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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1906)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, JUNE 26, 1906.
waymao and then pounded hln) Into n
conscktusness, leaving tha thug where he
fell. The robber later recovered and left.
DOAR COLLRGR COMMBJICBMKHT
Feraaer Wekraakaa PreMkn Bsers-
BIG -RECEPTION FOR BRYAN
L'.nooln Buiineti Man Flu to Make Hon
partlt at Demonstration.
DELEGATION EXPECTED FROM OMAHA
Merer Brown Orlfri Cltlaeae te riMi
r All ( ! Order to Pre
Vat Fire fresa Is et
tFrom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Jun 15. (Special) Lincoln
business men today held a meeting at thor
Commercial club rooms and decided to
nam an executive committee to extend
an enthusiastic welcome to W. J. Bryan.
The motion to make the reception non
partisan In dharacter and extensive In
program wn carried unanimously. A mo
tion calling for the appointment of a com
mittee of ten representative business m-n.
with Mayor Brown as chairman and Pres
ident J. E. Miller as a member, was als.t
carried unanimously. Pome of the bus
iness men. thought that the executive
committee should consist of the directors
of the Commercial club and the mayor
and city council, but the smaller commit
tee Idea failed.
The mas meeting- was called to order
by President J. E. Miller of the Commer
cial club. F. E. Edgerton was elected
secretary. In discussing the reception.
Mayor Brown declared that he expected
to see more people In Lincoln than have
ever been here before.
"I was talking to Mayor Pahlman of
Dmaha recently and he told me that the
metropolis will send ttralnload of
raskan to Lincoln On the day of our
eceptlon. He said that the reception by
Omaha will be but a local affair and will
net Interfere with that given In Lincoln In
the least. In St. Louis the people tol-1
me that they considered the reception at
Lincoln should rightfully be the greatest
extended. They promised ine that many
visitors from Missouri would be here."
Mayor Brown said that Mr. Bryan
would reach New York about August 19
and the time of his arrival in Llnooln
will depend upon the number of receptions
he has between that city and Lincoln. He
thought the reception might well be held
"We ought to make this reception a
great big affair," said Oeorge J. Woods,
when called upon for an expression of
opinion. "We ought to send Invitations
to people all over the country and they
will come If they are Invited, too. It
doesn't make any difference about a man's
political holdings In this affair. We give
the reception because we know the man
and we like him."
F. M. Hall, C- H. Budge, M. W. Fol
som. O. W. Webster, A. R. Talbot, W. E.
Pharp and J. C. Seacrest also made short
addresses. Several of the business men
thought that it would be a good plan to
hold the reception during fair week, but
the majority opposed this.
Order to Cleaw I p.
Mayor Brown Las requested everybody
In Lincoln to clean up the rubbish in their
back yards, along the sidewalks and In
their baaementa before the small boy starts
In on his firecracker July 4. Insurance
Deputy Pierce has looked up the statistics
and has found a great majority of the fires
started on July 4 In the cities have had
their origin In the small firecracker. These
small crackers are set off by the small
boy out somewhere back of the barn or on
the sidewalk near a basement window and
the rest Is easy. Only few of the fires are
caused by the cannon crackers the statls
tics show, though a majority of th deaths
are caused by tht fiolsy Invention.
T ! - 1, t ' ' " ' -
Cane for Uesersl Cnlver.
Adjutant General Culver received today
a handsome gold-headed cane, the gift of
members of the old First Wisconsin
regiment of which the general was
a - member. Inscribed on the head of
the. cane is' the following: "Presented to
General J. H. Culver by F. C. Putnam, J.
8. Oretser. H. Corby. Thomas Bryant, on
his sixty-first birthday. First Wisconsin
regiment, June Is, "06." General Culver en
tertained his comrades at a camping party
at Mil ford on that date.
Hearing ! Mathews Cass.
Dr, J. T. Mathews of Omaha had another
Inning before the board of secretaries of
the state board of health this afternoon In
the' case wherein the board recommended
his certlflcste be revoked on the charge of
having performed an Illegal operation and
most of the time was put In by John Tslser,
attorney for Mathews, demanding that .cer
tain records be brought in from the Bailey
esnltarlum, upon whioh witnesses had baaed,
their statements that Dr. Bailey was In
Lincoln at about the time the operation on
Edith Short waa supposed to have been
performed In Omajia.
The board refused Telser's request to
have the record brought In and the at
torney had to be content by examining
Misa Shirley, a bookkeeper at the eanlla
rlum. who swore Dr. Bailey waa not in
Omaha at the time In question. Dr. J. E.
Summers testified Miss Short had come to
his office and advised him of her condi
tion and had told him she Intended to have
an operation performed. She had not asked
him to perform the operation, he aald. and
Treating Wrong Disease.
Many times women call on their family
physicians, suffering, aa they Imagine,
one from dyspepsia, another from heart
disease, another from liver or kidney
. disease, another from net-Teas exhaustion
or prostration, another with paia here and
there, and In this way they all present
' alike to thssxeehret and their easy-going;
and Indifferent, or over-busy doctor, sep-
' arau and distinct dlaeaioa, tor which lie,
assuming thsa to be such, prescribe hi
pi Us and potlone. In reality, they are all
only lymptom eauand by Soma otertne
disease. The physician. Ignorant ot the
oottse of suffering, enoooracea this prao-
' tice until large hols are made. Tbe suf-
' feting patient gets no better, bnt probably
worse, by reaaen of the delay, wrong
treatment and oonseqnextt ones plication.
A proper medicine like Or. Pteroe's Fa
vorite Prescript!., direct rl to the onus
would have entirely removed the disease,
thereby dispelling all those distressing
symptom, and instituting com fort In
teed of prolonged misery. It has been
tell aald, that a disease known it half
ffirf Pierce's Favorite Prescription it a
scientific meatelne, carefully devised by
an experleneed and sktlllol physician,
and adapted to woman's delicate system.
It la made of native medicinal roots and
U perfectly harmless in It e duels to amp
onswMMon q system.
Aa a powerful Invigorating tonic Fa
vorite Prescription Imparts strength te
tha whole system and to the organs dis
tinctly feminine In particular. For over
Worked. worn-out," run-down, debili
tated teacher, milliner, dressmakers,
torn meat iieeua. 'shoo riris," houae-keepera,
' nursing mother, ana feeble women gen
erally, I. Pierce Favorite Prescription
In the area teat earthly boon, being un
eqaaled a an appetixtug oordlal and re-
Aa a sooth trig and strengthening nar
Ine 'Favorite PreariipUon la aneoaaled
and t tavelaabte In atlaylusr and ss te
asing nervous excitability. Trrluatlliy,'
Barrels sthaustira, nervous prostration,
neuralgia, hysteria, apasnav ekoroa, bU
Vitus' dene, and other datreeaiig,isr
assymptuenacomf.tealy attendant anon
hutctluual and ergrnlc dike of tha
aurwa. It ladnoaa rerreablug esse and
relieve nseotal anxiety and eapeuaency-,
Dr. Pierce Pies us nt Pellet tovigtirat
th st mark, liver and bowel. Una aa
iff- fciaf to Lak catid-
that ttavc placed
at the bead of the
product of tbe
all style-all leathers
AT ALL DEALERS
neither had he sent her to any other physi
cian. He had advised her against the opera
tion, he said.
Through several witnesses Teiser at
tempted to produce letters written by Miss
Short to Miss Anderson of Fremont, but
he was unsuccessful.
i Saa Francisco Wants Clothing.
Governor Mickey has received the fol
lowing letter from the San Francisco re
lief and clothing distribution committee:
We received today -at our station for the
distribution of clothing to the refugees from
Sin Fmnclwo one large case of clothing.
There has been a great demand, more than
we could supply, of Just surh articles as
your box contained. 1'nderelothlng for
children, especially stockings, sre much
needed. Infants' clothing Is also always
wanted; girls' dresses, in fact, your en
tire contribution was greatly appreciated
bv the women at the relief station and will
be even more so when It Is given to the
poor refugees living among us.
We are becoming better acquainted with
their needs, for we have visiting commit
tees who go among them and learn their
needs, so we are prepared to air them to
regain their work and establish once more
their homes, hut It will take time and help
will long be needed.
Your generous supply of clothing Is op
portune and In the name of the refugees
we thank you heartily for your donation.
NORTH NEBRASKA GETS GOOD RAI3
Needed at Rome Points ss3 Comes
Handy at All.
NORFOLK. Neb., June 26. (Special Tele
gram.) An Inch of rain fell over all north
ern Nebraska. In Boyd county moisture
was badly needed, and crops now have
WEST POINT, Neb., June 28. (Special.)
The few cloudy days closing the week
were followed by another heavy rain last
night, thoroughly soaking the soil and
effectually precluding the fear of drouth.
The nights sre extremely cool, ' too much
so for corn, but In spite of this drawback,
the corn Is growing apace, being of a
splendid color and strong stand. Potatoes
are filling out In great shape and yield
ing well. Some fields of rye and early
oats are very nearly ready to cut with
prospects of more than an average yield.
Pastures have materially revived.
BT. PAUL. Neb., June 26. (Special.) A
fine, gentle shower fell here this afternoon.
The precipitation amounted to .70 of an
Inch and was gladly received.
TABLE ROCK, Neb., June 26. (Special.)
The recent showers have been of great
value to all kinds of crops. .Corn is grow
ing nicely and the ground is In fine condi
tion. Cherries sre more abundant than for
several years. Prospects are good for a fine
crop of potatoes. Wheat, oats and rye are
fine and the work of harvesting has al
ready begun and the most of the wheat
will be In the shock before tha close of
the week. Timothy hay will likely be
scarcer than for several years.
REPUBLICAN CITT. Neb.. June 26
(Special.) It commenced to rain here on
Saturday evening and continued until Sun
day noon. It could not have come any
better If It had been ordered by an expert
rainmaker. It seemed to be genersl all over
this part of the Republican valley. At
least 2 6 Inches fell, which will be a great
help to the growing crops.
HARVARD. Neb., June .-Sneetal-
There waa another fine, slow rain amount
ing to one Inch during the last forty-eight
hours, most of which fell Sunday afternoon.
All crop conditions are first-class and a
large wheat crop now seems assured, as the
only thing to prevent would be a destruct
ive storm of some kind. Some wheat will
be cut the last of the week.
Much Interest la Servers.
FREMONT. Neb., June 25.-(8pecll.)-
Fremont people are taking much Interest
In the railroad surveys being made north
west of the city. The line run strikes
Into the bluffs about two miles west and
north of Leavltt. It passes the sugar fac
tory about a mile to the north and about
a mile west. Surveys were made for side
tracks, which would Indicate the location
of a town there. A Cotterell township
farmer, who was formerly a civil en
gineer and familiar by experience with
railroad work, says that the work Is be
ing done very thoroughly and that It Is
not preliminary, but final work. The sur
vey has progressed some dlstsncs Into the
bluffs and the line Is a straight one from
the northwest part of the city.
Nothing Heard front Davis.
FREMONT. Neb. June S6.-(Specil.)
Nothing haa been heard from Frank Da
vis, who mysteriously disappeared from
Omaha three weeks ago, and his friends
are of the opinion that he has met with
foul play, as they are unable to aocount
for his disappearance In any other man
ner. Ills family la In Tennessee visiting
relatives and has tried to get soma trace
of him there, thinking that he might have
gone back to his old home. His accounts
with the Singer Sewing Machine company.
his employer, were all correct and his
books In good shspe.
Bey Drowned la River.
NKLIQH, Neb., June 26. (Special.)
Sterling Kay. the 7-year-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. John Kay, wms drowned here In the
Elk horn river while fishing for minnows
with a dip net. Tbe boy lost his balance
and went into twenty feet of water. Llfs
waa extinct when the body was recovered
The body was reoovered forty minutes after
the accident by B. J. Wright with a rake
Sterling was tbe only sn of his parent.
Gardener Kills Leave.
NORFOLK. Neb.. Jane 3.-(8pecll Tele
grata,) Forest Ellla. th Insane hospital
gardener and former attendant who was
charged with alleged orudtl, ha resigned
and left town yesterday. Be Bald be had
three positions ope. Superintendent Alden
says be wanted Ellis to stay.
Betel at Went feint.
Jon Metster writna Th Be from tV.t
Point. Neb., to deny tlte resort that h
nas given up ui Qreen Tree hotel at that
place, it is open ror buadnee, h Bay
and wn remia open.
rake STvam BUkwaysiaa,
NORFOLK, Neb- June V (Special Tele
gram.) Held up In tb railroad yard her.
Eftlumu X C JffnTa lugd to eJCt-
CRETE. Neb., June 25. (SrteciaO
Prof. Jellson'a German and elocution
classes gave an extremely interesting
program at the college chapel this morn
ing. The recital consisted of declamations
In both German and English, singing and
scenes from "Minna von Barhelm." The
performance was excellent on Its own
merits and showed commendable Interest
on the part of students and professor In
Baccalaureate Sunday at Doanc college
was observed yesterday. The morning ad
dress was given by Rev. Howard Mac
Ayeal of Akron, O. Mr. MacAyeal used to
reside in Nebraska at Cambridge and later
In Omaha. He said he owed very much
to what the discipline of those days did
for him. He sees great changes in the
state and great possibilities for the fu
ture. ' He paid a high compliment to tha
Christian college and Its Influence In the
Isnd. His sermon was upon 'The Gospel,
a Transforming Power In Character and
Life." and he made a strong appeal to the
seniors to remember that this is God's
world and whatever they do they cannot
get away from the fact that they belong
to God. In the evening the address before
the Christian association was made hy
Rev. Edwin Dean of Northfleld, Mlnr-.
Mr. Dean is a graduate of Doane and, was
heartily welcomed back to his alma
mater. He gave an excellent agrees
upon "Unfinished Work, Motive for Ser
vice." News of Nebraska.
SEWARD Sheriff Oillnn arrested a pre
sumed horse thief Saturday, but found out
that the supposed horse thief was a luna
tic. BEATRICE Today the Touxalln hotel st
Wymore wa sold at sheriff's sale for 19.660
to the Rock Island Savings bank. Rock
Island, III. N
HAJtVARD G. A. Herxog Is pushing to
completion his gas lighting plant and many
rltlscns sre having their houses snd places
of business prepared for the lights.
HUMBOLDT After a period of nearly a
month In darkness the electric lights were
again turned on last night, the Installation
of the new engine at tbe mill having been
BEWARD Oeorge Collamore of Utlea,
aged 66 years, had a stroke of paralysis at
7 a. m. Sunday, which resulted In bis dwtth
He was prominent Mason and had lived
in Utira since 1870.
HUMBOLDT The wheat harvest Is well
under way In this section and with contin
ued favorable weather the crop will be
fully up to the fondest hopes of the farmers.
The kernels are well Ailed and nicely
NORTH PLATTE Count y Chairman
Hoagland has extended Attorney General
Norrls Brown an Invitation to be present
In North Platte either at the meeting of
the republican county central committee
or at the time of the county convention.
BEATRICE James Lillte, who was ar
rested reoently for assaulting his mother
and nephew, wan released by County At
torney Killin today upon his promise that
he would leave town. Ullte haa served
time In the Kansas penitentilary and I
regarded as a tough cltlxen.
WEST POINT A pleasant wedding took
Rlace at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Tewman, nine miles northwest of Wausn.
Thursday afternoon, when Mis Sarah
Newman and Mr. August Welander of West
Point were Joined in the holy bonds of
matrimony, Kev. F. O. Hultman perform
ing the ceremony.
JUNIATA Last evening at the close of
one of the most beautiful Children day
exercises ever given In the Methodist Epis
copal church. Miss Florence Martin and
Mr. H. C. Hoover marched to the altar,
where Rev. Story pronounced them man
and wife. It was a genuine surprise to their
friends and had been carefully planned.
SEWARD Mrs. F. B. Tipton was found
with life extinct yesterday forenoon. Her
husband called her, and, receiving no re
sponse, he hurriedly summoned a physician,
but it wns too late. Her death was due to
heart disease. Mrs. Tipton wa s d tighter
or tne late Claudius Jones and a womtn
of wealth. The funeral services will be
held on Tuesday afternoon.
HUMBOLDT Quite a crowd from this
section of the county drove out to Nlms
, City, ten miles south. Saturday afternoon
10 auena tneir oan game, balloon ascension
and other sports advertised for that after
noon, ror some unexplained reason, how
ever, none of the attractions materialised.
tne veraon Dan team and tne aeronaut
both falling to put In an appearance. '
FREMONT Sheriff Bauman waa called
up Saturday night by a prominent Fro-
mom man, wno saia mat, during tne ab
sence of himself and wife at the carnlvaJ.
his 15-year-old daughter had been abducted.
two or tnree minutes after a neighbor
called up the Jail and said that tha girl
was at his house. She was asleep up
stairs when l.er parents came home, and.
n earing tne noise., tnougnt It waa burglars.
She was so badly frle-hLenwd that she tore
up the sheets of her bed, and, letting herself
aown tne post ot tne porch, ran In her
night clothes to a neighbor's.
RUIX James Wlltse was kicked hv
vicious home and nerhana fitullv iniureH
Joseph McDonald, who lives two miles
souin oi nere, was KicKea directly over
the heart yesterday morning while at
tempting to lead a vicious horse from the
nam. it is tnougnt that three or four rlhs
are broken. Dr. Hendersen was called
and while it is difficult to tell how serious
ine case is, ne tninks It a dangerous one.
Mr. McDonald Is suffering great pain In
the region of the heart and fears of In
ternal Injuries are entertained. His heart
neats so loudly as to be heard to the dis
tance of three or four feet away.
NORTH PLATTE Saturday what came
near being a serious accident was caused
by an automobile, owned by one of the
cltlsens, being run past a horse hitched
to a cart and driven by two young men
of this city. As the automootle passed
the horse became so excited that In its
rearing and Jumping It threw itself and
me rg at tne siae ot tne road and threw
the men out. The horse became so en.
tangled in the harness and the shafts
that -it was about tuieon minutes befoie
it could be released and allowed to act
up from its fallen position. The drivers
were Hugh L. Oaunt and Dot Besack.
NORTH PLATTE There are evidences
that Lincoln county will be overrun with
coyotes. Yesterday the scalps of forty
four of these animals were presented at
the county clerk's office for certificates of
bounty and these certificates were paid
by the county treasurer. The total num
ber of scalps presented since June 1 is
219. Last year the county paid out over
fl,200 as bounty on these animals and this
year promises to exceed last. Lincoln is
a big county; It haa many hills and can
yons, which are naturally the home of
coyotes, yet it seems almost Imposilble
that 1.AO of tneee animals could be kllk-d
last year and still s sufficient number b
left to produce even s larger crop for
this year. Uhould tne coyotes continue
to increase there Is danger that the pay
ment of bounties may bankrupt the county.
H ARTINGTON An abstract of the as
sessor's returns of Cedar county shows
the actual value or personal property aa
being 16,644.686 as compared with KH3i
in 16 and M.1HJ.4W In lfcrf. There was
building Improvements in real estate to
the value of Ht.uu) last year. Among the
leading Items of the 1DM assessment are
trie following: .-Note ana mortgages, 1115, -
two; cash on hand or In bank, Utrt.uio;
merchandise, $1U.V; farm machinery, ),-
00": household furniture and library. !.-
000. There Is in the county 63.360 head of
rattle, M.OIt head of boga, lZ.ttO head of
horses, 1.5UU head of sheep, 543 heed of
mules and nearly 2.AU) dogs. Other Items
are 6.220 wagons and buggies, (4 bicycles.
sewing machines, 3,suu watches snd
docks, eS thrashing machines, 14 corn
shelters, 266 pianos, (83 organs and MJl.&M
bushels of corn snd 641,123 bushels of oats
In stomach, back or bowels, are signs of
certain dangers, which Electric Bitters are
guaranteed to cure. 0 cent. For sal by
Sherman A MoConnell Drug Co
la the Divorce Ceart.
Kdwln L Rnbarison aaka th district
court for decree of divorce from Ada
A. Robertson, whom be married In Mo
bile. Ala., In ISM. H says ah. ha ban
dood him and has refused to llv with
hlra inc ltdHV
Anni. Harris wa given a decre of di
vorce from Harry Harris bjr Judge Troup.
Abandonment wa alia.
Victoria J. Friguaon aacnred similar
decree from Judge Troup on th grounds
Marceilua &. Rlsdun charged Faimi A.
Rutdrn with leaving Jiiiroe nd refusing
t reuirn. Judge Lugr ua taa thawing avav
him a divnrac
Ask for tJie Brewery Bottling. .
Common beer is sometimes substituted for Scklitz.
To avoid being imposed upon, see that the cork or crown
WORL AND READY FOR CROWDS
hew Burlinrton Terminus Making Great
Preparations for Land Opening.
WILL ALSO HAIL END OF .THE TRACK
Barllngtoa Is Betiding; Twelve
Taoasead Feet a Day and Will
Reach There Fonrth
C. F. Robertson, mayor of the new town
of Worland, Wye, was at Burlington henl
quarters Monday perfecting plans for tak
ing care of the large number of people ex
pected at Worland to register for the Bho
shone reservation lands, registration for
which begins July It and closes July 31.
"The Burlington Is laying track at the
rate of 12,000 feet a iiy and will reach
Worland about July 4," says Mr. Robertson.
"A grand celebration has been arranged
for In honor of the event and a gold spike
will be driven at that time In laying the
last rail, connecting Worland by bands of
steet with the outside world.
"The town of Worlsnd will be the
terminus and division point of the Burling
ton road's new extension Into the Big Horn
basin. It new has a population of about
500 pople and is expected to grow rapidly
with the incoming of the railroad. How
ever, all of the 'wild and wooly west" Is
missing; gambling has been suppressed.
stringent municipal ordinances have been
adopted and the officers of the town aro
determined that law and order shall pre
vail. Ample provisions will be made to feed
and sleep the people who come to register,
no matter how many. Moderate prices will
be charged for all accommodations, and
every effort will be made to Insure a com
fortable and pleasant stay at the new
Wyoming terminus of the Burlington road.
Local authorities, the state and railroad
company are co-operating In their efforts
to Insure the comfort, safety and pleasure
of all who go to Worland during the regis
tration period and will furnish reliable In
formation free to all Inquiries.
"Worland will prove to be an Interesting
and Instructive place at which to register,
as the Intending settler will pans through
the famous Big Horn basin, up the valley
to the Big Horn river, where may be seei
the results of irrigation and the method1;
employed In the artificial application of
water to the soil.
Lara Crowds Expected.
"The Shoshone reservation has been so
extensively sdvertlsed for the last two
years that Urge crowds are expected at
Worland during the two weeks' registra
tion. Ot the 1.161'. 000 acre of land In the
reservation to be thrown open for settle
ment between 3UO.0OU and 4-m.Ue acres sre
susceptible to Irrigation. The state of Wy
oming has gone to the expense of making
surveys and will furnish the intending set
tler with a reliable map showing the loca
tlon of lands In relation to a feasible plan
of reclaiming the same. If there are 320,000
acre of land so situated. It means that
1.000 of those who register will be able to
secure claims, which, when Improved and
placed under irrigation, will be worth 1100
per acre, which means that each of those
claim In a few year will be worth flt.000.
Somebody gave out the statement a few
day ago that the 'prts claim' would be
worth 110.000. which at first thought would
seem to be extravgant- But experience
ha proven tnt irrigated land sown to
alfalfa will produce net Income justify.
trig a valuation of 3100 per acre. Instead
of there being one 'prlx claim' worth
Cs.OIlu to tboae whs are willing to settle
uioq ns Improve the la nils, then will be
For common beer usually will buy
Schlitz beer, if you ask for it. The purity
costs you nothing, yet it costs us more than
half the cost of our brewing.
means healthfulness freedom
It means a clean beer, filtered
sterilized. It means an aged beer
until it cannot cause biliousness.
de M U
1,000 'prlx claims' worth, say. within the
next five years 116.000 each. Should there
be 60,000 who register It would mean that
each one registering would have one chance
In twenty-five of securing one of these
'prise claims.' This Is one of the last
golden opportunities for the landless to se
cure homes. Free government land will
soon be a thing of the past.
"Aside from the agricultural land to be
Irrigated the reservation presents great op
portunities for the graslng of llv stock,
snd there will be numerous chances to lo
cate springs and small streams for stock
watering places. These locations will b
desirable for slock farms, as they control
the surrounding range. Borne valuable tim
ber lands are to be had on the reservation
and adjoining lands. Coal of fine quality
Is found In many portions of the reserva
tion, and the precious metals are said to
be present In paying quantities in the range
of mountains in the north portion of the
reservation. This range of mountains is a
continuation to the west and northwest of
the Copper Mountain Mining district. Cop.
per Mountain has today some of the best
mining prospects ever known and If located
In any other state than Wyoming It would
now be enjoying one of the greatest 'booms'
known to the mining world.
"To gtve an Idea of the possible develop
ment In the territory to be thrown open
for settlement It Is necessary only to state
by way of comparison that the available
Irrigable land will support four such col
onies as that of Greeley, Colo.
Balldlng to Worland.
CHICAGO. June 2$. Construction of the
new line of the Burlinrton road from TV.
luca, Mont., to Worland, Wyo., on the
upper Big Horn railroad Is so near com
pletion that plans for train service will be
come effective July 14. Worland Is prin
cipal registration point for the Shoshone
Indian reservation opening and because of
this the road ha been pushed to an early
laaarence Free of Congress.
WASHINGTON, June 28 "Congress haa
no right to regulate Insurance according to
the cenate committee." A report from that
committee waa presented today to this
effect by Senator Bpooner. Th cornmltte
promises to give Its reasons at a later date.
Bee Want Ada for Business Booster.
Trinity M. K. their Concert.
The choir of Trinity Methodist Enlacnnal
church, Twenty-first snd Blnney streets,
will give a concert for the benefit of the
choir fund this evening at the church. As
sisting tne regular choir In a select pro
gram will be Frederick B. rates, tenor;
Miss Kmlly t'leve. violinist: Mrs. ilm.
L. Welly, contralto, and Miss Bernlce Hose
of Chicago, reader. The following pro
gram has been arranged:
Violin Solo Andante Dleuxtempea
NMiss Emily t'leve.
Baritone Solo Loch Lomond (Old Scotch).
Mr. W. B. Orahara.
Reading Pink Carnation V. H. O.
Miss Bernlce Row.
Soprano 8olo Walts Song
Mrs. Walter J. Hammlll.
lai Where the Linden Bloom.
(b) Cradle 8ong
Mr. Alma L. Welty.
Chorus-Hark. Hark. My Soul
The Choir with Contralto Solo,
Mrs. Arthur B. Stokes.
(a) Vore I Mora-
(b) M'Appari (Martha)
Mr. Frederick B. Pate.
Reading Mother od Hon
(at Madrigal Chamlnade
(b) Boii a a My Mother Taught M.
Mrs. j. k. smith.
Violin Solo Ilumoreske Dvorak
Duet Crucifix Faur.
ur. fate ana Mr. uraoam.
Choru Good Night, Good Night. Be
loved - J "Insutl
Mrs. A-nxa B. Andrew and Miss Ella May
That is what
Jos. Schiltz Brewing Co.
719 So. 9th St., Omaha
wa u kec
SHOE WORKERS DROP UNION
Kirkendall'g Employe Withdraw from the
RE; ULT OF ROW INSIDE THE UNION
Members la Revolt Assert that They
Have Been lajastly Treated hy
the GoTeralngr Body
On hundred anu twenty-five boot and
Shoe workers, the total force In th fac
tory of F. P. KlrkeOdall, have withdrawn
from the Boot and Shoe Workers' union.
At their request Mr. Kirkendall ha re
turned his union stamp to the office of
the International union at Boston.
"We are tired of the International and
will hve nothing more to do with It."
said William McGitl, spokesman for the
Kirkendall employes. "W ar sick of the
union label on shoes and we will organise
to fight It all over ttfe United States. We
have provided a fund for use In printing
literature to send to the locals all over
the country, advising them of our action
and asking them to do as w did."
Trouble ha been brewing for some time,
but it csme to a head over the question
of delegate to the national convention
of boot and shoe workers at Milwaukee.
One of the national organisers wss In town
and, according to Mr. McGlll, by the help
of th employes of the Regent Shoe com
pany, railroaded a measure through the
union to send W. M. Lee, a Kirkendall em
ploye, to the convention. The Kirkendall
people protested the legality of the vote,
but Lee had things his way and went.
The next day Mr. Kirkendall' employes
ent Mr. McGlll to Milwaukee, and after
a fight of two days he was expelled.
Employee Ieyal te Kirkendall.
About the ssme time Mr. Kirkendall had
letter from the international officers.
threatening to take away bis union stamp
unleas ha complied with certain of their
demand. Tb men, loyal to their em
ployer to the last degree and angered by
the treatment of their representative, drew
The 20th Century Sanitary Carpet
CREX Carpet. Rag and Art Squares are th popular fl or coverings
because of thair adaptability to all conditions ana associations.
Tbe patterns are made in a variety of colors which blend harmoni
ously with all aurroundin'S, whether in the home, office or club.
CBEX will not hold tb dust nor harbor gernia.'and moths will ni
attack it. The only aboolutelv saaitary floor covering.
Moat Durable Least Expansive
Caution: Avoid lmllatloos-b sure to get Cll EX there Is only cue
irnnnlae. Substitutes which may bs represented to be just tbe same s a
CItlSX ar ol Inferior qnslttr and lighter grade. Insist on baring "CHEX."
Crex rrpet. Ruts snd Art Squares r m1 from the tough, wiry prairie
tre. arowo In tba Northwest an woven with the beat and itrm ! eot
o twin. On account of lis bear? tody ties Ilea flat althout eu-ling.
Sold ivhtrevtr Carpets are sold
AMERICAN CRASS TWINE CO. VlZVV0'-
JOBBERS IN OMAHA
OBCHAKD V W1LHKLM CARPET CO.
up a resolution asking Mr. Kirkendall t
return the stamp. This ha did.
"The nstlonal organizers have had tri
bute from Omaha long enough," said Mr.
McGlll. "In three years the people of this
factory have sent them over 11.209. They
ride around In their automobile and their
parlor cars and we pay tha bills. Th
little girl apprentices here in the factor)-,
who get but 18 a week, have to nay Its
of that every week to Boston, th am.
amount paid by a man who draws til a
week. They don't care for ua, they want
The seceding unionists ar preparing to
form a local organisation, with sick and
death benefit features, paid out of a fun-1
piovlded by weekly dues.
Mr. Kirkendall has taken no hand In th
matter, except to send back the stamp
when requested. He ha offered to glv
3100 to the local organisation when It is
TRIBUTE TO AYOR'S WIDOW
Engrossed and Framed Copy ef Ceen
ell's Resolution to Be
After three months delay a handsomely
engrossed and framed copy of the resolu
tions adopted by the council after th
death of Mayor Moore Is to be presented
to his widow. City Clerk Butler discov
ered that the resolutions had never been
transmitted to any member of th family,
a ordered by the council, owing to un
certainty whether they should go to th
children of the lata mayor or his widow.
Apparently, rather than risk adjudicating
the delicate problems presented, former
City Clerk El bourn dodged. Not so Mr.
Butler. He thinks the document should U
handed to Mrs. Moores and Is arranging
to have this don.
The following birth and death have been
reported to the Board of Health during th
forty-eight hour ending at noon Monday)
Births C. F. Arwlne. 1424 North Nine
teenth, girl; John Berber, 3?Oj North.
Twenty-fourth, girl: J. A. Culton. Swedish
hospital, boy; Charles W. IMI1. S? South
Twentieth, boy; H. Funk. S31B Taylor, boy;
William Mark, 4224 Patrl.k avenue, girl;
John Mullrk. 3A0K Charles, girl.
Deaths-Frank Brunskl, 1214 South Thir
teenth, 1; Randall A. Brown. 101 South
Thirty-second venue, 71.