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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAilA, FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1910.
. ii ii
Shown in ginghams and chambrays
plain colors, small plaids and checks
low reck and short sleeves or high
neck and long sleeves attractive) cool
'. and. neat
1B18-1S20 rmam Ctrt '
JOHNSON AND .
f WOODMAN (JMSJI
' (Continued (rum First Pat.)
And th strong endorsement of the promoter
bV both JeU'rlea and Johnaon, but many
roteased to believe that' tha announced
eholce waa only a ruaa to give tha inter
acted parties further time In which to agree
dn, an experienced reteree who would be
satisfactory to all concarnvd.
illlokaid hlmaelf, la giving tha slightest
Bud to all ttra .talk otar VVhlte't appoint
ment , Vhau sought by . correspondents lie
- 'There's absolutely nothing In (the ap
pointment of White, except we must take
ffecuutlona ugulnst any accidents '.to my
ialf that would prevent me from
serving, and , bo we 'have appointed '.White
an. alternative. Ha wllj be right at the
ring aide, of coui'8u, but he won't 'have
anything at all to do with the fight, utile.
It happane that I'm unable to fill the Job."
Charley White Is a aportlng celebrity,
jkhose prominence In New York and the
S'ut generally has made tgls name more or
lata familiar In this suction of tiie country,
tie la looked on by tha fight fi'uwd here
M one of the most experienced ring men
If tha period.
t Walt HtuckM t'aaup.
Charley White of Hew York arrived here
from tha east this .morning. Speaking o(
al appointment as second referee of tha
Jeflrtaa-JoniiBon 4ujhti, hej! said: ' l
. "It Is certainly a big thing for me," he
aid, "to ba selected tor a post- in cori
aeotion with the 'battle of the century. 1
am happy to be picked as a representative
at the eastern sporting fiaurnuy and If it
happens that my services are required, I
bromine to ba Impartial in my work and
will officiate without fear or favor."
t Betting has been light ao tar. No great
amount of. Johnson - money has coma for
ward, even at tha templing odda of 10 to 6
and 10 to 7, and for that matter there is
rot a great amount of Jefirifs coin In sight.
Just why tha price snould stand at tue
present quotation', no one seems able to
explain. Much grumbling la heard In Jet
fries' camp over this condition, as all of
Jeffries' trainera and companions say they
are eager to lay bavy wagers on him. ,
Jeffriea hlmaelf cannot figure that ha Is
properly the heavy favorite, and la said
to, have made, .the statement that thtre
was no apparent Teuton why his chances
for winning ahould ba plaoed above those
of Johnson, considering his long absence
from the ring, and- the general uncertainty
over his ability to "uoine back." -
According to a statement by the super
vising contractor this morning, the arena
is practically finished and, if neoasaary,
could be turned over to tha promoters by
tonight Seats for 10,060 spectators have
been placed and nuthing remains to be dona
ixcept to tlx tha planks for tha remaining
8AN FRANCISCO, June 80,-The betting
odds on the Fourth of July fight remain at
10 to 7 In favor of Jeffriea, to which rata
they lengthened yesterday.,,' There la no
lack of Johnson money, ready to be placed.
Cffrh Iloaras Johnaon.
NEW " YORK, Juno . 30. The unqualified
eeclaratlon 6t James " Cot froth that Jim
Jeffries, will. blow up, when ha finds be
cannot lay a glove on Johnson, baa sud
denly stimulated betting here on the out
coma of the fight championship. Johnson's
followers, waiting to place their money on
tha short and of t to 1 were satisfied today
to bet 7 to 10 on the negro.
Sporting nion at tha race tracks think
even moiity should prevail. '
CH1CACKC Jiuje .-George W. ' Little,
former manager of JacK Johnaon, through
his attorney, today withdrew his suit
asalnat Jonnnon. Little announced that be
nd tha black champion had settled their
DISBARMENT CASE GOES OVER
Farther UtHnK af Charges Against
Bonlfa- fk.ik.sla : Attorn? Tost
yuie4 I ntll A a as t.
GIOUX FALLS. 8. 1.. June M. -(Special.)
Tbe hearing In the disbarment proceed
ings Instituted against Q. P. Harben, a
prominent attorney, who is well known In
the southern part of tbe state, and who
some years ago isas the democrats nom
inee for attorney genera! of South Dakota,
after . having been In progress at Platte
tor several dayt, has been adjourned until
August 23. The adjournment waa taken
by agreement of tha attorneys on both
ides of the rase, and was largely tor the
purpose of ?.Yrjllug tbe attorneys to take
depositions which will be offered In' the
c.sI. These depositions -will bo taken la
Iowa,' Indiana a'rtd KebraHka, while' a
number will be taken In ttouih Dakota.
GOULD FAMILY WINS SUIT
Differeat Member titvea JadaxBsate
. AgareaaKaaT I'esr HlJItuus
Attlt Trxae Hoail.
LAI. LAS, ritx., Juue 30. In the con
solidated cause of the Mercantile Trust
uompany ' of New Yolk, trustee, the
Fanners Loan aud Trust company,
Giorae U. (ould, et al., complainants,
gainst the International Great Nrth
mra itallway' company, beard yesterday
Our French Style Drawers
With the Kilted Skirt
before William t. Flippen, special mas.
ter in chancery, common .claims aggre
gating several million dollars 1 were al
lowed against the railway company.
Tha larger claims' allowed were.'
Gould -estate, 23.689.7M.W; Frank J.
Gould, $11,941.41; George Gould, 2128,-
680.(4; Helen Gould, 2172,77.BS, and lid-
win Gould, 2172,727. 25.
A hearing oa all claims where the inter
veners are claiming preference over the
bondholders will be heard here July 6.
CRIMSON OVER KALE BLUE
(Continued from First Page.)
coxswain raised the stroke. Yale to II and
Harvard to 10.
Tl en tha New Haven youngsters showed
the first signs of weakening. Slowly the
Harvard shell crept ahead until with only
a quarter of a mile of race left the Cam
bridge crew led by half a length.
Then to make victory sure the crimson
coxswain called on bis men for a final
spurt. The Harvard oarsmen shot ahead
and in the last few yards Increased their
lead to three lengths and won by that
The time for the two miles was 11:54ft
for the winners and 12.02 for Yale, was
tv o minutes and eleven seconds Blower
than the record of 9:43 established by Yale
Both crews finished In good shape.
A very pretty home wedding was sol
emnised at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John
A. Melquest, when their daughter. Vera,
became the bride ot Mr. C. Petrua Peterson
of Wahoo. The ceremony was performed
at 8.30 o'clock, by the Kev. C. A. Turn
qulst. Miss Martha Wesln sang "Oh,
Promise Me," after which, to the strains
of the Lohengrin wedding march, played
by Miss Slgne Chrlstensen, six girls, carry
ing a rope of sinllax, formed an aisle
through which the bridal party passed to
the improvised bower of palms and ferns.
The bride was gowned In white mar
quisette, with chiffon and pearl trimmings,
while her long tulle veil was held in place
by a wreath of maiden-hair fern and roses.
She carried a shower bouquet tied with
tulle. She was attended by her sister, Mrs.
Kmil Carson, who wore her wedding gown.'
Little Lillian Helquest carried the ring In
an American Beauty rose. The color
scheme of green and white waa carried out
In the decorations and in the luncheon
which was served after the ceremony Miss
Gertrude Erlcson of Galesburg, III., cousin
ot the bride, presided at the punch bowl.
While congratulations were still being
said ; the young people of Benson High
school, where the bride has taught lor the
last two years, serenaded, singing 'Schu
bert's Serenade" and "Love's Old Sweet
The out-of-town guests were Mr. and
Mrs. J. A. Peterson, father and mother
of the groom, Mlsa Edith Peterson, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry . Peterson of Btromsburg,
Neb.; Miss Gertrude Erlcson ot Galesburg,
111.; Mrs. O. W. Palm, Mr. and Mrs. C. J.
Roman, Mrs. Wlgert, Miss Mabel Berg
gren, Miss Hllma Oustafuon, Mr. Charles
Reynolds of Lincoln, Neb.; Miss Ethel
Pope of Denver, Colo., and Mr. and Mrs.
Westland ot McCook, Neb. Mr. and Mrs.
Peterson will spend their honeymoon In
Minnesota. After August 16, they will be
at borne In Wahoo, Neb,
MITCHELL. S. D., June (Special.)-
Drt George G. Kimball and Miss Florence
Wintor were united In marriage Wednesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock, tbe ceremony .being
performed by Kev. F. Ii. Barnett, rector
of the Episcopal church. The bridal couple
are two of Mitchell's popular young people,
and both stand high In the community.
They left on the evening train for the
Twin Cities and go east, for an ox tended
wedding tour. A modern residence will be
completed by the time of Uier return for
their occupancy,' . , .
Miss Emma E. Wallace, daughter, of
Lemuel B. Wallaoe, and Mr. William B.
Fuller were married by Rev. Charles W.
Savldge at f:30 p. m. Wednesday. , The
attendants were Mr. John F. Struck and
Mlsa Mary Carroll. The marriage took
place at the new home of tbe contracting
parties, fcM7 ElHatun avenue. A small com
pany of guests waa present A wedding
supper was served.
Miss Alice Jones, daughter of James W.
Jones, and Mr. Merla E. Holllngsworth of
Council Bluffs, were, marred by .Kev
Charles W. Savldga at the residence if
the . bride's parents, 814 South Thli tlelu
street at I p. m. Wednesday. The attend
1 ants were Mr. A. V. Hunt and Miks Giacu
Newton.' A large number of guests were
present and a' wedding supper was served.
MUs Elvina Jensen, . daughter of Pefar
Jensen, and Mr. Ernest C Carlson Were
married by Rev. Charles ' W. Savldge
Wednesday evening at t.'JO at the- home
of tbe bride's parents, Di7 North Thirty-
second street. The attendants wr Effnar
bison and Miss Ulga L. Plurson. Refresh
menu were aerved.
When you have anything to sell er trade
advertise it In The Bee Want Add columns
and get quick results.
RAIL COMPANY'S SHOWDOWN
Railroad Commission Seeks to Learn
SUIT . AQAI&ST 0BEAT WESTERN
rtlstjsi laistjwictktr Rm Mast
Accept Loaded Coal Care of
.Other Contpaalee a State
(From a Staff Correepondent.) ,
DF.8 MOINES. June' 10. (Special Tele
gram.) Attorney General II. W. Byers to
day instituted salt in the district court
that' will In effect test the authority nt
the Iowa Railroad commission find do
t ermine the exact difference between atate
and interstate commerce In certain Import
The suit 1 to compel the Milwaukee rail
road to accept loaded cars of other Corn
par les at Davenport for shipment to points
cn the Milwaukee line at Iowa rates. The
railroad company contends that such ship
ments are interstate In character unlerS
the coal Is reloaded In the cars of the
company or such cars as they offer. The
commission ordered that such shipments
be regarded as state business, but the
coirpany defies the commission. The com
pany also claims the right to refuse to
accept carloads of frelirht offered In the
cara of other companies and the commis
sion insists that the company has no such
The Iowa Jewelers' association elected the
following officers: President, . H. Nellsnn,
Fort Dodge; vice president, John Hind,
Iowa City; secretary, Fred Edgar, Eldora;
executive committee, Fred Shepherd and
J. M. Goldstone of Bennett. The optome
trists elected the following officers: Presi
dent George A. Feige, Dee Moines) vice
president H. Replogle, Shenandoah; secre
tary and treasurer, George L. Goodnla,
Pares for Missionary.
Miss Annette Newcomer of Des Molnea,
for twelve, years state secretary of the
Christian Women's Board of Missions, was
presented with SC00 by the Iowa Christian
convention in session at Boone, to take a
trip around the world, in which she will
visit many Christian missions. She will
leave Des Moines this fall on her trip.
Rate Uaeatloa Interests.
The announcement of the decision of the
Interstate Commerce commission In order
ing a reduction of freight rates la the west
ern territory created much Interest among
shippers here. The local shippers have been
preparing, through the office of the at
torney general, to commence suit in federal
court to open up the question of freight
rates and to get. In some manner before the
courts or the commission the Issue of al
leged discriminations against Interior Iowa
points. They regard It possible that the
last decision of the commission will make
a change in the situation, but they are
going ahead with preparations to make a
showing as to discriminations. They were
disappointed that the roads did not restore
the old rates prior to June 1, as had been
promised when the federal suits were dis
missed, but say that this will not affect
The secretary of state received notice of
an increase In the capital of the Iowa Sav
ings oank, Fairfield, from 200,000 to 1100,000.
The German State bank of Wall Lake,
capital 22o,0W, was organised, with C. M.
Hering, president,' and W. N. Clausen,
Cancels Cbantaaqaa Elaareg-enieats.
Senator Cummins today canceled all rils
Chautauqua engagements prior 'to July 30,
owing to ill health. He came home after
the arduous work of congress and found be
was nearly broken down. His doctor has
advised htm to make no speeches all sum
mer. Opposed to New Coastltatloa.
The temperance forces of tlio state find
themselves suddenly divided In the matter
of how to proceed to secure state-wide
prohibition in Iowa. The representatives of
the Anti-Saloon league have Issued a state
ment to the effect that the recent ballot
ing shows that there Is no hope ot secur
ing the passage favoring a constitutional
convention next winter. The representa
tives of the amendment association and of
the prohibition political party are out in
denunciation ot this scheme and say they
will fight it. They say the cost would be
at least 2200,000 for a convention and there
would be no assurance of a good consti
tution. Moving to Repeal Law.
It la expected that at the county con
ventions to be held Saturday resolutions
will be adopted by many of them In oppo
sition to the primary system of making
party nominations, thus paving the way for
repeal of the entire law. There were a
great many who opposed the primary at
the outset and who have never been sat
isfied with it The greatest opposition
Is In southern Iowa, where In many coun
ties the old system of holding "mass con
ventions" prevailed and where county pri
maries had never been held. The friends of
the law will, however, make resistance to
any move for repeal. Some amendments
will be made to the law.
Quarrel Among; Dainocrata.
Senator DeA rruand of Davenport Is out
In au interview denouncing Judge M. J.
Wade for his attitude in the recent pri
mary In support of I. 8. Pepper of Musca
tine, when according to the Scott county
senator, Pepper : had promised to support
DeArmand. He accused the democratic
national committeeman of bosslsm and be
trayal. BLEACHED FLOUR EXHALES
THE BLEACHING GAS
Dr. Alway Says, However, It Does
Not Affect t'nbleached Flour
la Same llaom.
KANSAS CITY, Mo..' June . Federal
Judge Smith McPherson told the attorneys
In the bleached flour trial today that the
case must b brought to a close as soon as
possible. The trial has been In progress
for more than three weeks and Judge Mc
pherson complained that too many cor
roborative witnesses are being introduced.
Dr. F. J. Alway of the University of Ne
braska on cross-examination admitted that
bleached flour exhaled the bleaching gaa,
but be said his experiments had shown
that when bleached and unbleached flours
are stored In the same room the unbleached
flour would hot be affected by the gaa.
Ralph W. Webster, Instructor In the
Rush Medical college, Chicago, aald there
were no free nitrous or nltrlo acids In
bleached frour. He said the nitrite react
ing material In flour made by the Also"
bleaching process would not injure any one
whq ate bread made from such flour.
FATAL AFFRAY AT TAHLEQUAH
C. L. Pratt, Banker, Shoots Former
United Statea Depaty Marshal
TAHLEQUAH. Okl.. June JO -As the
culmination of an old grudge, C. L. Pratt,
cashier of the t)ink of ' Kansas at the
town of Kansas, Okl., shot and fatally
wounded Robert Terry, a 'former United
States deputy marshal here today.
Pratt waa In tbe colleciur'a booth and j
when Terry appro ached htm opened tire,
shooting three times. Terry was unarmed.
Terry was wounded while pursuing the
Wycllff outlaws of Kansas and Oklahoma
No Provision Made for Payment of
Expenie of Inquiry Asked
by Senator Gore.
WASHINGTON, June 10. Members ot
the senate committee appointed Saturday
to Investigate the charges made by Sen
ator Gore relating to Oklahoma Indian
land contracts have discovered that the
committee was not provided with funds to
defray the cost of the Inquiry.
When the Inquiry resolution was passed
Senators Hale and Hughes stated that no
appropriation was 'desired. This declara
tion escaped the attention of Senator Jones
ot Washington and other members of the
committee, and it is probable that the
committee will not take up the Inquiry
until congress assembles In December.
The house committee appointed to inquire
Into- Indian affairs In Oklahoma, however,
was given broad power and funds to cover
the cost ot the Investigation. The reso
lution providod that all expenses of the
committee should be provided out of the
house contingent fund.
for Burgess Point
Former President Leaves Nahant in
Automobile in Company with
NAHANT, Mass., Juue SO. Colonel Roose
velt and Senator Lodge left, the latter'a
residence at 2:43 p. m. for the Beverly home
ot President Taft. The two made the Jour
ney lit an automobile and were unaccom
panied. . i .
BEVERLY, Mass.,- June SO.-Prealdent
Taft and formet President Roosevelt are
expected to meet this afternoon at the
summer capital on Burgess Point, in what
is regarded by many as the most important
political conference in years. The two
have not met since inauguration day,
March 4, mi.
Culunel Roosevelt and Senator Lodge ar
rived at the Taft cottage at 2:80 p. m. and
were greeted by President Tagt. All per
sons, including newspaper reporters and
photographers were excluded from" the
BURLINGTON MAY RAISE
WAGES OF MANY MEN
Employes Who Did Not Make Demon
stration for Increase elated lor
' Six Per Cent Raise.
CHICAGO, June 29. (Special Telegram.)
A general voluntary advance in wages for
all unorganised employes, who were not
affeoted by th recent decisions of the var
ious arbitration boards is being considered
by the management ot the Burlington rail
road. While no definite percentage of in
crease has. yet been , decided upon, it is
believed that It win be In the neighbor
hood -of I per' cent,::'.' .(j'V" '::
Estimates . are being prepared showing
how many emplayef . the system , will
be affeoted.'; and tuV much the' advance
In wages would Slfeiit ,tfte pay rolls "before
taking any definite, action. .
There ' are over 60,000 employes - on the
Burlington 'tcm. 'of whom ' between o
and 70 per cent are organised, leaving ap
proximately about 40.000, who would be af
fected by the Increases now under, consid
eration. , No decision has been reached as
to how soon the men will be given the
higher rates, but it may come early in the
GRAND ISLAND MAN TAKES
SOCIETY WOMAN FOR BRIDE
John Waldow of Hall Coaatr United
in Marrlnsre to Mahel Jackman
of Janesrtlle. Wis.
JANFSVILLG, Wis., June 20. (Special
Telegram.) Mabel Jackman, sister ot Mrs.
William L. Wheeler of Milwaukee, one of
the best known society women In Wiscon
sin, was married to John Waldow ot Grand
Island, Neb., at the borne rf her aunt Mrs.
Mary L. A pin, today. One ot the features
of the ceremony was the . presence as
flowerbearers of Miss Jackson's Sunday
WEEKS HOG TRADE IS GOOD
Movement Shows np Well Compara
tively South Omaha Third
CINCINNATI, O., June 29. (Special Tele-gram.)-The
Prlce' Current says:
"There has been a fairly good movement
of hogs in the aggregate In the last week,
and an excess over the corresponding
time last year. Total western slaughtering
was 535,000 hogs, compared with 600,000
head the preceding Week. From March 1
the. total Is 4,820,000 against 2,390.000 a year
aga Prominent places compare as follows.
March 1 to June 22:
Chicago MM.ono 1,680,000
Kansas City 710,000 1,166.000
South Omaha 820.000 216.000
St. Louis C20.0UO T10.000
St Joseph 50.000 64.000
Indianapolis 222.000 , 2S9.0O0
Milwaukee 210.000 MO, 000
Cincinnati 166.000 180.000
Ottumwa, la mK lt2.0
Cedar Raplda. Ia...... 118.000 148.000
Sioux City, la 800,000 26S.OO0
Pt. Paul. Minn 210.000 216,000
Cleveland, C ms.OOO 225.000
Donald Winn, the 4-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. P. Winn. 1341 South Twenty
sixth street, died Wednesday evening In
Grand Island aYid the body was brought
(o Omaha Thursday afternoon.
L. N. Freeman Cleared.
CHADRON, Neb., June 30i-SneclaI.V-For
three days the trial of L. N. Freeman
of Crawford, for alleged, embezzlement ft om
the store of R. McNair, has been on. The
Jury was less than thirty minutes In bring
ing; In a verdict of not guilty, being unani
mous on the first ballot.
For Nebraska Unsettled, but generally
fair weather Friday; continued warm.
For Iowa Generally fair weather Friday,
Fratree at Omaha yeaterdayf
6 a. m
( a. m
( 7 a. m
i 2 a. m
- 2 a. m ..... .
10 a. m ,
11 a- ,
1 p. ra..,..
2 p. m ,
' I p. m ,
' 4 p. m
i p. m
7 p. m ,
CONSERVATIONISTS IN CLASH
Difference'' of Opinion Dtrelops in
South Dakota Congrest.
CONTB0L OF FOREST RESERVES
Block Mills Delegates Will Take
Fight on Rraolation Asking;
Their Transfer to lltatea to
Floor of Convention.
PIERRE, a D., June 80.-Speclal Tele
gram.) On account of the nonamval cf
Governor Eberhart of Minnesota this
morning his place on the program of the
Conservation and pevelopment congress
has been changed to this evening and
others pushed forward
The smooth harmony, which has only
been slightly ruffled up to the present,
bids fair to receive a Jar when the resolu
tions committee reports, the point at Isaue
being the demand of the delegates from
the Black Hills section asking that the
control ot the forest reserves be taken
from the national government and placed
In the hands ot the states.
The Indications are that the committee
will not endorse this plan and the fight
will be made on the floor of the cunvtn
tlon, led by I. A. George of Dead wood,
and the advocates ot the different theories
will scrap It out.
The pxrbllo schools are g-ettlng hard
slams from the educators, who demand a
complete . reorganisation wnich is on a
different basis than that ot penurlousness
of the taxpayers oh the one side and the
teachers who are working only tor the
alary on tbe other side.
First Session Wednesday.
The convention has called together
one ot the most representative bodies
of men ot aU professions. ever
gathered in the state. While the
different forma of commercial activity
the different forms ot commercial activity
of the state are practically all represented
upon the program, that ot conservation of
agrioultural products and the means of
securing them form the chief theme which
runs through most of the papers and talks,
on whatever subject the speaker may start.
Its connection with the farm being one of
the main points presented.
The largest crowds came on the after
noon trains ot Wednesday and at the pres
ent outlook about l,tt. representatives from
practically every county In the state are
on the ground ready to listen and learn,
or take an active par In the work,
Lx-Governor Herreld, who waa to pre
side at the opening of the congress, sent
a telegram of regrets and the honor de
volved upon A. B. Chamberlain, who has
been most, active In working up the de
tails of the congress. He briefly stated
what the causes ot calling the congress and
Its purposes were, and Introduced Governor
Veesey, who presented his address ot wel
speeches ot the Day.
Outside of the address and the et
speeches of George Welsh, commissioner
of Immigration ot Minnesota, Prof, car
een of the State Normal Agricultural
school and State Engineer Lea, the prin
cipal work of the Convention was in ..ie
appointment of a resolutions committee,
consisting of delegates, C it. Byrne ot
Faulk; W. K. C McCain, Pennington;
Mark C Rich, Fail River; t EP. Pickets,
Clark; C. W. Merry, Grant; Tore Tlegen,
Minnehaha; Isaac Lincoln, Brown; G. G.
Davis, Perkins; L A. George, Lawrence;
T. M. Simmons, Beadle; C. G Anderson,
Aurora) Dr. Kuntewsky ; Bp ink;' M. ' TV
Ueebe, 'Edmunds. ; " ' '
One of the resolutions which will be pre
sented to them by the delegates from tne
western part ot the state will ask that
the coal, timber and waters ot the state
be put under state Instead ot federal con
trol, and that the arid lands in the state
be subject to the government reclamation
plans be given to the state as an offset
to tbe railway and swamp land grams
which have been granted to states farther
east. All under proper regulations as to
Control of Roods.
J. W. Parmley, at the evening meeting,
took up the subject of good roads and
proposed as the proper plan for control ot
highways joint national, state and county
actions; that all road funds be paid in
cash; all work be done under contract
under supervision of a praotlcal and com
petent engineer; asks for great state high
ways joining the principal cities, roans
first to market towns to be extended to
all roads as rapidly as possible, an auto
mobile tax, and the use of jail prisoners
in road work
Senator Crawford, who just arrived from
Washington, as presiding officer, during
the evening attacked the present system
ot appropriations for western rivers as
wasteful and asked for a more compre
hensive manner of expendtlures.
Dr. Cook of the Spearflsh Normal cited
Specified Instances of successful growing
of apples and small fruits, both by dry
farming and irrigation in the Black Hills,
and showed thousands ot opportunities
opened in that section for others to succeed
along the same lines.
A. J. McKaln of Rapid City extended a
general Invitation to all delegates to attend
the convention at Rapid City, July 812
and 19 to form a state branch of the Na
tional Dry Farming congress.
Dr. A. A. Brtgharu of the State School of
Abrlculture, South Dakota, spoke briefly.
BRYAN ON WAY TO CHICAGO
Nehraskaa Spends Day. tn Montreal
as Gaest of tha V. M.
MONTREAL, June 30. W.' J. Bryan, who
arrived at Quebeo yesterday from Bristol,
spent today In Montreal. He was the guest
of the Montreal Young Men'a Christian
association at a luncheon.
Attempts to draw Mr. Bryan Into en ex
pression ot opinion on public questions
were not wholly successful. To the ques
tion: "Are you likely to again be a candidate
for the presidency T"
"How do I know? Much depends. I
never discuss politics outside of my own
Mr. Bryan left for Chicago tonight
GENERAL WOODRUFF GIVES
MEDAL TO KING GEORGE
President ot Ho Json'-Fnlfon Commis
sion Delivers Official Hoavealr
to Brtlah Monarch.
LONDON, June 20. King George gave an
audience today to General Stewart L.
Woodford of New York, president of the
Hudson-Fulton celebration commission,
who presented his mujesly with an official
gold medal In commemoration ot the 300th
anniversary of the discovery of the Hud
son river by Henry Hudson and the ICOth
anniversary of the successful Inauguration
ot steam navigation on that stream by
Accompanying the medal was the address
originally prepared for presentation to the
late King Edward. This addresa expr.eVes
the thanks ot the commission for the pres
ence at the celebration at New York City
of the representatives of his majesty's navy
and government and paj s tribute to the
early English sea kings.
ARMY OFFICERS WELCOMED
R ere pt Ion and Dinner l.lven at Com
mercial tlob AU (.lad to tome
to Fort Crook.
At a reception and dinner given last
night by the Omaha Commercial club,
army offlcera etatloned at Omaha, Fort
Crook and Fort Omaha, particularly those
officers who have recently come, were
given a splendid reception. Brigadier Gen
ersl Frederick A. Smith, commanding the
Department ot the Missouri, was the
guest of honor. A large number of offi
cers was present, together with over sixty
members of the Commercial club.
The club rooms and banquet hall were
decorated for the occasion with flaga and
military accoutrements and the officers
wore the white duck dress uniforms. The
Commercial club welcomed the officers of
the army on the part ot the ottisenshlp of
Omaha, and at the close of the festivities
every officer felt himself as much a part of
Omaha aa a part of the army.
A closer relationship between the army
officers stationed In and about Omaha was
the spirit of the meeting. Although In the
past Omaha haa always extended the hand
of good fellowship to the army men who
have come here It Is the desire to even
more firmly cement that friendship.
Cowln'a Trlbato to Army,
John C. Cowln was tosstmakter. Fol
lowing the elaborate dinner he prefaced
the speaking by paying a tribute to the
army. "The liberty of this nation has
been given by the soldiers and sailors,"
he said. "There Is not a foot of this civi
lised country which was not gstned through
the bloodshed of our army and navy."
The address of welcome was given by
Sidney W. Smith. He voiced the pleasure
with which the new officers of Omaha and
the forts are received Into the city and j
with which the offlcera who have upent I
some time are made to 'feci even more
welcome. Mr. Smith gave all the credit
for Omaha's present greatness to the army.
It was the army, he said, which first
brought In the railroads and made it pos
sible for the then small village td develop
into a great city. "Omaha knows (the
army and is proud of It," he conclude d-
General Smith offered a response on be
half of the army. He thanked the C m
merclal club for the courtesies the off ii 'era
have been shown and said such an exp ses
sion of good will does much to bring al out
the establishment ot friendly relationship
which tha officers so much desire.
Offlcera Pleased at "tatlon
Colonel Edward B. Bolton of the Foufth
Infantry responded . to the toast, "FoV't
"When the news reached the Fourth I1
fantry that it was to be stationed
Omaha," said Colonel Bolton, "there w:l
not a voice but rejoiced. My heart wJ
glad when I learned we were coming back1
for I know Omaha always had a sympa
thy for the army. It Is Impossible for yoi:
to Imagine how glad a soldier feels t
know that there Is a place where he wijl
be welcomed as a. friend. I am sure tha?
every officer ot the Fourth appreciates
your kindness tonight and will In the fu
ture do everything possible to show their
appreciation by other means than more
Major Daniel J. Carr responded to "Fort
Omaha." He spoke for the Fort Omaha
officers,- saying all were glad' to be In
Omaha. Major Carr camplimented the
Omaha Commercial club and the city of
Omaha on the wonderful "go" and pro.
grecsiveness found here as in few other
cities ot the country.
- General Manderson Talks.
At the close of the regular program the
toastmaster sprung a surprise. He called
upon General Charles F. Manderson tor
an impromptu talk. General Manderson
proposed as a toast, "The Army of the
United States." "Of whom Is It com
posed 1" he asked. "Of 'citizens of the
United States; the men who form Its rank
and file are citizens Just like ourselves.
The men of the army were the pioneers of
thlB part of our land. You of the army
were the pioneers of a civilization which
has extended the world over. Do you
wonder that . we. welcome you as friends
and brothers? I hope your stay with us
may be long continued, and that every day
will show you more of the love of Omaha
for the army or the United States."
IVo Raise for Oorllna-ton Men.
CHICAGO, June 80. A report that the
Burlington road is contemplating an in-
Paw Pilla are un
like all other laxa
tives or cathartics,
They coax the lirae
into activity fey
They do not soour;
they do not ripe;
they do not weak
en; but thev do
sturt all the tvnt
tiona of the J.-e-jj-and
way that soon jutg
these organs m a
and corrects const-
pation. In tny
is responsible lor xnofct aliments, ihera
are thirty-two feet of human bowels,
which is really a sewer pipe. When this
pipe becomes clogged, the whole system
becomes poisoned, causing biliousness, in
digestion end impure blood, which often
produces rheumsstism and kidney ail,
ments. No woman w ho suffers with con
stipation or any liver complaint can ex
pect to have a clear complexion, or enjoy
Munyon's Taw-Paw Pilla are a tonle
tr the stomach, liver and nerves. They
invigorate instead of weakening; they
enrich the blood instead of impoverish
ing it; they enable the stomach to get '
all the couruhuient from food tLwt '
put into it.
These pills eontain no calomel, no dope,
the are kootlime, healinr and stimu
latinT. TKy school tho bowel to. act
without phytic. iV'ce i.'5 cents.
, .. . - . .. . ,
OHE DAY 0E3LV; SATURDAY, JULY 2d
Your Unrestricted Choice Of
Th;t Have Dccn Selling as High as $30.00;
DlSv l , ft CLOTHING COM FAAT
I -"-! 1 '-awse.""". unmnsn m : mm,u BumewiiBiJtwi w mmm
,,-,, .a, , .ii.iiiw ,,i , i n iimwwihw ,ii.Ti-rniin I ' " ummimv www
ere In th tMtv of Its tirmrtfatii
iloye was emphatically denied l'
STATE TREASURER'S REPW
SHOWS HEAVY BA-V(Ue
Rrlan'a Klaarea Dhow BulasrA of
al,4Bn on Hand for Kipein-Uv
Goodly Amoaat Coming; In.'
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., June 20. peetal
gram.)--The monthly report et aUSte T''
urer Brian shows that the general fund baa
a balance of 2.T01.4! to take care of out
atandlng obllgatlona and current exan'!,-
The permanent school fund bat uninvited
1175.577. The total recelpta for the
amounted to 2500.0PO, and the tota' ex
penditure 27P0.O12; the trust fuhds extVPded
mount to r.$H,074; the rash and caW
Items on hand amount to 2Z7.M.
Persistent Advertising Is the Road, td
Big Returns. , .
So Glad That He ' : t
took tho Noal Curo
Can (io In and Out of AU ttaloona
And Feel Perfectly Safe." " v
' Hon. James K. Bruce,
. v s
"I am so glad that I' look '"the 'Near
Three Day Drink Habit Cure, for now 1
can go In and out of saloons snd liars no'
desire for Uiiuor. What more could a cure
do?" . ' ;" " '.
The Noal Is an Internal treatment" tyven
in av drop dukes no hypodermhj Inaction,
that cures tho Jlrlnk habit In tkfee d)S
at Uie lnsillute'or in the home ?'
. Ao Cure, Taj -N
It Is the moral duty , wisiclt aery. pern
sun addicted0 ue tfink habit owe to
his famll'V-'relallves. frleuds. society auO
the pub'.wo, also everyone who Is inler
tiled or knows of one, who la addicted
to tbe drink habit, to call upon, writ
fjfrr phonu the Noal Cure today .fur frey
copies ot tneir guaranteed, uona ana con
tract, booklet, testimonials,, endorsement
and bank references, which will b ctteer',
fully furnished. Address . vw;
The Neal Care. - - V '
Institute, 1602 South 10th- slreet,'
Omaha, Heb.( also Des Moines, Eavn
port and Sioux City, Iowa,
i J-1 i ,
Coat and Pants
TO ORDER '
Reduced from $28 and f 26
EXTRA PANTS ' -
This sale Includes our ' $25
and $28 two piece Suitings. .
Cool Grey and Blue Sergeg or
Coxy Browns In abundance..' . -
Every garment guaranteed
kperf ect In fit and style. . , . ,.
104-800 South Sixteenth St"'-
Aear Farnam. '''''
The Greatest Day of
E' he Year
rday, July 2
All Day :
AU Horts of Games.
Prize for Alt
Mayor Jamea C. Dahlman.
Mow, A. W. Jeffrie. -How.
T. W. lUackburn. '
ihM. laidor 'Aegler.
Hivi Gilbert M. Hitchcock, '
How Harry Fleeharty. '
OMAHA vs. DENVER
Vinton Street Park;
June 30, July 1, 2 and 3 . .
Friday, July 1,' Ladies Pay-
GAMES CALLED 3:45
Special car Isarea X8ta a rarnam Si3
azb rumo it.
La Von e Drew, Be-
VILLE nor tsaronas,- caaey
ft MuUlU. Harry-Lyvr
ona, , Moving Pic- ,
tures, Big ripe'
Organ, Illustrated ;
(songs. Dally, I t 6.,
1 to 11 p, m. New.
Show ThurS- 4n '
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