Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 28, 1909, NEWS SECTION, Page 3, Image 3

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Nebraska 1
( Governor Thinks Peerless Will Be a
Candidate for Senator.
' Iwrflirt Rf'M" to Accept MrKfri
Corporation Tax an Conditions
(f Inder Which It Mas
Sent to Him.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb.. Aug. fT (Special.
Governor A eh ton C. Bhallenberger, who
may be a candidate for United States sen
ator himself next year, believe William J
Bryan will be a candidate nd he says
Mr. Bryan hue a chance of being elected.
In discussing the campaign next year.
Governor Shallenbergrr said:
"The tariff will be the big issue In the
next campaign and the man who la elected
will be the candidate who standi for a de
elded reduction. It Is my Judgment that
kin Nebraska the majority of the people
are not In favor of the tariff bill that
passed and f that reason It will be a very
live Issue In this state.
"I am very much In favor of our law
which provides that the senator shall be
elected by a popular vote, for It Is very
Seldom that the people err In such mat
ters. I am ol the opinion Mr. Aryan will
be a candidate for United States senator,
and if he consents to make the race I be
lieve he will be elected."
Governor Shallenberger has taken a deep
Interest In the differences between Forester
Plnchot and Secretary Balllngnr since he
has had an opportunity to read up on the
matter and he expressed the hope that the
fight would not go so far that either would
be forced to retire from the service.
In discussing these two and Director
Newell of the reclamation service, the
governor said. "Both Plnchot and Newell
have won their places, and they should be
retained In the servloe to complete the
great work they have commenced. I do
not criticise Secretary Balllnger, for he Is
an able man and has done much good
work, but I hope the differences between
the two departments will not become so
acute that either Plnchot or Newell will
be forced to resign. Ihey should be so
licited to remain In office."
Split l p Prohibition Debate.
The committee In charge of the Woman's
Christian Temperarce union program at
the state fair has concluded to have Sena
torT'atrlck speak on Tuesday and Mayor
Daxlraan and W. B. Price ( speak the fol
lowing day. Dahlman and Patrick In one
: day waa concluded to be too hot a program
for this weather, so Mr. Price, who always
manages to keep cool, waa substituted for
the joint discussion.
Motor Compear Money Retained.
Because the McKeen Motor company
' mad a such a vigorous demand for the re
turn of Its $100 paid under the occupation
tax law, Secretary of State Junkln re
turned the money to the company with
the announcement that when the company
produced a receipt from the state treas
urer showing the fee had been paid to the
state, then he would Issue a permit for
the company to do business.
In his letter, whloli accompanied the
check, Mr. McKeen said he paid .the fee
not because be wanted to, but because he
naa io ana 11 was paia unaer auress ana
ytrotest and he served notice on the sec-
I'tary of state; not to permit any part of
money to - get out of his possession
11 he wound up the letter by demanding
.t the money be returned to him at
be. ,
Ir. Junkln, under the law, is author-
11 to take the money, but he Is pro-
ted from taking It under the constltu-
Bo as an accommodation to the pub
is has been accepting the money and
(paying It to the treasurer himself.
who object, however, he simply
notice on them to pay the money to
insurer and bring the receipt to him
lee no permit will be Issued.
No Street- Restaurants.
ns who attend the state fair with
, pectatlon of buying a real ham
ion the street corner will be dlsa'p
Upon the promise of the local
I nt men. Mayor Love has decided
no permits for the construction
feeding places. The restaurant
tilso object to the churches serv-
hungry multitude during the fair,
Vintlme, however, visitors to Lin-
I'ound It pretty hard to get their
, time when there is a crowd
ivtth the churches and restau
in overtime.
Denies Interview.
liyor Love's frlendx are hav
at his expense because of
published from htm over In
The mayor was quoted as
he liquor Interests In the
rested the Lincoln charter
11 for a commission plan of
IVa a matter of fact those
charter secured a petition
I defeat, which was signed
iber of business men and
yor Love led all the rest.
Lthe mayor denied giving
last Be Tested.
hicn Jucknles has sent
It of thoroughbred cattle
copies of the quarantine
' j
laws, together with a statement that all
cattle sold at the fair must be examined
and given the tuberculosis tent.
Governor Invited to "peak.
Governor Shallenberger ncelved an In
vitation this morning to speak to the Jef
ferson club of Los Angeles. The presi
dent of the club wrote the governor that
he understood he Intended to visit Los
Angeles this summer and If such were
the case the club desired the governor to
make a speech on any Saturday afternoon.
Band Concert Sanday.
The protest of the ministers of Lin
coln against a band concert at the state
fair Sunday, the opening day, fell on deaf
ears. The board decided to go ahead with
the arrangements, the band has received
the free advertising and everything Is
lovely once more. Rev. Mr. Batten called
upon the secretary of the board this
morning and said the newspaperN here
had been a little too radical In their re
port of the doings of the preachers What
the ministers objected to, he said, was
anything that would break Into the ob
servance of the Sabbath day. He did
not know when the discussion first came
up that It had been customary In the past
to charge admission to the fair on Sun
days. He left well satisfied with the ar
rangements of the fair board. The con
cert will be held at 1:30 o'clock. After
the hour of 2:30 an admla.lon of 25 cents
will be charged and befcie that hour SO
cents will be charged to get Into the
Fined for Seining.
Charles Willsey and William Kerr were
fined 120 and costs at Oxford for seining
Illegally. They were arrested by Game
Warden Gullls and Deputy Sam J. Adkln
of Oxford.
Anrora Man Gets Place.
Frits lloefer of Aurora has been ap
pointed a member of the Board of Optom
etry In place of Max Egge of Grand Island.
The term is for three years and dates from
August IS.
Governor Denies Story.
Of the charge that he had demanded a
15 per cent reduction on purchases made
by him of local merchants. Governor Shal
lenberger said It was absolutely untrue,
He said when Mrs. Shallenberger went to
settle some bills against the state for sup
plies for the mansion, she was told to de
duct 15 per cent and also deduct 15 per
cent for the private bills and this was
done. When a second firm presented a bill
Mrs. Shallenberger asked if there was to
be any reduction and she was told a re
duction of 15 per cent would be made for
goods bought for the state, but no reduc
tion for goods bought for private use.
By the firm from which she accepted a
reduction Mrs. Shallenberger said she had
been told It had been customary to make
reduction on goods bought by the gov
ernor and the governor has since been in
formed that all state officers heretofore
had boen given a reduction on their pur
Mrs. Shallenberger said she dealt more
with the firm that did not give the re
duction than the one that had.
In the matter of the charge that the gov
ernor had charged $00 for a speech de
llvered at the Is or folk schools the gov
ernor said: ,
I was paid $60 each for two speeches
that I delivered, one at Norfolk and one
at Alliance. The engagements were made
with a lyceum bureau to which I had en
gaged myself to make five speeches.
had nothing to do with the making of the
contract. I would hate to think anyone
thought that the speeches were not worth
the $60. Mr. LaFollette, you know,, gets
five times that much. However, where no
admission la charged I make no charge.
Both at Alliance and Norfolk admission
was charged. Had the school engaged me
would have made no charge, if no ad
mission had been exacted."
Cut to Pieces
While Trying to
Rescue His Hat
Bridge Carpenter Drops Off Train
When Headgear Blows Off
and is Killed.
BROKEN BOW. NfeU, Aug. J7.-(Speoial
Telegram). Cornelius J. Wlggelenkhuysen,
aged 21 years, a carpenter belonging to
Daulton's bridge gang of the Burlington,
was frightfully mangled last night by
fast freight No. ii, about sixteen miles
out of here.
While returning from work oh a hand
car, Wlggelenkhuysen's hat blew off, and.
Instead of stopping for It, he went on to
Ansley and boarded No. 45, clinging to the
side of the car. When he reached the
spot where the hat was, it Is presumed ho
dropped off and rolled under the wheels,
where he met death In a most horrible
Papers found In his valise Indicate Wlg
glenkhuyien was a Hollander, but he told
his associates that he was born In Cologne,
and waa a deserter from the German army.
He was highly educated and an expert
telegrapher. Coroner Cole empaneled a Jury,
which returned a verdict of accidental
Goes Into Well
to Rescue Colt
Girl Lowered Seventy-Five Feet and
Places Strap Around Animal's
CALLAWAT, Neb., Aug. 27. (Special.)
On the farm of John Beechler, residing
north of this city. Is an old dug well, some
seventy-five feet deep. This well Is kept
covered up, but the rains had caused the
side to cave In, and a suckling colt got
too close to the edge yesterday, the bank
caving off, precipitating the colt to the
bottom, seventy-five feet below. It so
happened that one of the Beechler boys
was close by and saw the accident. Call
lng help, .a windlass was brought into
service, and one of the boys was lowered
but had gone but a short distance when he
saw a large bull snake, and yelled to be
pulled up. He would not venture down
again, and his sister volunteered to go
down. She was lowered, found the colt
alive, and, placing a strap around the
little animal's breast Just behind the fore
legs, the colt was pulled out, none the
worse .for Its experience except a little
Tells Cnantanqnana of the Work of
the Juvenile Conrt.
MONTGOMERY, Mo.. Aug. 27. (Special.)
Judge L. S. Estelle of Omaha spoke to
a large crowd at the Chautauqua In this
city this afternoon on the subject of
"The Juvenile Court." It was somewhat
amusing and yet refreshing to hear the
Judge stand up and advertise his ' home
town and state. One would have thought
that he was sent out for the especial pur
pose of advertising Nebraska and boosting
He said Omaha wan the beat, the most
progressive and moral city In, the United
States and Nebraska the most prosperous
state In the union.
By Use of Serum Physicians Are
Halting: Meningitis Scourge.
BENEDICT, Neb., Aug. 27. (Special.)
The spinal meningitis epidemic that has
been prevailing to such an alarming extent
In north York county and south Polk
county in and near Stromsburg, has, by
strictest quarantine, the physicians believe,
been brought under control, and If a quan
tity of the now treatment antl-menlngltls
serum can be obtained the fatality will be
reduced 75 per cent. The use of the serum
Is In Its experimental stage and the first
test by Dr. George P. Sldler, Jr., on little
Susie Hickman, who was unconscious and
completely paralysed, proved so beneficial
that physlclat.a are In hopes that quantities
sufficient will be produced. An Injection
of the spinal meningitis serum was made
in the little child's back and within tweniy-
four hours paralysis commenced to dis
appear and in two days the child sat up
and played with her playthings, and Is now
on the road to recovery. The trouble Is
that phyBtclans are unable to secure the
Men and Animals Both Victims of
the Mishaps.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb., Aug. 27. (Spe
cial.) Bradstreet & Clemens and North &
Robinson closed a three days' frontier
event In this city tonight The various
races, roping contests, etc., have been bet
ter than those of last year, though marred
by several accidents. One of the bronchos
broke a leg. Yesterday one of the steers
used In the roping contest, broke a shoul
der and was turned over to the Indians
tor a fete, and today "Steamboat," one of
the bucking bronchos, threw its rider.
Binder, with the result that the latter
has a broken collar bone.
' Sheriff Dunkel closed up the gambling
concessions on the grounds before they
were fairly started, and on the second day
Mayor Schuff closed those In the city.
The attendance has been large, and It is
believed that financially the venture Is
successful. Mayor Dahlman acted as one
of the Judges today, and addressed the
local Eagles' lodge last night.
Daniel Bartlett ol St. Paul Struck by
UTICA, N. Y., Aug. 27.-Speclal Tele
gram.) Daniel Bartlett of St. Paul, Neb.,
was killed by a train at Sidney this after
noon. No one at that place had ever seen
the man before, but a traveling bag he
carried contained documents that revealed
his name and disclosed the fact that he
was enroute to Franklin to visit his
brother. He was walking along the track
towarl the tunnel, and was struck by the
New York milk train Just as he reached
the entrance. He died as he was being
carried to the railroad physician's office,
a short distance away. He was 62 years
If all-Minute hlorc-Talk
We wouldn't advise any one to con
tract a habit unless It were a habit
that would benefit them. So we ad
vise every one to get the hahlt of
looking at our show windows tn no
other way Is It so easy for a person
tn keep posted on the clothes question,
III! i r3
( IlkMm
the home: of quality clothes
You are going to buy a Suit
this fall that's certain.
Where you are going to buy is uncertain, 'You are going to look, try on, investi
gate and above all boo who will sell you the beet suit from your point of view at the
most reasonable price. Come right in. If we don't show more variety than any three
stores- if we don't show you an all new line if wo don't show you a visible saving of
25 and show you a dozen and one other reasons for trading hero why we won't
expect to sell you that suit but all we ask is that you see ours before deciding.
Today would bo a
splendid time to look
up to
You are going to send your boy
to school in a new suit.
You are going to exert every effort to find a satisfactory suit at a. satisfactory price. You
want a suit that will look well and stand the hard knocks administered by his highness,
The American Boy. We've got that particular kind at $1.50 tft) 5ft EA.Qi:
to $15.00, but we particularly recommend ours at .QU.M QO.OV
the plant. The Demels are school men,
C. W. Demel being principal In the Nio
brara schools, and J. F. Demel being a
Shallenberger appointee in the Kearney
Industrial school.
Two-Thirds Crop In Buffalo.
KEARNEY, Neb., Aug. 27.-(Special.)-The
condition of the corn crop In this sec
tion of the country has been a subject of
considerable comment and various opinions
of late and Wednesday afternoon a number
of Kearney business men made a Journey
of forty-five miles for the purpose of
verifying one of the various statements
made en the outlook. Many farmers and
others have had merchants half frightened
by continually growling about corn crop
failure. It was ascertained by the above
party that Buffalo county will deliver
better than a two-thirds crop as a whole.
Seventy-one fields of corn were examined
and only seventeen of these looked as
though the crop would be a complete fail
ure. The rest was either classed as medium
or good and more good corn was reported
than medium.
Oldest Man In Gage County.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 27. (Special.)
The funeral of TVr.'Mark Davis was held
today at 11 o'clock atid the body was
taken to his old home at Dlller, Neb.,
for Interment. Dr. Davis was the oldest
male citizen In Oage county, being 96 years
and 2 months of age at the time of his
death. He was a native of Dayton, O.,
and practiced 'medicine until forced to re
tire on account of advanced years. He
came to Gage county from Indianapolis,
Ind., in 1880, and had lived here contin
uously up to the time of his death. Dr
Davis was married four times and was
the father of eight children. He waa the
grandfather of seventeen, the great-grandfather
of twenty-seven, and the great
er Aftt. ar ra.nd father of seven. He had been
a Mason since 1854. having Joined the order
at Martinsville, Ind., at that ume. .
New Depot for Ootnenbnrsr.
nnTHKNRtmQ. Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special.)
Onthnnhur Is reported to be on the list
of Union Paolflo improvements for a new
depot. On aocount of the large ireigm
business here the old depot will ba moved
west of the present site and used as a
Attempt to Rob Store.
FAIRBURT, Neb., Aug. 27.-(Bpeclal.)
An attempt at burglary at the Uhley &
Dlller clothing store was frustrated early
last evening. About 9:30 a light was no
ticed in the store by the Independent tel
ephone girls across the alley from the
plaoe. They Investigated and saw two men
busily piling up clothing, apparently pre
paring to make a haul. The matter was
reported to the officials and Officer Hur
less summoned help and went to the rear
of the store. When he reached the scene
the men had two large piles of clothes
ready to carry away. A man was stationed
at the back door and Officer Hurless
started for the front of the store to appre
hend the burglars If they attempted to
escape by that route. While he was on
his way around the building the burglars
got wind' of what was doing and one got
away by way of the alley and the other
broke a large plate glass In the front of
the building and ran down E street. The
officer saw the fleeing man and emptied
his revolver after him. but failed to crip
ple his man
Bravboo Not Isvaaao.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Aug. IT.-Speclal
Telegram.) Joseph Brabec, an aged Bo
hemian, living near Barneston, who at
tempted suicide recently after threatening
to kill his family, was brought before the
Insanity board on complaint of his wife.
At the close of tha hearing he was ais-
Beatrice Captures Contention.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special
Telegram.) Secretary Freshman of the
Beatrice Commercial club today received
a letter from H. Lonuvx of Broken Bow,
Neb., stating the State Sunday Sohool as
sociation had accepted Beatrice's Invita
tion to meet here next June.
' Grain Separator Barael.
8HELTON. Neb., Aug. 27. (Speelal.) A
threshing outfit's separator was completely
destroyed early this morning by fire which
started from sparks from the engine on
the farm of D. C. Swlgart, four miles north
of town. Sixty bushels of wheat were also
consumed. The separator was the prop,
erty of Thomas Whetmore and the loss
will amount to 280 on whloh there was
$800 Insurance.
Nebraska Newa Ifotea.
GENEVA One hundred In the shade traa
registered yesterday, with do pruapecta of
BEATRICE The Kaekell Indiana de
feated the Liberty base ball team yester
day by the soore of to T.
FALLS CITY Richardson county peachaa
are growing some, if one cmn judge by one
grow n on a tree on the Carl Bentner place.
It weighed eight and a half ouneea and
was ten anfl a half Inches r round.
ALBION The county olerk reports the
cost of the recent primary election to be
IHU3.30 In Boone county. There were
about 1,200 votes cast at the primary, mak
ing the cost about alxty-slx cents per
' GOTHENBURO In stxna on the north
side of the river corn Is badly damaged
by the dry weather and excessive heat.
On the south side the corn Is In excellent
condition, although rain la badly needed at
BEATRICE Dr. Charles Branson and
Miss Lavlna Young were married at the
home of the bride's parents at Blue Jiaplds,
Kan., Tuesday evening. After a brief
honeymoon In Wisconsin the couple will
make their home In Beatrloe.
FALLS CITY Miss Florence Wylle of
this city and Everett Pecklnpaugh of Ot
tawa,. Kan., were married at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. Kathertae Wylle
Wednesday, Rev. Oeorge Little Nelde of
Et. Thomas' church officiating.
GOTHENBURG Since the completion of
the new opera house Gothenburg la one
of the leading theatrical cltlws. of the
(Continued on Seventh Page.)
jmplete, and oar wtadows are
I flUed wit
3.50 $4
over Saturday mad laspeot Uie
II If nurn ctvi rr
;4Li'UltU 31 I Ltd
jiaaa. at the
Ml ftwnr Chnn Ctnra
im-uiui onus oiwd
314 South 13th Street.
S. Thompson, Walk-Ore
Escaped Inebriate Ciiiri Row.
KEARNEY, Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special )
Joe Helder, an c scared Inobiiate from the
Institution In Lincoln, has been making
things disagreeable for the people of Kim
Creek since his arrival In that town ten
r'ays ago. Helder claims the "booze cure"
dealt cut at the Lincoln institution is a
fake and proved It In his case by consum
ing much of Eh.i Creek's generous supply.
Wednesday he 'got too fresh for the town
nsrbhal and this officer of the law beat
him up In bad shape. Helder being a big
husky fellow. It was necessary to beat h:n
Into submission. Thursday morning he was
brought to this city and he looked much
the worse for his upbraiding. Sheriff
Sammons took him to Lincoln today, where
he will be given the cure In a radical
Struck by an Elevator While Stacking-
Hay and 1'eck Broken.
ALBION. Neb., Aug. . (Special.)
Barney Cassen, a prosperous farmer, met
witn a fatal accident at his farm, about
four miles west of here yesterday after
noon. Mr. Cassen was stacking hay, when
he was struck by a large hay elevator
propelled by horse power, knocking him to
the ground and breaking his neck. Mr.
Cashen had lived In this county for several
years, and had purchased the farm upon
which he met his death about a year ago.
Boys Shot at from ' Ambnsh.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Aug. 27.-(Special.)
Ernest Kelser and Charlie Davis, two
young farmer boys from west of town,
report a narrow escape from What appears
to have been an ambush a few nights ago
when they were on their way to town.
While passing the farm of dus Boeck,
the Gorman farmer ordered to the asylum
for the Insane last week, someone took
several shots at them, some of the mis
siles coming uncomfortably close, striking
I the buggy and passing through their
I doming, r onunaieiy no aamage was aone.
but they are ai a loss to Know who is re
Kponslble for the attack. Both of the
young men were active tn searching for
the lost Boeck child last week and were
among thone who gave evidence against
Boeck at the Insanity hearing. However,
the man Iloeck Is still In custody, and who
else would have a grievance against them
Is a mystery.
Basted" Theaplana to Chicago.
GOTHENBURG, Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special.)
The theatrical company which Walter
Barnes left stranded, gave a vaudeville
here Tuesday night, and left Wednesday
morning for Chicago to book with other
companies. They disbanded and gave up
the plan of forming another company.
Efforts are being made to locate Barnes,
but as yet nothing has been heard f
nd County Register Sold.
BUTTE. Neb.. Aug. 27. (Special.) The
Boyd County Register of this place was
sold this week to O. R. Robinson, who
has been Its editor for the last four
months. The Register has had a very
hard row to hoe for the last year, being
blessed or otherwise with something like
seven different editors. The owners,
Demel Bros., finally secured Mr. Robinson
to bring the affairs of the paper out of
the choatlc state Into which they had been
forced, and this he has done far better
than Its moat ardent admirers could have
hoped for. The Improved appearance and
evidence of prosperity In the Register of
fice made it an object to be desired, and
Demel Bros, took the opportunity to d s
poe of what hud been a white elephant
to them. The plant was sold first to out
side parties tn Butte, without taking into
consideration that Mr. Robinson might
have some kind of string on it. When he
was appraised of the sale he Immediately
produced a ltae with a preference pur
chase option and demanded his rights or
damages. The matter ws finally ad
Justed by the first aale being declared off
and giving Vx. Rkbiufoq ttu gala x
Vlfolfifiol Your Last Chance
u it q jic to Buy at Panic Prices
J U Li In J I.mZI U VI a a bmi ill! II
Tour Money is noon witn us:
"We ship Lumber, Millwork, Posts, Wire Fencing, Builders' Hardware, Nails,
Tools, Hay Carriers, Paints, Oils, Cement, Lime, Plaster, Cement Stone, and in
fact, everything you need all in the same car direct to the consumer.
We want you to know that we give more value for less money than any of
our competitors in the middle west.
Our stock is the product of. the best producers and was bought when prices
were the lowest. There are no second hand goods in our stockevery dollar's
worth is brand new.
Everything is steadily advancing and our prices will advance as our present
stock lowers.
Building Materials are costing us and will cost you more the longer you wait,
just as sure as the sun rises and sets. Now is the time and this is your chance to
buy building materials at bottom prices with entire satisfaction guaranteed, freight
paid to your station, and prompt delivery assured. You take no risk we take it
all for we give you plenty of time to unload, check up and examine the shipmont
before paying us a cent.
We own and operate a hardware store which is complete In itself, a wood
working factory that has no equal for equipment and prompt service, all maohines,
twenty-three in number, being driven by electrio power. We are the pioneer cement
stone manufacturers in the middle west. Our plant is modern and complete, is
driven by electric power, and has never closed its doors winter or summer since
starting. Our wholesale yard is large and roomy and has trackage to load and un
load forty cars at one time. It is 1,200 feet long, and is laid out with a certain
place for everything and everything in its place. There is no better plaoe in the
middle west to make your purchases than right here. We do not issue a catalogue.
You must bring or send us a list of your requirements. Oet your carpenter to make
one out.
If you will come to Council Bluffs, prepared to do business, and we are unable
to prove to you that we are better able to take care of you than anyone else, then
your trip will be at our expense. We sell to four out of every five who come to
Council Bluffs and see our stock of lumber and other building materials.
If you are unable to buy now, place your order anyway, and we will not ship
until you are ready, if not later than October first. You will certainly save money
by so doing.
Can You Find a Better Proposition or a Better Place to Buy? We Have Shown
Thousands We Nope You are from Missouri for We Can Show You.
Address Department A Mention The Omaha Bee
Council Qluffs, la.
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