Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1914)
FHE BEE. OMAHA, MONDAY, JULY 6, 1914.
MORE AND BETTER BUTTER
Movement to Start Co-operative
Creameries in Southern Iowa.
FEW IN THIS --PART OF STATE
Commliiilonrr Maklngr Effort lo Aid
Farmeri In Orctanlaatlon nnrt la Iln
coaratrlnsr Snpport of Cream
eries Soiv Ratahlliiliril.
DES MOINES, la., July 5.-8pK!lal )
The movement for better butter und mora
of It U now encaged In making an In
vasion of southern Iowa. Tho activities
of the dairy and pure food department
are being directed toward that part of
the state which has been backward In
Its development of dairying anionic the
farmers. Thus far In Iowa the larger
portion of the farmers' co-operative
creameries are In northern Iowa. The
farmers of that section of the stato have
generally been more progressive and
ready to take on new Ideas, while In the
southern part of tho stato they have been
slow to try out now things. Now It Is
proposed that special effort bo made to
Induce the formation of organizations to
handle the creamery business on a co
operative plan In the southern part of the
When Vnvr tm a Check.
It Is found that tho state laws against
unfair discrimination do not wholly pro
tect tho farmers and Independents.
Where the state Is ablo to show dis
crimination in the prices paid for products
the law operates as a check. But dis
crimination cannot always be shown In
connection with the effort to destroy
competition. It Is found that wherever
a movement gets well started for a co
operative creamery the big concentrator
company Invades the field or commences
a policy of paying liberally for cream,
thus making It almost Imposslblo for the
Independent companies to live.
It has been found that this condition
prevailed In Ringgold county, where a
co-operative creamery was recently lo
cated, but It was being hedged about by
unfair competition and Its life threatened.
Accordingly a big booster meeting was
held a few days ago under tho auspices
of the food and dairy department to bol
ster up the cause of the co-oporatlves.
It was attended by a targe number of
farmers of Ulnggold county and was ad
dressed by the dairy commissioner, the
governor and others. Tho result Is In
creased Interest in the movement In that
part of the state, and It Is believed the
farmers will jally to the support of the
co-operative movement and firmly estab
lish It there.
The state dairy department Is also pre
paring Itself to furnish to persons who
are Interested In the co-operatlvo cream
ery work complete plans and specifica
tions for model creamery buildings with
estimate of prices on complete equipment
and sufficient Information so that any
ood business man can direct the estab
lishment of such creamery. This will be,
so It Is believed, a great help to the move
ment Information as lo Libraries.
A. J. Small, state law librarian, Is
sending out blanks to the heads of vari
ous law libraries throughout the counirv
to secure Information as to how theso
libraries are housed. He deatres to .
cure complete Information as to whether
they are In buildings separate from tho
state capitals, whether thov are In hn!M.
lngs especially erected for the courts, or
omerwise, aiso as to the sentiment of
we pubiio for separate and fireproof
cuimings for such libraries. It Is the In
tention to keep the legislature fully in
formed as to the need of a separate build
ing for a law library and court room for
the state, which Is regarded as a necea
slty. '"olleuft In Make Pine Exhibit.
The state college at Ames Is getting
ready to make an unusually fine exhibit
at the state fair In Des Moines next fall.
The college has for its use one of the
old buildings of the state and each year
nas maae an exhibit of the college work.
This year It Is the Intention to have an
even better exhibit at the fair. There
win be a special effort to have a com
plete exhibit of soils and farm crops of
tne state and to demonstrate what each
section of the state Is best adapted for.
There will be rotation exhibits, plant
breeding exhibits, exhibits showing the
swine cholera and Its prevention, types
of farm buildings, rations for live stock,
reanlts of liming soil and a score of other
Vrit-Trr tr Tolleae Name,
Two colleges at Dubuque have gone Into
rourt to settle a difference as to the use
of the word "Dubuque" In the college
name. The old St. Joseph college has
recently taken the name of Dubuque col
lege and Is to be operated under that
name. But there Is a newer college with
the name of Dubuque Oerman college, and
objection Is made by the latter to the
name taken by the older Institution. One
Is a Catholic college ond the other Lu
theran. Will Not FlKht Kernm Much.
It is learned that the movement which
'Was started at Ottumwa by a veterina
rian located there for a fight all along
the line on the use of the serum treat
ment In hog cholera does not have the
support of any very large number of
farmers or veterinarians In the state,'
.Among the college bred veterinarians It
la regarded as certain that the serum
treatment Is very beneficial, but they ob
ject to the promlsouous use of the virus
on herds. An organisation was formed
here recently to oppose the use of all
serum and to practically stop all effort
to prevent hog cholera.
Inspection of Iowa Hotel.
Rate hotel Inspectors are engaged now
In making Inspection of some of the sum
mer resort hotels In the northern part of
the state which will virtually complete
the work of the year In this department.
Of l.VX) hotels Inspected during the last
year about half have reported they have
compiled with the orders of the Inspectors
for chances to comply with the state
law. The force Immediately will visit the
towns where the delinquent cases are re
ported and will begin prosecution 01 nuiy
keepers who have ignored ipe iw.
Annrn tlneaka at Bararta.
BARADA. Neb., July 5-(Bpeclal.)-
Vllbur Anness, one of the republican
.candidates for congress In this dis
trict, delivered the best address ever
heard here, at Barada's big celebration
Thla Is Governor Morehead's old home
town, where for years ns conauciea
gtneral mercantile bunlness. Delegations
from Falls City, tmuoert ana omrr pur
mundinc towns, were In attendance. Jt
Is estimated that t.OOO people were here,
Don't have to be used very often when
tou use Bucklen's Arnica Salve safe,
sure and heals quickly. Sc. All drug
MORGAN TALKS OVER BUSINESS
J. P. MORGAN.
WASHINGTON, July 6.-J. P. Morgan
called at the White House last week.
This was the first of the series of Inter
views which the president plans to hold
with prominent business men. It Is said
that Mr. Morgan presented the Wall
street view of the prevailing business de
pression which the country le experienc
ing. Henry Ford of Detroit will call at
tho White Houso next week.
POOR KILLED AS
IN I. W. W, ROOM
(Continued from Page One.)
men reached home at one o ciock mis
morning. At seven o'clock whon she
left her homo, she said Berg and Caron
wero asleep and Hansen' waa washing
dishes, and Auspentl was lying on a
All An DreKii.
All were dressed. Thore were no traces
of an explosion or of the material for
making a bomb anywhore In the apartment
sho Bald. The explosion occurred at 9:23
a. m., and sho was notified of It she de
clared whllo at tho Mother Earth office.
Alexander Borkman explained how the
group allied with him happenod to be at
the Mother Earth office when the police
arrived. He said they had gathered to
go on a Fourth of July.plcnlo In a New
Berkman smoked cigarettes and an
swered sharp questions. He denied ho
had counselled violence at the coming
Torrytown trial. He and others planned
to go to Tarrytown, ho said, and listen
to the proceedings.
We were prepared," he explained care
fully, "to utter protests If our com
rades were not given a fair trial, hut that
waa all we contemplated."
Berkman 'denied that . ho had written
threatening lettori to Tarrytown offi
cials. 'You did send a telegram somo Umo ago
to the Judge at Tarrytown demanding
the roleose of the Industrial Workers of
the World prisoners didn't youT" asked
Deputy Police commissioner Rubin.
Yes, I sent a telegram containing res
olutions condemning the arrest and
brutal treatment of the men and women,"
Carried Ont Instructions.
"The resolutions wero adopted at the
Ferrer group and 1 was Instructed to for
ward them to the Judge. I simply carried
Berkman said he was unable to account
for tho presenco of the explosive. He
Volunteered to produco himself and his
followers at the coroner's Inquest.
There were thirty-five apartments In
the Lexington avenuo building. All ex
cept two were occupied and the tenants
were made homeless. The loss of life
was not greater, according to the police,
because so many of the dwellers had
started off early to spend the holiday at
various resorts. Tho Lexington avenue
front of the structure was wrecked aa
far down aa the second story.
Of the many known to have been In
Jured soven were removed to hospitals.
Some of those hurt were occupants of a
building across the street. They were
blown out of bed and hurt by the con
cussion. As far dlsta-1 as two blocks
from the wrecked tenement persons were
thrown down by the shock.
The entire top of the southeast front
of the building was thrown In the street.
Gnnrd About Ilulldlnsr.
The police threw a strict guard about
the building after ordering everybody out
Not a shovelful of earth was allowed to
be moved. Every precaution was taken
to prevent tho destruction of any posst
ble clue that might be contained In the
debris. Tomorrow a systematic examina
tion will be made In search of evidence
which may support the police theory that
a bomb waa to be taken Into the Tarry
town court room. It Is thought Berg's
body may be In the ruins, unless It waa
blown to bits. It Is not believed other
bodies are there. Already the firemen
have come across parts of a human body.
It Is thought they are portldns of the
body of Hansen, who, according to the
police, was a staff writer on Mother
With Caron and Berg dead from explo
sion of the bomb, apparently of their own
making, nine defendants remain to be
tried In Tarrytown Monday.
AGED FARMER STRICKEN
AT FOURTH CELEBRATION
BLAIR, Neb., July S.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) Detrlck Lallmann, a wtalthy
German -farmer, 61 years of age, living
near Talbasta, this county, while attend
ing the celebration here was stricken with
apoplexy late this eventng and lies at the
Blair hospital In a critical condition.
Oolnsr to the "MoT-.." Tonlantt
If you want to know In advance what
pictures are going to be shown at your
favorite theater tonufl-t read 'Todays
Complete Movie Programs" on ths first
want ad page. Complete programs of
practically every moving picture theater
In Omaha appear EXCLUSIVELY In
Omaha real estate is the beat Investment
you could make. Read The Bee's real
1 estate columns.
INTO TWO HOSTILE
(Continued from Page One.)
This has produced a strong protest
from Prof. Kerr who says the meeting
wos not properly convened and asks
for a full meeting when the members
would accept Mr. Redmond's offer. Mr.
Redmond cannot allow a movement
mainly composed of his supporters to
be commandod by a self-qualified body,
of which tho most active members are
opponents of his. Onco the volunteers
members can hold their convention to
Oheck an executlvo, the matter will
settle Itself. Meantime there may be
friction which will bo obviated to a
great extent by making each county
govern Its own volunteers.
Covenanters Not Alarmed.
BELFA8T, July . The leaders of the
Convenanters In Ulster profess to con
sider the Nationalist volunteer move
ment as something not to bo taken
seriously. Tbeso Nationalist bands In
the Ulster counties drill spasmodically
and are not connected with any central
organization. All the local leaders act
entirely on their own Initiative. In
some districts tho volunteers are split
up Into factions under opposing leaders,
who carry on a newspaper wanore.
The Ulster leaders say that the
Nationalist volunteers must foil through
the Impossibility of getting arms. They
claim to have many lotters from America
showing that the Irish there are tired
of contributing to homo rule, and now
that they consider an Irish parliament
assured, they propose to let those in
Ireland settle their Intornal questions
without help. Even If American sym
pathisers should roftll the war chest.
the present government measures to sup
press gun running In all ports would
Two Distinct Factions.
(m the Covenanter movement there
are two distinct factions at present. One
Is a militant section which advocates
Immediate provocative action, with tho
belief that bloodshed would shock tho
English non-conformists and forco
Asqulth to grant Ulster's demand for
permanent exclusion from an Irish
government. The other faction which
Includes Important business men fought
successfully to prevent the declaration of
a provisional gov rnmcnt for Ulster
when the home rule bill passed the third
reading In the House of Commons. Tho
first faction now clamors to have the
provisional government set up when the
Ulna signs the bill, whllo tho more con-
servatlve business Interests counsel delay
until tho Irish parliament In Dublin Is
launched. Sir Edward Carson Bided with
tho latter faction at the last conference
of leaders here.
Meantime the volunteers, saturated with
the military spirit are becoming Impatient.
Some battalions have even sent depu
tations of officers to headquarters to ask
when the campaign would begin, and tho
work of keeping the bold spirits quiet
Is Increasingly difficult
To Hold nnck Nationalists.
The headquarters etaff has worked
out a plan of campaign for hostilities.
It Is not likely that they will attompt
to use this citizen force against trained
regulars with heavy guns, for as one .of
ficer remarked, the most they oould ex
pect would be to put up one good light
and tx cut to plocea. The present plans
are to keep ths Ulster nationalists In
check when tha provisional government
Is set up.
Most of the Belfast volunteers are be
ing formed Into four regiments known
as tho Belfast rtlvlslon, which will aot as
a police force. A flying column composed
of 8,600 picked and paid volunteers, a
majority of whom are old soldiers, has
been organized as a first line striking
force with motor transport capable of
conveying It to any part of Ulster In less
than four hours. This force Is armed
throughout with new Mausers and pos
sesses ten Maxims of the'latest pattern.
Crtaln county regiments, especially those
of Antrim and Armagh, would go on act
ive service with this column, while other
county regiments Including I,ondondcrry
must remain at home to suppress the Na
tionalists. DUNDEE TDRNS OUT EN MASSE
(Continued from Page One.)
riding In little four-wheclb-1 speed carts,
home made and fixed up to look like
regular autos In miniature. Boh Eddlng
field got to going so tast In hlB toy buzz
wagon that he thought of "safety first"
and slowed down by way of precaution,
thereby losing the race to Warren Deems,
Bob landing only In second placo.
Novelty ripe Race.
A "pipe" race furnished plenty of
amusement The stunt waa for the men
to run thirty-three yards, pick up a pipe,
run that distance farther and pick up a
sack of "smoklnV' and while running
the last thirty-three yards fill the pipe
and light It with matches picked up at
the finish, Clarence Deems crossed the
line first with his pipe smoking, but was
disqualified and Norman Dow was given
first place. George Bcnroeaer came in
second best smoker.
Miss Duncan took first In the women
ball-throwing contest, with Miss Graber
second. Andy Dow won In the voluntwr
firemen's seventy-five yard dash, with
Clarence Deems a close second and L. i3,
Dodds third. Harry Callahan and Fred
Cavan won first and second In the run
ning broad Jump. Clarence Deems and
Andy Dow were sack race winners.
Contests for Women.
In tho women's contests, Miss Mao
Kenste and Miss Lyda Murtaugh finished
first and second In the egg race. Anna
Verdlgroe and Helen Borshelm won the
fifty-yard daih and Mrs. O. F. 'Zimmer
man and Mrs. J. F. Burr took the honors
In the married women's race.
For fat men over 300 pounds the'e nai
a special race In which O. E. DeVrtea nnd
H. L. Bell puffed across the line for first
and second. In . the lean married men's
race R, C. Crossman and O. O. Gutntcr
took prices. H. W. Bevlns and Roy A.
Ralph landed the awards in the special
lace for Dundee married men.
Three-legged races were won by Barton
Nash and A1 Marks, Joe Roth and IS. M.
Sunderland, In the open class, and by C.
R. Maxwell and C. A. Olson, M. C. Flfer
and J. H. Shlnn In the married men'i
class. J. D. Evans and L. 8. Dodds won
tho open 100-yard dash.
Among tho hoys are race winners were
R.' J. Boder, Dick Ludor, Scofleld De-
long and Harold Powell. The girl win
ners were: Eleanor Hamilton, Margutrtte
Archer and Ruth Smaller
For being the most recently married
couple living In Dundee, Mr. and Mrs
Raymond M. crossman were awarod a
fine picture for thtlr home at .H10 Un
AH This Happens While Omaha
Enjoys Safe and Sane Fourth
Officer retcnon, sent out to look for
persons shooting oversize crackers, ar
rested three boys at Thirteenth and Will
iam for shooting craps.
Joe Lang was watching a ball game at
the Krug brewery plant when a player
with Wagnerian Instincts walloped tho
leather for a three-bagger. The ball
could not be fielded properly by the third
baseman because other spectators near
the base lino had to dig the pellet from
When a guy rope broke Saturday aft
ernoon the sheet Iron smokestack O. L.
Baker was helping to erect at Second
and Hickory streets toppled over on him.
He waa so badly hurt that he had to be
taken to St Joseph's hospital. It Is not
known whether he will live. Ho resides
at 2W South Twentieth street
William Butter, 2514 North Twenty-seventh
street, saw a sleeping man on a
bench In Jefferson square and with cat
like tread he eased up close and unllm
bered a couple of torpedoes and cannon
crackers. The sleeping man awoke to
derwood avenue. They were wedded
April 15 of this year.
Kin ir far Old Soldier.
The long program of contests closed at
7 p. m. with the awnrd of a beautiful
flag to tho oldest "old soldier" who
should appear at the fire station. The
winner proved to be O. H. Swlngley, who
will be 72 years old July 17. He lives nt
4PM Chicago street and served as a lieu
tenant In company D, Fourth Illinois
After the concert the band led a parade
of autos and pedestrians to Fifty-third
and Underwood avenue, where a big dis
play of fireworks was set off, and the
day's activities came to a successful end.
Olat Olson, former captain of the fire
truck company at No. 3 engine house
and more recently assistant fire chief of
the Panama canal sono, was on hand
Friday and Saturday to assist at the
Dundee fire station and In the prepara
tions for the Fourth.
Sir Edward Carson, the Ulster unionist
leader, addressing a gathering of union
ists In South London last night declared
Ulstor would reject any proposals mado
by the government placing a tlmo limit
of any sort on Its exclusion from -home
The Athens papers publish dlspatchos
from Chios, an Island in the Aegean sea,
stating that a Turkish destroyer on July
t bombarded and captured a Greek sail
ing ship which was transporting refugees
to Chios. The same destroyer proceeded
to Gount Islet and bombarded nnd de
stroyed a monastery.
Schlitz Brown Bottle
It cannot cause
stomach or liver
Pure beer is health
ful food decayed
food is not healthful.
Any beer in light
bottles is in danger
No one who values
health should risk
taking tainted food
into the stomach.
See that Crown is
I Get jm
find his sox burning and Suiter stand
ing nearby, laughing. Officer Anderson
saw the affair and sent Sutter to head
quarters. A year ago funsters at tho police sta
tion shot off firecrackers and allowed
"Rags," the canine mascot to fight the
exploding bunches. It took two months
before Rags' ear drums were In working
order again. This year Harry Buford,
Rags' official boss, kept him tied up all
day. Rags likes to bite cannon crackers
Just before they go off.
Four newsies went to Fontenelle park
on Mr. Wattles' taxlcabs yesterday at a
cost of one-half cent each. They had
two pennies coated with quicksilver and
dropped them Into the fare box. The
conductor thought they were dimes until
he examined them at the end of tho trip.
Tollce Judge Foster came to work Sat
urday morning In a white duck suit, or
dered all "drunks"' nnd "vags" brought
bofore him and dismissed ail from cus
tody. Tho serious cases he put over until
WONDERFUL TALE FROM SEA
Sen Serpent Fl from Green Parrot
that Just Yells "Clffht
The British freighter Strathspey ar
rived in port last night from a 130 days'
voyage from Glasgow to the Far Kost
via the Cape of Good Hope, and then
through the Suez canal to New York.
On the voyage the chief engineer died
and the first sea serpent of tho season
was sighted off the coast of Borneo.
A green Brazilian parrot called "Toko''
which can swear fluently In Portuguese
but can only say "eight bells" In Eng
lish, was cited by the crew as a witness
to everything that happened on the voy
age. Out of tho Strathspey's complement
of thirty-eight officers and men. Captain
S. II. Jones said, only eight wero whites,
the remainder being Chinese, Arabs and
Off Port Natal, when Wing Kee, a
Chinese stoker, who was standing on the
combing of No. 1 hatch, fell backwards
Into the hold and was killed, the parrot
saw him go and sang out "eight bells."
Wing Kee'a traglo end alarmed his ship
mates In the stokehole so much that they
told the captain they could not work bo
low because Wing Kee's ghost Was down
there. This continued for three days
while the steamer practically 'Just drifted
around the Indian ocean.
Off Whampoa In the Canton river one
in Brown Bottles
of the Chinese coolies working the cargo
was knocked On the head by a heavy
chain and Instantly killed. As ho fell off
tho side of the ship Toko, the parrot, saw
him go and shrieked "eight bells."
Off tho wild coast of Borneo one Sun
day morning Mohammed Singh, an Arab
sailor, fell overboard from one of the
boats he was cleaning. The parrot waa on
deck with his weather eye cocked, and
his continuous callsf "eight bells" at
tracted the attention of tho officer on
the bridge, who stopped the ship and had
a boat lowered to rescue the sailor.
Singh, a powerful swimmer, was near
Ing tho lifeboat when a commotion arose
In his wake, and the crew of the boat
saw a great green sea serpent raise its
head several feet above the waves as If
about to seize tho Arab sailor in its capa
cious maw. Singh heard the noise and
felt the hot blast from the monster's
lungs on the back of his bronze neck. He
turned half around, and then, with a
cry of "Allah Kerim," he made a tre
mendous effort to reach the boat bofore
the sea serpent could seize him.
The Arab sailors In tho boat bent their
backs double on the oars and gave a
mighty pull which enabled Singh to be
hauled aboard breathless Just as the ser
pent opened Its mouth to grab him. Find.
Ing he was out of reach the monster bit
the rudder off the boat In Its rago. Toko,
looking down from tho rail, piped, "eight
bells" again and Chowder Loll, who was
steering at the time, fell In a faint from
fright. The boat was steered back along
side the steamer with one of the oars
over tho stern. The sea serpent evidently
had been scared off by tho parrot, for
he was seen In the distance steering duo
cast at the rate of flft;- knots an hour.
After the Strathspey left Port Said on
June 18 for New York It was noticed that
James McMurry, the chief engineer, who
was over sixty years old, was very mel
ancholy and walked about the decks a
good deal. Ho was very fond of the par
rot and after talking to It one morning,
when tho steamer was off Malta, he
Toko shrieked "eight bells" until tho
chief engineer heard him and saw the
chief engineer's coat and vest and cap
by the rail. Then he realized what had
Captain Jones ha the ship stopped and
went back fourteen miles, but could not
see anything of the old man. So Thomas
Boyd, the second engineer and the owner
of Toko, was the chief engineer when the
Strathspey came In yesterday. New York
President Wilson has received mes
sages from the' rulers of tho principal
notions of the world and from American
societies in' foreign cities congratulating
him and the American people on tho 138th
anniversary of the Independence of the
Buffraglsts urged Representative Pou,
Phones: Doug. 1597; In1- A 36,3
ScUlitx Bottled Beer Depot
723 S. 9th Street Omaha, Nebr.
Hy. Gerber, 101 S. Main St
acting chairman of the house rules com
mittee, to call that .ornmlttee togUhr
and report the resolution allotting tlmo
for consideration of suffrage In the house.
Mr. Pou told them the committee had.
agreed to hold no meeting until the re
turn of Committee chairman Henry
about August 1.
Omaha Real Kstato Is the best Invest
ment you could make. Read The Beo's
real estate columns.
afovemrtita of Ocomi Steamers.
NEW YORK ,
Kr. lr. Ceelll.
K. Fr. Joseph t
IP you nro troubled with dandruff,
eczema or other ecaly, itching scalp
affection, try Bhampooa with Resinol
Soap and an occasional treatment with
Resinol Ointment You will bo Bur
prised how quickly tho trouble disap
pears, and the health and beauty of
tho hair improves. Avoid imitations.
Reilnol Soap sod Ointment alto heal skin erup
tions, clear away pimples and blaekbead,and
form a molt valuable household treatment for
Bunbura,heat-roih,etc Fortrlalalzefree, writs
to Heslnol, Dept 13-S. Baltimore, Md. Sold by
all drussUti. Prescribed by doctors for 19 years.
THE OMAHA BEE
Price of Drawing like this SZ.SO.
Cost of Zlno Etching GO Cents.
suffer in hot weather
Mrs.WinsiWs Soothing Syrup
A SPLENDID REGULATOR
PURELY VEGETABLE NOT NARCOTIC
Omaha vs. Lincoln
July B, 0, 7, 8.
Monday, July 0, Ladles' Day,
Game Called at 3 p,
YsS v v Ban
'- nittastiTilasi si isj-isl
sK.WsW a-wesa '.
Maw "is tet a.
Powered by Open ONI