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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 23, 1914.
KUGEL TO ENFORCE THE LAW
New Police Commissioner Says He
Will See They Are Carried Out.
DOES NOT QO INTO DETAILS
County AHnrnrr VUlta KurcI nnd
Pledarea Ilia Support In Cnrrr
Insr Ont Frnvlalona of the
County Attorney George A. Magrney,
who, under th law. Is vtatea w.th power
to enforce the Albert law against the
UBe ot property for Immoral purposes,
visited City Commissioner A. C. Kugcl.
who eoea to the head of the police do
lartmont February 1. and pledged the
new police superintendent his support In
enforcing the Albert as well as other
Before Pollco Commissioner J. J.Rydcr
retires from the supcrtntendency of po
lice he, placed the names of nearly 100
Places violating; the Albert law In the
hands of the county attorney, with suf
ficient evidence, he believed, to eccuro
County Attorney Magney did not explain
to the new police commissioner the reason
why this evidence has been pigeonholed
Police Commissioner Kugel has an
nounced that ho will go to any extreme
to enforce literally all laws which tho
police department Is charged with enforc
ing. Ho has received letters from many
citizens wishing him success and pledg
ing htm their support.
"In the fare of conditions," said Kugel,
"there Is but one thing to do enforce
the law. And that's what I will do."
Commissioner Kugel did not go Into
detail as to his plans, preferring to al
low his actions to speak for him. Tho
only thing ho has said for publication
is that tho laws will bo enforced literally
and as long as ho is in charge of the po
Victim His Watch;
Present from Mother
IDrtssed in plain clothes and armed with
n, Winchester rifle. Officer .Georgo Emery
spent a sood portion of Wednesday night
in search of four bandits who held up and
robbed F. B, Hlggins, 641 South Thirtieth
street, as he was entering his home early
In the evening. Emery, unaccompanied,
drov6 a machine during his search.
Hlggjns. who is with the W. F. Shelton
Land company, had been visiting a neigh
bor, when upon returning to his house,
he was just entering tho gate when four
men appeared from the shadows with the
order to throw up his hands. Hlggins
thought at first it was some friend trying
to joke with him, but upon remembering
recent tragic events he compiled with the
bandits' request. Several dollars In change
was', taken by the thieves, who left Hlg
gins his watch when he Informed them
that It had been a present to him from
his mother. Six cigars were taken from
his-, pockets and distributed before his
eyes amongst the quartet. A bunch of
keys which were also Included In the
haul, were found in the yard of a neighbor..
A2! E, Sutherland is
:? Looking Up His Job
A. B. Sutherland, a prominent Imple
ment dealer and democrat of Waverly,
Neb., recently appointed a deputy In tho
office of Ross j. Hammond, collector of
Internal revenue, Is In Omaha making
preparations to take up his new . work.
Mr, Sutherland denies that his democ
racy Is of the Bryan or Hitchcock
variety, and insists that he prefers to be
clamed as a Maculro democrat.
Upon entering the new position here
Mr. Sutherland will be assigned to of
fice work on tho administration of the
new Income tax law.
Loading a Fifty-Ton "Mule" for the Panama Canal Service
TBTaTtMBBPKl i i" "'liii i ml l alNiaMBllMWMiM
-y-i , - L-Wi..,J
First ot the fifty-ton "electric mules" being hoisted
jnto tho deck ot tho steamer Cristobal for shipment to
the Panama canal rone, whero later on forty other
similar "mules" will haul great vessels through tho water
way from tho Atlantic to tho Pacific. Tho "mules" will
t'u (.hipped to Panama four at a time. Tho shipment of
:ho electric locomotives marks tho lasf stages In the com
plvtlon of the canal.
DAHLMAN AND PARRISH
WILL GREET CEMENT MEN
Nebraska cement usors arc to be wel
comed In Omaha the morning of Feb
ruary 2 by Mayor James C. Dnhlman anJ
E. V. Parrlsh, manager of the publicity
bureau of tho Commercial club. This la
to bo tho opening day of the cement us
ers' convention, which Is to hold thrco
days In the convention hall of Hotel
Concreto with Its relation to tho good
roads movement of tho state will bo dis
cussed to considerable extent at tho con
vention. T. J. McDonald, highway en
gineer of Ames, la., is to speak on con
crete roads on tho morning of Febru
The eighth annual Mid-west Cement
show Is to ho held January 30 to Febru
ary 4, which dates will include the three
days of the session of tho association.
Thus tho delegates to the Cement Users'
association will be hero during tho tlmo
the cement show Is running at the Au
ditorium. MR. AND MRS. E DUVAL BACK
FROM FUNERAL OF PARENT
Eugene Duval, assistant general west
ern agent of tho Milwaukee road, Is back
from Astoria, III., whero heand Mrs.
Duval went to attend the funeral of Dll
worth Carter, Mrs. Duval's father, who
Is survived by his widow, one son and a
Mr. Carter was 77 years of age, had
been In business In Astoria more than
fifty years and was one of the pioneers
of central Illinois. He had visited fre
quently In Omaha. He died last Friday
afternoon of apoplexy.
COMMPOIAL HUJB MEN
TO LOOK UP CHARITIES
An investigation, which will bo made to
learn Just what the county, tho city and
tho charitable Institutions In ho city nro
tolng to relieve the situation with re
gard to whatever charity may bo necdd
here this winter, Is to bo mado by tho
npec!al commllteo of tho various ohatlt
ablo Institutions and tho special com
mittee of the Commercial club. Tho com
mittees, headed by Dr. I. W. Porter
and C. M. Wllhelm, respectively, met n
a joint session at the Commercial club
ot noon. They decided that the first
thing to do would bo to investigate what
is being done here. Chairman Wllhelm
fnld after the meeting that he did not
thing the local situation at all serious,
hut suggested that the committees wero
desirous of learning Just what tho con
dition Is and what Is being dono to re
lieve It before any action is taken.
JOHN GULD FUNERAL TO BE
HELD THIS AFTERNOON
Funeral services for the lato John Guild
havo been postponed until this after
noon at 2 o'clock, when they will be held
at the residence of her daughter, Mrs.
Anna D. Chapman, 1006 South Twenty
eighth street. The change In ttme was
made because one of the relatives can
not get here beforo Friday noon.
Tho services will be private.
If Backachy or
Eat less meat also take glass of
Salts before eating
Uric acid in meat excites the kidneys,
they, become overworked; get sluggish,
ache, and feel like lumps of lead. Tha
Brine becomes cloudy; the bladder Is irri
tated, and you may be obliged to seek
relief two or three times during the
night. When the kidneys clog you must
help them flush off the body's urinous
caste or you'll be a real sick person
Ihortly, At first you feel a dull misery
In the kidney region, you suffer from
backache, sick headache, dl nines s, atom
ten gets sour, tongue coated and you
feel rheumatic twinges when the weather
Eat less meat, drink lots of water; also
get from any pharmacist four ounces of
Jad Salts; take a tables poonful In a
Class of water before breakfast for a
few days and your kidneys will then act
tine. This famous salts Is made from
the acid of grapes and lemon juice, com
bined wltiullthls, and haa been used for
generations to clean clogged kidneys and
atlmulata them to normal activity, also
to neutralize the adds In urine, so It no
ledger Is a source of Irritation, thus end
ing bladder weakness.
?ad Salts Is inexpensive, cannot injure;
makes a delightful efferrescent Ilthla
water drink which everyone should take
row and then to keep the kidneys clean
add, active. Druggists here say they sell
lots of Jad Salts to folks who believe In
overcoming kidney "trouble while 'it Is
anly trouble. Advertisement
C0RNEAU FUNERAL TO BE
HELD SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Funeral services for Traffic Policeman
Horace D. Corncau will bo conducted
Sunday afternoon at 2 p. m. by the
Masons from the temple, Sixteenth and
The doors and hallway entrances at
tho police station are decorated with
crepe In In honor of the dead officer.
John V. Ilnmnn.
FREMONT, Neb., Jan. 23. (Special.)
John F. Hainan, a prominent business
man of this city for about thirty-five
years, died this morning of a complica
tion of diseases. He was born lq Ger
many and came to Fremont from Iowa.
Soon after ho formed a partnership with
K. N. Morse in the Ice and sand busi
ness and moving buildings, which con
tinued until about two years ago. They
were tho first firm In this vicinity to en
gage extensively In shipping sand. He
wos a member of Centennial lodge In
dependent Order Odd Fellows and
charter member of the Fremont Turn
vercln. of which he was treasurer for
mnny years. He IcaVes a widow, one
son, Henry F. Human, and two daugh
ters, Mrs. C. Douglass and Dora Haman.
nf this city. His funeral will be held
Friday afternoon nt the Salem Lutheran
Monro O, Vrnmwn.
Alonzo O. Vroman, oged 77 years, 2327
Seward street, died at Lincoln Wednes
day, He was nn old veteran of the civil
war and served as a corporal In Company
M, First Minnesota heavy artillery.
Tho ,body is to bo brought to Omaha
and will be taken to the Dodder Mortuary
chapel t at Twenty-third and Cuming
streets. Interment will be at Forest Lawn
cemetery at 2 p. m. Friday. The ladles of
Garfield clrclo No. 11 will conduct the !
services at the chapel and the pallbearers
will be members of Grant post, Grand
Army of the Republic.
Knoch J. Camlilln.
STELLA, Neb., Jan. 22.-(Speclal.)-Enoch
Jay Camblln died at tho Nemaha
Valley hospital In Falls City yesterday
morning after a short Illness with ty-phold-pneumonla.
Mr. Camblln was 50
J ears of age. He was engaged In the !
hardware business at Stella several years, j
jiio momer resides at tit ell a with his
brother, A. E. Camblln. Mr. Camblln
C. W. llntchlua.
WEEPING WATER, Neb.. Jan. 22.
(Speclal.) A telegram was received to
day from Clarence, la., announcing the
death from pneumonia of-C. W. Hutch
Ins, Mr. Hutchlns was visiting his
daughter, Mrs. Clara Blxley. He ie
sided on a farm southwest of Weeping
Water and wss an old and highly re
spected citizen of Cass county.
James Leonard, aged 65 years, railroad
man for a great many years, died Wed
nesday at his home, JS08 North Twenti
eth street, of a ruptured artery. Cor
oner Crosby will . send the remains to
Blair, Neb., for burial.
FREDRICKS0N FINDS OUT
LARKINS' CHECK IS GOOD
H. E. Frcdrlckson Is noted for his
gall. Ho gets what he goes after. That
Is why he has been placed into Important
positions, with tho Lincoln Highway as
sociation. Once he got a check that he
went after. That was years ago when
he was In the automobile business. He
landed an order down In Kansas City.
He sold a car to a Mr. Larkln from
Tarklo. Mo. Larkln gavo him a check
for $2,100. Fredrlckson pocketed the
check and came to Omaha.
Beforo sending the car he wired the
bank at Tarklo, Mo., to see If Larkln's
check was good. He addressed tho tele
"Is Mr. Larkln's check good for $2,1007"
In a few hours ho received the reply
"Yes, my check Is good for $2,100.
"(Signed) J. B. LARKIN,
"President First National Bank."
R0THERY LEAVES THE ROME
TO TAKE A NEEDED REST
After nineteen years ot hard work, dur
ing which he has never been off a pay
roll for a slnglo Jay and roso from a
messenger boy's Job at $10 a month to
bo assistant manager of Hotel Rome, F.
W. Rothery has resigned to take a long
vacation and will then probably enter
business hero with his brother. W. J.
Ho has also held the position ot chief
accountant at tho Rome, as well as as
sistant manager. His work will bo di
vided between two men when he leaves
February 1. Jesso Mcrrltt, who has been
a Rome hotel clerk for ten years, will
ot his efficient services In the past. A.
E. Soderbcrg, formerly with Swift & Co.,
will be chlof accountant.
As a token of regard employes of Hotel
Rome have for htm they gave him a
beautiful diamond ring with Masonic
emblem at Christmas tlmo.
jUttorat healthy ftmrttost. No alcohol.
SoU for 60 yean.
BOOKS AT LIBRARY ARE
NOW BEING FUMIGATED
Because of the Increased number of
cases of contagious diseases In Omaha
and vicinity the public library will begin
at once to thoroughly fumigate all books
In the library. This was dono less than
a month ago and generally Is repeated
only once In two months,
"We are not alarmed by the reports
of Increased contagion," said Miss Edith
Tobltt, librarian, "but wo Intend to take
every precaution so that there will bo
no possibility of disease being spread by
WOLFE INVESTIGATES SMOKE
NUISANCE IN CHICAGO
City Boiler Inspector R. U. Wolfe has
returned from Chicago, where he spent
three days Investigating that city's
method or abating the smoke nuisance,
He will recommend to the council here
the adoption of tho Chicago methods he
believes most workable.
PARRISH GIVES ADVICE
TQ JUNIOR CLUB MEMBERS
E. V. rarrlsh, head of the publicity
department of tho Commercial club, gave
an Interesting talk at a meeting ot the
Junior Commercial club of tho High
School of Commerce Wednesday after
noon. Ho told of tho great Interest that
the Junior Commercial club of Omaha
has aroused In other cities and of the
great futuro there Is for young men in
the commercial club field. He suggested
that the club reorganise into " smaller
classes In order that every member might
secure better recognition and urged that
a plan of organization simitar to the
one In use at the Omaha Commercial
club be adopted.
Plans for an open meeting to be held
on February 11 were made. This meeting
will be given especially' for tho Incom
REV E P. QUIVEY GOES TO
CHILDREN'S SOCIETY MEET
Rev. E. P. Qulvey, state superintendent
of tho Nebraska Children's Homo so
ciety, left last night for Milwaukee to
attend the mid-winter meeting of tho Na
tional Children's Homo society. He will
appear on the program ot tho conven
tion with a review of tho annual meet
ing held In Portland last summer.
Rev. Mr. Qulvey has been connected
with this society for a quarter of a cen
tury, having organized the Nebraska
branch and served as Its superintendent
for twenty-one years. During this time
1,300 wards havo been placed In -family
Key to the Situation Be Advertising.
W. II. Blackwell. assistant superintend
ent ot the railway malt nervlce, with
headauarters In Omaha, has been called
to Wellsvllle, Mo., to the bedside of his
sgea xatner, wno is senousiy in.
TO HAYE J01NTSTYLE SHOW
Asiooiatr.fi Retailers Flan to Use
the Same Sate,
TALK OF COLLECTION BUREAU
Committer nn Credit nnd Collec
tions to Itrpnrt on Snch n
Scheme nt Meeting to lie
The noxt problem which will he settled
by the Associated Retailers ot Omaha
Is whether or not they will establish a
collection bureau In connection with their
credit rating department, which has been
In operation for several months, A meet
ing of the officers and directors of the
organisation will be held Monday, at
which time the committee on credits and
collections will make its report and the
matter will be definitely settled. Many ot
the members ot the association, It Is un
derstood, will oppose the movement to
establish a credit bureau In connection
with the association.
Members of tho organization are active
In making preparations for their first an
nual style tov. The association brought
about the agreement to make the style
shows nt all of the stores of members
occur on the same date. The show this
year will be held during the week of
March 23-28. Already many firms have
sent representatives to New York and
other eastern cities to gain new Ideas for
their exhibitions this spring.
"If the Joint style show here Is the
success wo anticipate. It Is possible that
South Omaha and Council Bluffs will bo
askod to set their stylo shows for tho
same data as ours, so that tho trl-cltles
may make ono monster showing of now
fall and spring goods here," said James.
Metcalfe, accrotary of tho Associated Re
tailers. "St. Paul and Minneapolis havo
a Joint style and fashion ahow, and I
see no roason why tho same plan cannot
bo pursued here."
Pat Johnson, manager ot the silk and
lace department at .Haydon Bros., has
gone to Now York to arrango for tho
spring style show.
I, K. Pond Talks to
Omaha Busines Men
on City Beautiful
"No history Is bitter than the people
of whom that history la written," said
Irving K. Pond. Chicago architect, in his
address to tho Commercial club nt noon
when speaking along the lines of city
Planning. His subject wos "The Arch
itect's Relation to the Community." He
made his address a city planning talk,
and declared that If the city In general
does not make a good, artistic appear
ance the people of the community have
no ono to blame but themsolvcs. The
city's appearance from an nrtlstlo or
Inartlstlo standpoint," he said, "Is simply
a reflection of ourselves. .If we have
been negligent In laying out our general
city plan, wo see ourselves, as It were,
only In a cold pinto gloss mirror.
"On the other hand If we have caught
the spirit of city planning and have
built our city along doflnlte artlstlo
lines, we see ourselves as In a first
ctasa mirror where all-the delicate lights
and -shades are -brought out.1'
E v ery where
JOHN C. VIZZARD LEAVES
THE UNION PACIFIC
John C. Vlzzard, for twenty years spe
cial agent with the Union Pacific, has
resigned and will devote his time to look
ing after his property and private busi
ness affairs. Mr. Vlzzard feels somewhat
proud of his record with tho railroad
company, for during all ot his long years
of service there has never been a mark
against him. In his connection with tho
secret service department of the road
he has aided In tho capture of some of
tho most noted criminals ot the country.
REV C! W. SAVIDGE SEEKS
HOMES FOR TWO LADS
Rev. Charles W. Savldge is anxious to
find a home for a 11-year-old boy. He
recommends tho boy as being bright and
willing and anxious to make his mark In
the world. Besides, the preacher has a
17-year-old boy who would like to go to
a farm and live there, becoming a farmor.
This hoy is said to be big, strong and a
Driven Sick Ilentlarhe Axxnr-
Agonizing sick headache cured- by
using Dr. King's New Life Pills; regu
lite and keep liver and bowels In healthy
condition. 2Sc. For sale by all druggists.
Key to tlw Situation Bee Advertising.
Veteran Helnamnn la Dead.
FLINT, Mich., Jan. 22.-Deverne Mat
son. 68 years old, a veteral grand circuit
racing driver, died at his home here to
day after a long Illness. He was one of
(th pioneers in the harness racing sport
j in Michigan.
SUCCESSORS TO ORKIN BROS.
Announce in Advance for
A Great Reorganization Sale of
In Two Groups
Formerly $15, $20, $22.50
and $25, for
Formerly $30, $35, $45
and even $65, for
BEK FRIDAY EVENING PAPERS FOR PARTICUIiARS.
-Burgess-Naah Go.16th and Harney.:
"the queen of table waters"
Nothing beats good hot cakes!
But they do take an awful lot of
butter to make them taste just right.
And butter costs too much for
the average purse. Use Armour's
Glendale Butterine and you can
have all you want.
And Wt Ddiciout I Wholmma and GumwUeed Pure
JBsy a package Jrvm yor grocer today.
hi i' ,
You can secure a good market
for your stock through the Bee
want ad columns. If you have
chickens that you want to sell
quickly and profitably the one
medium foryouto use is The Bee
Boo -wont advertising is not expensive it's
cheap, and yon are losing a great opportunity
when you neglect your chance to reach the
thousands of peoplo who are interested in poultry.
Bee Want Ad Department.
A drawing and cut like thin frill be mado by The Bs
Engraving Department for $6.00,
No Money Till Cured
Dlaaaaaa and taaMmMta4a tuir2d
curad patltitta M HaSXTha tmit
DR. E. R. TARRY - 240 Sd.. OmhV, Nth,
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