Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 26, 1917, Page 4, Image 4
T-.THB:-BEE-V"-OilAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1917. e Nebraska CARSItUATION t UP TO THE BOARDS ; Question Whether State or Na I tional Authority Shall Con trol Again to the Front ! ' ' at Lincoln. i From Staff Correspondent, 1 Lincoln, Oct 25. (Special.) To what extent the State Railway com- -. mission can enforce the operation of he new car shortage law in this state i was ine sudjcci oi a tuuicitu i ;day between the commission, repre i sentatives of all the railroads operat : tug in the state and shippers. The law provides that whenever the - commission deems it expedient it can 'allow the law to a certain extent to be inoperative, as long as its general provisions are not interfered with. Now, with the government handling the movement of food products, it appears that it is necessary to come te come sort of an understanding as to handling cars. According to representatives of the roads, the railroad committee the gov ernment committee and the commit tee of the Interstate Commerce com mission are working together in har mony for the purpose of getting cars . to the places most needed. All that is asked of the state commission is also to co-operate with the other commit tees in this state and not to inter fere with rules laid down by the gov ernment committee. "We. are doing everything in our power to work with the government in the handling of the car situation," ; said Byron Clark of the Burlington. "This is a national question and not a 6tate question. We are willing to do what the government orders us to do, .but we don't want to get into trouble with this, state commission when fol lowing out the commands of the government" : J. W. Shorthill, member of the na tional commission covering the grain busienss, said he believed the way to handle the situation was for the state 'commission to keep its hands off only in cases where there was discrimina tion as between certain points aird let the government attend to furnishing , Would Keep Boys in School; ' Not Necessary on Farms Arapahoe, Neb., Oct 23. (Special.) At the meeting of the S. W. Men's association at Arapahoe last Saturday the resolution was unanimously adopted: . . whereas, fa consideration of last spring's experience in our section of Nebraska shows that only about 40 per cent of tlie boys dismissed to help on the farm actually were of material assistance on the farm, and, Z Whereas, though farming it im portant even those who press the farm work, recognize that schools tt still more important, and that in peace or in war the next decades will de jnand the highest educational training, J? Be it therefore resolved, that, we, the S. W. Men's .association, deem it our highest patriotic duty to protest (Brains t. .wholesale dismissing of our "high schools and our high school toys, and We urge that each individual 4ov be carefully and patriotically con sidered. High School Students of j Minden Buy $200 Bond ' Mindertf, Neb.. Oct. 2S.-(Special.)--A Liberty bond of $200 denomination was bought ',by the Minden High - school yesterday. Rev. I. C Rankin gave a itirrmg patriotic address to the students, urging upon them the neces sity of individual sacrifice during the ar. After school four classes met i separate rooms and took subscrip ' tions for the bond, this totaling $100, the juniors heading the list , with $34.50. Seniors, after subscribing in dividuatly for; the bond, decided to in vest $10d-ot:the senior-play money that will be received next spring when the play is given, in a bond, in the meantime borrowing the money from Jhebank. -. j ','r iwcPhersort County Potato ' i Crop' Damaged by Freezes 1 Tryon, 'Neb, Oct 25. (Special.) The unusually large potato crop in McPherson county is cut short about one-half mowing to recent freezes. Some farmers have lost their entire crops, none of them less than 300 bush els and somrof the 500 and 800, and hey will llave to buy for their own use. Lack of help to harvest is the fause., .- ( ( , f The county' high school started in Tryon Tsday morning after a two months' delay in securing a teacher. Some of the -rural schools are short of teachers. ' Early Freeze in Northwest Catches Unharvested "Spuds" Hemingford. Neb, Oct 25. Spe cial Telcgram.)-A severe frost Mon day night destroyed unharvested po tatoes. Reports indicate probably $200,000 damage. Some farmers will lose 60 acres, though most all had finished.. The temperature was 10 de grees above aero for 15 hours. Potatoes froze in some cars on the track. V . - i Waterloo Subscribes Its , , 's . Quota of Liberty Bonds Waterloo, Neb, Oct 25. (Special.) At a patriotic meeting last night v Waterloo and community subscribed its quota of $33,500 for the Liberty loan. The same amount was pur chased on the first issue. Lysle I. Abbott was the principal speaker at the meetinj.;: V Alma Man E enters Navy. Alma, Neb, Oct 25. (Special.) ' Leo Snyder, a resident of this place, graduate of the University of Nebras ka, and a former instructor at Beth any, left yesterday for service in the navy. He originally enlisted for service in the branch popularly known . as submarine' chasers. When the building of the boats of that type was , abandoned, he was transferred to an- i other department ASTHMA SUFFERER WRITE TODAY sad I will tall yea of the simpl Bocae treatment for sithma and bron chitis wbieb has cored many liter physicians and change of climate failed. I want 70a to try tt at my expense. Drop me a card and I'll mail you a tit ample bottle FREE. Geo. J. Taouassea, Bos Alt, Des Main, Iowa. Hamilton County High School Classes Buy Liberty Bonds Aurora, Neb., Oct. 25. (Special.) Each class at the Aurora High school has bought a Liberty bond in the naK of -the. school, and 'will leave "these" securities itl ' the' school'a'S" the classes graduate for the benefit of succeeding scholars. The Boy Scouts of Aurora have already sold bonds in the amount of $6,500. T. E. Williams today received a telegram from "H" company of the One Hundred and Thirty-fourth United States infantry, formerly the Fifth Nebraska, stating that the Hamilton county contingent has bought $5,600 worth of bonds. Every precinct chairman and offi cer of the Hamilton County Women's Council of Defense has individually bought a Liberty bond. State House Officials Anxious to Husk Corn (From a Staff Correspondent.) Lincoln, Oct. 25. (Special.) If Max Kattleman, late of Omaha, but now of the secretary of state's office, has his way there will not be an ear of corn unshucked in Nebraska when the frosty winds of March shall blow across the state. He and Deputy Treasurer Henry Berge want to come to the relief of the state. Both men have shucking records and are anxious to go to the fields, provided the farmers who hire them have plenty of chickens. Outside of that little inducement they are not so particular. Of course they want a power unloader, but itis not neces sary taht its capacity should be un limited. Few Rooters See Battling Cornhuskers Off for East Lincoln, Oct. 25. (Specjal Tele gramsLess than a dozen rooters were at the depot this evening to give the Cornhuskers a sendoff on their invasion of Michigan, where Stewart's pupils play Yost's great 11 next Sat urday afternoon. A heavy rain was falling' and the Huskers left , town with the most dispirited sendoff' a Nebraska 11 had in years. Stewart took 19 players, including Captain Shaw, Riddell, Wilder, Day, Kositzky, Hubka.-Rhodes. Dobscui. Snallenberg. .McMahjin,- Cook, Qtopjlik, Kellogg, Munn,'Deteaitf L'Shaw", Young, Te- tor and Krimeimeye. frot. Soott ac companied the team. All of the Huskers will be in the lineup at the opening of the game with the exception of Riddell, it was announced today, although some of the regulars were listed as cripples. Oakland Sends Bond List Fa& pver City's Quota 'Oakland,' Nebi. Oct. 25. (Special Telegram.) Oakland went over the top nicely with its Liberty bond quota. Its share of Burt county's $342,000 was $85,50a' ; At the close the amount raised was $115,000; of which $63,000 was' subscribed at a patriotic meeting this'' evening. -C Pctrus' Peterson' of Lincoln made an address, the appeal ing effect of which was so strong, that the subscription shot $30,000 be-y.4-0J ct.yipt , ... s' QiWmoni Goei b Chadron- , T? Attend ScKool Meetings (from a Staff Correspondent.) Lincoln. Oct 25. (Special.) State Superintendent W. H. Clemmqns has gone to Chadron to attend a session of the Northwestern .Nebraskareach era associatidn and also to "attend" a rrteejiiijspbf the. State; Normal iboard(; which, is called for .that place., Vi YSV Qperat&-New rower way Press Twice and Loses Foot ulnktoiflb. . !.: Oct' 25.5vncikl.t -rOn he, second day that,Pauf Coch ran, a young- farmer living neathere, operated a new; power .hay1 press,-he haci. his Jeftjoqt caught in, the ma chine and crushed' so that tt had to be amputated. Cochran was married only recently. . , , ' Baric To Bond Sale TotakThere Bancroft, "Neb, Oct 25. (Special Telegram.) At a patriotic rally held here " last' night' addressed by Frank G. Odell of Pmaha, $10,500 was sub scribed to the Liberty loan. The total subscribed hi 'the Bancroft' dis trict iS, 75,000.,, y , First Snowfall Visits 3 ' "'5 'Sectiort About Beatrice, Beatrice, .. (Special.) The first snow of the season visited, this section of the state today. The snowfall 'was-accompatlie 4 by a 8,t;ea'dY riin and winter, wheat will be greatly improved as a result ; RIDGELL OBTAINS HIS POTASH LEASE State Board-Grants Bight to Lake Near Antioch; Legal Action to Test Coming Later. (From a Staff Correipenaent.) '""V Lincoln, Oct. 25. (Special) The Nebraska Refining and PipeLine company, of which W. S. Ridgell, state fire commission is j. president, was awarded the potash fights to the lake near Antioch which has been the bone of controversy with the members of the board of educational- funds. The bid of the refining company was accompanied by a certified check for $1,000 to guaranty the prosecution of the work as soon as it can be started. The bid was for the usual percentage of income from the lake with a $1,000 bonus. No other bids were offered although a crowd of people interested in' taking water from the lakes of the state was present The board was a little shy on at tendance, the governor and treasurer being absent. However, with Secre tary of State Pool in the chair, Land Commissioner Shumway as secretary and Attorney General Reed present, it made a quorum. t What About Suit. Mr. Shumway asked Mr. Ridgell what he was going to do about fight ing the suit in court to' test the valid ity of the lease if the state gave it to him, and Ridgell told him that was not his business. iou people au thorized the attorney general to go ahead and begin a suit a month ago," said Mr. Ridgell and if you want to know anything about it ask him." The attorney general replied that the state was ready to begin a suit just as soon as the lease was made and the lessee took possession. When that is done the owners-of the agri cultural lease will begin a suit against the lessees. Then the state will be gin its suit to test its right to make such a lease, but until objection . is made by somebody to leasing the lake for, mineral 'purposes, the state has nothing to start a suit" on. He said that the state had prepared its case so far as it could go, but could not start a suit until there was occasion for such a suit, when prompt action owuld be taken, j Shumway' Votes, for, It ' Under such an understanding Land Commissioner Shumway appeared satisfied and said he -would vote to issue a" lease to Mr. Ridgell's company and the, motion was put and carried unanimously. The legal , question which is in volved covers the interpretation of the law and the lease made to farm ers- andStock raisers who for years nave neia leases on ,tne state lanqs, martv .of ..which . havi. lake . shnwinir "Ti V. . ' ; 1 rt -heavy potash' propensities.'; The lease's purposes." The state holds, and it has some court opinions' to back it, that, holders .of these lands under such, a lease- .have no mineral rights and that the state has the authority fetoyelKasf s OgtrjliferaUiirposiss,: v. Hn.muuiMittMmitiihiH.iiuiMiMiiiiigaii.uHMiiuuiuijamuiiiiiuuiiiraitWuWiiuiiiwxii.ii Recruit Drive at Fairbury For Company D of Seventh Beatrice, Neb., Oct 25. (Special.) Company D of the Seventh regi ment yesterday arranged to hold a bjg drive for recruits at Fairbury Sat 'ilprday. " Membersof .the company will be taken in autos to Fairbury by Beatrice citizens returning home after the meetings. Roy Barnard and Miss Susie C. Essam were married yesterday at the home of the bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Henry Essam, two miles east of Beatrice. Rev. C. F. Stevens offici ated. George Walker, a pioneer resident of Blue Springs, suffered a stroke of paralysis the other day and is criti cally ill. Announcement was received here yesterday of the death of Mrs. Sher man Avey," aged 34 years, formerly .of this city, at Mallett City, Idaho. She is survived - by her husband and three children. Mr. Avey was former ly city clerk of Beatrice. ' . Judge Pemberton of the district court, yesterday denied the restrain ing order asked for by Mel Raw lings of Wjrnore to prevent the li Brary board of that city from erect ing the new library building on the Whitson site. Evidence in the case will re heard Thursday. 1 Charles Johnson was severely bruised ip a runaway west of the city yesterday. His team ran away and threw him out of the wagon. He was brought: to Beatrice for treatment. ilma Red Cross Chapter ' Raises $354 at Meeting Alma,' Neb., Oct 25. (Special.) An enthusiastic' meeting was held at the , court house here last night to boost work of the local Red Cross. The court' house was crowded to its capacity. Music was furnished by the high school orchestra, by a male quar tet and by Miss Hagg and Miss Rass mussen. The meeting was presided over by W. J. Furse, chairman of the County Council of Defense. Mrs. W. C. Bartlett in a short talk explained the work accomplished by the local Red Cross. The principal speech of the evening was made by Congress man A. C. Shallcnberger. A great deal of enthusiasm was shown and a collection was taken resulting in do nations to . the local Red Cross amounting to $354. Mrs. Minister at North Platte. ' North Tlatte, Neb., Oct. 25. (Spe cial Telegram.) Rev, Joseph H. Curry of Kansas City has been se lected to take charge in the local Presbyterian church, and will take up his duties November 15. FARMERS AID BOND DRIVE ATKEARNEY Subscribe $14,000 at Commu nity Liberty Bond Banquet; Townspeople Buy $20,000 ' Worth. Kearney, Neb., Oct 25. (Special.) Citizens of Elmcreek held last night what is believed to be the first com munity Liberty bond banquet in the United States. Plates were set for 100 and following the banquet the hall was thrown open to all. Dan Morris, president of the State Bankers' association and the City Na tional bank of this city, President George S, Dick of the Kearney nor mal school and George Webster of Gibbon, chairman of the Liberty bond campaign committee, were speakers o( the evening. A subscription list was opened, fol lowing brief addresses, and $20,000 was subscribed. There were present a large number of farmers who came loaded down with Liberty dollars. A separate list was started for the vis iting farmers and they subscribed an additional $14,000 worth of bonds. It was the greatest drive made in this county during the week of cam paigning and the first time the farm ers, as a body, have rallied to support the Liberty loan. Persistent Advertising Is the Road to Success. l:i!lll!llll!llllllll!lllll:llllllllllllll!lllll!!ltl!lllllllilllll:illlH ii j Storage is J ' Cheaper ! ' Than Rent i If you fail to find the house ' or apartment that you wish for ? a. home, store your household goods in our ' I FIREPROOF WAREHOUSE i 9 ? I : Omaha Van f a S f & Storage Co. PHONE DOUG. 4163 i 806 South 16th St .' ; iii!ii!iiiliiliiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiMiti'infi!: liilhiuii.f I ) -'CSSU U 0 :r'h vv-ie.x. To Relieve Catarrh : v CatarrKal Deafness; Ani HeaH Noises persons sufferta from eatarrkal deafness and bead noises will be glad to know tbat this distressing;, affliction can ntusJly be saeeessfully treated at bom by tt Internal medicine thst in many instances bat effected complete relief after ether treatments have failed. Sufferers who could scarcely bear have bad their hearing restored to such .an extent that the tick of a wateb was plainly aadible seven or eight inches away from either ear. Therefore, if you know of some one who Is troubled with bead noisea-or catarrhal deafness, cut Oat thle ' formula and band It to them and you may hse been the means of saving soma poor sufferer per bsps from totsl deafness. The prescription eaa be prepared at home and Is made as fol lows i Secure from your druggist 1 ounce Par mint Double Strength), about BO cents' worth. Take this bomt and add to it H pint of hot water and 4 oss. of granulated sugar; stir until dissolved. -Take- one tabie spoonful four times day. Parmint is used in this way not only to reduce, by tonic action the inflammation and swelling in the Eustachian Tubes, and, thus to equalise the air pressure, on the drum, but to correct sny excess ot secretions in the tnlddle ear; and the results , it gives are nearly always quick and effective. Every person who has catarrh In any form should give this -recipe trial Adv. Simple Home Treatment to Remove Hairy Growths : ' (Beauty Culture) Two or three minutes' use of a delatone paste will banish every bit of hair from your faee, neck or arms. This paste is made by nixing: some water with powdered 'detabne. -After the paste is removed the skin should be washed to free it from the remain ing delatone and it will be clear and spotless. You will not be disappointed with this treatment if you are sure to obtain real delatone. Adv. If You Would Protect Your Health ...... f. ).:; f... i' ' .is lPa mTfT " . 1 ;uuri i SUFFER ; WITH -COLD - FEET ' If -your feet are properly protected; they will not get cold. We have in our cushion ' insole shoes an absolute non conductor of heat and cold. Your feet are alwayswarm and comfortable in ' these ; ehQes, :- x v They re made on com "mon sense lasts, fitted with . soft porous felt cushion in sole, which gives a soft, firm foundation. The only, real cushion sole shoe on the I market " , .' - '" "- ( . i : The very highest quality of vici kid, first grade oak- sole,, plain and cap toe. in 1 lace only. . , , Eizes 5 W to 12 B to EE Price $8.00 f DRE5CEL Shoe Company i 1419 FARNAM ST. j Mail Orders Solicited. CATARRH CAUSED , . BY A GERM roir To Destroy the Germ and End ii-o v.! Jiseae V To sure eatarrn so It won't come back you (ust, according to a noted authority, tint Un from your body the mill ions, of germs thst are flourishing in the inner recesses of your nose and throat and are causing;, the disease. There is a preparation which does this called Hyomei (pronounced High-o-me). Hy omei is a germ killing vaporised air formed from the purest oil ot Eucalyptus combined with ether healing and antiseptic ingredients. You breathe Hyomei through the mouth and nose by means of a little hard rubber in haler which druggists furnish with it. This medicated germicidal air penetrates into every fold and crevice of the mucous mem brane of your nose and throat, kills the catarrh germs that lodge there, soothes, re duces and hears the -swollen fnfianted- mem branes, stops the disehsrge and opens up the clogged nose and air passsges in a truly wonderful way. Sherman A McConnell Drug Co. and many other leadtnjL druggists in Omsha and vicinity sell Hswmei with the positive guarantee that it must cure catarrh or that the money paid for it will be re funded. Advertisement How Many Den tists Can Give a Satisfactory Answer, to Both Patient and Conscience? . Fear is the. strongest-of the emotions. In tie publib mind pain has always been associated with dentistry. People allow good teeth to decay, jeopardize health and-corn-fort because t,hey fear pain and yet they are. finally driven , to the dentist: by the very pain they sought to avoid. -j, . So great is this fear that the wonderful progress of dentistry as a' science and the great achievements of many individual, dentists are entirely lost sight of in the more vivid impression made upon the public mind that "H HUBTS.?, ; To this day patients come to me in fear and trembling -and. ask over and Vver again the dreaded question "WILL IT HURT" and despite ray, positive assurance"; that the tooth will be extracted without pain, distrust and fear is Written . upon each face until the offending tooth is: held tip before the : astonished vision and smiles chase away the waiting tears. , . I haw often said and still repeat that half the pain inflicted in the dental chair was entirely unnecessary due to careless ness, lack of skill or plain cruelty. , . . . . . , . . ". ' - . .: ;- - I also desire to reiterate that all unnecessary pain is entirely eliminated in this office. , ... I have extracted countless thousands of teeth, even live nerves have been removed withput .the slightest twinge on' the part of, the patient and within a few feet of our reception rooms 'where waiting patients were unaware that aching" teeth .were being removed practically every minute. . : v . If you are unusually sensitive to pain, and are delaying your dental work on that account come to me and learn how we have robbed dentistry of its chief terrors. . Painless Withers, Dentist -: ' 423-428 Securities Bldg.16th and Farnam Sts.(: . ,.,V OMAHA, NEB. ' Office Hours: 8:30 A. M. ,to 8 P. M. Sunday, 9 to 1.. , Buy a Liberty Bond 1 I This Bank will be open every evening this week until nine o'clock to receive subscriptions for Liberty Bonds. . UnitedStates .NatioDyd.Bank Northwest Corner 16th and Farnam Sts. Ml GElEfiT GLOSIf PHO 1 The Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co. buys Hayden Bros.' $100,000 stock of high-grade Pianos. Player Pianos. Musical Instruments, Sheet Music, for Spot Cash at their Own Price. ' Here's the Whole Story Hayden Bros, recently put their store on a cash basis, but found that their Piano Department was not a paying proposition unless they would sell on installments. Hence, rather than throw food money after bad they made us. a very attractive proposition to purchase their entire stock for Spot Cash. We accepted their low offer and are now in position to five the people of Nebraska and tributary ter ritory Pianos, Player Pianos and Orf ans at prices to lose sifht of cost. VgTqf-, fn4r - !yigJ;gn IIAYDEII'S PRICE $500 n I" iiiimiNit. - I l i This great, stock Includes such well known makes as KNABE, SOHMER, MEHL1N, EVERETT. J. A C. FISCHER, ESTEY, PRICE A TEEPL, MARSHALL, ex WtlNUtLL, SHON1NCC.K, and msny others. You can buy a Beautiful Upright Piano at $68. 875. $90, $100 na up. 'You can buy an Excellent Grand Piano at $325, $450. $475, $500 nd up. s You can buy a Fine Player Piano at $175. $212. $258. $325 and up. Do not lose this golden opportunity to secure one of these famous makes at such a remarksble price savins;, and on terms to suit., Make your selection early, and have the piano delivered to suit your convenience next Christmas will do if not ready today. v , MR. PIANO BUYER Are yon trointc to be alive to your interests and secure the greatest Piano Esrgsin ever offered T $350 Hamilton Upright. .$148 $350 Wegman Upright. . .$174 $E0O Checkering Upright. $188 $400 Price & Teeple Up. .$205 $425 J. & C. Fischer Up. .$292 $800 Knabe Grand. .... .$515 $500 Price & Teeple Tlyr. $212 Hare Is Partial List of the Values We Hire Hundreds. of Others: - $225 Groversteen Upright $ 68 $225 Smith & Barnes Up.S 85 $300 Sohmer Upright $ 88 $250 Cable Upright $ 94 $350 Steger Upright. . . .$110 $360 Kohler & Chase Up. $118 $400 Schubert Upright. : .$124 " SQUARE PIANOS AND ORGANS, $5, 10, $18, $20 AND UP. ., this is not a hlf-bearted Piano Ssle. The prices are plainly marked. No baffling; atrquibbnnlf. ONE PRICE TO ALL. First Come; First Served. A simple vand -VuVe method at f ivinf satisfaction.- Terms to suit, $8.00 per month and up will do. t ',L;'V.-' J FREE STOOL, FREE SCARF WITH EVERY. PIANO SOLD Every sale is backed by the entire resources (over $1,000,000) of Omaha's . Oldest and 94ost Reliable Musis House. Call or writs at once. . . .. . EXTRA SPECIAL, ... .800 Copies of Sheet Music, anly.... .Be per copy ' 100 Musis Rolls, only N...12c per roll SCHMOLLER & MUELLER ;:EtablisIed. PIAlMr. rfi 13H-1313 1859 YUXJAJ., Farnam Strsst. - - OLDEST AND LARGEST PIANO HOUSE IN THE WEST Peter. Peter. Pumpkin Eater. '. ' a . Had s wife and couldn't keep her; ' - ' Put Washington Crisps in the pumpkin shell Theri he kept her very well. THE picture showing the Pumpkin A Eater's wife in the Pumpkin shell, is one of the many beautifully colored toys given away free with Washington Crisps. , Mother Goose, and her friends, Humpty Dumpty, Cinderella, Little Jack Horner and all the others have always been - great favorites with the children, and thousands of them all over the country are now playing the new Mother Goose game. v Order Washington Crisps from your grocer and start your children today. Once Father tries these delicious Corn Flakes he will join in with the children and demand Washing, ton Crisps. Washlngtoit NEW 6 LilMttUrPROCESS THE PERFECT TOASTED CORN HAKES rvn n n n n ROACHES BEDBUGS - SILVER BACKS . I AND OTHER VERMIN Exterminated With Ona Application ' . NO RIDDANCE NO PAY ; ; B B B EXTERfVilNATOR COMPANY OMAHA, NEB. . Douglas 1370. 673 Brandsis Bldg Bee Want Ads Are Best Businees Boosters.