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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1914)
THE BRR: OMAfTA, FIJI DA V, JANTAKV LM. lUlt,
BIG DAY F0RA6RICULTURE
Eleven Meetings of Agriculture
Held ill Lincoln.
DAIRYMEN ABE MAKING MONEY
Will Seek Babes of Many Nations
Display of Product nt Clly Andlto
rlnra Large and -Varied In
Character, and Attractive
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
XiINCOIiN1. Neb., Jan. 22.-Speclal.)
Today wa tho big day among tho or
ganisations connected with organlted
agriculture, no less than eleven meetings
being held In different portions of the
city, most of them, however, at tho state
The state Horticultural society Is still
m session, but closed tonight with the
usual demonstration at the auditorium.
During the day sessions were held at tho
Llndell liotei In which Prof. Laurenzo
Green of Ames, la., was the principal
epeaker, his subject being, "Cold Storage
Investigation." Q. S. Christy of Johnson
and C. S. Harrison of York also ipoke
on the methods of setting out fruit and
the planting out of flower plants.
An interesting address In tho afternoon
was by Prof. P. M. Harrington of Amis,
his subject being, "The Way Fruit Is
Grown In Oregon." J. H. Stelnhart of
Nebraska City spoke on methods of can
ning and preserving apples.
During most of the day methods of
packing apples were shown and tho
Importance of a uniform system em
phasized. ' To show that Nebraska apples will keep,
there Is on exhibition at the auditorium
several boxes of 1912 grown apples, still
In perfect preservation and most of them
seemingly as good as those next to them
I of the 1913 crop.
Dairymen In Numbers.
The Nebraska Dairymen's association
has been well attended. The meetings
have been held In tho new plant Indus
try building at the state farm nnd the
programs nave been especially good. Not
withstanding the dry season, tho 1913
dairy business has been a money-making
I business, according to the report of
President Robert McGlnnls. He also
favored the board of directors getting In
touch with national legislation and also
with the state veterinarian in an effort
to prccent tuberculin cattlo fom rooming
into the state.
B. I Redfern. state chemist, gave a
demonstration on the sampling of cream
and Its relation to the Babcock test, this
forenoon, whllo Food Commissioner Har
inan reviewed the work of tho commis
sion for the time it has been under his
In tho afternoon numerous discussions
,were had and the session closed with
a demonstration of the tuberculin test.
Tomorrow the cow-Judging contest will
take up most of the closing hours of tho
I Live StooU Breeders.
Tho Live Stock Breeders ASAnnlnf Inn
with its several branches covering tho
Shorthorn. Hereford. Aberdeen. Annn Bnrt
..ttted Polled associations concluded' their
'meetings' -at the slate farm vjfh Inter
icstlng sessions. '-i
4 Tho 'swine breeders' of the state are
intensely Interested If one may Judge by
the. attendanco and Interest taken In the
discussions. Most of the discussions deal
With the hog cholera problem and the
proper manner' of Jnoculatlng hogs. Tho
eetslon closed yesterday by re-electing P.
C- Crocker of Filley, a member of the live
utook sanitary board, president, and J. H.
Ludwlck of Norfolk, secretary.
The state florists, home economics and
association of rural school patrons, all
closed their meetings th!s afternoon with
Tho city auditorium nrescnts a nrettv
scene with its long tables running the
length of the room crowded full of differ
ent exhibits. Four of the tables show
the apple exhibit, one tables is devoted
to the ham and bacon exhibit; one or
more tabled arc crowded with flowers,
'whllo two or three tables are -covered
with Nebraska seed corn. On the south
Bldo tho state farm has a demonstration
of its methods of handling fo.od and, other
However, everybody seems to take in
terest In the motion pictures showing dif
ferent resources of Nebraska secured by
the Nebraska Conservation commission
under tho management of Dr. George E.
Condra of the state university. When
the state put this matter into the hands
of Dr. Condra, It made no mistake a3
evidenced by the pictures shown.
Tho immense building was crowded
ever yevenlng. Last night JJr. Condra
showed his Better Babies pictures, taken
at tho time of tho contest at the state
fair, with others of the sheep Industry
'and swine raising In the state.
Two Deaths at Trenton.
TRENTON, Ncb Jan. 22, (Speclal.)
Mrs. James Dilley died Tuesday rilght,
caused by a cancer. Mr. Dilley is an old
eoldfer and is very ill. They have llvsd
liere for more than twenty-five years.
I The funeral of John W. Frey, a
Brother-in-law of the late congressman
from Illinois, Walter Reeves, was held
hero Tuesday. He was 75 years old and
a prominent retired farmer.
TO TAX PUREJRED STOCK
Tax Commission Asked if Full Value
is to Be Marked Up.
HUFF WOULD BE CHAPLAIN
Mrs. C. Brackett Bishop of' Chicago,
who In February will commence her trip
around the world collecting babies, Mrs.
Bishop has a theory that blood doesn't
tell, and for this reason she plans as a
test to gather together babies of all races
and placo them on a farm. Mrs. Bishop
says the children will be given the samo
opportunities, and , she thinks their minds
should develop In the one type.
Gets Next Session
of State Firemen
COLUMBUS, Neb., Jan. 22.-(Speclal
Telegram.) President Rldgell called the
last session of the thirty-second an
nual volunteer firemen's convention to
order at 10 o'clock this morning. Tho
publicity committee report was read by
Mr. Thomas of Alliance and the recom
mendation that the association should
establish an official paper at (1 per year
was ndoptcd and a committee appointed
to establish tlje p'apcr.
Ex-President rTacey of the association
spoke on the subject of- equipment, con
struction and Installing, of Improved ap
paratus and also recomniended a tele
phone system for reporting fires.
J3ocretnry Miller and Treasurer Alex
ander reported a total membership of
542; receipts, J2.13S.S3; expenses, 14,710.30;
balances on hand, $1,426.50.
Mr. Hague of Minden read the legis
lative committee report and tsated that
as some .counties required firemen to
pay a poll tax a test case be made, as
firemen arc extempt from poll tax, mil
itary and Jury duties.
At tho afternoon session tho memorial
committee reported resolutions on the
deaths of C. L. Morse, Osceola; H. F.
Campbell. Minden; Charles F. Smlto,
Fremont, and J. B. Buckley. Stromsburg.
C. A. Randall, ex-flre commissioner,
talked on flro prevention and mado the
statement that Fourth of July, Christmas
and other fires had materially decreased
as a result of this work.
A paper on the duties of the fire de
partment by Boycs of Hebron was in
teresting and he said that as a result of
prevention in that town there was but
one fire during the last year.
The relation of tho fire chief to the
volunteer was tho subject of the talk
given by Romlg of Alllanco and Lee
Roseman of Fremont followed by a short
At the election of officers George
Howe of Fremont was elected president
without opposition; II. A. Graff of Sew
ard, first vice president; J. P. Hoffman
of Ord, second vice president; E. A. Mil
ler, who has served as secretary for
fifteen years, was re-elected by accla
mation; Fred Alexander of .Scotts Bluff
re-elected treasurer; H. Houscr of Fre
Jacob Coehrlng of Seward, R. W.
Packliurst of Lexington, Ray FroBt of
Stanton and Thomas Jeffrey of North
Platte were elected members of the board
M. Al. Rothleltner, Car) Kramer, Ed
gar Howard and Rev. W. H. Xanders
wero elected honorary members.
The next convention will bo held at
Vtm tualng, Insurance, Stool
aJL Scarf. Tree orarar If
raatod 6 months. Rnt aUoweA
oa purchase price If you bay.
1311-13 rarnam Strsrt.
T lions Douglas 1633.
W. E. Bock
1317Farnam St., Omaha
Agent for all steamship lines and
Telephone, Douglas 283.
Both Sides Appeal
Gould Will Case
KEARNEY, Neb., Jan. 22. Opeclal.)-
Attorneys In the Roswnld D. Gould case,
which has been tried In both county and
district courts In this city and the will
set aside In each court, havo appealed tho
case to the supreme court. Tho will in
controversy was mado out In favor of
foreign missions of tho Presbyterian
church and the only daughter, Miss Mabel
Gould, was left but 5100. Tho court de
elded that Mfi Gould was Incompetent to
make his will and set It aside In favor
of Miss Gould, to whom all of the prop
erty woDld go. The attorneys for tho
board of missions are appealing In an ef
fort to get tho bulk of the $40,000 cstato
which was left to It.
Sontli Omaha Minister Appllm to
Onvrmor Mnrehrml for Position
Marie; Vnrnnl by Dentil of
Her, 1, Johnson,
NOTES FROM SEWARD
AND SEWARD COUNTY
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Jan. 22.-(Speclal.)-rure-
bred stock associations and owners of
registered stock do everything In their
power to Impress people with tho su
perlative value of their stock, yet at
the same time they object to Its assess
ment nt values higher than ordinary
marketing live stock. That condition was
practically admitted to tho state tax
commission today when J. A. Amsbery
of Mason City Inquired of that body It
It expected to recommend that registered
stock bo valued uniformly over the stato
at twice the value of unregistered cattle,
horses, hogs, sheep and chickens.
The commission laid down two funda
mentals In this regard to which It ten
tatlvcly subscribed. First, that county
assessors or their subordinates hnvo no
statutory authority to lay down arbitrary
rules fixing value of one class at twice
tho other, and, second, that under pre'
vailing laws, the stock should ho as
sessed, as all property Is Intended to be,
at Its actual valuo and levies made on
one-fifth of that amount.
MnKRl fSoen to tovrn.
Secretary Edward G. Maggl of the
Stato Pardon board went to Iowa yestor
day on Invitation of the prison board of
that stato to sit with them at their pes
slon this week and glvo them some of
tho Ideas which have been used by tho
Nebraska board. Mr. Maggl expects to be
with the board about two or three days.
Cnll for Wnrrnnta.
State Treasurer George has mado a call
for another bunch of stato warrants
amounting to about J2O7.0O0. It will In
clude all numbers up to 2,744 and will bo
mado January 24, 1914. This will cut the
'outstanding warrants down to abou?
Htiff Applied for I'lncc.
Rev. James Huff of South Omaha, who
served under Governor Shallenbergcr as
chaplain of the stato penitentiary, has
applied to Governor Morchead for tho
position of chaplain of the same Institu
tion to fill tho vacancy caused by the
death of Chaplain Johnson. Rev. Mr.
Huff achieved some promlnonco at tho
time he was appointed by Governor Shal
lenberger because of opposition to his
appointment because ho was a member
of the church of Latter Day Saints. Rev.
Mr. Huff insisted that he belonged to
the reformed branch of tho original Mor
Keller Drawn I'rlir,
Alfred Keller, an applo grower of Flor
ence, Is In attendanco at tho horticul
tural show at the city auditorium and
secured first prize for the beat box of
apples. Mr, Keller Is growing a .new
variety which ho claims Is far ahead
of the Jonathan In flavor and which
seems to bear out that assertion, as It
was this applo which brought down the
prize. Ho calls It the "Delicious."
VOTES FOR WOMEN
Ever since the world began, man has considered himself
the "Lord of Creation." Centuries of Evolution and Revolution have
brought about conditions which have caused this "proud monarch"(?) to
pauso and think a bit. Tho old order is changing. Yesterday women humbly asked; today they
demand. Women! Insist that your rights be respected, that tho "head of the house" bo amen-
ablo to advice (and discipline.) Demand that Friend Husband order not "just coal," bu
Central Goal & Ooko Go's. Goal. "Just coal" may satisfy Friend Husband, who is away all
day, but not women folks who havo to enduro from sun to sun the annoyanco and discomfort
of inefficient fuol. This is suroly taxation without representation. Oontral Goal & Coke Go's.
Coal is the woman's friend and helper. Morning, noon and night it does its honest work. Cen
tral's guarantee protects you from inefficient fuel and short weights.
Genuine Rock Springs, $8.00 Bonanza Semi-Anth. $8.00
Cherokee, large nut . . $5.00 Solvay Coke $9.50
Illinois, lump, egg, nut $6.50 Hard Coal, SSSsSJrfV.'.oS
CENTRAL GOAL & COKE CO.
405 South 15th Streot
Phone Douglas 1221.
SEWAItD. Neb., Jan. 22.-Speclal.)-Tho
grand lodge of Nebraska Odd Fel
lows will hold a session hero Monday,
February 2. Tho district Is composed of
David City, Ulysses, York, Dol cheater.
Havelock, University Place, Heaver
Crossing, Waco, Mllford, Utlca and Sew
ard. About 200 TJdd Fellows are expected
to be In attendance. In the afternoon the
program Is to bo arranged for a public
meeting, to which all arc Invited, in tho
assembly room of the court house, at
which time the mayor of Seward, J. M.
Calder, will welcome tho delegates and
grand lodge to the city, music and ad
addresses for the public. Later In the aft
ernoon at .the Odd, Fellows hall a secret
session of the grand lodge will be held.
In Uie evening the subordinate degrees
will be conferred on twelve candidates,
closing with a bannuet at 12 o'clock.
Tom Dane, one of the convicts killed
In the mutiny at the Oklahoma pent
lenuary, naa sougni reiuge in bewara a
year ago, after escaping from the Okla
homa prison, and was returned there by
Sheriff of John Gibbon of this county.
Lane worked for a farmer named Dick
inson, who resides near Seward and went
away without' telling anyone good bye,
driving a team of Mr. Dlcklnson'n horses.
He was arrested and placed In Jail her.
but afterwards freed from the charge of
Henry Echglemtleis, aged 31 years, who
died Monday of diabetes, was burled yes
terday. He leaves a widow and three
August Schmltx died of blood poisoning
yesterday. One of his limbs was ampu
tated, gangrene having set In, but he
could not survive.
mutzsman & Johnson of Aurora, Neb.,
nave oougnt i umtt's clothing store,
Unlnml Town Official. In Iloiv.
UPLAND. Neb., Jan. 22.-(8pecIal.)-
Upland has been Wlhout a marshal for
some months and as a consequence tho
enforcement of tho curfew, ordinance Is
thing of the past. The last marshal
resigned after getting the town Into
trouble, and since that tlmo. dissension
among tho members of tho town board
has prevented tho appointment of a suc
cessor. The matter took on the appear
ance of a crisis at a meeting of the board
held Tuesday night, when C. It. Judklns,
member of the board for about ten
years, hantica in nis resignation, u is
expected that other members of the board
may resign to allow a complete chango
at the time of the local election In May.
FORMER NEBRASKA MAN
MURDERED IN TEXAS
TECUMSEH. Neb., Jan. 22.-(Bpeclal.)-
K. K. Cleveland,- a former well known
conductor, with a run between Lincoln
and Table Hock, passed through Tecum
seh yesterday. He was on his way to
Bloomlngton, Tex., where his son-in-law,
Otto Whlttaker, was murdered Tuesday
by a Mexican. Mr. Whlttaker was en
gaged in drainage work near Bloomlng
ton, employing a great many Mexicans.
He became involved In a quarrel with
one of his men and the Mexican pulled
a Knlie ana siaDDeu mm 10 ocain. ar,
Cleveland Is now running out of Atchi
son. Kan., and the body of the son-in-law
will be taken there for burial.
Donna Police at Kearney.
KEARNEY, Neb., Jan. 22.-(Speclal.)-
Pollce In this city are watching for a
number of men who arc said by citizens
to bo acting In the capacity of special
police officers. While posing as such
these men have placed under arrest sev
eral people for trlvlal-offensea and threat
ened them with jail. Upon their refusal
to accompany the men the prisoner
havo been allowed their freedom upon
their giving hush money to the officers.
A number of cases have been reported
and the police are busy trying to run
down the offenders and to stop the mils-
CUSTER COUNTY FARMER
INJURED IN RUNAWAY
BROKEN BOW, Neb., Jan. 22.-fSDa
ciai.j-wnue unving to his home, ten
miles north of here, F. Q. Munncll, a
prominent farmer, was badly Injured in
a runaway. The team becomo frightened
at a drove of hogs nnd started to run,
Mr. Munnell being thrown aealnst the
wire fence. The Injured man was taken
to tho home of his son-in-law. Clvdo
Plgman, here and medical aid summoned
It was found that the left arm between
tho wrist and elbow had been literally
shattered, while the head sustained dan,
gerous gushes. Other serious Injuries
were also sustained. It required two
hours for the surgeons to reduce tho
fractures nnd attend to the other in
juries. Mr. Munnell remains in a serl
Flege Case Given
into Hands of Jury
PENDER, Neb., Jan. 22.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Tho fate of Wllllnm Flege now
rcstB with tho Jury. Tho day was taken
up with arguments. Howard Saxton mado
tho opening argument for tho stale. He
was followed by C. H. Hcndrlckson. J.
J, McCarthy opened for tho defense. Fred
Berry followed him and M. F. Harrington
closed. C. A. Kingsbury' then continued
tho argument for tho stato and O. W.
Ayers followed with the closing argument.
Judgo Guy T. Graves then read his Instructions.
TAKES BRIDE AT LINCOLN
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Jan. 22,-8pcclal,)-Anothcr
stato house bachelor succumbed
to matrimony this afternoon when Colonel
Philip F. Ackerman. a stato hold com
missioner, was married to Miss Nellie
Hohortson of this city at tho homo of
tho brldo'B mothor, Mrs. J. Robertson.
Mr. and Mrs. Ackorman left In the
evening for Denver and other western
points, whoro they will spend the honoy
mobn trip, returning to Lincoln about
tho first ot tho month.
Rev. W, K. Ludwlck of Seward per
formed' tho ceremony. None but the Im
mediate family of tho bride was present.
, - ..
Nev Telephone Plant for Aurora.
AURORA, Neb.. Jan. 22. (Special.)
The Farmers' Telephone association held
Its annual meeting yesterday and elected
tho following officers: President, J. L.
Evans; vice president, K. Lane; secretary-treasurer,
Miss Edith Strnnbcrg; di
rectors, first district, J. L, Evnns; sec
ond district, E. Lano; third district, D. 13.
Slovcrs. Tho two delegatcs-at-large, M. T.
Scott and Lynn Hanger, hold ovor for
another year. Tho association Is eroding
a building of its own 25xt8, which Is all
under roof nnd tho plastering Is being
done now. Thoro will bo cntlro now equip
mcnt In the new building, which will ho
occupied nn soon as tho new cablcn ran
be put In In the prlng. Twelve girls nro
LACK OF LICENSE MAY
AFFECT RIGHT TO COLLECT
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. S2.-(Specll.)-An
appeal to tho supremo court was
filed today by the West Point Brewery
company In a suit brought In tho dis
trict court ot Cuming county, to collect
from K. 8. Stafford WM.75 claimed to
bo duo for beer sold him whllo running
a saloon between May, 1012, and May,
1913. They claim that thoy sold him
$1,72.1 worth of beer and that ho paid
them of this amount, $1,H8.S0. which cov
ered cash paid nnd beer returned.
In his dofenso Stafford sets out that
tho company had no license to soil beer
and that ho was Ignorant of that fact,
and gives this as his reasons for not
paying tho amount. Tho district court
held that his defense was good and re
fused to glvo tho company Judgment.
It Is said that courts In Nebraska
have hold that sales of Intoxicants whero
the soller has no license to sell are Il
legal and that thoy cannot collect In
law for tho same.
THREE MEN RECOMMENDED
FOR RECEIVER OF BANK
SUPERIOR, Neb., Jan. 22.-(8pclal Tel
egram.) Walter Gclselman, Frank Sweet.
T Tanner were the one who received
highest number of votes to be recom
mended to tho comptroller for receiver
of tho First National bank at the third
mass meeting held of the depositors In
the olera house today. It is hoped to
sec two state banks here In operation
YOUNG MAN CAPTURED WHO
IS BLACKHAND SUSPECT
WEEPING WATER, Neb., Jan. 22.-
(Rpeclal Telegram.) A young man of 18
years;1 giving his namo aH-a. K. Clifford
of Lincoln, was arrested hero today as
a result of threatening totters received
by John Knabe of Nehawka. Knahe was
asked to deposit )S00 In a specified place
on pain of death. Clifford was seen
hanging about the spot and vhon ar
rested hero had notes nnd writings on
his person bearing on tho plot. He also
carried burglars tools.
Xew Orgnnlintlnn nt McCook,
M'COOK, Nob., Jan. J2.-(Spcell.)-To
assist In the movement for the extennl
nation of tho white alavo traffic in
America, McCook has organized a local
society with a chartor membership of
about eighty nnd the following officers:
Mayor M. Lawrltson, president; Dr. Daro
Woodruff, vice president; C. B. Idred,
secretary; W. B. Whlttaker, treasurer,
With tho selection of committees for spe
cial work tho organization will bo com
DE S0T0 BOY CARRIES
OFF CORN SHOW PRIZES
LINCOLN, Jan. 2J. (Snoclal Telegram.)
Roland Smith, a Washington county lad,
pulled down several hundred dollars
worth of prizes In tho corn show whlcit
has been held In connection with tho
meetings of organized agriculture this
week. Ho had the best single ear ot
corn, tho ton best cara ot white corn
from eastern Nebraska and took th
grand awecptakcson single ears.
In addition to these prizes he gathered
In several others which ran his prizes
up to several hundred dollars. He Uvea
at DcBoto. f
A girl from the same town, Dorothy
Seltz, .wofKflrst on the ten best ears of
yellow corn. R. C Ttoggen of "Wlsner
won tho grand ' sweepstakes for tne Dest
ten cars grown In the state.
Tho awecpstakes corn will be taken to
tho national corn show at Dallas, Tcx
Lnnte. BncU nnd Weak Kidney
greatly helped and often cured by Elec
tric Bitters, keeps kidney and stomach
In healthy condition, gives prompt relief.
K)c and $1.00. For sale by all druggists.
nrndsliatr Han Injured.
BRADSHAW, Neb., Jan. 22.-(SpeclaK)
-rFrank Peterson, living south ot town,
met with a severe accident yesterday
morning by having his right ankle broken
just abovo the Joint, tho silvered bone
protruding through tho flesh. A team
of mules he was driving took fright nt
some object and ran away, throwing him
out of the buggy onto tho hard frozen
Ml - A iJ
"Will ItrarffnnlMe Commercial Club,
UPLAND. Neb., Jan. 22.-(gpeclaI.)-A
meeting of the business men has been
called for Monday evening to reorganize
the Upland Commercial club, which or
ganlzatlon has been defunct for about
rour years, one or the objects of re
organization Is to try to bring the prop
osition to Install a municipal electric
light riant to a vote tho near future.
It is thought that It will require about
$7,000 to put the plant in operation, un
less a plan can be worked out whereby
Hlldreth will supply Upland with the
You can "raise" a loaf
of white flour bread
with yeast but you
can't "raise" healthy,
youngsters in that way. The best food
for growing boys and girls is
It contains no yeast, no fats, no chemicals of any kind just pure
whole wheat, steam-cooked, shredded and baked. The crisp, brown
Biscuits are not only deliciously appetizing, but they encourage
thorough chewing, which makes them better than porridges for
growing youngsters. Ask your grocer.
Always heat the Biscuit in oven to restore crispness. Two Shredded
Wheat Biscuits with hot milk or cream will supply all the energy
needed for a half day's work. Deliciously nourishing when eaten in
combination with baked apples, stewed prunes, sliced bananas or canned
or preserved fruits. Try toasted Triscuit, the Shredded Wheat wafer,
for luncheon with butter, cheese or marmalade.
Made only by The Shredded Wheat Company, Niagara Falls, N.Y.
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