Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 09, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Page 9-A, Image 9

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    'I 111, OMAHA 8UI)A Bbh. MuMUWltt !), 191,1.
9-A
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SHERIFF'S POSSE FACES MOB
Governor of West Virginia Asked to
Send Troops to Kanowha.
AWAIT DETAILS OF SKIRMISH
Striking Ttml Miners Are tn Anitrr
Monti llrrnuir of Shntn Mrcd
lnl Cnmp from I'iimch
Iter Trnlm
CHAIILKSTON, W. Va., Feb. S. -Governor
Glasscock. Adjutant General D. D.
Elliott nnd other state officers awaited
with anxiety this morning Information
from Mucklow concerning the fate of
Sheriff Bonner Hill and twenty-five
deputies of Kanawha county, who at an
early hour, were reported to be facing
an angry mob of striking miners In the
little mountain village. With Sheriff
Banner Hill and his men were Captain
K Guy Levy and a small party of mine
guards, and It was their belief that they
could maintain their position for an In
definite period. They are armed with
modern rifles and a rapid fire gun.
Sheriff 11111 asked the governor early
today for troops, but at the executive
office It was stated that no action would
bo taken until the details of last night's
rioting had been received here.
Significance Is attached to the fact
that two miles from the scene of last
night's skirmish Is located one of the
largest camps of striking miners In the
Kanawha coal field. Shooting from the
train, nttacked on the Chesapeake & Ohio
railroad during the night, was In the
direction of the camp, and It was feared
if any of the women and children had
been hurt the sheriff and his men would
bo unable to restrain the angry men, as
they outnumbered the posse ten to one
and are said to be well armed.
Martial law proclamation, under which
troops were sent Into the coal fields last
year, Is still In force. The legislature is
lu session and It was rumored hero this
morning that the governor would confer
with some of the leaders before answer
ing the call of Sheriff Hill for troops.
At U o'clock today Sheriff Hill reported
to the military authorities hero that he
and his men had been unable to enter
tho miners' camp, and up to that time
had been unable to ascertain whether the
firing last night had resulted In death or
Injury to any of the campers. Tho miners
and their sympathizers occupy strong
positions, guarding all approaches to the
camp. The Chesapeako & Ohio railroad
sent a number of men to the scene to pro
tect Us property. Governor Glasscock
has not yet acted on the sheriffs request
for troops.
They Never Lcnrn.
Draw poker is a flno game, full of
skill and science, and the man who knows
what to draw and when to do It is the
fellow who gets tho money. Harry Dixon,
the author, was explaining one day that
every man who makes a practice of try
ing to fill a four-card flush is doomed
to bankruptcy.
"Thero is no use talking,'' said Dixon.
"Drawing to a four-flush Is bad busi
ness. I knew an old man down In
Mississippi who lost three plantations
he lost by drawing and never filling the
flush, and lie threw away the third by
finally making the flush against a lull
hoube." Popular Magazine.
NEW MANAGER FOR
0RK1N BROS. ' MILLINERY
I'Vnnk Robins Comes From Now York
fo Accept tho Posl" '
tJon.
Coming direct from one of the leading
millinery houses of New York, Mr. frank
ltoblns has entered upon his duties as
Miye and manager for Orkln Bros.' Im-
mm
mmmwWm
J
mense millinery department The remark
able prcstlgo this department has devel
oped since the taking over of the store
by Orkln Brolbers derr.ands a manager
with tho greatest capabilities and Mr.
ltoblns measures up to tho full require
ments of the position. Mr. Robins has
spent most of his life. In Jhe millinery
business In London, Paris and New York,
and announces to the ladles of this vicin
ity that he will endeavor to keep his de
partment In thp front rank of style pro
ducers at all times. He Is an ardent be
liever In honest advertising nnd giving
the people what they want when they
vant it. "Activity" Is Mr. Robins' motto.
Mr. Robins left for New York and the
eastern markets Friday and expects to bo
able to announce many new ideas upon
his return.
Socialist Candidates
OUK SLOGAN!
SLOG AX! I
KIXI)
NO IIOSS TO MIND' I
XQ AX TO GltlX
If you don't want corporations to
write Omalia's Charter, vote for these
ten AND THEN STOP! Otherwise
you lessen tho value of your vote.
F. A. BARNETT 3
JUEIEN H. BOONSTBA. .SJ
ANDREW HARMON.
CHARLES F. HTIBER. ...jg
JACOB KOPP g
PETER MEHBENS 1
edwapK'peets.
.0
OH WjE? RUBENSTEINg
J ; S1I Ai' EBTTTT.'." . . jig
j; v. vanoevttt. ..... ri
Cut out this ad and take It with
you to the doIIs Tueelay,
From
Our Near
Neighbors
Irvlnirton.
Mrs A. C. Deln visited In South Omaha
last week.
Sidney Moqcham of Omaha visited At
the A. C lleln home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Stronaker of Omaha worn
visitors at Irvlngton Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacobsen visited at tho
Sundall home Thursday afternoon.
The Ladles' Aid society met at the Uus
Sundall homo Wednesday for dinner.
Mr. Stahr and son. Arthur, of Orchald
Neb., shlppvd a carload of horses and
cattle to Irvlngton last Saturday.
Woodrow Wilson, the 3-months'-old son
of Mr. und Mrs. Jensen, died Tuesuuy
morning. Tho funeral was held Wednes
day afternoon at 2 o'clock.
The Twenty-fifth anniversary of the
Christian Kndeavnr society was held at
the Kinch honn- Tuesday. The first part
of the evening was spent In rending and
telling abuut Kndeavorers twenty-five
years ago. The remainder was sieiit in
playing games. Klfty-flve were present.
Pnpllllon.
Judge Travis came up from Plntts
moutli Friday to hold district court.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Hrown gave a dan
cing party at tho opera house Monday
night.
J. P. Slmpklns of Winner, S. r was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John Chase
and family early In the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil MeKvoy and family
of South Omaha were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Louis Lesleur on Sunday.
Clnrence Larson, who had been Buffer
ing from a broken back for several years,
died Wednesday afterhdon at his home
north of town.
Mrs. Carl Haug died Tuesday night nt
her home Just west of town. Mrs. Haug,
formerly Miss Mary Uhe, was married
Just a little over a year ago.
Miss Tena Ilnrmsen entertained the
Papllllon Card club and friends Tuesday
evening at her home. Dancing and hlgh
flvc furnished the amusements of the
evening.
The Woman's club met at the home of
Mrs. C. 11. Brown on Wednesdny after
noon. This was a special meeting for tho
study of woman's suffrage. Mrs. Sunder
land and Mrs. Sunday of Omaha were
the guests of the club. Mrs. Sunderland
was the principal speaker of the nfter
noon. Mrs. Harrison, formerly a resi
dent of Papllllon, secretary of the State
Suffrage association, was also present.
Illnir.
O. C. Thompson is In Chicago for ten
days.
D. Z. Mummcrt Is on a business trip to
Colorado this week.
Guy Wallace and Miss Hazel Dunn
of Do Soto, were married Wednesday by
rtev. H. 8. Lytic at his home In Blair.
John Lonker and wife, with Messrs.
Henry Shoettger, Ed Ludwlg and Will
Wilson of Arlington were visitors with
Mr. Guy Wilson this week.
Word was received here of the marriage
In Chicago on January 21 of Miss Wllma
worley. formerly or uiis city to Mr.
Whitney, a Jeweler of Omaha.
Mr. Will Cheeley wns In Des Moines
last week attending a meeting of tho
salesmen of the milling company for
which he has been traveling for several
years.
The merchants of Blair held bargain
day Friday". They rented tho Home thea
ter and gave free tickets to the afternoon
performance to all their customers nnd
their families.
A committee from tho Business Men's
association Is making strong efforts toT
wards the rebuilding of the Martin and
Nurre canning factory, recently destroyed
by fire In this city.
W. P. Cook, manager of the Blair
telephone, was in Lincoln last week and
appeared before the state railway com
mission with matters pertaining to the
telephone Interests.
Miss Fanny Compton, a sister of
Sheriff Fred Compton, has been ap
pointed deputy in the office of County
Judgo I. C. Bller and MIbs Mary Chris
tiansen, formerly In Judge Eller's office,
has been appointed deputy county clerk.
Misses Perle Artier. Marlon McDougall,
Marguerite Nielsen, Vivian Bracy, Flora
Yergls. Lucy Manburg, Ruth Walstrom
and Gladys Nyborg of Omaha, wero an
auto party which made a short stop In
Blair last Sunday evening en ruote homo
from Craig.
Florence.
Miss Bertha Anderson, who has Doen
very HI. is improving.
Mr. and Mrs. VoRel are spending several
days with friends In Iowa.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson and daughter of
Omaha were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Hel
frich Sunday.
Mrs. Charles dure and son Howard,
left Thursday for an extended visit In
southern Texas.
I). Pcyo has sold his fruit farm north
of town to Mrs. Eleanor Michael and N,
II. Huston of Omaha.
John II., Boston, ex-mayor of McCaltf
burg, la., was tho guest of his brother, O.
W. Boston, last week.
, Mrs. Wlllard Braham entertained her
class of girls at her home on West State
street Tuesday evening.
The Ruths and Lydlas were entertained
at the home of their teacher, Mrs. R. A.
oldlng, Monday evening.
Prank Scott's father, who hfts been very
sick for some time, has been moved to
Immanuel hospital in Omaha.
A stereopticon lecture on "Missions
Around tho World" will be given at the
Christian church Thursday evening.
Mrs. Roy Lathrop and Mrs. Byron IJolle
and son,. Donald, of Laurel, Neb., were
guests at the J. Weber, sr., home Mon
day. Donald Butter of Spokane, Wash.. Is
tho guest of his purents, Rev. and Mrs.
Butter. It being his first visit at homo
In flvo years.
Tuesday evening Miss Fitch will pre
sent some of her pupils in a Hroe-act
comedy. "When the Clouds Lifted," at
the Fontanelle club house.
Thomas Thlrtlo haB resigned his posi
tion as mall carrier und will be suoceeded
by Fred Selss. who has been transferred
from Station D In Omaha.
Saturday evening occurred the mar
riage of Miss Norma Morgan and Mr.
Wilbur Holtzman at the home of the
bride's mother. Mrs. Charles Baughman.
After the ceremony a largo reception was
held at Fontanelle hall.
Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Gould celebrated
their fifty-sixth wedding anniversary at
their home north of town Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Gould came to Nebraska
In l&CT. settling in Washington county.
In 1887 they moved to Douglas county
and have since resided here. Mr. Gould
is 84 years of age and Mrs. Gould is 76.
The Ladles' Kensington club of Ponta
met with Mrs. Dinklns Wednesday after
noon. A pleasant afternoon was spont,
after which Mrs. Dinklns served a dainty
I lunch. Those present were Mesdamea
! Dinklns, Letovsky. Raymond, Juspersnn,
Broderson. Hansen, Sachs. Alback. Tne
' next meeting will be held at the home of
Mrs. Hansen.
The wedding of Roy E. Banks and Miss
Carrie H. Miller, both of North Platte,
Neb., took place at the Cooper hotel Tues
day afternoon. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev, J. B, Butter, pastor of
the Presbyterian church, In the presence
of a few intimate friends of the young
couple. Mr. and Mrs. Banks left Tuesday
evening for a visit in Iowa, after which
they will reside in North Platte.
Mrs.' W B. Franklin entertained at 7
o'clock dinner Tuesday evening In honor
of Mies Ethel Sorensen and John Gal
lagher, whose marriage took place
AVednesday. Among the guests were
Misses Ethel Sorensen, Omaha: Henrietta
Ketchmark. Stacla Ketch ark. Spauld
Ing, Neb.; Stella Ryan; Messrs, Jl F, Gal
lagher. Dr. D. L. Harts, Sioux City, la.;
H. W. Franklin, Tekamah. Neb.; Charles
P. Kane, Sioux City, Neb,; Wilt Ryan,
Mrs. W B. Franklin.
The Ladles' Aid uiclety of the Flor
ence Trcsbytcrlan church held their meet-
In? with Mrs. Grimm on Wednesdny
afternoon. Arrangements were made
for the annual praise meeting to be held
Leo A. Hoffmann's Modern Funeral Home
J. J. HANIGHEN CO.
PLUMBING
Steam and Hot Water
HEATING
617-23 South 14th St., Omaha
E. A. CREIGHTON
OF
Foster-Barker Co,
FURNISHED MOST OF THE FIHE INSURANCE.
JUERGEN RAHN
South Oinaliii
Phono South 1070
RMN & BEE
Genera! Contractors
Concrete Construction
a Specialty
Builders of the Modern Funeral
Home.
The "Lighting Fixtures9'
In IiEO. A. HOFFMAN'S Modern Funeral Home,
'Were Designed and Executed by
H. B. ABLESON
303 SOUTH 10TH ST., OMAHA, NE11.
Western Representative
Chas. Polacheck (L Bros. Go.
MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN.
at the home of lira. R. II. Olmsted on
February 19. Luncheon will be served at
1 o'clock, after wh en a program will do
given. Mrs. Joso Ortego of Chlmayo,
New Mexico, and Mrs. Mcrrow of Omaha
will be the speaker.
Percy Vogel was pleasantly surprised
Thursday evening by a number of his
friends, a very pleasant evening being
spent In music and cards, after which
refreshments were served. Those present
were Misses Mary Pedersen. Mary Mor
ton, Mary McAndrews of Omaha, Rose
tioetger, Alvlna Uarsch, Anna Barsoh,
Lizzie Mason. Edith Holniqulst, Grace
Lonergan, Nell Lonergan, Messrs. Henry
Morton, James Raymond, Hugh Kellcy.
Hugh Lonergan, Phillip Morrow, Andrew
Drabeck, Otto Boettger, Philip Ha rid -schuh,
Harvey Holmqulst, Carl Rarsch.
John Uurgschat and Mr. and Mrs. Will
Lonergan.
FEEDING BALKAN FIGHTERS
Illiick Ilrenc! In tlii- Pan nnd Mutton
on the Hoof Support Uulxnr
Ami).
Borne fine trailing work Is being done in
the Balkans by the newspaper corre
spondents, who were not welcome in the
war with Turkey. With one or two ex
ceptions all were kept lp the rear. But
those that got to tho scene late, after
the Turkish army was broken at Klrk
KUllseh, are able to send back homo
coma Interesting descriptions. FredericK
Palmer sends to Collier's an article un
"Feeding the Fighter."
The bread that has gone to strengthen
the bones of the Bulgarian infantry Is
black, hard and whplesome. It Is not
the fine, light food to which we. Dro
accustomed, but it is more nutritious,
Is capable of being kept longer and can
be transported with greater ease. "As
bread had to be baked for the malo
population In time of peace," says tho
writer, "really there were no m-ire
mouths to feed in time of war. Th
males wero simply on the move. This
made more worK only for the vllluiro
ovens and the private ovens In the neigh
borhood of the army. The mutton to go
with the bread went on Its own hoots.
In countries more variously cultivated,
flocks of sheep which were to oe
slaughtered by the army as required
would "llftve clogged the roods.
"The scene, In the station at Stata
Zagora is etched on my mind Indelibly.
In the middle ' of ' the waiting room A
group of peasants who had brought
horses for the artillery from the Rou
manian border had squatted around their
meal of bread and cheese, which was
spread over the floor, Fed to repletion,
they stretched themselves out and f I
into, tho heavy slumber of utter exha'js.
tlon while the crowd passed arou d
them. Outside was chill, pouring rai l.
HENRY BEHRMAN
Florences Nob.
Fhone Florenoe 370
RMAN
A train of forty cars, some box, somo
third-class passenger, came in filled with
wounded. The open doors of the box
cars and tho windows of the carriages
were spotted with the white of the
bandages of heads and hands of thmo
who wero able to stand, acting as am
bassadors for food and drink for those 01
the Inside who were not.
"Great trays of loaves were borne along
and held up to the extended hands, anj
then palls of water and dippers. The
busiest person In sight was one of the
Bulgarian Red Cross women, as sturdy
ns she was vigorous. Her white gown
soon looked as If it had Just come o'lt
of the river. Bhe was wet to the skin.
A pair of high-heeled slippers she ha 1
on were saturated; and the raindrop
were shaken with a glitter from her barj
hair as she tossed her head in energetic
directions and a flow of emphatic Bul
garian." OAKLAND HAS COMPLETE
LINE AT AUTOMOBILE SHOW
The Oakland Motor Car company of
Pontlao made an especially complete
and comprehensive display at the Chi
cago Automobile show, and the models
shown Iluustrate effectively the varied
nature of the line and the character nnd
class of tho product. There wero at least
nine different models on exhibition, and
they range from the Imposing new six
oyllnder greyhound and the handsome
and comfortable coupe, to the snappy
and speedy looking roadster.
fyJpfilr DaDtn j F Bailev,
Sanatorium
This Institution Is the only ono
In the central west with separate
buildings situated in their own
ample grounds, yet entirely dis
tinct, and rendering it possible to
cllssify cases. Tho one building
being fitted Tor and devoted to the
treatment of non-contagious and
non-mental diseases, no others be
ing admitted; the other Rest Cot
tage being designed for and de
voted to the exclusive treatment
of select mental cases requiring
for a time watchful care and spe
cial nursing.
J. M. NAGHTIGALL,
333-4 Pnxton Block, Omaha, Nebraska
Office Phone, Douglas 3090. Residence Phonq, Douglas 3173
HENRY SCHROEDER ROOFING COMPANY
SLATE, TILE AND GRAVEL ROOFING. OLD ROOFS REPAIRED.
OFFICE BUT l'AXTON BLOCK. PHONE, DOUGLAS 00E8.
Ilesltlenco 51702 South Eighteenth Street. Phone, HourIiih, 7827. OMAJIA, NEBRASKA.
First
First
in
in
Service, prompt and efficient, is essentiaj but ....
it must be rendered without sacrifice of
quality and without increase of cost. -:-
Hoffmann furnishes service with quality and economy
Leo AeHoffmann
expert emhalmers and funeral directors
Phone Douglas 3901 24th and Dodg
OMAHA BIG GRAIN CENTER
January Record Shows that it Now
Surpasses All Fast Predictions.
MANY SHIPMENTS GO SOUTH
Plantations Find Grains from This
Locality Particularly Nourish
ing ii nil Hend Here for
Tlirlr Supplies.
The grain business done in and out of
Omaha during January has convinced
officials and representatives of the
Omaha-Chicago lines that if they are to
remain In tho grain carrying game, they
must form close traffic arrangements
with the present gulf roads, or else the
companies they represent, must build
Into that section of the country, thus
affording them outlets to the new south
ern market.
During January, according to the report
of the Omaha Oraln exchange, a total
of 6,304 cars of grain came to the Omaha
market. This was divided up as follows:
Wheat, 1,311 cars; corn, 3,030 .cars; oats,
86 cars; rye, 85 cars; barley, 33 cars.
During the same period the shipments ag
gregated 3.NS2 cars. There were 934 cars
of wheat, 1,972 cars of corn, 1,008 cars of
oats, nine enrs of rye and thirty cars of
barley. Of ull the shipments during tho
month, 80 per cent went south, the bal
ance being divided ubout equally between
Chicago and Minneapolis.
What grieves the representatives of
the Omaha-Chlcago-Mlnneapolls lines
most. Is the iact that they get the short
haul on the grain from the cast, and
north and the southern lines get the
long haul of 1.C00 to 1,W0 miles out. This
condition has not only applied during the
last month, but covers the whole of last
year.
Most Goes South,
This loss of business on the long haul
is where the roads figure on making
their profits, especially where proportion
ate rates maintain as they do tn most
of the territory tributary to the Omaha
market. In figuring up the grain busi
ness of the Omaha roads, the records
show that qne of the Omaha-Chicago
lines during January brought to Omaha
2,001 cars of grain and was unable to
get but forty-two put. Another road
brought In an even 1,000 cars during the
month, but was unable to secure only ten
east and north bound.
On the southern business thero was one
road that brought In but one car of grain
from the south, but having gulf connec
LEO. A. HOFFMANN
The Undertaker
founder of the
Modern Funeral Home
Service on account
Quality on account
tions, It secured 311 out. Another lino
operating Into tho south, brought thirty
cars of grain Into Omaha and during the
samo period. It handled 1,312 out, dis
tributing all of It at points below St.
Louis.
Oninha Is Growing: Grain Market,
When tho Omaha grain market was es
tablished nine years ago, railroad men
all laughed at tho Idea of grain from
hero ever moving south. Chicago and
Minneapolis were then tho logical mar
kets to which shipments were sent. It
went to Chicago for reconslgnment and
export, and to Minneapolis for milling.
Nothing went south until some three
years later. Then the roods running tn
that direction and having southern con
nections commenced to build up the mar
kot, which continued to grow rapidly,
until now, when they aro taking about
four-fifths of the Omaha shipments,
which come here from Nebraska, Colo
rado, Wyoming, South Dakota and Iowa.
Both railroad nnd grain men contend
that the southern market for tho fall
wheat of this central went Is naturally
to the south and that It Is bound to ex
pand as the years pass.
Want Omaha Wheat.
Two months ago the wheat sent south
was for export through gulf ports, but
now the greater portion going thore Is
for milling purposes and feed. The south
has discovered that the wheat from the
Omaha territory makes the best flour In
tho world nnd they are bound to have It.
With rcforonce to corn, rye nnd barley.
THIS HOME MIXTURE
QUICKEST RELIEF KNOWN FOR
SEVERE GOLDS AND COUGHS
Tne following oomss from a prominent doctor and is said to ba tho
bast and qulcksst prescription known to tnadloal sclanea for colds asa
ooughs. "From your druggist gat two ounoes of Glycerins and naif as
ounce of Olobe Fine Compound (Concentrated Fine), Taica thane tiro law
grealents noma and put thorn Into a naif pint of good whlsksy; Shako U
wall. Take ona to two taaspoonfola after aach meal and at bsdttma.
Smalls? dosts to children, aooordlng to age." Ba snxa to gat only tho van
ulna Flna Compound (Conosntrated Pine), aach half ounoe hottlo pom la
' a tin sorswtop sealed caaa. Any druggist has It on hand or wtU vciicktr
get it from his wholesale house. There are many cheaper preparation. Bttt
it don't pay to experiment j this treatment Is certain cur. This has toast
published here for past six winters by tha Globe Fharmaceutlcal labora
tories of Chicago and thousands say it la wonderful.
1
Architect
55
of equipment
of experience
J
the major portions ot these grains go tf
the cereal mills of the south to be con- j
verted Into breakfast .foods, or onto tht "
plantations for feed. ''
Owing to the rapid development ot tht
south, that section of thjucountry an- '
able to raise sufficient grain for home p
consumption, and looking about for the ,7
supply has found by scientific tests that
the coarse grain of the Missouri river' i
countries contains more flesh producing i
properties than that grown elsewhere. ;
This being true, Omaha grain men feel
confident that for all time to coma tha ;
south Is to remain the great outlet for
the grain of the Missouri valley, and that n.
Omahft Is bound to always remain the rv
point where the grain will be gathered n,
nnd from which It will be shipped.
I
Htudrbnkrr Production Exports. u
Max Wollerlng, formerly production l.
manager of the Flanders Motor company,
has resumed his old duties as produotlon
manager of The Studebaker corporation's u
Detroit factories. He has appointed ft
Christian Pretx, who recently resigned
as superintendent of the Maxwell plants' p
Studebaker Plant 1,
Studebaker Doys Tickled. l'
Through the help of Assistant General
Manager C. II. Booth, the small army
of office boys at The Studebaker cor- u
poration's Detroit headquarters have &
been given memberships In tha Boys' De- 1 1
pnrtment of the Young Mens' Christian
Association. ' .
t
L
n.