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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1909)
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THE BEE: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, JULY 21. IMP.
&DJUSTBC TI1E VALUATIONS
Bute Board of Equalization is Fix
ing Up Astetsors' Figure.
GO OVER LIVE STOCK SCHEDULES
nine Coaatles Raised and Some
Lowered aad Notice of HrarlasT
Seat the Officials
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. July K).-(Speclal.) The Flats
Board of. Equalisation spent the afternoon
dlocuaMng the valuation of live stock In
the various Bounties.' The board propoaed
several ehancVK, but before theee change.
can become official the officer of the
counties affected will be notified and given
a -chance to protest. The following: are
the proponed change upon the average
valuation of live stock:
Cattle, Increased Keith, McPhemon, Per
kins, 10 per cent. Decrease Hamilton and
Nuckolls counties, 10 per cent.
Morses, Increase Batler, 10 per cent; Col
fax, 5 per cent; Deuel, 80 per eent; Dodge.,
10 per cent Douglas. 20 per cent; Hooker,
10 per cent. Decrease Dakota and Hamil
ton, M per cent, r-
Mules, Increase Butler, Knox, Wheeler,
10 per cent; Deuel, to per" cent; Douglas, 20
per cent; Hookey, 100 per cent Decrees)
Hurt,- ClaV aivt' Hamilton, 6 per cent; Da
kota and Nemaha, 10 per cent.
Hogs, Increase Hooker, 100 per cent. .
The assessor returned this property at
the following average value per head:
'" Horses. Mules, tie. Hogs,
Hamilton $19. 0 J22.75 $5.29 $1.84
Nuckolls 4 "0
Platte - 1 .to
Knl Willow 1-44
Rork 1 61
Saunders 4 11
Mol'herson' ........... 6.61
... 15. M
... 12. 4R
... 17. 7
Nemaha , 18.69
Assessed Valne of Cattle
The followtng table shows comparison
of the average assessed value of cattle; t or
1908 and 1909: .(.. . . .-
Adams . 13 78 K03
AnteloDe 4.12 4.54
Banner 28 3.
Ill.lr,. .... 1.35
Unone 4.25 4.36
Ilni Butte 1 247
Hovd 1 8.91 414
Brown :.., ,1.64
Buffalo 1-72 414
Burt ..;4.10 4 76
Butler 8.73 1.87,
Cass r..... 4 47 64
Cedar ............-. 8 87 .0S
Chase. 4... 8.48 8.33
Cherry 8.70 8.92
Cheyenne 8.39 8.12
Clay 8WS .4.50
Colfax 8.76 4.18
Cuming 4.40 4.75
Dawson 4. OS
Dixon ' ..... ... ... ...... . 8.76
Douglas ... 661
Dundy- '.....fe.t.M ..... 8.86
'Franklin .a...............'... 8.52
Frontier '.. .... 8.32
' Furnas ,...iiVnh , 8 77-
Oarfleld. .. 4... 8.77
Gosper ..-'... 8.T5
Qrant I 378
(treeley .............. ........... 4.18
Hayes t 8.35
TEH YEftRS OF
Tiny Pinhead Pimples Filled and
HurtTremendous v Tried Every
thing in Vain His Daughters
was Crusted Both Found
CURE IN CUTICURA
" It it a fraat pleasure for me and I
consider it a duty to inform you what
Cuticura has dona for ma. Aboisl
twelve years ago, I contracted an erup
tion of the scalp consisting of small
pimples, about the sis of a pinhead,
which filled after a few days with pus
and whloh hurt tremendously. I tried
everything, but in vain. Finally, I
washed my head with sulphur and ap
plied a carbolic ointment. After a few
days the pimples disappeared, only to
come back again in a week. This I
suffered for ten years and then I saw
an advertisement in the paper of the
wonderful cures by Cuticura. I bought
cake of Cuticura Soap, a box of Cuti
cura Oictsnent and a bottle of Cuticura
Ulls and after three weeks I had used
only half the Soap and Ointment and
mv head was as oleaa as ever before.
After the first application it was simply
surprising how it improved.
"Mr daughter used Cuticura Soap
and Ointment for scales on the scalp and
after having used them three times her
head was clear and the hair became as
soft and fine as silk. Since then she
uses nothing but Cuticura Soap for
"In consequence of my having used
Cutioura Soap for shampooing, I no
ticed that my hands whloh almost al
ways were cracked from handling un
ctaMaed wood, lime and stone, became
bite' and velvety. Formerly I used
glycerine but one night's treatment
with Cuticura Soap and Ointment does
more for ray hands than a week's treat
ment with glycerine. I hope all suf
fering people will st least try the Cuti
cura Remedies. Herman decker. Ki
ll eld, Wn, November , 1V08."
3 96 4.31
3 91 3.96
3 4 01
4 24 4.71
3 78 8.M
1 89 4.60
4 48 4 76
Wayns 4 13 4 40
Webster M - 1.78 4 60
Wheeler 1.80 4.39
Tork 4.73 4.(3
Railroad Pretests Tases.
M. A. HarUgan, tax agent of the St.
Joseph Grand Island railroad protested
to the board of equalization thla morning
against the value placed upon Its property
In the following cities j Hastings, Grand
Island. Edgar and Fairfield.
At Hastings Mr. Hartlgan said the value
of the property of the company was fixed
at 164.860. This practically Is the same
figure as returned In 1908 and which the
board reduced to 844.408. He asked that
the same reduction be made thla year.
At Grand island the assessor placed a
valuation on the company property of
811,226 the right of way or land valuation
being 81,070. The land of the company
therefore was valued at 8200 an acre while
other land was valued at 866 an acre.
At Edgar the right of way of the com
pany was valued at $10,000 or $624 an acre.
With the exception of two blocks next to
the right of way the land In Edgar, Mr.
Hartlgan said was valued at 850 to $150.
At Fairfield the railroad right of way
was assessed at $620 an acre while land
adjoining this property was assessed at
$75 to $125 an acre. Both Edgar and Fair
field said Mr. Hartlgan are small towns
and the railroad property does not Inter
cept the main business district of either.
Lower Rates en Pmllmmns. ,
The state railway commission Is about
to secure a reduction In Pullman rates In
Nebraska on Its own Initiative without
waiting for a formal complaint to be
filed. The commission compiled a. sched
ule of rates and then sent for represents
tlves of the company to see what they
thought about It. H. B. Clement, general
ticket agent and O. 8. Fernald, assistant
gereral solicitor, both of Chicago conferred
with the oommlsslon today and agreed to
send back a schedule shortly containing
reductions along the lines suggested by
The seat rates will be fixed on a mileage
basis at about one-half cent a mile, while
the rates for berths will - be decreased
about 60 cents. The representatives of the
Pullman, company - ware not satisfied With
the, rates of ,the commission and they
wens given permission te propose a ' re
duced rate schedule.
halenberarer a, Cka1aia Speaker
Governor Bhallenberger returned to his
office this morning, after a speaking tour
which took htm through Kansas, Iowa and
Minnesota. The governor was filling the
date of Senator La Follette, who was de
tained in Washington. The governor
talked democratic politics In all of hts
speeches. At Abilene, Kan., the governor
ran across a cyclone, whloh not only de
stroyed thousands of acres of corn by
cutting the stalks off close to the ground,
but .which tore . the tope of. practically all
of the big trees In the city. No dwellings
or bustness housea were damaged, the wind
evidently being too high to touch them.
As a result of the storm In that county,
the governor said the prospects were corn
would be only aboot one-fifth of, the usual
Governor ShaHenbergT has been invited
to speak at the irrigation congress at
Spokane, Wash., on the 13th. This Is Gov
ernors' day, and Governor Bhallenberger
will stop ever In fipakane with his staff
while on his way te the Seattle exposition.
Oorsieratlona te Ft,
It was reported at the State house today
that a collection Is being taken up among
certain corporations that object to the
occupation tax levied under a law enaoted
by the recent legislature. The report says
that each corporation Is expected to eon
tribute one-tenth of the tax levied against
It to the fund to employ counsel te fight
Hearing; Before Haselse Board.
The excise board this afternoon took
evidence In the case wherein B. A. Moore
charged Chief of Police Rickard. Detective
Jim Malone and Officer Cody with having
abused htm. Moore said he represented an
oil burner company and gave demonstra
tlons at his place ef business. That the
officers arrested him without warrant and
kept him In Jail a day and a night and
then ordered him out of town. He left and
now comes baok to prosecute. He claims
the officers abused him and he was sub
Jected to many indignities, and that his
private letters were confiscated by the po
lice. More evidence will be taken Thurs
Boy Drewaed la Salt Creek,
Lawrence Barrett, aged 14 years.
drowned while swimming In Salt creek
this afternoon. He was the son of James
Barrett, 3155 South Eleventh street.
Coke's Cemmissloa Restored.
The action of former Governor Mickey
in revoking the notary oommlsslon of Max
Conn of Nebraska City was reversed by
District Judge Cornish this afternoon, and
the commission ordered it given back to
Conn. The revocation of the commission
grew out of litigation In Nebraska City,
out of which also grew the disbarment
proceedings against John Watson.
FATI1ER MURPHY WINS FIGHT
Court Dissolves Order Ret training
Him from Acting m Priest.
SUPERSEDEAS BOND REFUSED
HUB e Beaaeaaa Will Appeal, Bat
la Meeatlaae the Priest Will Ce
tlaee His Work At
SEWARD, Neb., July 80. (special Tele
gram.) Father Murphy, priest of the
church of the Immaculate Conception at
Ulysses In court today scored another
point in his contest with Bishop Bonacum
of the Lincoln diocese of the Catholic
Borne weeks ago Bishop Bonacum ap
peared before Judge Dungan of the district
court at Hastings and secured a temporary
order restraining Father Murphy from
preaching or acting as priest at Ulysses or
at any other place In the Lincoln diocese.
The order was aimed more particularly at
Seward and Ulysses, at both of which
(laces Father Murphy had officiated as
priest In charge. The case was set for
hearing at Seward and yesterday fixed as
the date. All of yesterday and most of
today was consumed In taking testimony
and making arguments. This afternoon
Judge Dungan rendered his opinion, refus
ing to make the temporary order perma
nent. The suit was dismissed and the re
straining order dissolved.
Attorneys for Bishop Bonacum at once
announced that an appeal would be taken
to the supreme court and asked to be al
lowed to file a supersedeas bond. This
would have the effect of continuing the
temporary order until the supreme court
has passed upon the appeal and Judge
Dungan at once announced that he would
not permit It.
After the decision hundreds of friends
of Father Murphy who had come to town
to listen to the proceedings, gathered about
him, shook him by the hand and gave him
a regular ovation. During its progress he
announced that he had no hard feelings
against anyone and that It was simply a
question of right prevailing over wrong.
He then stated that next Sunday regular
services will be held In the church of the
Immaculate Conception In Ulysses and that
be will be in charge, say mass and preach
t Millions of women throughout the
world use Cutioura Soap and Ointment
for ecaetnaa, rashes, itchiogs, irritations,
Inflammations, chaflngs, Dimples, black.
' beads, dandruff, dry, thin and falling
hair, sanative, antiseptio cleansing, ana
for the toilet, bath and nursery.
Ceutora Remceias sM tkrovuhwa Mm rl.
PiMMr Drue k fbtia. Ourp. Sol rmiia . IM rtoluuk
bw Am. BuMoa. Hm mr Cuticura fVwiiri,
uilwl tr, 1M4 all you rMM to kjww about iu
bum u4 lniwl et Uimm t Uw SMua, ess.
Held for Violating
Contractor on Government Buildiir
at Grand Island Placed
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., July . (Special
Telegram) O. M. Evans, contractor on the
government building here was arrested by
Marshal Sammons on charge of violating
the eight hour law on complaint of E. K.
Wllklns, Inspector for the government
Evans was brought before United States
Commissioner Ragan, at Hastings this
morning, waived examination and was
bound over to the federal court at the
January term here. Mr. Evans alleged
that It ,1s a case of spite work on the part
of the Inspector and denies his guilt. The
action of inspector has been much criti
cised by the public
NEW DEPOT FOR MADISON SURE
Unloo Paclfle Gives Asanrsvnee It Will
Begin Work at
MADISON, Neb., July 20.-Speclal.)
Word has Just been received by Senator
Allen of this city from the Nebraska
Railway Commission that the Union Pa
oiflo Railway company has advised the
commission that It will begin the construc
tion of a new station at Madison, In the
Immediate future, which will be adequate
for the traffic and afford the traveling
publto the comfort to which it Is entitled.
As evidence of the company's Intentions,
it has notified the proprietors of the ele
vators on the company's right-of-way that
the same must be removed as the company
desires to extend and rearrange Its siding
in order to make room for the new station
and freight depot. Some weeks ago at the
invitation of the Madison Commercial club
a member of the railway commission
visited the city and investigated tba needs
of a new station. Shortly after the com
panys attention was called to the matter
In an official way, and recently a number
of prominent Union Paciflo officials have
been here and Investigated the conditions,
with the result that a new depot will be
built in the near future, which will be
a credit to both' the city and the com
JUDGE MARTIN IS DEAD
Falls City Attoraey Satcennabe te Lows
I liar u -Well Kaewa Tkreecfc
FALLS CITY, Neb., July 80. (Special
Telegram.) Francis Martin died at his
home here this morning at 7 o'clock
of Brlght's disease, after an Illness of sev
eral months. Judge Martin had not been
strong since he suffered from a severe Ill
ness nearly ten yeara ago, but alnce March
had grown rapidly worse and for the past
two months had been barely alive.
Judge Martin was well known In south
eastern Nebraska, having been state sena
tor from this district Ha was also pro
bate Judge at one time and for the past
twelve or fifteen years has been one of the
leading republicans of Richardson county.
He was known as an upright and conscien
tious man, an honest and able lawyer, a
loyal friend and he will be greatly missed
by all Falls City. Judge Martin was born
In Dublin April 3, 1S44. He leaves a wife,
one daughter, Helen, and four eons, Frank
Martin of Omaha. Thomas Martin of Hope,
Indiana; John and George Martin of Coun
cil Bluffs Iowa, and two grandcblldrea.
Tha funeral will be held from 8t Francis
Xavler church of which Mr. Martin was a
member, and the Interment will be In Steele
Filings la Adams Ceaaty,
HASTINGS, Neb.. July 80. The following
candidates havs qualified for the forth
Treasurer A. C. Hull, republican; Ernest
County Clerk W. F. Gardiner, repub
lican; George U. Mlsen, Maynard R. Jones,
August H. Blnderup, democrats.
County Judge VV. F. Butten. republican;
V alter irow, oemocrai
Sheriff George P. Klein, republican: J
J. Hlmmerlng, A. J. SUger, Jamea C. Mo-
Cleery, i. (.:. Bignor, democrats.
Recorder of Deeda J. C. UlLmore, B. E.
Howe, J. L. Sprung, republicans: L. G.
Kettht. John H. Uerllng, Charles W. Foots,
Coroner J. V. Pegatol, republican; Dr.
Amy Koblnson. democrat.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
Parlon u. Graves, republican; L. R. Willis,
Supervisor, District No. 8 T. G. Whiting,
uuncan, ,. a. vvoooworm, aemocrat.
pervlaor. District No. 4 F. E. Veraaw.
UP ill t: 1 m 1.
Supervisor, District No. R. V. Shockey
republican: A. K. Deffenbaugh, John Fahr
Surveyor O. A. Heartwell, republican.
Robert Ratcllffe of Ayr Intended to file
for county clerk. He failed to get here
until late Saturday night and then didn't
succeed In getting his papers filed.
Chaataaana At Fallertoa.
FULLERTON. Neb., July 80.-Speclal.)
The tenth annual aesslon of the Fullerton
Chautauqua assembly will open In Fuller
park, August 11 The park comprises
about 100 acres of beautiful scenery only
one mile from the city of Fullerton. The
management this year offers a new at.
traction In a recreation department under
the control of George M. Plnneo, physical
director of the Lincoln T. M. C. A. base
ball, calisthenics, a field meet, and a
tennis tourney are but a few of the fea
tures of this department. Appropriate re
wards will be given to the winner in all
If people with symptoms of kidney or
bladder trouble could realise their danger
they would without loss ef time commence
taking Foley's Kidney Pills. This great
remedy stops the pain and the irreguiarl-
Uea, strengthen and builds up these organs
and there la no danger et Brights' disease
or other serious disorder. De net elaraar.i
tha early symptom. Sold be all Aniggista
Ac Worn wJ0 vt FJ
""I j rvS w..-'V --.s p&f-fZ. , ;v r -TI f I
of all classes, acres and sexes vou and vour friends nnd
your friends' friends whenever you're hot, tired, nerve worn,
thirsty or just simply crave something delicious to drink,
Wholesome, cooling, refreshes brain, body and nerves;
thirst-quenching and extremely delicious.
The Satisfactory Beverage
GET THE GENUINE
vou see an
StaflaCtoallaCa0, Eo I
Official Glidden Fattifincler
ThU Qir; and Studebaker E. M. F. "30" Glidden Tour Confetti Car Will Pass Through Omaha
and Council Bluffs, Wednesday, July 21st. See Them.
S1.250 F. O. B. FACTORY
30 Horse Power. 5 Passenger. 5 Lamps. Horn. Magneto: Only Extras: Top, Windshield, Speedometer
"The best value for $2,500 and under,. on the market
An output of 12,000 cars this year made this price of $1,250 possible.
An output of 18,000 cars next year will make the car better for the
The Studebaker E. M. F. 30 Pathfinder is the Official Pilot
Car of the 1909 Glidden Tour. The work this car did as Official Path
finder in routing the Glidden Tour established beyond a doubt the fact
that the Studebaker E. M. F. 30 is the peer of the medium priced cars.
This car is the sensation of the year. It jumped to first place in
three months and stands there today both in volume and performance.
The entire output of 12,000, including Kansas City's allotment of 1,100
cars was sold three months ago and will be delivered by September 1st
After September 1st the output will be 18,000 cars and Kansas City
will positively get and deliver 3,000 of them.
We are closing agencies daily and want a live one in every county.
835 of next year's cars are already sold.
Call or Write Today at Rome Hotel, Omaha, or Grand Hotel, Council Bluffs, Iowa, where our General Traveler,
0. A. Whitaker, and Neb. Traveler, Mr. Burbank, Will Be July 19-22 to Close Contracts WithNeb. Dealers.
1620-1G22 Grand Avenue, Kansas City lVIo.
The Bee for Rll the Sporting News
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Tee rsve tamt Rasvekee fate
r erasers ea Uve Itit Mt,
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oat Delia as Tear,