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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1912)
TilE BEE: OMAHA, MOaiJAV, jrUl J, lii2.
feSiraj Me Senioe Sapertaten
ii&LEasM&ta 'RetA Hens Division.
LjCCSDED-B7 JAMES L STICE
pfXmtla Mas t HmhI pMatemtk
" JSirMoa at Oai Mta Oi
.'if SMtam PMrtMMk la .
sha M. Marten, superintendent of the
rauway mail aeirlca, Towteeirth division,
for the last year, haa been promoted to
the uperlntendency of the Fifteenth di
vision, with headquarters at Pittsburgh.
The Postofflce department notified Mr.
Masten of his promotion by telegram
Mr. Masten was sent to Omaha a year
) o to establish and organize the Four
teenth division. The Fifteenth division,
of which he will have charge. Is a new
one and will be one of the heaviest in
the service, covering- territory from New
ork to Chicago and fit. Louis, handling
all mall out of New York City and other
large Industrial centers. "
I It is said Mr. Masten w selected for
this position because the department
' recognises his ability as an organitar of
new divisions and also his ability as a
jmen of unusual thoroughness and ' sta
The appointment takes affect Septem
ber 1, and Mr. Hasten Is to leave for
Pittsburgh as soon as be can arrange
to go., James L. Mice ofiSt bouls, ap-
tetrttrted to eeceeed Superintendent Masten,
rwifl arrive from 6t Hxroto , Jtenday.
The Fourteenth dfl OB wlBeUWlshe4
ere September 1. t Utl, and ' spencid ' for
iss DscsnBekrlj xa. .
ttngularly nwMyyIta, Masten got his
:ntmntytUiaW. the thirty-first
lenniv.rsary ofhEnJy mtw-tlM railway
, Oonm4atfu taom MtUswdi. .
t Senator M01a4 baa satd of Superin
, "pmcha mm- most fortunate In letting
am aiverpertvas 3h Marten to thaagu
raite the Ftmrtwnih. flMn ef 'the rall
WaytnaU errioe. When b was at Wash
ington he had ociy to sead hie-ear to
the grwaMatrt-and'fo. was gtwe an awdl
vmfii at oooe, and the eante waa true
Win Mr. Mastet) wasted a oonferenoe
with any member of tfce setts te, for they
alt reoogntsed htm as authority on the
BuMeot of railway ma seiMoe."
IB MW Ma Mcwtrarwaa sent to Porto
Bsao to establish tbe American postal
tostem tbena, Deoemper of tn same
-ne wont to Cuba to do similar work.
Defended Freight System.
JSr. Maeten was largely tnatromental In
Baflsbtae- the system of transferring
magazines by freight. When Munsey and
other large macazlnea sought te enjoin
(the postmaster general from putting the
new law into effeot Mr. Masten was
called to Washington as an expert sta
tistician to give figures on the eost of
hauling the magazines. Last June, when
an effort was made to repeal the act en
tirely, : Mr. Masten agalp was called to
Washington, where he appeared before
the senate postofflce committee to assist
the second assistant postmater general
in presenting the case to the committee.
A committee of three members of the
house and three members of the senate
EATXWAT MAIL SUPERINTEND
EST WHO GETS PROMOTION.
t .. y ... .., .'u
JOHN M. MA STUN.
was appointed to Investigate the matter
further, and an appropriation of $2S,000
was made ta carry on the investigation.
All Saints' Mission
Will Be Reopened
All Saints' mission. eetablUhed eighteen
years ago by Rev. T. J. Mackay when he
was pastor of St Paul't church at Conn
oil Bluffs, and which haa been closed for
more than a dozen yearswill be opened
today and again be made one of the
virile co-ordinate organisations of ' the
Episcopal ohurch In this city. The little
Church is located at Eighteenth street and
Third avenue, and In preparation for Its
reopening 'more than $700 haa been ex
pended for repairs. ;
STORM STOPS PICNIC
FOR GATE. CITY CLUB
The piofllo . of the1 Qate City elub,
scheduled for Courtland beaeh yesterday
afternoon, wsa not half begun when' a
storm ' blew up,, the speakers and the
crowd scattered and the picnic resolved
Itself Into a committee in search of a
Mayor Dahtman was there, and John H.
Merehead was slated to appear tn time
to make , a campaign speeclj. but if he
arrived at ail the Gate City club never
knew It :
Charley Williams, general manager 'of I
the picnic, and W. B. Htockham, chair
man of the committee on sports, arranged
several races of fat and lean men and
awarded prise. '
An article that haa real merit should in
time become popular. That such Is the
case with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
has bean attested by many dealers. Here
Is on of them. Hv W. Kendrickson,
Ohio Falls, Tnd., writes, "Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy is the best for coughs,
colds and croup, and Is the best seller."
For sale by all dealers. - ; . ,
KINKAID FOR WHOLE TICKET
Congressman from the Sixth District
. Expects to Be Re-Elected.
IS PROUD OF HIS RECORD
Think the Homeateaders Will
Greatly Beaefit By the Meaaare
Allowlaa; Them ta Prove t
After Thre Year.
"I don"t know a thing about politic,
but I expect to find out a few thlnpta
within a short time," remarked Congress
man Moses P. KInkaid of the big Sixth
district of Nebraska, who Is In the city
at the Rome.
Congresmsn KJukaid arrived yesterday
from Washington and with him ha
brought a well developed case of ha?
fever. He will stay a day or two tli
city and then leave for his home at
O'Neill, where he will at once enter the
campaign in his own behalf and In behalf
of the straight republican ticket of Holt
county and the Sixth congressional dis
trict. He feels that . his re-election is
pretty certain as the Sixth district is re
publican by a good working majority and
his nomination last spring was unani
mous. Besides, In the Sixth district the
republican party is pretty well united.
- During the last session of congress Mr.
Kinkald secured the passage of one meas
ure, at least, that he thinks has added
materially to his strength in his district.
That measure Is the one permitting home
steaders to prove up after a residence of
three years, instead of waiting five years
aa under the old homestead law. He also
secured the passage of another measure
that Is likely to prove of .lasting benefit
to the Irrigated districts of the state.;
Under the old law the owner of land who
took water from a government ditch
could not make final proof and make
patent until the last water right payment
waa paid. Under the new law proof can
be made at the end of three years and
the patent issue.- The water right still
attaches as a lien, but can be paid in
Installments, aa before. .
Relative to the bill for the opening of
the Fort Niobrara reservation to settle
ment Congressman Kinkald secured the
passage through the house and had !t
plaoed on the senate calendar, where it
will come up for passage soon after the
December session convenes.
Half Coal Produced V
Wasted in Mining
WASHINGTON. Set,t.: l.-Of a produc
tion of iOO.UJO.Ou tons of coal In the
I'nlted States In the lust year 35O.M0.OO0
tons were either- wnsted or left under
ground probably unfit for future use,
according to a statement today by Dr.
Joseph A. Holmes, dlroctor of the United
States bureau of mines, lo addition to
this startling waste. Dr. Holmes de
clared that users of coal, through faulty
methods derived only about 19 per cent of
the energy of coal used. Furthermore,
he added, the loss by waste In other
minerals such as sine, potash, sulphur
and natural gas would roach Into the
hundreds of mlllk-ns of dollars annually.
Death of Woman!
Georgia Klser, divorced wife of Harry
Klser, employed at a local theater, ws
found dead In bed at 60t North Sixteenth
street at 4 o'clock yesterday morning.
Alcoholism Is thought to have caused tier
death. J. J. Shannan, a teamster, who
was In the room with the woman when
she dlfd. was arrested.
Shannan and the woman went to the
room early In the morning. Both had
been drinking heavily.
The Klser woman was about 40 years
old. Harry Klser will probably ship the
body to the woman's home at St. Joseph.
Mo., for burial. An Inquest may be held.
BRANDEIS BUYS STOCK
3 OF MANDELBURG JEWELRY
The entire stock of A Marideiherg, is??
Farnam street was bought Saturday by
The stock, which comprised diamonds.
Jewelry, watohes, silverware, leather
goods, etc.,' waa offered at .trustees' sale
and the Brandeis firm secured It all,
together, with the fixtures. Mr. Mandel
berg has been In business In Omaha for
many years, being one of the pioneer
The entire atook Is being moved to
Brandeis Stores, where it will be placed
on sale at some future date.
MRS. HOPE, WEDDED IN OMAHA,
ASKS DIVORCEJN NEW YORK
NRW YORK. S?pt. ..-(Special Tele-
vo rti rhanrlnflr V , Via IibKuhJ
George N." Hope, assistant to the con-1
trailer of the Harrlman railroad system, I
with an office In room No. KOI 8inger
building, had treated her cruelly, cursed
her, threatened her life and finally left
her on July 1 last. Mrs.. Bertha Miller!
Hope this afternoon filed suit for separa
tion In the supreme court, through her
attorney, Flnnte K. Montgomery. In her
complaint Mrs. Hope says they were mar
ried in Omaha May IS. ISM.
Detailing instances of Hope's treatment
of her. she says that on December 22,
1908, while they were at Sherman. Tex.,
Hope struck her in the face In the pres
ence of her sister.
Mrs. Hope says her husband receives
a large salary from the position he holds
with the Harrlman railroads and he also
owns valuable city lots In Omaha, where
they formerly resided after their' mar
riage. She aeks liberal alimony. '
Culls from the Wire
Stomach Sick, Sour, Upset and
Full of Gas? Papes Diapepsin.
In five minutes! Time it! All Indigestion, Heartburn and
Dyspepsia gone and your stomach feels fine.
DEWEY WILL LOSE ARM
FOR SLEEPING ON TRACK
A Break for Liberty
from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is
made when a 25c box of Dr. King's New
Life Pills Is bought Why suffer? Tor
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
. Key to the Situation Bee advertising.
Clarence Dewey, Thirteenth and Ohio
streets, nearly lost his life at S.4S o'clock
last night when he went to sleep on thj
rails of the Missouri Pacific railroad tit
Fifteenth and Nicholas streets. A switch
engine passed over part of his right arm,
tearing . the flesh away before he was
seen and had the engineer not stoppod
on the instant, Dewey's head would
have been crushed. He was picked up
and taken In the police patrol to the St.
Joseph's hospital, wheYe Police Surgeon
Harris dressed the mangled arm. Mon
day It will be amputated at the shoul
der. According to witnesses, the mishap
was the fault of Dewey, who is said to
have been drinking when he chose his
ARCHBOLD IN LONDON SAYS
IT'S JUST LIKE ROOSEVELT
LONDON, . gpt. 1. When John D,
Archbold, president of the Standard OH
company, arrived at Plymouth tonight on
the steamer Majestic, he was told that
Colonel Roosevelt had denounced him as
being a falsifier for his test'mony before
the senate committee Investigating cam
paign contributions. -:
"That Is just like him," sa'd Mr. Arch-,
bold. "I don't mind it. I adhere to every
word I satd, and when I return to New
Tork, I will be prepared to substantiate
Funds for circulating petitions for the
recall of Governor Oswald West ofi
Oregon are being sought In Portland.
The United .Garment Workers of!
America in their fourth biennial conven :
ton In Indianapolis, selected Nashvllltj
for the next meeting and elected officer.
America won the first motor boat race I
of the International srles for the Harms- j
worth trophy on Huntington bay and
established a world's record for a thirty
George Creel, editorial writer on tho
Rocky Mountain News, and police com
ml'tloner of Denver, announced his en
Mgeroent to Wanche 1-iates, the San
F:nncsco aetres. t
Major General Thomas H. Barry, who
has served two years as superintendent
oi tne i.nuea Mates Military acauemy t
sailed down the Hudson for lis new sta
tlon at Governors island. '
To prepare for tho opening of thj
Panama ranal, the const survey haa madei
a thorough examinat'on of the Pacific
emranoe 10 me waterway itnu mo uiian
lng of the harbor will be undertaken a'
That the United States wtll not oppost
the action of Great Brttntn in forwarding
a not to the Chinese government, de.
manding that the British government bt
consulted In regard to any action con
templated in Tibet became known.
Wonder what upset your stomach
which portion of the food did the damage
-lo you? Well, den t bother. If your
stomach is In revolt; If vour, gassy and
upset, and what you Just ato has fer
mented Into stubborn lumps; your head
dlssy and aches; belch gases and adds
and eructate undigested food; breath
foul, tongue coated Just take a little
Diapepsin and In five minutes you will
wonder whRt became of the Indigestion
MIMlons of men and women today know
(hat it Is needless to hay a DRi stomach.
A little i Diapepsin occasionally keeps the
stomach regulated and they eat their
favorite foods without fear.
It your stomach doesn't take care of
your liberal limit without rebellion; If
your food is a damage Instead of a help,
remember the quickest, surest, most
harmless relief Is rape's Diapepsin which
coats only fifty cents for a large case
at drug stores. It's truly wonderful it
digests food and sets things straight, so
rrently and easily, that It is astonishing.
Ph ase don't go on and on with a weak,
disordered stomach; it's so unnecessary:
A SPLENDID FOOD TOO
In the average American house
hold Macaroni is far too seldom
served. It Is such a splendid food
and one that is so well liked that It
should be served at one meal every
day. Let it take the place et pota
toes.' Macaroni has as great a food value
as potatoes and is ever so much more
Faust Macaroni is made from richly
glutenous, American-grown Durum
wheat. It la every bit as finely fla
vored and tenderly succulent aa the
imported varieties and you can be
positive it is clean and pure made
by Americans in spotless, sunshiny
Tour grocer can supply you with
Faust Macaroni in sealed packages So
and 10c. Write for free Book of Recipes.
rt. ZiODlS, Mo.
Omaha and Chicago
The Best of Everything
SCHEDULES OMAHA TO CHICAGO
Lv. Omaha 12.05 p. m. 6.00 p. m. 6.35 p. m.
Ar. Chicago 6.45 a. m. 7.45 a. m. 8.39 a. m.
Lv. Omaha 7.55 p.m. 8.50 p.m. 12.40 a.m. 7.40 a.m.
Ar. Chicago 110 a.m. 11.20 a.m. 1.30 p.m. 8.45 p.m.
SCHEDULES CHICAGO TO OMAHA
9.30 a. m. 6.05 p. tn.
11.15 p. m. 6.49 a. m.
Lv. Chicago 8.30 p. m. 10.16 p. m. 10.45 p. m.
ArOmaha 9.10 a. m. 12.30 p. m. 3.28 p. m.
All trains arrive at and depart from the new passenger terminal,
Chicago (As most perfectly appoint J railway station in the world.
J The. famous double track, auto
matic safety signal line between
the Missouri River and Chicago.
Ticiet Offictt f
1401-103 Farnam Street
NW84H ' - : ;
m : - . ' ....
U 11 O 11
If in Quest of a Farm Home Read Carefully the Follow
ing List and Write Us for Prices and Full Particulars
' NO. 11-320 acres 3 miles east of Egbert on U; P. Ry. 160
acres in cultivation good well, all fenced. A fine smooth fertile
'farm. : ' ' ' ".' i . :: .
- NO. 12320 acres adjoining the town of Carpenter. 160
acres in cultivation .and fenced. Perfectly level with slight
sonth slope. , ; ;
NO. 13320 acres 3 miles east of Carpenter on Burling
ton Ey. 100 acre's in cultivation, all well fenced. A perfectly
level tract sloping south just enough to drain well.
NO. 14 640 acres of deeded land 1 mile from Areola and
4 miles from Carpenter on Burlington By. and 640 acres of
leased school land adjoining.' 1 Well improved. House 28x28,'
barn 28x44 with leanto on ttrp sides, granary and stock sheds.
275 acres in cultivation, all fenced and crossfenoed. Never fail
ing running water. A smooth well '. grassed and fertile farm, :".
well adapted for grain farming or stock raising and dairying.
". .' " - ' -i. .'. ;': "" ' . i . - - . .
NO. 15320 acres 1 miles west of Carpenter. A perfectly
smooth half section all well fenced and 110 acres in cultivation.
Splendid location. i . ,.v; '
NO. 16320 acres' one-half mile from Areola on Burling-,
ton Ry. Slightly rolling but good land in well settled neighbor
hood. 'Unimproved. Will sell either quarter separately. '
NO. 17-rChoice ,320-acre tract 10 miles north of Hillsdale
on TJ. P. Ry. Fine unimproved land. Well grassed and will
make an ideal farm for someone.' : - ;
NO. J 8 240 acres 2Vs miles north of Carpenter..': Every
acre smooth, level land. Unimproved but surrounded by well V
improved farms. " :,.-:!': ' :
NO. 19160 acres IV2 miles from Areola. Good land, well
grassed and almost level. Unimproved.
NO. 20160 acres improved, 2 miles from Durham and 4 ;
.miles from Archer on U. P. Ry. Good small frame house with
cellar, well, stable for 5 horses, well fenced and all good land.
NO. 21 170 acres improved, one-half mile from Burns, a
thriving town on the U. P. Ry. Small house, well fenced and
.some cultivated land. This is a smooth choice farm and its
Zt'vy,s' v i 4 MJ$tf7t
CUTTING O-ACRE FIELD OP ALFALFA ON FARM OF DR. RAY G.
MILLER, THREE MILES WEST OF CARPENTER. 1012 CROP.
location makes it specially ' desirable
school, church and market facilities. .
for one wishing good
NO. 22-320 acres choice level unimproved land 44 miles
south of Egbert in fine neighborhood. This is one of the finest
tracts in the district and should be seen to be appreciated. Will
sell either quarter separately. ,
NO. 23 160 acres one mile north of Burns. 20 acres in
cultivation. All fenced. Good land. Well located.
, NO. 24160 acres one-half mile from Carpenter. 80 acres
Jn cultivation. All, well fenced. , One of the best quarter sec
tion farms in aT neighborhood noted for fine farms.
NO. 25r-160 acres improved, one mile from Carpenter.
Every acre level and choice. All fenced and crossfenced. Frame
house and stable. 95 acres in cultivation. This is just as fine
as silk. '
NO. 26 320 acres unimproved 5 miles southwest of Car
penter. An unusually fine body of unimproved land In good
neighborhood. Nearly all level valley, rich soil and all suitable
for cultivation. Will sell either quarter.
NO. 27-640 acres improved. 2V1 miles northwest of Burns,
One of the finest combined grain and stock farm in the dis
trict. All fenced and crossfenced. Good 5-room frame house,
good barn, cow stables and iheds, 80 acres in cultivation, One
mile of never failing stream with practically no waste land,
lOO West 17th Street
P. S. We guarantee all our lands to be free from gumbo, alkali or
hardpan. We guarantee well water at reasonable depih. There Is no sage
brush tete.'.-We are protected cn the southwest by snow-capped mountains
and have no hot winds or extreme, heat. Our maximum summer tempera
ture is from 10 to 20 degrees cooler than the maximum heat at Omaha and
other stations in the tolsnouri ard Mlfslsjippi valley.. Our winten are mild,
being tempera ted by the Chinoox winds, our coldest winter temperature
being 10 to 20 degrees above that recorded at the weather stations in the
NO. 28640 acres unimproved, 4 miles from Hillsdale.
About one-half good farm land, balance rolling to rough. One
half mile of never failing stream. Can be had at a bargain.
NO. 2980 acres improved, adjoining the town of Burns.
Good 9-room two-story frame house, well finished. Good barn,
sheds, well.. Fenced and cross fenced. Would sell improve
ments and 20 acres as remainder of land lies so it can easily be
platted into town lots. This is an ideal home for someone want
ing a suburban place specially adapted for poultry raising or
dairying on a small scale. Good school . and churches within
less than one-half mile of the house.
NO. 30320 acres, well improved farm, about 4 miles from
Burns and same from Hillsdale. Good 5-room frame house,
well finished good frame stable, sheds, granary, etc. 70 acres
" in cultivation. Well fenced. One-half mile of fine running
stream, natural hay meadow. This farm should be seen to be
appreciated Will divide and sell one quarter with the im
provements if purchaser desires.
NO. 31 A choice improved 160-acre farm, all smooth and
level. One mile from Areola station and school. -Two-room
frame house, cemented cellar. 30 acres in cultivation. All well
fenced. There is no better quarter section farm in the district.
NO. 37640 acres unimproved except as to good well with
windmill. Two miles southwest of Hillsdale. A splendid square
section, well grassed and every acre can be plowed.
Break Away You Renter on High Priced
Land. Come to the Golden Prairie
District Now and Oelect a Farm.
If we cannot show you farms here in Golden Prairie District of 160
acres that are producing aa many &t dollars from grain raised aa the best
farm in Nebraska or Iowa we will pay your railroad fare both ways in
making the trip and $5 per day for the necessary time consumed. We re
fer you to the publishers of this paper or to the Citizens National Bank or
First National Bank of Cheyenne as to our reliability.
The prices of our land range from $12.50 per acre to 125.00 per acre
for unimproved land, with improved farms at same proportionate price
pins value of improvements Price and terms on any farm advertised in
this list will he furnished oil, application. Please specify by number any
farm or farms in which you are particularly interested. Address all com
munications to . "' ' ' ;'-v -
central states, A reference to the reports et the U, S, Weather Bureau will
verify these statements, No irrigation is practiced or required to raise
crops here. Detailed information including sectional map of the district
and pictures of 1912 erapa will be furnished on application.
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