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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1904)
TnC OMAIIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, AUOUST 1, 1901. '
-AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAIIA
Ordinance Eedktricting City Passed by
Council and Signed br Mayor.
NO TIME IS LOST ON THE MEASURE
rat Through Immediately at a
Special Session and gent at
One th Chief
A called meeting of the city council wh
held at noon Saturday and the ordinance
redlstrldng the city wa passed Immedi
ately and signed by the mayor. The bmind
arlei of the ward aa arranged by the new
Flint Ward On the north by the city
limits, on the east by the city limit, on
the eouth by O street and on the west by
the alley between Twenty-eecond and
Twenty-third etreete, north to T and by
Twenty-second atrect north to the city
Second Ward On the north by O atreet,
on the cant by the city limits, on the
aouth by the city limits, on the west by
the Union Pacific tracks and the alley be
tween Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth
streets to O. V
Third Ward On the north by T street.
. on the east by the Union Pacific tracks,
Jujm the south by the city limits and on the
- L West by the city limits.
j " Fourth Ward On the north by 1 street,
on the east by the alley between Twenty
fifth and Twenty-sixth streets, on the
south by T street and by the city limits
- on the west.
Fifth Ward On the north by the city
limits, on the went by the city limits to
T street, thence east to Thlrty-slxh and T,
north on Thirty-slxlta to K street, east
on K to Twenty-seventh, north on Twenty
eventh to B, east on B to the alley be
tween Twenty-flfth and Twenty-elxth,
thence north along the center of the alley
to the city limits.
1 The nrxt meeting; of the council will be
' held Monday night.
Board Closes Saloon.
Acting- under instructions from the police
board Chief Brlggs closed the saloon of
M. Wollstoln & Co., 2610 N street. It had
been reported to the board that this Arm
had been selling- beer In kegs to strikers.
Members of the board decided that thia
was a violation of the intent of the order
recently issued and therefore directed that
the place be closed. An effort is being
made by Manager W. L. Harris to reach
i some understanding with the board in or
der that the place may be opened again.'
Want Stakes set.
'City Engineer Beat is being called upon
a dozen tlntee a day to set stakes for
permanent sidewalk, With the paving
and curbing now going on, as "well as some
grading, the city engineer's time is pretty
well taken up without setting sidewalk
takes. However, he manages to get
round and set stakes for from three to
six walks every day. Contractors laying
permanent walks assert that they have
all that they con do Just now. Notices to
lay walks of a permanent nature are still
being sent out by the city authorities.
Fred Mathews Inared.
Fred Mathews fell from the running
board of a northbound motor car last even
ing and was badly injured. He was taken
to the South Omaha hospital for treat
ment. Mathews Is a foreman employed by
Contractor McDonald on the new high
school building. After quitting time
Mathews drank considerable, and when he
boarded the car at Twenty-fourth and L
streets was staggering. As the car was
crowded, lie was compelled to stand on the
runnlngboard. When the car was approach
. ing K street Mathews lost his hold and fell,
striking on the back of his head. Detective
Elsfelder witnessed the accident and called
Dr. C M. Schlndel and Dr. H. J. Aberly.
When Mathews recovered from the shock
a little he was removed to the hospital.
The physicians say they cannot tell just
how badly the man Is Injured until be
recovers from the effects of liquor.
Alexander starbes Dead.
Alexander Bturbes, a well known bar-
uder, died at St. Joseph's hospital Fri
day. Funeral services wilt be held at St.
Mary's church at S:30 Monday morning.
Members of the Bartenders' union will
meet at their hall at 8 o'clock and attend
the funeral in a body. The deceased was
formerly a member of the Pork Butchers'
union. All union men are Invited to attend
the funeral. Interment will be at St. Mary's
LOW SHOES, TAN SHOES.
Canvas shoes und many odd lots of high
shoes for men, women, boys or girls.
SATURDAY, 'July 31 to August C, Inclu
sive, I shall make a cut from SB to CO per
oent on all thle class of footwear, and
everyone will do ell to take advantage of
this clearing sale. No goods charged or
coupons given at these cut prices. You will
find tables loaded with good values. Come
and see. F. A. CUEBSEY.
' Maa-lo City Gossip.
Miss Delia Clark is spending the summer
Dr. W. J. McCrvnn has rone to Ken
tucky to vIh!'. relative and friends.
Mrs. Henry C. Richmond returned yester
day from a visit of several weeks at Kvans
Timbers to support the roof of the new
high school building are being placed In
Dr. John Kouteky Is now city physician.
He assumed the dutiej of his ofllce Satur
Mrs. Mux Moskovlta will entertain the
Elite Kenplnjrton club at her home, 2M.
Q street, ou Thursday afternoon, Au
K . IVIn lxashuael.H W
u Call up telephone No. I and ordr a cam
TO ALL HEADACHE
Bromo-Lx Guaranteed to Caro by
Sherman McConnell Drag Co.
or Money Refunded.
The great increase in the sales of Bromo
Lax, the safe remedy for colds and bead
aches. Is evidence alone of lis great value.
Never before in the history of medicine
has the demand grown so rapidly as with
Bromo-Lax. Our falta in the remedy was
such that we Instructed Sherman di Mo
Connell Drug Co. to sell every box under
a positive guarantee that It would euro
colds and headaches, or the purchaser
could have his money refunded by Sher
man A McConnell Drug Co.
Ilronio-L-ax is different from all other
headache remedies It's better it's different
from all other cold urea it's better. It
contains no quinine or any of its injurious
compounds, ft la not Just a lot of drugs
(thrown together, but each Ingredient la
put In for a specific use. Each Ingredient
( helps the other Ingredients to perform their
work. It acts upon the nerve centers of
the head, breaking up the colds. It clears
the passages of the bead, and relieving
those awful headache taa aooompany
colds snd lagrippe. It acs on the stomach
and bowels, relieving those awful av-lc
headaches that coma from, stomach
TJ Tou n0'utely take no chances whea
I i you buy a box of Bromo-Lax from Cher
f man McConnell Drug Co. It costs you
ttc If It does you good tt coats you nothing
ir it eoesa u
1 of Jetters OnM Top bottled beer, delivered
Mrs. John Klewit and children will leave
on Monday for Kenesaw, Neb., to vtmt for
a couple of mfcnths.
Mm William MrOalth has returned from
Chicago, where she visited relatives and
friends for several weeka.
Matthew Mulonejr secured a permit yes
terday for the construction of a dwelling
at Twenty-elxth and H streets.
MTChnnts still complain of very little
business. In mnny Instances clerks have
been given temporary vacations.
Rev. Francis White of Onmha will con
duct the services at Pt. Martin s Eplscopnl
church st 11 o'clock this forenoon.
Presiding Elder Jennings will occupy the
puli.it at the First Methodist church this
morning. There will be no evening ser
vice. A business meeting of the Christian Kn
deavor society will be held on Tuesday
evening st the residence of He v. K. Li.
The lYeehyterlnn Kirn s Daughters will
give aa ice crenm lul and render a
firoj-ram at Highland purk, Thursday even
ng, August 4.
The Women's Foreign Missionary society
Of the Methodist church will meet st the
home of Mrs. W. B. Van Bunt on Wednes
Untll after the strike Is over the local
Young Men's Christian nswxlatlon rooms
will nut be open until l:3u p. m. and will
clone promptly at 8 p. m.
The Women's Christian Temperance
union will meet Tuesday afternoon, Augunt
2. at the home of Mrs. C. C. Canfleld, 1414
North Twenty-sixth street.
Alex Bturbes, Twenty-seventh and L
streets, died at 81. Joseph s hospital Fri
day night of typhoid pneumonia. The re
mains are nt Uarrett A Co.'s undertaking
rooms awaiting- arrangements for the
funeral. Deceased was a member of the
local Bartenders'' union. . .
PRAISES THE SCAVENGER LAW
Real Estate Man Believes It Will Save
City Million and a Half
C. D. Hutchinson of the firm of Hutchin
son, Ballard & Co., who. In a quiet way,
has paid considerable attention In the last
score of years to the growth ,oi,jOmaha,
says in his judgment there has never
been a time in the last twelve years when
he has felt so much like recommending
his friends and patrons to Invest In Omaha
property than he has during the last six
"Many things have happaned during the
last year or two to encourage us," says
Mr. Hutchinson. One of these was the
entrance of the Oreat Western. Many fac
tories are now seeking entrance to the
city. Another very Important factor with
which Omaha has been favored Is what Is
known as ths scavenger law. which was
brought about through the efforts of City
Treasurer A. H. Hennlngs. I believe lif it
had not been for Mr. Hennlngs this law
certainly would not have been enacted by
"It means approximately a saving to the
city of a million and a half dollars, besides
clearing up and putting on the market a
great deal of property practically aban
doned because of the great, amount of taxes
standing sgalnst It. ,
"It Is obvious to everyone who is f a
position to know that during the last
twenty years no kind of property was ever
as well occupied as at present. More new
houses and business buildings are now
under construction than during any year
in a long period."
KENYON MAKES GOOD ON TALK
Provides the Hundred Booth Omaha
Candidates for Initiation He
It was announced Saturday that - W.
J. C. Kenyon of South Omaha has already
made good on his promise to secure 100
members from 6outh Omaha to be Initiated
at the court of Ak-Sar-Ben- tomorrow
evening, which will be South Omaha night.
The stipulations of Mr. Kenyon's promise
was that he w6"uld "get' "100 providing
the Omaha members would get 109 mem
bers by Monday noon, altogether bringing
the total membership up ttf"!,000. While
tomorrow noon has . been set as the time
for the memberships to be turned In, It Is
believed the (10 will not be refused If ten
dered In the evening, but It is the desire
of the membership committee to .-know at
noon If possible just where they are at in
The news that Mr. Kenyon had secured
his 100 spread like wildfire through the
rank and file of the Omaha membership
last evening and the effect waa that ' it
caused a general stir among the local mem
ber. It Is now expected that the Maglo City
will send more than 100 to the big con
clave Monday evening.
One of the special features arranged by
the entertainment committee for the delec
tation of the Packlngtown crowd will be
Prof. A. T. Latrd, cornetist. The profes
sor was the soloist for Libretti for a num
ber of years and his appearance on this
occasion is said to insure a musical treat
ONE TWENTY WINS PRIZES
End of the Encampment of Modern
, Woodmen of America at
Omaha camta of the Modern Wnmtm.ii
of America concluded a successful week's
encampment at Krug park Saturday with
a dress parade, exhibition drill and indi
vidual competitive drill. Four companies
Of the uniform rank of the order nnrtlcl.
pated In the general drill under command
vi Major u. M. Kicnaras. iney were
120. under Cantsln Martins: X722. com
manded by Captain Ferris; 1454, under
captain c. 11. Btarcora. and MS, under Cap
talnW. R. Horton.
The prizes were $50. won by Cafrtp 120;
130. by Camp 1454. and $20, by Camp 2722.
The scoring percentage was 8OT4.' 6U and
81 Per cent respectively.
Each of the camps sent four men to
compete In the individual drill. Under the
close inspection of Major Richards, first
one man snd then another would be dis
missed from the ranks, and the contest
settled down to a pretty fight between two
men of Camp 130. a. A. Grubbs and S. V.
Barker, a slip of the hand leaving Grubbs
the winner of 115, Barker being content
with 110 as second prise.
The encampment hasybecn for the pur
pose of raising funds to enable the unt
formed rank to attend the annual en
campment of the order In St. Louis In
September, where the boya expect to bring
a few prises to Omaha.
ARTER IS MADE CHAIRMAN
Fifth Ward Democrat Succeeds Wyatt
aa Head of thfe Conaty
The democratic county committee met at
the Paxton hotel cafe Saturday afternoon
and accepted the renlgnatloc or Chairman
W. A. Wyatt. who la soon to remove from
the city. Upon motion of L. J. platti the
chalrmanshla was banded to A. A. Arter
of the Fifth ward unanimously, and the
gentleman accepted without expretsing any
misgivings as to the campaign. There was
considerable difficulty, however, in handing
out the treaaurership of the committee, for
about a dosen members who were present
declined It as their names were mentioned.
Finally the committee took advantage of
the absence of Q. Fred Elaasser and made
The South Omaha contests were referred
to a special committee conxlstlng of L. J.
Platti. lO. J. Plc.kard. Otto1 Baumann,
Oeorge Smith and L. L Abbott to investi
gate and report at the next meeting. The
committee adKu.r4 to meet agaiu on Sat
urday, August 14 ,
NOT FOR BOYD AT PRESENT
Jacksonian Club Declines to Endorse the
RESOLUTION LOSES AFTER MUCH DEBATE
Twelve Vote for and Hlno Asralost
Its Passaa-e When All Have
Had Their Several
Bays. , '
A score and one valiant members of the
Jacksonian club congregnted at their rooms
Saturday for a special meeting called
by Secretary Kd P. Berrymnn. The prin
cipal business before the club was .two
resolutions offered by C. O. Cunningham.
One was to endorse the candidacy of Con
gressman O. M. Hitchcock for re-election,
which resokitlon passed t like a gentle
breete on a Summer night. But when the
resolution commending the choice of Hon,
James E. Boyd for the gubernatorial can
didacy was offered there was immediately
an oratorical passage nt arms between
some of the moguls of the club. The
resolution was Anally lost when a stand
ing vote waa taken, twelve voting for and
nine against, a three-fourths vote being
necessary under the rules to carry the
Ryan Ohjeets to Boyd.
As soon as the resolution had been read
John A. Ryan was on his feet and led
off with a light acm Jab at the proposed
measure. "It Is unnecessary and out of
the usual course to take this action at
this time, as be does not stand any more
show than you or I. Mr. Chairman."
C. O. Cunningham promptly replied to
the attack on his resolution by saying:
"It Is of first Importance, not only to the
Jacksonian club, but to the democracy of
the city and state, to put the club on
record at thls-tlme." Mr. Cunningham then
expatiated on Mr. Boyd's record and said
the resolution had been ordered by the
Board of Directors of the club, and not
by any one man in particular. He thought
an endorsement of the resolution was fit
Fred H. Cosgrove then shied his castor
Into the circle and moved for an amend
ment to the resolution, proponing the
names of A. C. Shallenberger of Alma and
Judge W. H. Thompson bo added, so as to
make three favorites. This precipitated
more trouble. Cunnfngham said the reso
lutlon could not be amended according to
the bylaws, and Mr. Cosgrove said It could
be changed. The secretary rend a portion
of the bylaws covering this point, and the
matter waa put to a vote and lost. Before
the amendment was lost Nick Dargaczew-
skl made a ringing talk that woke up the
kitty on tHe lower floor. He said: "We
can endorse all we want, as without fusion
the .democrats stand as much show as a
snowball in . Judge Thompson has a
lnrge following,, while Boyd has but trttle
Boyd Entitled to Support.
Ed Howell woe the next number on the
program. After intimating that If the club
endorsed more than one It might as well
write the name of every member on the
roll of honor, he said: "I had a talk with
R. L. Metcalfe and James E. Boyd yester
day, and later In the day Mr. Metcalfe told
me he would not vote for Mr. Boyd. Mr,
Boyd la entitled to the support of the demo
crats of this city,' county and this .club,
according to the rule that every man is
entitled to the vote of at least his own
Secretary Berryman asked for an unani
mous vote in favor of the resolution, and
then several moved that tha three-fourths
rtile be effective.' The latter carried. K. J,
Ellk-k stood up and said he was opposed to
the club passing the resolution, as he did
not want to see a local son embarrassed.
Cunningham spoke again, saying he was
opposed to fusion and thought that If the
democrats could not win as such then the
. Oeorge Seay made his presence felt by.
saying he understood Mr. Boyd is a demo
crat and a candidate and he could not eee
why the club should not hold up his hands.
"It does not cut any Ice," continued Mr.
Seay, "If Mr. Boyd Is not nominated. I
don't think the state convention will nom
inate a democrat anyway."
Mr. Berryman ' then made it clear that
Mr. Cunningham's remarks about fusion
did not reflect the sentiment of the club,
as he believed at least M per cent of the
club favored fusion. The resolution waa
then put to a vote, with the result already
Secretary Berryman then annunced that
Dick O'Keeffe had sent up fifty bottles of
a well known summer drink, which an
nouncement caused a speedy adjournment.
The members then gave three cheers and
a tiger for Dick O'Keeffe, looked at the
"We are democrats" signs on ths walls
and then repaired to another part of the
HERE COMES THE WINDUP
Elder Warren Says the End of tha
Present Earth Is Near
v at Hand.
"Abraham looked for a cfty with founda
tions whose builder and maker la God,"
quoted Elder Warren last night In tha
tent at Eighteenth and Dodge streets,
"but there are a good many people who
believe when they get through with this
life that they are going somewhere, but
Just where they don't know; yet In tha
sixty-fifth chapter of Isaiah It Is written
that Ood will create new heavens and a
new earth, that those who live there shall
Jutld and Inhabit, and shall plant vine
yards and eat thereof. Tou remember
Peter said, 'Nevertheless we, according to
His promise, look for a new heavens and
a new earth;' and he found that promise
in Isaiah. Jesus, In the fourteenth chap
teer of St. John, promised to prepare a
place for us and In the twenty-first chap
ter of Revelation John says, 'I saw the
holy city. New! Jerusalem, coming down
from Ood out of heaven, prepared as a
bride adorned to meet her husband.'
"If you will come out Sunday night we
will show you how near the end of this
world Is not the day, not the hour, nor
the week, for He has not shown us that
but that It Is near, even at the door, and
that men and women who are 70, 80 and 90
years old today will live to see Jesus
come In the clouds of heaven, with all
Ills holy angels."
Special gasumes Tvnrlst Kates to Ken-
tueky, Tennessee, Nerth Carolina
The Chicago Great Western Railway will
sell special round trip tickets at very low
rates to Crab Orchard. Ky.; Mlddlebor
ough,, Ky.; Tate Springs, Conn.; Olive
Springs, Tenn.; Aahsvllle, N. C.j Hot
Springs, N. C; Roanoke, Va.; Glade
Springs, a.; Radford, Va.j and other
points. Tickets on sale dully, good to re
turn until October 3L For further Infor
mation apply to 8. D. PAUKHL'KST. Oen.
eral Agent, 151 Farnana street, Omaha.
Grand Excursion, Picnic and Ball
at Bennington Pars,
via The Northwestern Line,
under auspices of the
Colored Waiters' Social Club.
Special tram from Unlen aepet
7.30 a. m. Thursday, August 4
Muslo all dsy.
. Tickets aulr U
i 1 -
ECHOES CF THE AMTE m
Woodmen of the World.
The card party given by Alpha camp and
Alpha grove Tuesday evening proved to be
one of those enjoyable occasions that have
been furnished by the camp and grove
for their members and friends quite fre
quently of late. The affair was well at
tended. The prises were well worth, the
efforts 'put forth to win them. The first
prize for men, a baby hammock, was
awarded to Sovereign G. T. Butts. The
woman's prtxe, a beautiful silver berry
spoon, was not so easily disposed ci, Mrs.
Parkinson and Miss Farklnson having tied
for the honor. Hence It became necessary
to cut for the prize, which good fortune
fell to the daughter.
The carnival committee of Alpha camp
Is still working, but is keeping things pretty
The Boys of Woodcraft, under Colonel
C L. Mather.' have been out at CourUand
Beach during the lust week, baving a good
time. The colonel has been highly com
plimented for the efforts he put forth, to
make the sojourn a success.
United States camp No. O held a Very
enjoyable social session Thursday evening
that waa greeted with a large attendance
Aside from the social features thtre were
four Initiations. The camp orchestra was
out In full force, under the leaslcrehlp of
A. B.Mitchell. Short addresses were made
by Consul Commander P. B. Harms, Sov
ereigns Kablteyer, Fensch, Lancaster and
others. Including some of the visiting breth
ren. Sovereign Haskett acted as master of
ceremonies. Refreshments of ice cream
and cake were served, and the pleasant
event closed with an enjoyable dance.
Arrangements are being jnade for a joint
plcplc by all the Woodmen of the World
camps and groves of the oity. Committees
have been appointed from each of the
camps to arrange for the affair, but the
date has not, yet been fixed.
Knights and Ladles of Security
Omaha council No. 415 and Unity council
No. 11S0 gave a sociul and musical program
at a joint meeting Wednesday evening.
Among the participants were J. Edward
Keys, vocal solo; E. O. Ames, vocal solo.
and both joined In a duet later. Miss Mur
phy gave a pleasing recitation and Miss
Gertrude Leeder sang. A very pleasing
feature of the evening was a number of
piano selections by Mrs. J. T. Orr of Grand
Island. H. F. Fisher, president of Omaha
council, was master of ceremonies, and
discharged that function most admirably.
Ice cream, . cake and dancing were addi
tional features of the evening's enjoyment.
St John's lodge Is making arrangements
to hold a special communication for the
purpose of saying farewell to Its past
worshipful master, Charles S. Loblngler,
who will soon depart for the Philippines
to enter upon his new duties as a mem
ber of the judiciary by recent appoint
ment from the government.
A farewell reception will be given next
Tuesday evening at the home of Dr. Hos
tetter to Mr. and Mrs. Charles S. Lo
blngler by their friends of the Eustern
Independent Order of Odd Fellows.
Ivy Rebikah lodge No. 33 is making
elaborate arrangements for-a -picnic ami
supper to be given at Krug park next
Thursday evening. Supper will be served
at 6:30 o'clock. The remainder of the
evening will be given over- to games,
racing, etc. All Rebekaha and Odd Fel
lows are Invited to be present..
Knla-hta of Maccabees.
The regular weekly review of Omaha
tent No. 76 was greeted with ' a big at
tendance Thursday evening.' Two candi
dates were elected and one initiated. The
plcnio committee Is getting very busy and
reported that everything is ' progressing
most encouragingly. The picnic wrlll be
held at Missouri Valley, la., August 11.
Prior to the close of the meeting the dele
gate to the national convention submitted
his report of observations there, which
brought forth an interesting and instruc
Modern Woodmen of America.
E. E. Kester, state deputy heed consul.
of Lincoln waa an Omaha visitor during the
week looking after matters pertaining to
fraternal day at the St. Louis exposition
m.d to see that the Omaha camps were
properly represented there on that occa
sion. . All the camps are taking an active in
terest In the Modern Woodmen of America
plcnld to be held at Blair August 18. Good
rates are promised on all the railroads.
Tha camp at Blair Is doing everything that
lays in its power to malte the picnic a
Camp No. 120 will sand its. crack drill
team of Foresters tQ Lincoln during the
state fair to participate in the drill con
test with other teams of all organisations,
which is scheduled for fraternal day dur
ing the fair.
The Foresters carnival at Krug park
during the week was a big success. All
tha teams contesting for the prizes ac
quitted themselves with the highest credit,
and the women's drill team of Pansy
camp No. 10 is In receipt of a host of con
gratulations for their fine exhibition drills
under the skillful instruction of the leader,
At the state convention of Gideons, which
was'held a Omaha December C 1903, It was
decided to place a Bible and church direc
tory In every hotel in the state of Ne
braska. The purpose of this action 'was to
furnish means for the commercial trav
elers to have access to the Bible and also
the complete list of Nebraska churches.
About 1200 will be required for the purpose.
In order to accomplish this It was de
cided by the convention to request the
Young People's society of each church to
hare a special offering Sunday evening
July 31, which may be sent with that of
any members of the church who are not
members of the Toung People's society and
wlah to contribute, to Fred DcLamatter,
room 14, Arlington block, treasurer of
Gideon camp No. 2. The object of the
Gideons Is to recognize the Christian trav
eling men of the world with cordial fel
lowship, to encourage each other In the
Master's work, to Improve every opportun
ity for the betterment of the lives of our
fellow travelers, buslneos men and others
with whom they may come in contact.
Tribe of Ben Rnr.
Omaha court No. 110 had a large attend.
snce Tuesday right and several applica
tions were received. Important business
for the welfsre of the order, and especially
In Omaha, was tranaacted. Next Tuesday
night It la desired that all the memhtt-t
of this court attemT'the tension, as mat
ters of Interest will be presented. Frldav
night, Augunt 5, a lawn social will be given
on tha corner of Twentieth and Ma-on
streets on the lawn at the home of Mrs.
StolKpart. Oellenbeck's Junior String trio
will fumlah music for the occasion, which
will be an event or Itself.
Mr. Pan J. fluford. the chairman of
the Clan-na-gael pierrlo committee, an
nounces that all arrangements have been
msds and that the plcr.Ie will take place
at TennHnt, la., about fprtj miles from
Omaha on the Great Weaym read. The
data le BundajEi August. 14.. Thlg la lb flria.
l llWltm 'airtight
1.1 from c
U 1 and
Richard Le Galliennes
New Story in the
.', August Number
of the .
R. H. rWll, Publkhet
New Yoi Gtjr
annual plenle. A long; athletic program
has been arranged and suitable prizes
will be given for each event. Considerable
interest Is being' shown In this picnic, as
It is looked upon as the greatest annual
outing of the Irish-American population
of Douglas county.
PLANS FOR THE CAMPAIGN
Chairman Cortelyou mt Chicago Head
quarters in Conference with
State Party Lenders.
CHICAGO, July 81. Chairman Cortelyou
of the republican nation hi committee spent
yesterday conferring with prominent Party
leaders from the midilite west, and tonight
announced that Congressman James Taw-
ney of Minnesota had been appointed to
manage the speakers'! bureau. The an
nouncement of the membership of the
executive committee, which was expected
te have been nuuia today by Chairman
Cortelyou, will not be made until some
time next week.
United States Senator Dick of Ohio, D.
W. Mulvane of Kansss, J. W. Blythe of
Iowa, Chairman Charles Crane of the
South Dukota state committee, Charles Q.
Dawes and Congressman Henry S. Bout-
well were among the men whom Mr. Cor
telyou conferred with today and learned
from them the conditions In their states.
One thing which seems to be established
by the Interviews held with the leaders
In the various states Is that the national
committee will allow the Btate organiza
tions to decide what ought to be done In
the territory under thelr'Jurlsdlctlon. Chair
man Cortelyou will remain at the Chicago
headquarters until the latter part of next
FATAL WRECK IN THE EAST
Engineer of White Mountain Express
Killed and Fireman and
NEW HAVEN, Conn.. July 81. The
White Mountain express rrorn New York,
bound north over the New "fork. New
Haven & Hartford, ran Into a freight
train at Cedar Hill station tonight. Kn
gtneer Mcintosh of the express was kJUed.
i'lrenmn BellWewerf was very badly hurt
snd tha baggage master on the train whs
slightly injured. No passenger. It is said,
was injured. Fireman Bcllelewerf was car
ried to the New Haven hoHpital; his right
thigh was tr lulled and only slight liujus
are entertained for his recovery.
According to the railroad moo the ex
press was going through the Cedar Hill
yards at a good rate of speed. A freight
train was backing down to take a Riding
and In some manner was thrown onto
the main line. Into this train the ex
Dee Want Adas are tha lUutt limine
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STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1303 Farnam St., Qt. Utli anl Ufi i.rst, O tulv N j. '
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