. S. Asks Apprehension of
American's Slayer in Mexico
Washington, June 19. The Ameri
can embassy in Mexico City and the
consulate at Tampico were instructed
today by the State department to re
quest federal and local Mexican of
ficials to make every effort to appre
hend the murderers of Warren D.
Harvey, an American citizen, who
was killed June 17, five miles from
The demands and nature of a
doctor's practice subject him
to all sorts of situations which
no wife can think of comfort
ably. How much should she
overlook? How far dare her
jealousy take her? Read "The
Doctor's Wife" powerful and
searching. Together with 6
more stories and 64 features in
250 Pinvle., 736 Blackheads
and 3 Boils!
No reward la offered, becaus th
i ar lost forsvsr! No Question will bs
tasked, except ona question, "Host
did yon lose them 7 There w out on
answer, "I cut out new fad treat
Imenta and guesswork; I used ona of
the most powerful blood -cleansers,
1 blood-purl flera and flea b-bulldera
' known, and that la 8. 8. S.! Now my
face ia pinkish, my skin clear aa a
rose, my cheeks are filled out and my
rheumatism, too, la font'." This will
eo your experience, too, ir you try 8.
8. 8. It ia guaranteed to be purely
vegetable In all Ita remarkably effec
tive medicinal Ingredients. 8. 8. &
maris km klalnrv tnm wnn Sw
on! & 8. 8. la sold at all drug atorea
in two elsea. The larger sue ia the
Bank at Waterloo
Is Closed by State
Lincoln June 19, Jsnie. R. 1 1 -in,
secretary ol the state drpariniriit of
trade and commerce, late this after
noon officially announced the closing
of the Waterloo State bank, followmu
receipt of a tcport by Slate Hank
F.xaininrr K. A. Fritke, sent to
Waterloo today to make an iiursii
gation, The Waterloo State bauk i the
only bank at Waterloo, wording to
Mr. Hart. It wa closed this morn,
in'g and turned over by the directors
to Mr. I'ruke.
"The hank lia been in serious
financial dimtultirt for tome um"
said Mr. Hart today, "and has hern
on the downgrade for a conilerably
longer tune." He attributed its fail
ure to poor and indefinite manage,
At the time of closing, Mr. Hart
said, loans ha damounted to $95,MH)
while the deposits had shrunk to
$75,000. The capital is $20,0(K). The
bank changed hands about 2 years
ago. Its president is C. A. Sunder
land, an Omaha attorney, and the
ca.ohirr is 11. I). Noyes.
It is not known if the bank will
Mexican Railway Strike
Is Practically Settled
Mexico City, June 19. Following
conferences between the men and the
employers, the strike of federal dis
trict railway workers seems to be
about over. The strikers have yielded
on almost all the important points.
Troops and police are giving protec
tion to nonunion shops and factories
allowing them to resume work. With
police protection the bakeries are
operating again andJread is plenti
T is not
to spend more for
clothes than one can
price, no matter how
small, we can show
you fashions that are
original and distinctive!
700 600 495
The Art and Music Store
1513-15 Douglas Street
Dr. Lcc W. Edwards, the Chiropractor
24th and Farnam Streets
has returned from his absence from the city and will be in his
office daily hereafter. Dr. Edwards will see all patients person
ally and will be glad to Rive his attention to both former and new
patients from 9 until 12 each forenoon and from 3 until 6
LEE W. EDWARDS. Chiropractor
306 South 24th Street Telephone JA ckson 3445
Notice is hereby given in general to the public
that the original Indian Medicine Company, known
under the name Of Was-Ca-Na, has NO branch offices
It has been rumored about that there are people
in Omaha who are selling Indian medicine, claiming
it to be our own. We wish to inform the public that
this medicine is not in any way connected with ours,
and anyone stating so to this effect is falsely misrep
There is a certain company in the city of Omaha
that is selling this medicine which is pending investi
gation for infringing upon our rights. The final out
come of ths matter will be made known to the public
in a few days.
MR. AND MRS. E. R. LEEPER.
nation. No Chloroform. Ether or other general anesthetic ased.
A eare ruaranteed la every ease accepted for treatment, add ao money is to be paid sat
rare. Writ for book oa Seetal Diseases, with names sad testimonials at mora tea
l.sst prominent people who hare been permanently cared.
ML K. S. TAWUT taatsrbias. Peters Trust BMa. (Bee Bldf.) Oaasfca. Neb."
Davis Starts Tour
of State for Toga
Attoniry (Jt ni ral - flr-gitis
Sii'iikin(: Campaign for
I.iiuiilii, June )' Oprcial ) At
lornrv tiiiiri.il ( larence A. Pavi
h.'i It-ft l.iiui ln mi .i staie-uide ram
p.u;ii tour in i Iti niirifvt nf hit can
didacy fur I'minl Sute srnaioi
which will kri litiii biiv every ilav
until July .1. MWing i hi itinef
arv (r the firt rrl,;
Monday -- Kimball, l.odgepole,
Tin sd.iy Hi I'lrpoit, Bayard, Al
li.inrr, Wednesday- Ciaford, dudion.
Thursday Scot uMufi.
Saturday l'niilrprit, Ognltala,
Sunday Not ih l'lattc, (lothrii
burg. Mondav I'nion. Cotad. Lexing
ton, Overton, Mm Creek, Kearney.
G. N. Hypse, Prcidi-nt :
of Northwall Company, Die's
G. N. Hypse. 54, president of the
T. G. N'orthwall company, died Sun
day night at his residence. 3119 Casi
street, of an illness that began a
year ago with a stroke of paralysis.
Mr. Hypse was pioniinent in
coiiimrrci.il club work in the city
and during the war was one of tlve
active leaders among citizens o
He is survived by the widow, El
len, two sons, Howard, 10, and
Clark, 3. and one daughter, Eileen.
Here is a Very
for a summer home at Lakt
Okoboji. See my ad in this
paper under classified column:
Why Not Try a
Bee Want Ad
Pay When Curedl
A mild system of trestment that cures Piles. Fistals and ethsa
Rectal Diseases in a short time, without a aorera sureieal mm.
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