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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 13, 1910)
IxiC BEE: OMAITA. TUESDAY, SEPTEMTJKH 13. 1910.
INSPECTION OFSTATE MILITIA
Adjutant General Issues Order Cover
ing Procedure This Year.
(TKICT ACCOUNT OF
KMWon Walt TrIU of Ilia Work n '
I'loneer Telegraph Operator j
in Parly liar of
i (i ioni a Staft Correspondent.)
LiNi.tjL.lN. fept. 12. (Soeclal.) The
annual inrpectinn ot the Nebraska Na
tional Guards, as reulred by law, will
be made by lienors! John C. llartlgari, ad
jutant gen ral. or Major K. II. Phelphs,
assistant adjutant general, at 8:00 o'clock,
p. ro., on the following dates:
Company U. Flfi Intantry, Creto. Mon
day, October 17.
Company C, fl iMt infantry, Beatrice,
Tuesday, October IK
Otttiin Oun comnany, Beatrice, Tuesday,
Company K, "First infantry, Wymore,
Wetlnesoay, October 19.
Company L, becond Infantry, Alma,
Thursday, October JO.
Company b. fecund Infantry. Beaver
City. J-rluay, Oi-'tohrr 21.
Company M. Firm Infantry, McCook, Sat
urday. October 22.
Company K. Second Infantry, llcldrcgc,
Monday, October 24.
Company D, rk-cond infantry, Hastings,
Tuesday, October Si.
Band, Hecoiid Infantry, Kearney, Wed
nesoay, October JKi.
Company A, .Second Infantry, Kearney,
cdiH'iHiay, October 26.
Company ll. Second Infantry, Aurora,
Thuraoay, October 27.
Company A, r'list infantry, York, Friday,
Company (. rirst Inftntry, Geneva, Sat
urday, October 2.
Signal Corps, Fremont, Monday, October
Company K, Second Infantry, Schuyler,
' Tuesday, November 1.
Company M, Second Infantry, Albion,
Wednesday,' November 2.
Company D, r'list Infantry, Norfolk,
Thursday, November 3.
Company B, Hm Infantry, Stanton,
Frtuay, November 4-
Company 1, First Infantry, Blalr, Sat
urday, November 6.
Company L. First Infantry, Omaha, Mon
day, November 7.
Company ii. ' fceuond Infantry, Omaha,
Monday, November 7.
Company I, Second Infantry, Omaha,
Tuosday, November 8.
Engineer Corps, Omaha, Tuesday, Novem
Company C, - Recond Infantry, Nebraska
City, Thursday, November 10.
Company F, (Second Infantry, Lincoln,
"Friday, November 11.
Hospital Corps, Lincoln, Friday, Novem
Band. First Infantry, Bloomfleld, Tues
day, November 15.
The order says: '' 1
The Inspection will be in heavy marching
order, either blue uniforms or khaki, de
pending on the weather and discretion of
the commanding officer, but dress must be
uniform, campaign hats and leggings and
Is made to ascertain If the companies are
armed, uniformed and equipped for active
duty In the field. Company commanders
will sea that the armory, records, ordnance
stores and quartermaster supplies are In
readiness for inspection on arrival of the
Inspecting officers. Who should be met on
his arrival and every facility offered to ex
pedite this work of inspection.
HI, All stores not. A" ue by tlie m?n
will bo neatly piled so that it can be
quickly examined -and 1 counted.
IV. Company commanders will present
n i. A i...n.itnir uffiiwr all troierty be
lieved to be unserviceable and if tound un
serviceable, same snail oe iniineuiiei
.i,mnt to the office of tlie adjutant gen
eral at Lincoln, or disposed of as the In
spector may direct. i
Forty years ago today Addition Walt, dep-
tty secretary of state, crossed the river at
Nebraska City and tiecame a cltlscn of Ne
braska. Mr. Wait came as far as Council
Bluffs on the Northwestern, and then went
town the river and 'crossed at his future
tome. He became the telegraph operator at
lis new home, and the first message he
lent was taken In Omaha by the late Kd
aard Rosewater, then with the Western
Union Telegraph, company.
"I had teen a telegraph operator In In
llana," nald Mr. Walt, "and then took up
Ihe same work at Nebraska City. After
siard I took the place as operator and agent
it Palmyra and then Syracuse. I kept at
the work until 1878,' when 1 quit the rail
Mr. WaJt said In those days had he had
foresight he could have ' taken up enough
jovernmont land to have become a million
lire by this time. But tno nontesteaders
hen, hs said, were In very bad condition,
gid they envied a man with a salary of S45
1 month, which he received. Potatoes could
tot be sold at any. price, while corn was
oiling Sor 10 cents 'a bushel. While In the
mplemunt business Mr. Walt traded a
vagon valued at $100 for 1,000 bushels ot
vrn and made about $10 en the deal.
. Governor lavlted to Texas.
Governor Shallenberger has received an
vitatlon to a-t as a judge of shorthorns
t the Texas tttate fair, to be held at Dallas,
tiorthorns are to be Judged October 26. In
he letter ot invitation which was sent by
ttuart Harrison, secretary of the Texas
ihorthom breeders' association, there Is
his statement: "We are all for you and
icpe you will win out." Thus does Texas
t back on a native son. Mayor Pahlman.
lovarnor Hhallenberger lias not yet de-
COVERED E FACE
When a Baby Hair All Came Out
Always Scratching Mother
GotCuticuraand He was Cured
After 3 Years of Disease.
"My son was about four months old
when he was taken with dreadful eojse-
rne. I had four different
doctors but they could
not help him. The hair
all came out and his face
wai totally covered. Uis
pvea were shut ana wo
thought he would go
blind. Ill lin.bs and body
' ware also affected. He was
always scratching; I had
to keep h.3 little nanda
tied down and he eemed
to have a irreat deal of
( am. did not know what to do. I
iwed to get sick handling him, from the
a the corruption was always running.
But I got soma Cutirora Hoap and
Cuti-'U' . Ointment and in a week or
tru ciavs I could see tlie eruption drying
hp uud leforo long he was cured, after
hbout three years of the terrible dUoase.
Now he is nineteen years old and has
not a siitn of the old trouble. You see
I learned to save thrre-quarters of the
doctors' bill by Uning tuttcura Soap
and Ointment gnd 1 wili recommend
eitber to any one and advise, them to
use them and receive a fe, sixy
rurf. Mis. Catherine Mocklin, Dock
St.. RoyjBton. Pa., reb. 21, lmc."
Cutleura ia th most economical treat
ment for torturing. diug'iriiig titT notion
of the skin of infants, children and adult.
A single oui.) of C'uticura Ktap and boi
l Cuucura Ointoient are ofunsutUient,
twimr ' fCV ). OI-m.nt t&Or ). RMalveal
(SOC I. A! 1 bopll C"lLd Hill iiJt.i. tt lute
isr ' Ooal tit or,d 1 P j rf UruM t liMt-CofB.
h' iJf.i! . 137 Gulumbut , &:oa.
arstaNas Ttm. CuiMara huuk Httla sag I
tided hfihr he will be able to accept the
Ftertnn to I, oast Pine.
Stat Auditor Dai ton went to Long Tin
this afternoon, where, tomorrow afternoon,
he will speak At a fraternal and busings
picnic. The auditor In high tip In authority
n Insurance mat torsi, and since becoming
the head of the Insurance department of
tnp ,a, lie been in great demand for
in Collision in
Northwestern Trains in Head-On
Meeting Mail Clerk Badly In
jured No Casualties.
FHE.MONT, Neb., Bept. 12. Several pas
sengers were slightly injured and a mall
clerk badly hurt In a headon collision of
passenger trains on the Chicago & North
western railroad In the Fremont yards
yesterday. No.' 1. standing on a siding, was
ran into by No. 21. The air brakes of the
Incoming train failed to work, and although
the train was running at reduced speed,
the shock w-as sufficient to badly wreck
both engines and throw passengers from
their seats In the coaches. Engineer Rain
bow of No. 21 remained In his cab and re
ceived cuts and bruises. Dwlght Baker, a
mall clerk, seeing a collision was Inevitable,
Jumped from the car, dislocating his
shoulder and injuring htm Internally. He
and the engineer were the only ones re
quiring medical care.
MEET IN AINSWORTH
Advance Guard Already Arriving
Blsnon Melatyre and Leading; Dl
ilnes Will Attend.
A 1X8 WORTH, Neb., Bept. (Spe
cial.) The advance guard of ministers.
who will attend the meeting of the
Northwest Nebraska Methodist conference,
which will convene here for a six days'
session, Tuesday, has already arrived, and
Indications point to a record-breaking at
tendance. Sixty ministers of the gospel.
a number of them of national reputation
will appear on the program. The people
of A Ins worth will open their homee for
the care of the visitors. The program Is
declared by many Methodist ministers to
be the most extensive ever been arranged
for a conference In this district.
Bisr.op Mclntyre of St. Paul will pre
saJe. Among the noted divines who have
been placed on the program are: Wade
Crawford Barclay, D. D., Chicago; Orien
W. Flfer, D. V., Chicago; M. W. Dogan,
V. D., president Wiley university, Marshall,
Tex.; M. S. Poulson, state superintendent
anti-saloon league, Lincoln; Dr. J. B.
Carns, superintendent Long Pine district
Joseph D. Klngsley, D. D., Chicago; H. J
-oker. I. D., Kansas City, Mo.' Mrs. A.
tenner, national organiser. Woman's
Chris tain Temperance union, Dallas, Tex.;
Miss r. j. Watson, missionary to Japan
Mrs. M. Llbby Allen of the Woman's Home
Missionary coclety. Des Moines, la; J. B
irlmble, D. D., Kansas City, Mo. A feature
of the session will be the famous lecture
by Bishop Mclntyre, "Buttoned Up People,"
which will be given Thursday afternoon
ine bishop Is also down for a sermon Bun
day morning and an address Sunday after-
noon. Thiee sessions of the conference will
be held dally. Commencing Wednesday.
INCENDIARY FIRES NEW STORE
Stock Lately Installed at Brrnrs De.
atroyed aa Owner Wns Negotiat
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Sept. 11. (Special.)
A new hardware store lately Installed at
Berwyn, ten miles east of here and owned
by Dr. George P. Bartholomew of this place,
was totally destroyed by fire last night.
Dr. Bartholomew had been visiting his
place of business during the day and left
on the evening train far the west where he
Intended negotiating a trade on the place.
No one aas in charge after he left. There
Is no doubt In the minds of the Berwyn
people that the lire was of Incendiary ori
gin as the front door was found to be un
locked when the firemen arrived. The
stock, fixtures and building were insured
CHARLES POOL JR. DISAPPEARS
Son of Late Depatg Andltor Leaves
Family While at Bakers
HUMBOLDT, Neb., Sept. .-(Special.)
Humboldt relatives feci considerable alarm
over the disappearance from Bakersfield,
Cal., ot Charles Pool, jr., a son of the late
Deputy State Auditor Charles Pool, who
has been missing since August SI. The
young man, who was married to Miss
Leone Born of this city a couple of yeais
ago, has ot late years been a wan
derer. He had traveled almost around the
I world at different times. The young wife
is In poor health and relatives here are in
clined to believe he has wandered from
I home during a fit of melancholy or tern
SKW CIIAPKL IS DKDCATED
Presbyterians )en harch nt I si
vrraltr Place Free of Debt.
UNIVERSITY PLACE, Neb.. Sept. 11
(Speclal.) The Presbytei lana of this place
yesterday dedicated their fine new chapel
The services were conducted by the Rev.
De I,ong of the Second Presbyterian.
church, IJm-oln, w ho was the organiser
of the church here. He preached in the
I afternoons from March, 1907. until Decern.
' ber of tho same year, the Rev. Dr. Weir
I being called then to devote his full time
j and energies to the work. The present
paMor la Rev. Andrew J. Heeuer. who
was called here when Dr. Weir resigned
about a year ago.. The present edifice is
only the Sunday wcbool room of the church
that will be built at some future time.
more room ia aemandea by the growing
congregation. The building Is conatructed
of daik red pressed brick, trimmed In
cement stone and built after the style of
the English chapel, with square belfry,
1 he interior la very beautiful, In brown
the color b lue carried out In the carpets
and decoratioiu. The chapel la furnished
with pews and with the small balcony seals
"i'lio basement con tains Sunday school
rooms and the hot waj r plant. The whole
structuie. completely furnished, c st $18,
V.J. all of which was arranged for before
dedication, consequently no subscriptions
acre taketi yesterday save for a mission
HEAYKlt CITY. Neb., i-ept. 12. tfpeclal
Telegram.) Gilbert Williams was caught In
the machinery of a threshing machine to
day. lowng three finger of his right hand,
and his arm was so Injured that one lev,
of the bone had to be ittnoxed. The ma
chine had cuht fire from a hot bov and
In trying to put out the blase with bis hat
he was caught in the belt and dragged Into
the wheel -
Close of Conference at Hastings is
Harked by Assignment of Minis
ters to New Stations.
HASTINGS. Neb., Sept. 12.-Speclal.)-
Tlie l'nited Brethren conference came to a
successful close last night In the L'nited
Brethren church, when the following ap
pointments were announced:
Presiding elder. L. I.. Krley of York:
Arntw-rst. Mrs. A. J. Rucker"; Angus, O. H.
Flckett: Aurora. D. M. Snider; Atlanta, to
be supplied; Broken Bow, 11. It. Sprecklen;
Bayard, w. K. Campbell; Bethel, u. u.
lemmvnds; Latin, to be supplied; Pan
berry, L. E. Spaur; Elba, It. A. Strohl;
F.lwood. J. M. Bragg; Gibbon. Walter
Smith; Hastings, I. K. Rasey; Hoy ley
county Harrison Clements, Hoosler, C. W .
Boiiart: Kearney. 8. Harvey: Lemar. J. V.
Gress; Litchfield. W. E. Miller; Marquette,
V. H. Bchell; Merna. K. M. Steadman;
Northfleld. YV. O. Arnold; Ortello, N. I).
Kssley: Ord, A. R. Caldwell: Broken Bow
circuit. H. E. Meyers; i'leasanton, A. Boyd;
i'ralrle Oem. v. M. Huswell: Fe.ts, R. A.
Giles; Rosrland. J. Mason.
I onference evangelists: T. J. Gallagher
and F. H. Harmon. Student In York col
lege, A. W. Vannlce.
DIFFERENCE WHERE SHOE
PINCHES THE DEMOCRATS
Leading York Politician Comments
l oon Some Resnlts of the
YORK, Neb., Sept. 12.-(Special.)-A
prominent York democrat, commenting on
a charge made by Governor Shallenbereger
that Dahlman secured his nomination by
republicans voting for him, said that at
the primaries here. Thomas Smith, war
den of the state Penitentiary, In the In
terest of Governor Shallenberegr, solicited
republicans to vote for Shallenberger, say
ing that there was no contest for re
publican nomination and that by voting
for Shallenberger it would be a great
favor to both himself and Shallenberger.
An examination of votes cast at the late
primary shows that Tom Smith and others
working for Shallenberger did secure a
few republican votes for Shallenberger.
Shallenberger democrats are denouncing
the present law changed by the democratic
legislature aa pernicious, yet had they been
able to secure enough votes In York snd
other counties, to nominate Governor Shal
lenberger there would have been no ob
jection to the present law made by the
democrats, who at the time were charged
with passing the new primary law for the
purpose of being able to nominate re
publicans for office who were not pop
OPERATOR STABS BRAKEMAN
Rashes I pon Thomas Hashes, Who
Sought Orders, and Inflicts Wound
thnt May Be Fatal.
ALLIANCE, Neb., Sept. 12. (Special Tele
gram.) Brakeman Thomas Hughes, well
known and popular' among railway men,
was stabbed and severely Injured last night
at Keenesburg Station, Colo., by a drunkeli
Hughes was on train 303, out of Denver,
and, . seeing a signal board against the
trMn, he went to get orders. The telegraph
operator demanded to know what the train
had stopped for and was told that he had
the stop signal out. He called the brake
man a liar and lushed upon him and
stabbed him under the left lung, without
Hughes was conveyed to St. Luke's hos
pital In Denver, where he Is reported to
have a chance for recovery. If everything
goes well. The operator was arrested and
taken to Hudson, Colo., for trial.
AHAPAHOK STHKKT FAIR SI CCESg
Parade, Water Klaht and Atheltlo
Unmea Pea tare of Meet.
ARAPAHOE, Neb., Sept. 12. (Special.)
The street fair and carnival, which
has been on here for the past four days,
closed Saturday night. The attractions,
which consisted of ball games, wrestling
matches, balloon ascension, automobile
parade and water fight by the fire com
pany, were all good. Tho attendance was
not as largo aa was expected but every
body was good natured and well pleased
by the manner In which the program was
arranged and carried out.
Of the speakers outside the county, Hon.
R. D. Sutherland was the only one who
aucceeded in getting here and many people
were disappointed by Mr. AJdrich's In
ability to come.
Three good wrestling matches were pulled
off. In the first, George Davison of
Edison won from Walter -Frank of
Arapaho, getting the, first fall In five and
one-half minutes and the second In one
hour and five minutes.
The match between Sldden of Edison
and Thompson of North Platte was a draw,
while the match between Thompson and
Bly was easily won by Thompson, who
got two falls In less than twenty minutes.
Of the seven bull games, the Arapahoe
Hi uvea won five. In every way the fair
was a success and the Arapahoe Com
mercial club is well pleased with the re
sult Model Ituad Completed.
CENTRAL. CITY, Neb., 8ept. 1!. (Spe
cial.) The mile ot model road being con
structed here under the direction of N. P.
Dodge, the government expert detailed for
the work." was completed yesterday, and Is
exciting a great deal of favorable com
ment. It starts at the north limit of the
town and crosses the Burlington track.
Although the road builders labored undei
difficulties during the recent heavy rains,
the model road is already so hard that all
kinds of heavy hauling ia being done ovei
it. and the drainage Is so perfect that It Is
already easily traveled In the wettest kind
of weather. A survey Is being made on the
road authorised by the county board Just
vest of town, and work on this will be
pushed forward at once. Mr. Dodge will
superintend the work on this county road
until he receives orders from the govern
ment to proceed elsewhere.
Colts, Candidates aad Babies.
STIiXLA, Nb.. Kept. 12. (Special. )
Thuisday, September 15, is the date
fe?t of tho annual picnic and colt show
held at Stella. .The day's amusements will
be held In the woods south of the town
and the Humboldt band vlll furnish the
mublc. lion. J mites C. Dahlman of Omaha
will deliver an address in the morning
and Hon. William llayward of Nebraska
City will speak lu the afternoon. In the
morning there is to be a ball game be
tween Stella aud Urock and In the after
noon between Kalla City und Tecumseh. In
the evening a moving picture show on the
platform mill entertain the crowds. All
the atlractiol a will be free .to the public,
the expense being borne by the Commer
cial riii I). From 9 in the nioruiig until
10 In the evening there wil be something
dutng all the- time. Two Important attrac
tions are the baby show and the coil silo.
Wht:i you have anything u sell or ex
change advertise It In Tho Bee Want Ad
wolumus aud get vi u .k rtsullr
from Ritle Wound
William H. Brice Found -on Prairie
Near His Home Where Team
ALLIANCE, Neb., Sept. ll-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The dead body of William H. Brice,
a homesteader, was found on the prairie
twenty-five miles northeast of this city.
Wednesday morning. His death was caused
by the accidental discharge of a 22-caliber
rifle which he carried with him.
He left his home with a team and buggy
Tuesday ami drove to the neighboring
homestead ot V. J. Long, where he had
dinner, and on his return stopped within
sight of the Ixing home to pick up a load
Judging, from various circumstances the
gun was discharged when he got in the
buggy. The body wns four! about a mile
and one-half further on, where the tca'm
had crossed a dry pound, which evidently
threw the body out. The team went on
until they, came to within a mile of his
homestead and stopped there on account
of a wire fence.
ew Home Progressing.
YORK, Neb., Sept. 12. (Special.) Work Is
being rapidly pushed on the new Old Eel
lows' state, home. The contractors hope
that within the time limit they will be able
to turn over to the trustees the new home
that is considered one of the largest, most
sanitary and best equipped Odd Fellows'
homes In the west. Already the building,
shows something tf Its great slxc. The lo
cation Is cn the hill adjoining the city, and
when completed will have every conven
ience fo rthe comfort of motherless children
and indigent Odd Fellows.
Golden Wedding Anniversary.
BEAVER CITY, Neb., Sept. 12.-tt5peclal
Telegram.) Rev. and Mrs. C. Eorney cele
brated their golden wedding today. One
hundred relatives were present, many com
ing from a distance.
Nebraska News Notes.
WEST POINT The regular September
term of the district court of Cuming county
convened at West Point Mondav morning,
with Judge Guy T. Graves of 'Pender on
tha bench. The calendar is a small one,
no cases being on trial of uncommon in
terest. YORK Statistics gathered by W. M.
Leonard, Lincoln, Neb., compiled by ab
stracters in each county In Nebraska
snowing sales of farms durti.g the last
year, and prices paid for lands, show
York county In first position. Prices paid
for lands In York county are the highest
in any county in Nebraska.
WEST POINT-MIss Ells Newell a well
known Cuming county teacher, and Fred
R. Elkes of Lincoln were married at Oak
land Sunday. The bride lu the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Newell of Gar
field township, snd the groom a young
business man of Lincoln. They will be
home in the latter city after October 1.
GRAND ISLAND The case of the state
KKainsi ueorge roen, ex-county clerk, on
t no charge of forging receipts from em
ployes or his office, was continued until
tomoiTow when Poell will waive prelimin
ary hearing, the bond of $l,0u0 will be re
newed and the' case go to the district euurt
the next regular term being in November.
HUMBOLDT Fire, which originated In a
clothes closet at the home of George Mar
shall, north of town at an early, hour Sat
urday morning, completely destroyed the
house and all its contents, except a few
pieces of furniture. Mice and matches are
thought responsible for the flameu. The
building was well Insured and the house
hold goods only partially.
PONCA-Mrs. Marthg A. Jennings of
Martinsburg. Neb.. ' formerly of Illinois,
died recently and left $500 to the Womaii's
Board of Home Missions of the Presbvter
lan church, and $300 to the American Bible
society. Her nephew, W. W. llnrvev of
Martinsburg Is the executor of the estate,
and has Just forwarded the money to these
boards In New York City.
WEST POINT-Mlas Elma Beckenhauer
was united In marriage Saturday to Rich
ard Doeschner of Preston, Neb., at the
home of Charles Beckenhauer. The cere
mony was performed by the bride's nephew.
Rev. Harry Graunke of Lincoln. The groom
is a farmer and resides at Preston. Mr.
and Mrs. Doeschner left on the afternoon
train on a wedding trip to the Pacific coast.
They will- be absent six weeks.
GRAND ISLAND Mrs. Jennie H. Hay
man has filed a suit In the district court
for divorce from W. S. Hayman on the
ground of cruelty and desertion. Plaintiff
married defendant In 1S81. Seven children
were born, all being of age exception one.
Since the birth of the lattpr plaintiff and
defendant, for eleven years, have not lived
together. Temporary alimony, the cus
today of the youngest child and permanent
alimony Is asked for. Hayman in said to
be worth $.".0,000 with an Income of $00 per
CENTRAL CITY-nr. K. A. Benton of
fbis place has Just reelv?d notice of the
death of a brother n ew York state at
the ripe old are V . years. Another
brother of Dr. Benn died two years ago
ar ine age or ;. m iier dlert at the rtire
of 8t, his mother at the age of 86. and hl
rather at the age or 75, and be has two
brothers well up toward the centurv mark
still living. Dr. Kenton thinks that this Is
ra Pr"tty good record of longevity
ramiiy ana is quite proud or It.
Rabies is Not
Confined to Do
Days" in Reality
Health Report Turns PoDular Falla
cies in Regard to Hydrophobia
WASHINGTON", Sept. l.-ln a public
health service report today, A. M. Stlmson,
Its author, repudiates certain mad dug fal
lacies and advises those skeptical of doubts
dispelled at a scientific laboratory. This
report from Surgeon General W. man's bur
eau admits rablea may not be uniformly
fatal, though ft la almost so.
,-We do not know," sajb the report, "that
artificial immunity can be conferred dur
ing the usual Incubation period. The pos
sibilities of anti-rabies serum have not
been exhausted by trial, but our present
data do not warrant us to expect very much
benefit from this source."
Wad dogs are not always wild eyed and
frothing at the mouth and determined uixin
attacking every person thy meet. The re
port contends thst when the attack first
begins to develop dogs are frequently more
playfully Inclined; "the rabid dog Is sick;
he Is not necessarily running wild and
furious; he is frequently obedient up to a
late stage, and often seems to have a bone
In his throat, or to have sustained Injury
to tho back."
Another fallacy Is the general belief that
rabies are much more easily transmitted
In the summer than la other months. The
explanation Is tha more people are moving
about and become subject ta attack. Nor
is the malady confined to any cilniat, or
region, ll la naoie to occur in the arctic I
nr Him niiMforial iunirles. ikis'w wniv.u
covotes and skunks s-.-em to be wmeei,!.'
Tb mad Mon, and
the chicken brea-ts
s. cures for madners are arraigned as real
jn.r K.-.-.iiK. th.v r.,i iv
people from seeking other remedies. Lastly
human liydrophublars do nut reek to l".ie
other perscub. The average parlod of In
cuoatlon is a little over ten weeks, but In
i, in Mrsonu the etfect of a mad riuir'a
bite Is not manifested for more than a
They have promoted health and temperance
by habitual moderation,
Beer is universally recognized as the most
wholesome and refreshing table beverage.
Physicians are daily proving this by recommending
HIBERNIANS AT S0D1H OMAHA
Ancient Order Claims City for En
tire Day. ,
NATIONAL PRESIDENT SPEAKS
Resolution Is Passed Condemning I'm
of Irish Mannerisms by Joke
Writers Visitors Listen
to Able Addresses.
The Anclert Order of Hibernians took
possession of the city of South Omaha
Sunday, holding their sway all day long
under the shaue of the banner of green
and gold. The occasion was the Nebraska
state convention of the order und the pro
gram occupied the entire day. Religious
services occupied the morning, the con
vention and the election of officers, the
afternoon, the banquet at the Eouth Omaha
Livestock exchange In the evening and the
eloquent address of the National President
James J. Regan of St. Paul, Minn.,
rounded out a day long to be remembered
In the annals of the order.
The Hibernians assembled at 10 a. m. and
marched through the principal streets to
Bt. Agnes' church, where solemn high mass
was said. The sermon was delievered by
Father Raphael, who told much of the
history upon which the Ancient Order of
Hibernians bases Its traditions. He men
tioned with feeling the struggle of the Irish
patriots and the penal laws under which
so much oppression was practiced.
Mnllen He-Klected State President.
At noon, luncneon was enjoyed by the
special entertainment committee to the Na
tional president at the tlreer hotel. Fol
lowing this the convention assembled. The
election of officers took place and Dr.
T. K, Mullen of Omaha was re-elected
president of the Neb.-ahka organization.
M. J. Crowe was chosen state secretary.
Stephen J. Ryan was elected vice president
and J. J. Fitigeraid, treasurer.
A resolution was passed condemning the
uss of Irish mannerisms In the Joke
columns of the newspapers. Other reso
lutions of a laudatory nature were passed.
The Women's auxiliary elected officers, as
follows: Mrs. Mary Sweeney of Omaha,
president; Mrs. Moore of South Omaha,
vice president; Mlsa Mary Powers, South
Omaha, secretary, and Mrs. M. J. Kanes
of Omaha, vice president.
The banquet did not bealu until 8:30
p. m., but after tlie beginning there was
little left to desire. The spread was
sumptuous five-couise dinner, remarkable
for the efficient service and correct details
of menu and decoration. The banqueters
were regaled by an orchestra, which played
patriotic Irish and American airs. Strangely
enough the hearers cheered the songs of
"Dixie" louder and longer than the
"Wearing of the Green" and the familiar
j The rreaideat'e Address.
I AMrr tha tanuuet had been cleared Mayor
P. J. Tralnur Introduced the speakers of
the program, the uio.st Important being
James J. lUg.-.n of St. Paul, the national
president, The president's address was un
usually cl iquent and masterful, having for
its thonie, "The Aims and Objects of
Hiberniai.ism." "Faith, unity and Chris
tian chanty." said the speaker, "make up
foundation stones. Irishmen love Amer
ica none the lesj because they first loved
The best huhband In the world is
fthe one who loves his mother and reveres
i her sacted memory. The Irish-American
I llu ile4 ,,U bcBt ,'llK'd 1,1 t!1 "u,,t'nu-
i'""11 L'"10" tu Yorktown. from oumpter
to Aunoii.alox. iroiu ine un k ui uic
to San Juan hill. In ll.e cause of the Amer
ican (.rlneiple and for the preservation of
the American bannei. He .3 willing still
to do It when called. The oppressions which
ha endured at
homo made him love the
'."- Itixrty the more."
I The speaker was often Interrupted by
"Temperance is the principle
and practice of moderation
beer for two thousand years.
The Beer of Quality
Delicious full of life every rich and
foaming glass of this famous brew is.
bubbling over with natural force and
nutriment Its low alcoholic content
Justifies its use as a temperance
Made and Bottled only
by Pabst at
Order Blue Ribbon
Beer you will enjoy
its delightful flavor and
Phone today to
The Pabst Co.
T i Doaglas 79
UL (A 1479
hearty applause. " ''' '
The full program of the banquet was as
Toastmaster, Hon. P. 3. Tralnor,
Invocation Father Oannon
Selection A. U. 11. Division No. S Band
Hibernlanlsm It's Aim and Object
National Pres. James J. Regan. 8L Paul
The Irish In America
Kev. Michael Hhlne, Plattsmouth
The American Flag
Dr. W. J. McCrann, South Omaha
Flute Solo Prof. Daniel Hurley
National Treaa. Thos. Maloney,
Commodore Barry.. J. C. Byrnes, Columbus
Irish History T. J. Deary, Omaha
God Save Ireland A. O. H. Band
PAWNEE SHIPPING APPLES
Southern Coantr Fast Coming- to
Front as Frnlt
TABLE ROCK, Neb., Sept. 12 (Special.)
Pawnee county, Nebraska, is fast coming
to the front. one of the leading counties
for the production of apples, both In quan
tity and quality. A well known orchardist
of this vicinity recently made this startling
"Fifty thousand bushels of Pawnee
county apples have been shipped and
marketed from our county already." While
some might deem It an exaggerated state
ment a close Investigation would, beyond
a question, prove the truth oi,nis asser
tion. Doubtless a much larger amount has
been shipped from the other shipping
points In tho county, so that the entire
amount shipped from the county might
safely be estimated at 150.000 bushels.
As yet it Is mostly the summer and fall
varieties that have been shipped, and tha
irreat bulk 'of tne winter varieties ore yet
to be shipped. The Immense importance of
this source of revenue can' scarcely be
over-estimated. The peach crop, though
not a large one this year, has also been
the source of quite a revenue to our or
chardlsts. WOMAN'S HAIR AVERTS DEATH
Mrs. Klrrbner Tknna Irons Street
Car In Alighting;, While It Is
till in Motion.
Stepping off a moving street car back
wards at Seventeenth and Cuming streets
last night Mrs. Susie Klrchner, 1040 Grace
street, waa flung to the pavement and sus
tained a severely lacerated acalp wound.
After the wound had been dressed at )ha
emergency hospital by Drs. T. T. Harris
and Bishop the woman was taken to St.
Joseph's hospital, as there Is danger of
fracture of the skull, although no symp
toms had up till that time made themselves
evident. Mrs. Kiichner had been on her
way home from a theater, accompanied by
O. T. Hansen, Seventh and Seward streets.
but had gotten beyond their destination.
The woman became anxious and stepped
off before the car got to the west side ot
the street She was picked up unconscious
vsww v Gc
and carried Into the Red Cross drug store,
whence she was taken In the ambulance to
the emergency hospital. It was ' her fine
head of hair that saved her from almost
Instant death. ' ., ...
French Colour for Louisiana.
NEW ORLEANS, . Sept. I2.-(8peclal
Telegram.) Arrangements have Just been
completed to bring 1.000 peasant families
from France to settle and cultivate 60,000
acres of land In southwest Louisiana.
Qustave Cametoln, a French citizen, about
a year ago came to Louisiana and signed
up a preliminary contract for the purchase
of land, returned to France, obtained
two 5,000,000 franc corporations, lectured
throughout the provinces on the healthful
ness and productiveness of Louisiana,
secured the pledges of support needed and
has now returned to New Orleans, whe-e
he has completed the purchase of the land
and made arrangements for the Jmmedlate
beginning of developments.
In February, 1911, the first hundred
families will land at New Orleans from
Marseilles. Others will follow as fast as
the land can be opened up for settlement.
Hartford's Acid Phosphats
is especially recommended
for restoring; brain force or
nervous energy, in all cases
Tghere tho nervous syBtem
has been reduced below the
normal standard by overwork
as found in lawyers, teachers,
accountants and brain work
At"sW. .. -raifcO J.SJrt '""?T
Original and Ginulno
Tht. Food-drink for All Agn.
More healthful than Tea of Coffee.
Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Delicious, invigorating and nutritious.
Rfh milk, malted grain, powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Tale no .ubstitute. Ask for HORUCK'S.
tw Others are imitations.
r ill lrswi
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