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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1921)
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. JUNE 10, 1921.
United Textile ,
John Golden, Dies
Illness of Several Weeks' Du
raton Ends Fatally for One
Of Best Known Labor
Leaders of U. S.
New York, June 9. Joan Golden
-; for many years president of the
' ' United Textile Workers of America
' 1 died, today at his home in Brooklyn
rt after an illness of seeral weeks
He was taken ill while attending a
convention of textile workers here.
: John Golden was to the textile
' union labor movement of America
what John Mitchell was to the mine
, workers a leader wno work-ea ni
way no from the ranks. He was
' ? i horn . til Lancashire, England, in
1863, w here as a' hoy he began work
' "in the cotton mills. Blacklisted, he
J ' said, because of his activity in the
'-Mule Spinners' union, he came to
: the United States in 1884 ;.nd located
at Fall River, Mass., where he ob
" tained employment aX his trade.
Head for 19 Years.
: It was in 190J, when Golden was
" treasurer of the National Mule Spui
' tiers' organization of the United
' t States and Canada, that the conven
: tion of the United Textile Workers,
session at Lowell, Mass.', elected
him.presidcnt to succeed James Kan
J sey'and each year for 19 successive
years Golden has been returned as
f; head of the union labor body with
Si its 175,000 to 200,000 members.
During the textile strike of 1904 in
i Fall River, ! when 28.000 w orkers
were out, Golden made an , impas
1 sioned speech before the convention
of the American Federation of La
' bor in San Francisco, as a result of
J - which, it is recorded, the American
; S Z Federation of Labor, for the first
time in its history, levied an assess-
nient on all its members for the
support of the idle men and women
. i textile operatives of Fall River. This
; " precedent has since been followed
by the American Federation of
Labor in giving finncial support to j
other affiliated striking trades,
j w Was Conservative Leader.
In 1912 -Golden was in charge of
the textile strike involving 30,000
: . workers of Lowell and Lawrence,
Mass.; Paterson,-N. J., and other
I mill centers. His conservatism was
i - shown, it was said, on several occa-
'" sions when lie helped to avert walk
outs. During the Manchester. N. H.,
strike of 1918 he appealed for fed-
; . eral mediation and the result was a
.".' compromise which -brought all the
': operatives back to work.
', Golden was one of the commis
i sioncrs of the American union labor
movement who, led by Samuel
" Gompers. went to Great Britain and
Italy in 1918 and by speech and pen
i', sought to convince their overseas
. fellowcraft that the workers of the
I -: United States were solidly back of
' ' their government and the allies in
winning the war.
Golden's home was in Fall River.
i He and his wife, who survives him,
5, have 20 grandchildren
i Valentine Boosters Go, to'
t. : Celebration at Mission
Valentine, Neb., June 9. (Special
."Telegram.) Ihirty-hve cars ot
r sightseers and boosters went to Mis-
f. - sion, j. v., to attend the annual
, American ' Legion celebration at
which governor V. H. McMasters
; of South Dakota is to' speak. The
i purpose of the trip was to advertise
j '.the celebration here on July 4, and
j v. generally to boost for Valentine.
Three Arrested on Charge
Of Stealing Nine Horses
Z.' Valentine, Neb., June 9. (Special
."p Telegram.) C M. Hahn. sheriff of
Cherry county, arrested William
;HoIlenbreck, John Clyde and Luther
I"-; Kirkbaum at Seneca, Thomas county,
i .r charged with stealing nine head of
Z r horses from Peter Knudsen, rancher
p.'living north of Seneca.
Fire Station Improvements
Approved at North Platte
iiV'" North Platte, June 9. (Special.)
5; .TThe city council approved plans for
5ian addition to the fire station, for
Z 7.v hich $10,000 bonds Were voted at a
fl"' recent election. Increase in the fire
!ifighting equipment and a probable
-'increase in the number of paid fire
."4 . men, makes the addition necessary.
T -Elks at Nebraska City
sv Initiate Class of Forty
rf Nebraska City. Ne June 9.
v:(Special.) The Nebraska City lodge
i-oi Elks initiated 40 new members,
the result of a membership cam
' ipagn being carried on by them for
;;' the past few weeks. It was decided
1 to observe Flag dav, Tune 19, with
r Deputy Exalted RulerT.d Hurst of
Falls City as the speaker. "
Seven Milligan Men Are
,v f Fined for Stump Fishing
York, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
Seven men from Milligan were ar
raigned before County Judge H. Q.
Hopkins, charged with stump fish
ing in the Blue river. , They all
pleaded guilty, and were fined $10
each. Deputy Game Warden W. K.
Geer made the arrest. ' " '
Valentine . Gets Aviator.
Valentine, Neb., June 9. (Special
Telegram.) The American Legion
at .Valentine has arranged with
Hogen Smith, who recently won nu
merous prizes at the state aero meet
at Holdrege, to be at Valentine
July 4 and 5 to amuse the crowds at
the big two-day celebration.
Wheat Yield Small.
Fairbury, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
-Recent rains in this section of Ne
braska have helped mature wheat.
Farmeis estimate that the yield
will be an average of 10 bushels an
acre for Jefferson county.
Will Improve School
. ' Ellis, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
v A bond issue of $5,000 was author
ized by the voters of Ellis, lor the
S euroose of remodeling and enlarg-
V ing the school building. Work will
"fl ' be commenced immediately.
H Hotel , at Edison.
IS Edjson,- Neb., June 9. (Special.)
" The Republican Valley hotel of this
;- place has been opened by Mrs. Goldie
Brady, jormerly of Holbrock. Edison
- had no hotel for over year. -
Tells Thrilling Story
Of Orient on Return
Miss Margaret A. Davis, 530
South Thirty-first avenue, returned
home sfroni the- Orient this week
with a thrilling story of her ex
periences en route from Mukden to
Seour, on account of a forgotten
The Omaha tourist handed neri
passport to tne guiac oi ncr party
and when she entrained a day ahead,
she was required to leave the train
on which she was riding and to
await the coming of her traveling
companions with the pasport.
She stated that the Japanese of
ficials were courteous to her and
denied accounts in San Francisco
newspapers, stating that she -was
ejected from a train during the mid
dle of a night.
L. E. Smith Named Head
Of Nebraska Freemasons
Lewis E. Smith, Long Pine, who
was elected grand master of Nebras
ka Freemasons at the annual elec
tion of officers of the grand lodge
Wednesday, was installed as grand
master by' special '-ceremonies yes
terday. He wa formerly ' deputy
grand master. Other officers in
Edward Wellman, Omaha, deputy
grand master; Charles A. Chappell,
grand senior warden; Robert R.
Dickson, O'Neill, grand junior war
den; Francis E. White, grand secre
tary; Charles M. Shepherd, Lincoln,
grand chaplain; Bishop George A.
Bishop, Kearney, grand orator;
Robert E. French, Kearney, grand
custodian; John Wright, Lincoln,
grand marshal; Edward A. Crites,
Chadron. grand senior deacon; A. R.
Davis, Wayne, grand junior 4deacon;
Alexander E. Porter, grand tyler.
The morning was taken up in a
business session. With the installa
tion of the grand officers and finish
ing of business the grand lodge was
closed. . i
Seottsbluff Hotel Is '
Purchased By Trustee
Seottsbluff, Neb.. June 9. (Spe
cial Telegram.) F. A. Mulfinger,
Omaha attorney acting for. Robert
F. Webb, trustee, bought the unfin
ished North hotel' of Seottsbluff for
$50,000 at sheriff's sale here. The
building was begun and completed,
save for interior fittings, by the
North American Hotel company , of
Omaha, now bankrupt. Stockhold
ers in the company were represented
at the sale by Jesse Newton of Om
It is thought that with x f he as
surance of good title the hotel will
be bought by the Methodist church,
and rebuilt as a hospital for western
Nebraska. The church has already
pledged $100,000 and the people of
Seottsbluff $50,000 for that purpose.
Mr. Mulfinger said that he had sev
eral propositions for selling-the ho
tel, but could not now say anything
about any, of them. '
Large Crowd Hears Debate
Between Tbwnley and Langer
Mitchell, S. D., June' 9. More
than 1,000 persons, most of them
Nonpartisan league delegates in con
vention here, listened to-a 'debate
between A. C. Townlcy, president of
the National Nonpartisan league, and
William Langer; former attorney
general of North Dakota." The speak
ers followed- much the same argu
ments as in previous debates in re
gard to the influence of the -Nonpartisan
league in North Dakota.
During the business session of the
league this afternoon, the member
ship fee. of $18 . monthly was re
tained in spite of opposition in favor
of a reduction to $12. At the close
of the debate a, canvass, for funds
to meet several "debts of the state
organization was made.
U. P. Family League Sends
$2,000 to Flood Victims
A draft for $2,000 for the relief of
Union Pacific employes in the flood-
ravaged district of Pueblo is being
sent to Denver with O, J. Mitchell,
engineer; W. J. Ryan, electrician;
Wr. S. McGuire, engineer; George B.
Oder, conductor, and F. E. Olds,
brakeman, by the general committee
of the Union Pacific Family league.
The league is an organization of
Union Pacific employes. The fund
from which this relief draft is taken
is raised by deductions of 10 cents a
month from each member of the
Blair Bank to Call Upon
State Fund for $600,000
District Judge Wakeley was in
Blair Wednesday, where the receiver
of the A. Castetter bank, J, E. Hart,
presented a list of the assets and lia
bilities. Preparation is being made to call
on the state guarantee fund for be
tween $600,000 and $700,000, Judge
1922 Lions Club District
Convention Won By Omaha
Cedar Rapids, la., June 9. (Spe
cial Telegram.) Omaha was award
ed the 1922 Lions club district con
vention at their session here today.
Mason Citv. Ia.. put up a spirited
contest. "Westy" Wesfall of Mason
City was elected governor over
Judge Utterback of Des Moines.
f Bv Democrats
Minority Report of House
Committee Says Resolution
Would Not Benefit Sin
gle American Citizen.
Washington, June 9. Democratic
members of the house foreign affairs
committee, in a minority report on
the Torter peace resolution, declared
it would accomplish nothing, would
not' benefit an American institution
or citizen and would not restore
peace or help American trade with
The report declared adoption of the
resolution would serve only to
strengthen Germany's claim that
seizure of ships and property was
"If the administration is not will
ing to ratify the Versailles treaty
upo'n such reservations and upon
terms and conditions as will secure
for the United" States and its na
tionals all the rights and privileges
provided under the Versailles treaty,"
it said, we suggest that before this
resolution is passed we request the
president to enter into communica
tion with the 'enemy governments
and negotiate treaties by which they
will agree to adjust difierences fairly
to it, ourselves and our associates.
If our enemy governments will enter
into a treaty along these lines while
a status of war is in effect, they will
not do so with the status of peace
Wymore Community Club
Elects New President
Wymore, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
The Community club accepted the
resignation of C. E. . Trump, presi
dent, who is going to move to
Aurora. A. F. Tacal was elected in
his place. Three hundred .. dollars
was appropriated to help finance the
Wymore ball-team for the balance of
the season. A resolution was adopted
commending -the efforts of M. L.
Rawlings to secure aspur connect
ing the Union Pacific and Burling
ton tracks at a point two miles east
of town where they run side by side
for a considerable distance. A cen
sorship committee will be appointed
to pass upon all advertising schemes
that may be presented by itinerant
North Platte Legion Plans
To Build New Auditorium
North Platte, Neb., June 9. Spe
cial.; 1 he American Legion , is
planning a series of entertainments
with a view of starting a-fund to
build an auditorium and post head
quarters. It is planned to erect a
building of sufficient size, to ac
commodate the needs of North
Platte in the way of an auditorium
or civic center. A site will be
selected at the next meeting.
Twentieth Century Club
Plans Memorial for Cody
North Platte? Neb., Junc..9. (Spe
cial.) The Twentieth Century club
closed its year's work with a -banquet
at the Episcopal church. Ovr
100 attended. Mrs. George Frater,
retiring president, urged the club to
use its influence in the puichase of
the former Colonel Cody ranch near
this city and its conversion into a
state park as a memorial to the late
Wymore Farmer Finds Cheap
Spray for. Chicken Houses
Wymore, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
A well-known poultry raiser near
Wrymore has discovered that the
refuse oil from the crank- case of a
motor or tractor engine makes an
effective spray for mites and vermin
in and around poultry yards and
houses. If the oil is too thick, re-1
duce it with cylinder oil and spray
with a pump in the ordinary way,
he says. - : .
New Secretary in Charge of
Fairbury Commercial Club
Fairbury, Nebi, June 9. (Special.)
O. H. Buchanan has' become, sec-,
retary of the Fairbury Chamber of
Commerce.-, Mr. Buchanan is a Fair
bury boy, having been-in the em
ploy of the Rock Island here for
16 years, the past seven years in the
capacity of chief clerk to. division
superintendent of the Nebraska di
vision.'. ; -
Nebraska City Youth Hurt t
When Struck by Auto
Nebraska City, Neb., June 9.
(Special.)- Carl Dwyer, 1 1, . was
struck by an automobile and severe
ly -injured while roller skating -on
tha new pavement. Carl Grundman,
the driver, sounded the horn tor
some distance, he says. ' The l boy
skated in front of the car, according
to witnesses. . i
Osteopaths Hold Monthly
Meeting m Fairbury
Fairbury, Neb.. June 9. (Special.)
The Lincoln district of the State
Association of Osteopaths held its
monthly meeting in Fairbury. Dr.
Shike of Lincoln led the discussion
oh ' "lesions." . Dr. Frecht gave a
report on the children's free os
teopathic clinic of .Lincoln.
TSacher said to name
three principal resources .
of America, and I said
three dishe of
Case of Dr. L. S. Fields
By State High Court
Lincoln, June 9. (Special.) The
Nebraska supreme court today heard
arguments in the appeal of Dr. L.
S. Fields of Omaha from the sen
tence of the Douglas county district
court of one to 10 years in the peni
tentiary for performing an alleged il
legal operation on Ruth Ayer, Au
gust 4, 19J0, from the effects of which
she dcd August B.
D. N. Robertson of Omaha ap
peared in behalf of Dr. Fields. He
claimed the district court did not fol
low the letter of the law in permit
ting the introduction of a letter writ
ten by Ruth Ayer to Watson Alex
ander on the flight before the opera
tion. Watson Alexander was the young
sweetheart of the girl. He accident
ally shot himself after the Fields
The supreme court took the case
. Gives Up Home
Seymour Smith Follows Exam- Ilind an Korean), o0 Corre
' 'sponding figures for 1910 were:
pie of Blair Banker and Runs
Away From Everything.
Blair, Neb., June 9. Seymour
Smith, 28, secretary of the Washing
ton county farm bureau and prom
inent young farmer living near De
soto, has given up his home, accord
ing to a letter received by his wife.
The letter says he will never return.
. Smith left home Monday with
Solomon Hineline of Blair for Oma
ha, where he sold a carload of cattle.
The cattle were mortgaged, but the
money was sent to Blair to pay it
off. It is believed that Smith is on
the verge of a nervous breakdown
and that domestic troubles or debts
are not rcsponsitjle for his act. He
owed a brother, Roland P. Smith of
Desoto $1,500 and other small debts,
it is alleged.
Shortly after F. H. Claridge dis
appeared following the failure of the
Castetter bank, Smith is alleged to
have remarked that he would like to
run away from everything like
Mrs. Smith was a former teacher
at Bellevue college. They were mar
ried in Omaha four years ago and
have a son 2 years of age. Mrs,
Smith had advertised that she will
sell all of their personal belongings
at public sale baturday.
Smith is a son of the late W. H.
(Corn) Smith, wealthy farmer wh"e
was active m exhibiting agricultural
products at county and state fairs,
His mother resides in Blair.
Phone Company Seeks
To Keep Rates Up
Lincoln, June 9. (Special.) Ap
plication for continuance of the. 10
per cent surcharge on telephone rent
als was made today before the- state
railway commission by the North
western Bell Telephone company of
This surcharge Was granted by
the commission December 1 and ex
pires June 30. The telephone com
pany asks the surcharge fee contin
They also ask for a IS" per cent
increase in rates on person to per
son long distance calls.
In the four months of 1921 net
profit of the telephone company has
been but $218,775,65, the petition al
leges, this being less than 5 per cent
on the investment.
Politics Is Blamed for
High Cost of Highways
Lincoln, June 9. O. G. Smith of
,Kearney, president of the Nebras
ka tjood Koads association, stated
that there is "too much politics in
our highway control" while address
ing delegates to the D. L. D. High
wav association here tonight.
Mr. Smith stated that "too many
county agents and supervisors are
costing the people millions of dollars
Former Manager of Farmers
Union Firm Sues for Slander
Charles H. With'ey, former man
ager of the Farmers Union Live
Stock Commission company, filed
suit in district court yesterday for
$20,000 damages against Hal H.
Roberts and the Roberts Bros. &
Rose Live Stock Commission com
pany, alleging slander.
Rotary and, Kiwanis Clubs
Play Ball for Flood Fund
Beatrice, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
The Rotary club and- Kiwanis or
ganization here w ill play a game of
base ball at Chautauqua park next
Friday evening, the proceeds to go
to the Pueblo flood sufferers.
Road Sued for $25.00q.
Domenico Argintiero tied suit in
-district court yesterday against the
Union Pacific railroad for $25,000
damages for injuries sustained when
he fell from the top of a box car
March. 22, 1920, while working as a
car repairer at the Union Pacific
Females in State
13,242 Negroes, 2,888 Indians
And 801 Japanese Live
Washington, June 9. (Special
Telegram.) The bureau of census,
Department of Commerce, issued to
day a preliminary statement sjiowing
the composition of the population
of Nebra-ska, according to sex, color
and nativity as shown by the census
taken as of January 1, 1920.
The total population of the state,
l,296j372, comprises 672,805 males
and 623,567 females. The corre
sponding figures for 1920 were as
follows: Total, 1,192,214; males,
627,782; females, 564,432. During the
decade the total population in
creased by 8.7 per cent; the male
population by 7.2 per cent and the
female population by 10.5 per cent.
The ratio of males to females in
1920 was 107.9 to 100 as against 111.2
to 10(Hn 1910.
The distribution of the population,
according to color in 1920, was as
follows: White, 1.279.219; negro,
13,242; Indian, 2,888; Chinese. ' 189;
Japanese, 804: all other ' (Filipino,
White. 1.180,293; negro, 7.689; ln-
dan, .1,502; Chinese, 112; Japanese.
590; all others, 282. The foreign-bom
white population numbered ; 149,652
in 1920 as against 175,865 in 1910.
The element constituted 11.5 per
cent of the total population in 1920
as against 14.8 per cent in 1910.
Two Beatrice Youths "
Are Paroled by Court
Beatrice. Neb., June 9. (Special.)
Harry Butterfield, charged with
forgery, and Herbert Palmer, with
petit larceny, were brought before
District Judge Colby and paroled
pending good behavior. The court
took occasion to score the tobacco
habit, and stated that cigarets were
responsible for much of the miscon
duct among boys.
Georgette Crepe and Pongee
Here's an opportunity to buy a smart blouse for Immediate wear at an unusually
low price. Remember, these blouses haven't been thrown on the market like a
lot of blouses recently, bub come from our regular stock and show a drastic
reduction. , .
. New models, trimmed with French knots of yarn.. Flesh, white, bisque and navy.
Blouses effectively trynnied with lace, bead Insets, lace edges and ribbon. Pongee
overblouses, plain or trimmed with wide ecru lace. - The majority ot these ars
overblouses, but there are a few regulation styles Included.
No woman has ever been known to have enougn Hosiery. In this sale Friday and
Saturday, she now can put In a season's supply of the original Cadet Hose that
has always stood for good service at an unusually low price.
Very fine weave, pure dye silk, full fashioned, extra high, spliced heels, unusual
Black, white, navy and light and dark shades of brown.
High School Cadets
At "Camp Bundy" Are
Ready for Routine
Camp Bundv, Valley, Neb., June 9.
(Special Telegram.) The ,575
members of the Central Higlschool
cadet battalion arrived here at 10:o0
this morning after entraining in
Omaha at 9. Camp was' pitched be
fore noon, and dinner was served in
camp. The afternoon was spent in
tidying up the camp. .
The camp was named "Camp
Rundy" in honor of Gen. JDniar
Bundy of Fort Crook; commander
of the Seventh army area. Maj.
Stuart F.dgerlv was officer of . th
day. Capt. George Venolken will
be officer of the dav Thursday.
General camp routine will start
Tax on Paving Brick Is
' Demanded by Assessor
Aurora, Neb., June 9. (Special.)
Whether brick laying along . the
street, ready to be laid on the pave
ment is taxable or not is one of the
questions which the county, assessor
has prepared for the board of
equalization when it meets June 14.
The Chapin Construction company
had about 1,000,000 brick on-the
ground but not laid on the street
w;hen April 1 arrived. The construc
tion company contends that this
brick belonged to the city and was
not taxable. The assesor inists that
it was Chapin's property and taxable
until it was laid in the pavement. '
Aurora Man Is Elected
Aurora. Neb., June 9. (Special.)
Samuel C. Stephenson of this city
will represent this district in the ex
ecutive castle of the Royal Highland
ers in Denver next ' August. His
election at the district convention
was the result of a long drawn out
contest.- Charles S.' Brown and
Charles H. Feclhaver of ' Hampton
were the candidates, but Mr. Brown
withdrew his name and Delegate
Fierson of Trumbell castle was Fccl
haver's opponent. . After several
ballots Mr. Stephenson was elected.
New G. O. P. Apportionment
Systejn Explained by Com
Washington. June 9, (Special
Telegram.) National Committeeman
li i. Howell of Nebraska, who has
worked for a number of years -to
bung about a change hi the repre
sentation in republican national con
ventions, making such representation
in the way of delegates more nearly
conform to the republican votes cast
in a presidential year, is. fairly well
satisfied with the report adopted by
the national committee yesterday. It
was a forward step in the direction
of Mr. Howell's position, and while
in the nature of a compromise, ,th:
Nebraska member accepted the situa
tion rather than precipitate an out
The committee on southern repre
sentation of which Mr. Howell was a
member together with Slemp of Vir
ginia, chairman, Mulvane of Kan
sas, Kealing of Indiana, Kinsley of
Vermont, Williams of Oregon,
t nainnan Will Hays and Secretary
Miller, held daily-sessions for a week
in an effort to find a common ground
for affirmative action in cutting down
the representation of the south m
future republican conventions. Bui
with all their efforts the report,
which was unanimous on the part
of the subcommittee, and was unan
imously adopted by the national
committee, was the best that could
b(. done with the southern members
standing like a stone wall against
hny reduction in their representation.
Mr. Howell said, regarding the re
port: "This reduction together with that
of 1913, makes the totaj reduction
from the 1912 strength about 40 per
cent. Under the plan adopted Ne
braska gains two ad-.iitional dele
gates at large, in common with other
states that chose republican electors
in the last election. Of course, this
means a gain in strength of 12 4er
cent for Nebraska.
At York Well Attended
York.' Neb., lune 9. I.Snecial.)
The 1.1th annual session of' the
Rebekah district meeting was held
here: Delegates from Aurora, Brad-
Beaver Crossing, Waco and York
were present. The following officers
were elected: Mrs. Nancy Plank,
BrarMiaw, president; Mrs. Adeline
Bickley, vice president, Waco; Mrs.
Adotine Coatley, Utica, warden;
Mrs. Gilliland, Rradshaw, secretary;
Mrs. Lulu Milner, Aurora, treasurer.
The 1922 meeting will be held at
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