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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 3, 1914)
THE BEE: OMAHA,. TUESDAY, FEBRt'AHY ,'), 1014.
TO .RESUME JATE HEARING
Freight Revision Hearing, is Set for
GUARD MANEUVERS AT RILEY
IVnr Department Mnkea Inquiry ni
tn KcnullilUtr of Four Stntca Act
ing Together Snrpy l'hone
Kntra Art nalscil.
Justice appropriation was jli,29M0. Last
year the amount sptnt was IS.SS7.W.
Mlaa IUiljcetTftr Ilettec.
Mlsa Madeline Rldgeway, daughter of
A. C. Bldgcway, vice president ot the
Rock Island railroad, was brought to
Lincoln last night on n. special train over
thd Burlington rfotn Aurora, , suffering
from a severe attack of appendicitis, and
taken to the Lincoln hospital. This morn
ing her temperature had subsided mate
rlally and It was thought by the attend
lng physicians that tin operation would
not bo necessary.
DEMS KNOCK MR, BER6E
Office-Holders Think Little of His
Confession of Faith.
SPLENDID EXHIBITS AT SHOW
Manufacturers Have Many Displays
N of Machinery in Motion.
EVERYTHING FOR THE HOUSE
Layman Well na the City Con
tractor la Attracted 1' Inhibi
tion New Itelnir Mnile nt
A trip through the aisles of the Audi
torium, tonight will reveal, when the Mid
West Cement show Is In progress, somo
exceedingly Interesting sights to tho lay
man as well as to those versed In cement
machinery and construction.
Perhaps tho most elaborately executed
exhibit at the show Is that of the Omaha
Concrete Stone company of Omnhn, ot
Exhibitors at the Cement
CALL IT A BID FOR VOTES
Omlta SnffrttRC nml Prohibition,
Which Latter Would Imllcnte He
Una Understanding with Cer
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Hearings on the revision of freight rates
wilt, hif resumed, before the railway com
mission February 23, according to Infor
mation given out by the commission this
The matter has been very warmly con
tested In hearings heretofore had and nil
patties will be given a chance to appear
sWc Snvea on Printing.
The state will savo about $500 In the
printing ot the university reports and
other printing on account ot a suit
brought by a local firm denying the right
?t university, authorities to let contracts
without going through the gaency of the
atnto vprlnting board, the courts deciding
tht printing of that kind must go
through-the board. In consequence, now
fclds wcro ordered and the contract,
whfch was formerly let for over $3,000,
was let for $2,732.63.
fnneavem, for Port. Illley.
In on effort to line up tho different
departments of tho national guard In
the" assignment which thev would have
In case of- war. the Department of War
has-. written Adjutant General Hall re
garding tho holding of maneuvers at Fort
ltH'e'y tho coming summer by the guard
regiments ot Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado
and Wyoming. '
General Hall called on tho governor this
morning to talk tho matter over. Tho
understanding Is thnt In caso of war tho
national guard ot theso four states
would compose one division, and It Is
best,, to get the tour states together for
tho purpose of Better acquaintance and
a better understanding.
Flump lln Ur Rrnittrrt.
The application of the Sarpy County
Mutual Telephone company, with head
quarters at Bretna for authority to raise
Its Tates on farm lines from $1 to $1.60 a
month has been granted by the State
Cnninbcll Drops Agency.
Complaint was received by Secretary
Itoysq of the State Banking board a few
days ago that Frank Campbell ot Broken
Bow was soliciting business .tor the
StandaVd Home Investment company ot
Birmingham, Ala., tho company which
was refused admission to the state by
the banking board a". out four months ago
after considerable publicity being given
the matter. Secretary loyse took up the
matter .of the complaint with Campbell
and received a letter this morning that
he would ccaso his efforts In behalf of
'' DnnkcrM Clnlm Held W.
The claim ot epresentdtlvo Relsche of
Chadron. a banker of that city for ex
penses of a trip to Seattle -made, some
tlmoj ago. to catch a man who had dc
f rauded the bank, which was honored by
tho' governor, has been held up by State
Auditor Howard and tho matter turned
,pver to 'tho attorney general for an
opinion?' The claim was 'for $185.72 and
Relsche ' wis aeputlzed 'to go' after the
3iuuii. ' Ale ijhu rteteiveu no uuiuuruy iruui
tnegovcrnor to mane tne trip.
Mrs. Kdfrerton la 'ill.
Assistant Attorney General Frank Ed
gerton was called to Emmet, Idaho, yes
terday morning by a telegram announcing
tho severe Illness ot his mother, Mrs. L,
A. Edgcrton, vli6Be homo Is In Wood-
blne, -la.- ,
. V. . . I
' TJoitnl Dnylns; Cowa.
Commissioners Kennedy and Gerties of
tlieiUoard of Control went to Omaha to
day, partly to visit the School for tho
Deaf In that city and partly to attend a
' ealo of Holseln cows which was adver
, Used to take place In South Omaha. On
. account of the losses sustained in two of
tho stato. Institutions by milch cows dying
' wlh tubercular trouble It has been neccs
. sary to buy others,
i KiirIUvc Fniiil Intact.
"While, the agitation Is going on over
; tho amount of money being paid out' to
.return fugitives from Justice to Ne
braska, It might be interesting to show
that' thcro is still money enough lef to
bring a few inoro and then not equal the
, amount of money being paid out to return
fugitives from Justice to Nebraska; It
might bo Interesting to show that there
Is tlllt. money enough left to bring back
a few more and then opt equal tho
amount spent In former years. In 1912
the amount spent from tho fugitive from
BASSETT. Neb., Feb. i-(Spcclal.)-
Captain and Mrs. J. D. Likens celebrated ;
their golden wedding anniversary Sat
urday evening. Fifty years ago, after
bavins rcrved over three years In Com
pany H, Thirtieth Indiana Infantry, Cap
tain Likens came home on a veteran's
furlough long enough to mnrry the girl ho
left behind him, Miss Matilda Walsworth
of his own home town. Auburn, Dekalb
county, Ind. Returning again to the
service of his country he became first
lieutenant of Company C, Thirtieth In
diana Infantry, serving to the end ot
the war. Then he went to Texas with
I'hll Sheridan In the time ot Mexico's
trouble with Maximilian.
Mr. and Mrs. Likens and their family
came to yhat Is now Rock county, Feb
ruary S3, 1SSI. and have fought the battle
ot building lip tho great West. Being
io widely known It was planned by their
friends to surprise them, and It was so
well carried out that two of their sons.
J. Slon and Ert of Lincoln, whom they
were not expecting, were the first to
offer their congratulations. The Bassett
cornet band quietly marched unnoticed
by them and their guests, to their homo
and played old-tlmo war songs. Then,
headed by the band, followed by a flag
bearer and- tho bride and groom, tho
company marched to tho opera house,
Lwhere over 300 of their friends and rela
tives were gathered to greet them. Hon.
Fred N. Morgan acted as toastmaster
and Introduced Hon. J. A. Douglas and
Hon. J. J. Carl In, who made appropriate
addresses, after which $25 In gold was
presented to each of them. After more
music all participated In a great spread.
Farmers Make Use
of Bulletin Boards
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb. 2. (Special.) Several
Nebraska farmers are availing them
selves of th farm bulletin board tor
advertising purposes. According to the
provisions of tno state statute, each farm
owner has tho privilege ot choosing a
name for his tarn. The bulletin board
It mado of cheap lumber, neatly painted
and placed at tho side of the road near
tho letter box. At the top of the board!
is the name of the farm; next Is the
name of the owner.
On the blackboard below theso names
Is written a list of the stuff which the
farmer has tor sale. On another space
1b the articles which ho wishes to buy.
One farmer declares that he has found
the bulletin board a most effective means
oT advertising nrtlcles which he cannot
advertise, in the farm, nd, dally papers.
This Is especially truo of produce, which
appeals to tho passing automoblllsts.
Chickens, eggs and other eatables aro
disposed of without loss of time. The
bulletin board may also be used as a
warning, a friend, a guide and a coun
sellor to the Itinerant agent who some
times manages to consume chtfnks or
tho farmer's time.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Feb. 2. (Speclal.)-The an
nouncement ot George W. Bcrge that ho
would be a candldato for the democratic
nomination for governor with the pub
lication ot his confession ot faith, was
the theme ot most ot the talk around the
state house this morning.
"His platform looks to me pretty vis
lonnry," said a" prominent democrat," and
for thd life of me I can't see much to It
from a practical standpoint, I am pretty
progressive myself, but It looks to mo as
l this was a wholesale bid for votes."
"If Berge puts tn effect everything ho
advocates In his platform," said another,
It won't be necessary tor a man to die to
go to heaven, wo will have a heaven ot
our own right hero In Nebraska,"
Mr. Berge was ono of the poplest of
populists At tho time he was a candidate
for governor on the popu'lst ticket, but
was defeated by John II. Mickey, the re
publican candidate. His platform at that
tlmo covered a great deal of territory and
his speeches wcro as a general thing con
fined to a tirade against the railway pass
system, notwithstanding office holders of
the party to which ho bolongcd wore do
ing a wjiolesalo business In passes them
selves, but It was left to n republican
legislature to abolish tho system.
In connection with tho candtdury of Mr.
Berge at this tlmo and his profession ot
faith, a democrat was led to say today:
"I didn't see anything in his platform
favoring woman suffrage or prohibition.
Mr. Berge has always been for prohibi
tion, and I had supposed from what I
had heard that he was a suffragist, but
his leaving out those two Important
things rather leads me to believe that
tho announcement made by a democratlo
Omaha paper some tlmo ago that Mr.
Berge had an understanding with certain
Omuhaln dustries which aro not exactly
In touch with tho feelings of people out
In tho state that it he received tho dem
ocratlo nomination for governor ho woutd
use his Influence to keep Mr. Bryan out
of the stato during tho campaign, must
It Is evident that Mr. Berge Isgolng to
find anything but plain sailing In his.
battle for tho nomination for governor
and that there are many democrats who
will not support him vory enthusiastically
In caso he succeeds In landing.
which Secretary Whlppertnnn Is manager.
It occupies a largo space In the south
east corner of tho Auditorium nnd bIiowb
a comprehcnslvo display of concrete
The Ideal Cement Rtono compnny, an
other local concern, also has a very beau
tiful display In cement construction.
Much favorable comment la being heard j
from visitors on thts exhibit. !
The most untquo exhibit Is that of
Peter Palmer, concrete contractor of
Meat Cause of
Take Salts to flush Kidneys if
. Back hurts or Bladder
So ten from Keith County
OGALLALA, Neb., Feb. 2.-(Spoc!al.)
State Organizer Woods held a meeting
of the farmers of this vicinity Saturday,
at which he perfected an organltatlon
among the local people of a co-operatlvo
nature. AVIUlam McK. Burford was
Mrs. Peters, aged "3, died at the home
of her son, Fred Peters, of this place.
Thn bodv was taken to Hastings for
burial Sunday evening.
Keith county seems to be very fortu
nate this winter owing to tho fact that
the farmers all have plenty of corn to
winter stock and some aro shipping to
eastern markets. The sandhill district
of Ke'.th county has not failed to raise
a good corn crop in seven years.
Fire In flldner Store.
SIDNEY, Neb., Feb. L-(Speclal.)-The
Sidney Mercantile . company's establish
ment, had a close call from being burned
completely out Saturday night. Mr.
Greenlee, one of the proprietors, was
about to close up for the night and
thought he smelled smoke. On invest!
gating ho found one of the cases In the
women's, suit department on the second
noor was anre. ine uunuins is wen
equipped with fire fighting apparatus
and this he immediately put to use,
tlngulshlng the blaze before It was known
outside. As It was several thousand dol
lars' damago was done.
If you must have your meat every day,
eat It, but flush your kidneys with salts
occasionally, says a noted authority who
tella us that meat forms uric acid, which
almost paralyzes the kidneys In their ef
forts to expel it from the blood. They
become sluggish and weaken, then you
suffer with a dull misery In the kidney
region, sharp pains In the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your stomach sours,
ionguo Is coated and when the weather
is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine gets cloudy, full of sediment, the
ch'annols otten get sore and irritated,
obliging you to seek relief two or three
times during the night
To neutralize these Irritating acids, to
cleanse the kidneys nnd flush oft the
tody's urinous waste get four ounces of
J ad Salts from any pharmacy here; take
$a;fabloipoonlul in ft glass of waer be
fore breaJcrast lor a lew oays ana your
.jlcldneys will then act fine. This famous
ifralta is mado from the acid ot grapes
uand lemon juice, combined with llthla.
3&nd has been used for generations to
Mjflush and stimulate sluggish kidneys, alas
?Xto neutralize the acids In urine, so It na
''longer Irritates, thus ending bladder
Jad Salts la inexpensive; cannot injure.
tand makes a dellghthful effervescent
Mrs. Johnson H'nnta Divorce.
BEATRICE, Neb., Feb. 2.-(Special.)-
Mrs. Dora u. Johnson, ot Wymore has
applied to the district court for A dl
vorce from her husband. Major II. John
son. The couple wero married In this
city lit 1908, and since that time the
plaintiff alleges that Johnson has failed
to support her and she has been com
pelltd to seek employment In hotels and
restaurants In order to provide (or herself
MISS ALLEN APPOINTED
AS SEED INSPECTOR
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, Fob. 2.-(Spcclal.)-The puro
seed' taw which has never been really put
into effect will now bo tested to Its full
est extent, the governor this morning ap
pointing Miss Loulso M. Allen of Lincoln
agricultural seed Inspector. She began
work, this' morning.
Miss Allen la rt graduate of tho stato
university .of, the class of '08 and received
a master's degree under Dean Besscy in
l90r;Sho i passed the' civil service examin
ation ot the government the santo year
and was placed in the government seed
laboratory at Washington, where she
stayed two years and a half. Sho then
came to Lincoln and had charge of the
seed .laboratory at the state farm one
year, when she was selected by the gov
ernment to go to the state of Washington,
where she held thd position of seed analy
slst tor two years and a half.
Miss Allen has assisted In tho Installa
tion of seed Inspection plants In many
of the largest seed houses of the coun
try. Sho returned to Lincoln for tho pur
pose of being at heme for a short time,
but was persuaded by Food' Commissioner
Harman to lake up the work In this stato
as he desired to make a thorough testing
of the law.
ARE THE BEST.
Sco Our Kxlillilt nt tho
Iloollis 0, 7, 8 nml .
Mnln Office 1708 Cuming 8t.
Phono Douglas 1-iilH.
See the Well Known UNIVERSAL and Eunka Crushers
Kads tn &a r-tsoa frost
0 to S0O toas fcr an?
kind of rook.
Can fcs adjusted pro
ducing any sis of
crnshod atone. rnKy
guaranteed to do Uio
work as presented, cr
Pries Fnm $1H up
Bt na at tha Cornea
Show, booth 09, or address
UNIVERSAL CRUSHER CO.
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA
YOIUC. Nob., Feb. 2.-Speclat.)-Thcro
has been some trouble botween City Phy
sician a. W. Shldler nnd tho city council
in regard to his taking steps to close
somo publlo Institutions and make moro
rigid . "efforts to quarantine smallpox
cases! Dr. Shldler resigned, giving his
reasons that he was not getting support
from the city authorities to carry out
Dr. William Wild of tho Stato Board
of Health wob In the city Friday, looking
Into tho matters complalhcd of by Dr.
While there are soveral cases ot small
pox In tho city, physicians say there Is
nothing to get alarmed about, as tho
cases aro all In a mild form.
Oakland, Neb., who la also president of
tho Nebraska Cement Users' association. 1
Mr. Palmer shows a mlnlnturo , farm
scene constructed In a- boautlftU concrete. ,
One ot the exhibits which makes tha
strongest popular nppcnl Is that of tha
Simpson Cement Mould company of Co
lumbus, O., near the southeast corner ot l
tho Auditorium. It consists ot n great 1
variety ot porch columns, vases nnu
t:.rzKtrz u0ro "t
white models made ot white sand ami
white cement. Simpson molds are very
extensively used all over Nebraska, Iovn.
Kansas nnd Oklahoma, and tho designs
nro familiar to all who aro In touch with
tho . wonderful development ot concrete
building. Several notnble examples of
work In these molds are seen In Omaha,
among them tho veranda of tho flno
Burkonroad residence nt Nineteenth nnd
Burdetto streets, built by the Omaha
Concrcto Stone company.
The Universal Crushor company Is
showing Its well known crushers, tho
Eureka and tho Universal. Theso ma
chines aro said to bo of excellent typo
and are made In twenty-two sires, rang
ing from five to 300 tons, for crushing any
kind ot rock. The machines can also bo
adjusted to produco 'any slue of crushed
ttone. Manager Volde ot the Universal
exhibit Is ono of tho originators of this
type of crusher and has .sold It to soveral
Omaha firms, including the Omaha Elec
trin Llnht and Power company and to
tho street railway company.
I'nrley West for Health.
AURORA, Neb., Feb. 2. (Speclal.)-W.
I. Farley and' family left this morning
for Tuscon, Ariz. Mr. Farley has ocen
seriously 111 for the past two months,
having. undcrgono an operation early in
December and has made very little
progress toward recovery. He was ac
companied by his nurse. Miss Bergreu,
and physician, Dr. A. B. Stemburg. HU
eon, John, 111 remain here to look after
llthla-water drink. Advertisement.
USED BY MILLIONS OF MOTHERS
FOR THREE GENERATIONS
Good l'rlres for lloga.
CEDAR -BLUFFS, Neb., Feb. 2.-(Spe-clal.)
Colonel Jake Wernsman held his
pure Duroq-Jcrscy- hog sale here Sat
urday and there was a large crowd of
hog dealers here. It 'was the largest
attended sale held hero for a great num
ber of years and was a success In every
way. He sold t'tty-om head of hoga .at
an average of ItS.Mt The high bid was
Horses to Get Their
Skins and Tallow
ABERDEEN, S. D., Feb. 2.-(8peclal.)-Mlke
Kemler of this place has Just con
fessed to having poisoned fifteen horses,
some ot them blooded animals and others
family pets, that he might make a few1
dollars selling their skins and rendering
out their carcasses In a tallow works he
conducts at the outskirts of town.
For many moons the Aberdeen author
ities have been trying to catch a fiend
who had been poisoning horses. Finally
suspicion was attached to Kemler, and
ho was watched and sufficient evidence
secured to warrant his arrest. When
taken by Deputy Sheriff T. C. Wyckoff
Kemler made an excuso to step from the
house, and, apparently unobserved by
officer, rushed to the stable to get a
bottlo half full of arsenic which ho had
hidden above tho stable door. When he
found the bottle gone and was toftl by
Wyckoff that the officer had It in his
own pocket. Kemler broke down and con
icemier said the Idea first occurred to
him last summer when he was regretting
that there were so few animals on tho
city dump. To divert suspicion, he went
to Sioux Falls to securo the poison. Ho
watted until the proprietor was out and
then bought the arsenic of a young clerk
and succeeded In avoiding the law re
quiring purchasers of poisons to sign
their names In a register. He sprinkled
some ot the poison in a pasture whero
horses fed, und there was a gratifying
Increase In the number of dead animals
hauled to the dump heap, and Kemler's
business Increased accordingly. Then ho
grew bolder, and as he drove about the
city picked out exceptionally fat horses,
which he "doped" with the arsenic when
ever he secured an opportunity. His
supply running out, hq made another trip
to Sioux Falls, and thts time was forced
to sign the register before he could secure
the arsenic, and thts signature stands as
evidence against htru.
Fill Out T his Coupon f
and present at booth of
Omaha Concrete Stone Co.
and receive a handsome and uselful souvenir
I am interested in - ...
And Cuticura Ointment
because they keep the
skin free from chapping,
redness, toughness and
irritation incidental to
outdoor life in winter.
CuUeur Rotp and Ointment told throughout th
world. LlDtnl unpl ot each nulled free, with 32-p.
book. Artdrm "Cutleurt." Dtpt. lit. notion.
ss-Mni who (htv sad ttumpoo with Cuticura
Boap will Bnd It but tor ak.lt and tea! p.
:- Cement Work
Sidney nefrnta Mitchell,
SIDNKT, Neb., Feb. 2. (Special.)
Bldney High school basket ball tearn. de
feated the Mitchell team, t) to X). at
MltcheU Saturday night.
You Save Jlonrr
When you buy Foley's Honey and Tar
Compound because Just a few doses stops
the cough and heals tho cold, one bottle
lasts a long time, and the last dose is
as good as tho first. Mrs. H. 8. 8., 39
Van Buren St., Kingston, N. Y., says
"Pathr hail lncrrlnn.. anrl lila pAit.h n..Ht
something terrible and he could not sleep.
Foley's Honey and Tar not only stopped
his coughing, but It brought my voice
back to me after a severe case of bron
chitis and laryngitis." For sale by all
dealers everywhere. Advertisement.
Clear the Voice
A great relief when
hoarse or coughing.
Used by speakers and
sinners for over 50 years.
2Jc,60o and $1.00. Sample Froa.
John V Brown & Sob, Boston. AIas.
Three Big Days
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
PANAMA PACIFIC EXPOSITION
In Motion Pictures
Explained by two EXPERT LECTURERS, showing the entire grounds and
construction of buildings.
Don't fail to attend this cement show, it's the only one held this year west
of Chicago. Many interesting exhibits of cement craft.
Takes You Through Everything
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