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THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MAY 20, 1913
3 CLANCY INJRIAN'S PLACE Omaha Man Named as Deputy Insur anoe Commissioner. BACKED BY MANY COMPANIES Fraternal Onptntsntlons Fall In Line vrllh SnRKmtlon of Auditor nnd Old Line Companies nn WfII. (From a. Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Hay 19. (Special.) The vacancy caused by the retirement ot Law eon G. Brian as deputy insurance, commissioner under Auditor W. B. How ard, was filled today by the appointment of C. H. Clancy of Omaha. Mr. Clancy has been Identified with the Insurance business for many years. Before making the appointment Auditor Howard endeavored to ascertain If his appointment would meet with the ap proval of thoso Interested in Insurance business In the jtate and his Inqalrles rot with the endorsement of Mr. Claiuy by nearly all the leading fratarrru In surance companies cf Nebraska as well as some of the old line. Among thorn were the following: Woodmen of the World, C. J. Boot, sovereign commander, Omaha. Modern Woodmen of America, A. R. Talbot, held consul, Lincoln. The Boyal Highlanders, W. B. Sharp, president, Lincoln. Old Lino Bankers Life Insurance com pany, a. R. Whitney, sr., president. Lincoln. Security Mutual Life Insuranco com pany of Lincoln, Neb., W. A. Llndlay, president. German-American Life Insuranco com pany G. L. Kllngbell, president, Omaha. Union Fire Insurance company. Joseph W. Walt, secretary, .Jncoln. NnHnnol T1rtlltV nll.S , ':ialfttV I'.lin- pany, by Bdw'.n T. Swob, prsldcrt and general manager, umann Guarantee Fund Life association, J. E. Bufflngton, president, Omaha. Motinnnl Accident InHUrallo company. W. C. Howey. secretary and general manager, Lincoln. Lion Bonding and auroiy company, Henrv Uaubens. president, Omaha. Thn Ijlncoln Accident and Insurance company, O. J. Collman, secretary, Lin-. American Life Convention, T. W. Black born, secretary and counsel, Omaha. Fhvslclans' Casualty Association of America. E. B. Elliott, secretary, Omaha, Commonwealth Life Insurance com pany, Sherman saunaers, pret'.aoni, Omaha. , Trnv elira' Health association, C. J. Lyon, treasurer, Omaha. American Accident and Insuranco corn tJiifi of Lincoln, W. A. Rankin, ,rrtsi detit: M. . Hatch, secretary ana treae- Mulual Benefit Iiealth and Acsldent nSHOCiatlon. U vjnss, irsosunr, Oji'tba. Home Casualty company, Euwln M. Ma.tui, presl'Umt, Omaha. . Emti Fire Insuriiura company, A. J. Love, president. Omahu. FOREST RESERVE FUNDS GO TO FIVE COUNTIES (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, May 19.-(Special.)-Accord lng to State Superintendent Delzell there Is $4,075.89 In the forest reserve fund of the state to be apportioned to the coun ties which come under the law. The num ber of acres coming linger the provisions of the act are 689,002.93, making a rate per acre of 0&92. Tho apportionment 1b as follows: County. No, Acres. Amt. Due. Blaine Cherry .. Grant McPherson Thomas 6.773.1B . 12J.297.10 K53.22 ...149,608.85 1,035.29 ... 232.802,73 1,610.99 ... T7.q21.09 .532.98 Totals 6S9,ttiT.tfc017S.&' GEORGE MAKES STATEMENT " OF SCHOOL APPORTIONMENT (From a Staff Correspondent.) ( LINCOLN, May 19.-(8peclal.)-State Treasurer W. A. George has prepared a statement to be submitted to the state superintendent showing the amount of money available to the semi-annual ap portionment of the school fund amount ing to $374,325.33. The funds were avallablo from the following sources: Baok taxes . S? S? Interest on sohool lands iJ'SriJ Lease on school lands .iS'SK'?! Interest on bonds ,'iS, Interest on warrants..... .rlXHS Game and fish commission 31,Z27.Wl Woodmen Cnmp at Tnble Bock. TABLE ROCK, Neb., May 19. (Special.) W. N. Thompson of Hastings, district manager for the Woodmen of the World, organized camp No. 443, Woodmen of tho World, here Saturday evening. There l still some preliminary work to do prior to tho election of officers. "A TIZ Bath, My By" Can't Be neat for Corns, Bunions and Aching Feet. Sand for Tree Trial "Pscksgo Today "Sorst I V9 HZ Erry Ttma far Any Feo Track! Whin your feet are so tired they feel Ilko stumps, when they ache so that they hurt way up to your heart, when you shamble your feet along and it aeetrus as though all the misery you ever had has settled in your feet, look at the happy TIZ man In the picture. You can be happy-footed Juiit the same. This man used TIZ, and now he has ne more tender, raw, chafed, blis tered, swollen, tired, smelly feet, corns, callouses or bunions. As soon as you put your feet In a TIZ bath, you feel the happiness soak ing In. Nothing else but TIZ can clye you this happy foot feeling. Don't accept any substitutes. Demand TIZ. ... I , A. UVVU, . t . 14 OU, ..WW V, "I ays, "I have tried everything that could ij hausrht. and itwit hiindrna nf dollars 5! for advice and treatment, but I finally Xouna reuer in a :a-cent dox or i i&. TIZ, 25 cents a box, sold at nil drug tores, department and general stores or It will be sent you direct If you wish. Money back it TIZ doesn't do all we say, Write today to Walter Luther Dodge & Co., Chicago. 111., for free trial vacKsge of TIZ and enjoy real foot relief Colds. Weak Lungs. Cotsartia. WakTtirotsb Ayer's a Sold for 70 years. As Your Doctor. jJi'M&Z Notes from Nebraska City and Otoe County NEBRASKA CITY. May. l.-(Speclal.) Officer John Martlne, for many years a member of the police force, has ten dered his resignation. It grew out of the trouble over the dismissal of Officer Joe Miller by Chief William Uunn, who after ward resigned becsuso Mayor Houston reinstated the deposed officer. Mrs, William Mathena, whose husband was a section foreman on the Missouri Pacific railway and w klltod by the tornado that happened on Easter Sunday, and who has since been here In the hos tal, In company with her young son has gone to Blver Sioux, la., to make her future home with relatives. The storm carried all of the family away In their home, killing tho husband and seriously Injuring the wife, but not tho son. The woman was found some distance from the ruins of her home and her body was filled with splinters of wood. It required over two wwka to find and remove them all. The people' along the line of the railroad, and some here took up a purse and she was enabled to take part of the funds with her. The body of Frank Biggs of Sliver Lake, Kan., was brought to Dunbar to day and tomorrow will be burled under the direction of the Masonic lodge of that place, of which he was a member. Mr. Biggs was a resident of this county for nearly forty years and resided near Lorton, but went to Kansas so as to give his children more land. A petition was presented to the county commissioners Saturday evening asking for a permit to play Sunday ball Just out side of the city limits at the new city park. The petition was granted. This is tho second petition granted in this county, tho other being for the uire of grounds near Talmage. George W. S. Browne and Miss Lillian Nelhart, both of this city, were married by Judge Blschof on Saturday evening in the presence of relatives and friends. Word has been received here of tha death of Mrs. Cora Meyers of this city at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Au gust Head, a.t Creston, la., where she went on a visit. Her remains may bo brought to this city for Interment. Claude Morgan while working about a gasoline engine on the east side of the river fell into the fly wheel and seriously injured ' his arm. Earl Thompson has been arrested on a complaint filed by County Attorney W. F. Moran, charged with smoking cigar ettes. He Is 16 years of age and. his hear ing has been continued for thirty days. County Attorney Moran has given notice that he intend to rigidly enforce the law covering cigarettes and the sale of them to minors. Architect Miller Ready with Plans (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, . May 19. (Special.) Burd Miller, state architect, came to Lincoln this morning to complete arrangements for fixing rooms, on the third floor of the capltol building for the use of of fices and further to complete the work now being arranged for the additions, and changes at the state penitentiary. Mr. Miller said that he had gone so far with the plans of' tho state house remodeling that he thought work could bo begun In about two weeks. At the penitentiary, a. new building eqx 108 feet will be built south of the main bulillng, which will be fitted up with a kitchen and dining room below on the first floor and a hospital on the second floor. The old east wing of the present building will be rearranged so that a second floor will be put In over the pres ent dining room, which will be used as steward's living rooms, and a school room on the ground floor. The work on .this building has already begun and will be pushed to completion as fast as possible. Socialists Ask Leading Question (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN. May 19. (Speclal.)-Can the Initiative he called Into the political game to call a constitutional oonventlon Is the question put up to the offloe of the attorney general by John C Chase, secretary of the socialist party of No. braska. The matter has been turned over to Assistant Attonrey General Ed gar ton to look up. The law says that when three fifths of the members elected to each house of the legislature shall vote to submit the matter to the people it may be submitted. The constitution says that the people may reserve to themselves the power to make laws, etc. The latter, It would seem, give the people the power to make laws, but whether they have any right to Initiate a call for a constitutional convention when the legislature has failed to raise the necessary three-fifths vote Is a mat ter which will need some study, and Mr. Edgcrton is not now ready to give an opinion on the matter. NOTES FROM BEATRICE AND GAGE COUNTY BEATRICE, Neb., May 19. (Special.) John Pike, a pioneer of southern Gage county died suddenly Saturday of heart disease. He was about S6 years of age and leaves a widow and several children. The Gage County Gas. Light and Power company Saturday paid its occupation tax for the year 1912, which amounted to JS33.83: This sum is 3 per cent ot the gross receipts of the company for last year. The May term of the district court will oonvene Monday morning. There are alxty-ejght civil cases on the docket and eight criminal cases. Bight divorce cases will come up for hearing at this term, The stock and Implements of D. Cook & Son at Blue Springs were sold Satur day at sheriff's cole for $1,100. There were three attachments on the stock, the firms being the Beatrice Iron works, the Kingman Plow company and the In' ternatlonal Harvester company. Drouth at Table Iloclc Prolansod. TABLE BOCK, Neb. May 19. The saloon question here Is arriving at the acute stage. O. A. Alexander ot Falls City, who ran a saloon here a few years ago, tiled his petlt'on with the village board for saloon license two or thres weeks ago. A mistake made by the news paper in publishing the notice was con sidered a sufficient calute ton the notice to be run an extra week. However, the remonstrators, fearing an action by the board, filed their remonstrance Friday nlcht at the board meeting;, so that thq . drouth Is likely to continue in Table Rock until about May it. Many think 1 there a strong; probability that the mat 1 ter may be carried to the district court to be decided on the un as last yotus HARMAN HOLDS TO CASH Report Shows Smaller Expenses for -Food Department. RELIEF FUND HALF SPENT More Than This Sum Kxprnilrd, of Which Lump Amonnt Goes to Dry Goods Firms of Otnnhn. (From a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, May 19.-(Speclal)-Food Commissioner Harman has prepared a statement of receipts and disbursements of tho pure food, drug, dairy and Ml department for the month of February and a comparison with the same month of last year. The receipts for the month of Febru ary, 1912, were $12,277.00; for 1911. UJ.9CG.to. an Increase for this year of SSS.41. The disbursements for the same period last year were W.368.10; this year, 3,73.4i5, a difference of J2.6I3.S4. Itred Makes Inquiry. E. W. Beed of the physical valuation department ot the State Ballway com mission, who will have oharge of the en forcement of the new blue sky law, has gone to Kansas to Investigate the work ings of tho new law In that state. It Is said that the law was effective before the legislature of the last ssMon at tempted to change It, but that the changes have made It not' much bettor than the Nebraska law. Mr. Ilonitlnnd Denies. Senator Walter Hoaglatul ot North Platte was at the state house today, hav ing a case befqre the supremo court. He said he had nothing to say particu larly about politics or anything else, ex cept that any man who said he was a candidate for governor or for congress was talking through his hat. He wanted no office and was not a candidate for anything. Sirs. Ilnmrr CnnTnlencrnt. Supreme Judge Hamer returned last nleht from a trip to PurlUnd. Ore., where he wi.nt to visit a shoil time and a''cmpany Mrs Hamr home. Mrs. IlKiner has been In Orerfn seeking t.) regain her health, and feeling much, re- tt rued with the Judge -is far arf their oM home at Kearney, whtre Mie will stop for a short visit with their son be fore coming to Lincoln. Fund Unit Spent. The tornado relief fund voted by the legislature Is now a little more than ono half expended, $37,176.21 having bean paid out by the auditor to date. The largest Items are for clothing and cover $IJ,,BS.0!) to the Byrne, Hammer Dry Goods com pany of Omaha and $7,727.05 tc the M, K. Smith company of the sime city. Knnrrt Withdraws IleqneKt. The appeal of Fred F. Kanert ot Hall ccunty for a new trial nas been with drawn from the supreme court. At the first trial Kanert was givsn seven years 'Ho appealed, but finally came io the conclusion that he was satisfied and wHrdrew the appeal. He was convicted of statutory assault upon a 13-yoar-old girl. Evangelical Synod Elects Officers NEBBASKA CITY. May 19, (Special.) The German Evangelical Synod of North America concluded Its four-days' session In this city Sunday. During the session many matters of interest to the church was up and dlsoussed. The attendance was very large. The following officers were elected: President, Be v. G, A. Neu mann of Lincoln; vice president, It Krueger of Stelnaher; treasurer, Bev. A. Woth of Seward; secretary, Bev. Adolph Matzner of Tilden; delegates to the grand synod, Bev. I. Abele ot Cook and Bev. John Schafer of Cook. Grand Vice Presl- dent Buesser and General Mission Sec retary 8mythe were present last evening and Installed the newly eleoted officers, after which both delivered able addresses. The next synod meeting will be designated by the newly elected officers. I BURLINGTON ENJOINS WORK ON DRAINAGE DITCH TECUMSBH, Neb., May 19,-(Speclal.)- A temporary Injunction has been granted tho Burlington Railroad company against the Johnson county drainage district to prevent ditching along the company's tracks near this elty. Members of tho drainage board have been at the point in question and have been looking into the ground strata, it being alleged that it Is sandy and that to disturb It would I m pare thes olidlty of the rallroadbed, The tests resulted In the finding of some sand, but not near the read bed, rather some little distance from It on a hilly location. The injunction is to come up for hearing In the federal court at Omaha in June. In the meantime the contractor will not put a dredge to work here. One Is working near Sterling. DR. BURCHARD NAMED ON BOARD OF HEALTH (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, May 19. .(Spe M Telegram.) Dr. C. T. Burchard ot Falls City, has been appointed to a pIao in the Sate Beard of Hea'tli. He wl'l tak the place now held by Dr. Falls. Or. Burchard I en republican rnd has hee i a raildi-n of Klchnrdson coUnty for ovor fifty years, General Manager Wnltern of the Worth. vistcrn rallroai held iv session with the Ilsl.way Commission this afternoon, In l.ieh he Infornd that u-'dy that the rititcmp!ated chvire in e.Vdnli fnmi Fitmont to Fa'rbury would net be put In cu accou.V of vlrjs protests made b patrons the roa . Hle-ng d iinv llltrlilamlrrs Rleoc Delearattes. COLUMBUS, Neb.,. May 19. (Bpectal.)- W. R, Snell ot this city and Victor Illllyer of Gresham, Neb., were elected delegate and alternate to attend tho national executive castle of the Royal Highlanders from this district. One hun dred and twenty-five ballot were re quired before a choice was made. Governor Hatfield Answers Oritios CHA W.E8TON, W. Vs, May 19.-OOV. ernor H. D. Hatfield issued a signed statement today replying to criticisms of his policy In the miners' situation, made at a mass meeting; In Wheeling" yesterday by the Ohio Valley Trade and Labor as sembly. The governor in port says: The military will be rellered from l duty when I am assured of law and or- der and when such characters as you and your oo-worfcers cease to agitate. Who If the better judge of what is eeoes sary to protect life and property, the Ui ea U zuad. ov nu orcaaUaUva 900 miles away T The miners who have returned to work want my protection nndi have asked for It themsetves. They am satisfied and working. Tour acts and , motives are ulterior and ot a revolu-1 tlonary character. The miners on Paint and Cabin creek are co-operating with me, but the anarchists are not. They I flourish when revolution and labor troubles are rife." HORACE 6. BURT IS DEAD j (Continued from Puge One.) i i returned and entered the University of . Michigan, graduating from Ann Arbor as a civil engineer in UTS, Then he cast his lot with tho Milwaukee, remaining In the engineering department fo a time. Leaving the Milwaukee. Burt entered the engineering department of the North western remaining nine years, serving one year as chief engineer of the system. From It S3 to ISM he was superintendent in charge of the Iowa divisions, the last named year coming to the Elkhom as general manager, with headquarters In Omaha. As general manager he contln ' ued In charge of the Nebraska line two years, when he was elected third vice , president of the entire Northwestern ays 1 tern, In charge of traffic, and moved to ! Chicago. . Goes to Union Pacific. ! in 1597 and shortly after the Union i Paclflo passed Into the hands of E. H Horrlman, Mr. Burt was called to the Overland and given Its presidency, con tlnulng until 1904. when he resigned. At the tlmo Mr. Burt took chat go of tho Union Paclflo about all there was to It was two streaks of rust from Omaha tn Ogden. It had been In the hands of receivers and had been milked by stock. noiaerB and others until It stock had gone down to almost nothing. Mr. Burt was familiar with tho rond and knew of its ailments, but neverihe less, with Mr. Harrlman. he made a trip over the property and then, on his re turn, went on to New Tork. In New York, as the story goes. B. H. Harrlman handed over to Mr. Burt a certified check for $12,000,000, with the re mark, "Take this and make a railroad or the Union Pacific and when thla money Is used up, there will be plenty more at your command." As president of tho road. Burt returned to Omaha and soon had his plans mapped eut, and In a genera way they have been followed to the letter, though he has been out of the company service sev eral years. His plana provided for double. tracking and shortening the distance be- tween Omaha and Ogden thirty miles. Tonrs the World. Resigning the presidency of the Union Pacific, at a salary of $80,000 per year and expenses. It Is said, E. IL Harrlman com missioned Mr. Burt to visit China and Japan and Investigate the possibilities for profitable railroad building In those coun tries. The trip was made and consumed a year, Mr. Burt making a tour of the world. What Information he gained with reference to railroads and railroad build- lng, was never known by the people, as it was never given to the public Soen after his return from abroad, Mr. Burt took oharge of the Great Western and assisted in its reorganisation otter It passed out of the hands ef the receiv ers. At the time ot his death he was at the head ot the Chicago Railroad com mission, and is said to have been drawing a salary or ja.ooo per year. He was work- ing out a plan looking to the elevation of all of the surface lines entering Chicago, the construction of gigantic tunnels un der the streets, a bejt line road around tho city and ah abatement of the smoke nuisance. LeoTca Union Pacific. At the. time of the resignation of Mr. Burt from the presidency of the Union Paclflo It was said that his quitting was due to friction between himself and Mr. Harrlman, but whether this be true or not Mr. Harrlman at the tlmo wrote Mr. Burt a letter, telling him that his going was like parting with an old comrade and one who had been true to every trust. While living In Omaha Mr. Burt gave fresly to charity. He was a great lover of musio and was something ot a musi cian. He loved music to such a degree that when he yuf president of the Union Pacific, In his private car he had Installed a pianola, which he constantly kept equipped with the latest and best musical selections as rapidly as they appeared. At the time of his death Mr. Burt was woalthy and was ratetf as a millionaire. For many years hi hod drawn large sal aries In, the various pcMtlcns ho had oc cupied anl is said to have been fortunate in Investing his money. Loyal to Friends. T. M, Orr, assistant to President Mohler of the Union Paclflo, was probably as in timately connected with Mr. Burt as any man In the worlS. Speaking of him, Mr. Orr said: "Mr, Burt was thoroughly loyal to his friends and for this reason had many He was Impulsive and a perfeot steam engine of energy, and his forceful man ner frequently made htm misunderstood. He possessed a lovable disposition and socially was one of the most pleasing men to meu He was fond of ohlldren, u great lover of musio end admired nature In all ot its forms." The funeral at Oak Park will bo at tended by J. A. Monroe, vice president of the Union Paclflo, and Mrs. T, M. Orr, Officers of the Union Pacific are sending several floral tributes to Mrs- uurt to show the esteem In which they held their former oMf. The flag on the Union Paclflo headquarter has been placed at ha! finest and will remain so until otter the funeral. Pontiff Receives American Bishop ItQMI1', May l,-n, American pilgrim age of fifty , persons, oondueted by the ulght nv. John Grimes, bishop of Syra ruse, T., was received this morning; by Cardinal Merry Del Val, papal secretary of state. Bishop Grimes waa afterward received In prtvate audience by Pope Pius. He Is the first American prelate to be re oaived slnoe the pontiffs illness. He repotted that be found' tbe pope looking well. In cheerful spirits and alert. A man living at Auburn, New York, bad a severe attack of kidney and blad der trouble. Being a working man. not wanting to lose time, nor run up a heavy doctor's bill, he oured himself completely by using Foley Kidney Ptlls. A year later he cays. "It Is a pleasure to report that the cure was permanent," He has had no return whatever if the pain, back ache and burning. His name is J. A Farmer, and he says; "Of course I rec ommend Foley Kidney Pills as a very effective oure for kidney and bladder trouble," For sale by all dealers ever iW.I Y sHi V M I I I'll Uaed By Nearly All Dressmakers and Women of Tatte Who Make Their Own Clothes, MRS. M. H. WIDRIG OF NEW YORK Representative of the manu facturers of Ladies Home journal Patterns, will be with ui Tuesday and Wednesday Bring her your pattern and dressmaking problems. You'll be welcomed. ST4raAfta(tfciriaC!o GRAIN MEN ARE OPTIMISTIC See Bright Harvest Ahead for the Wheat Crop in Nebraska. CORN AND OATS NOT SO GOOD Cold RMil Dump AVrittlter Una Ile tardetl OroiTth of the Plants Alreiulr Up r- Spell Novr Mended for VhIott Cereal. The weekly crop report Issued by Frank Fowler 6t the, Nyo, Hchnplder, Fowler Elevator company Is out, and so far as wheat Is concerned, Is optimistic. How ever, Mr. Fpwler takes a somewhat dif ferent view when dlsausglnt; the outlook for corn and qats. speaking of tho wheat in Nebraska, Jjgjjjj 1 The Pabst Company Telephone Douglas 79 A 1479 1307 Leavenworth Omaha, Nebr. YOUR CHOICE CHOICE OF THE HOUSE Any Trimmed Hat in the House Tuesday 5: Not a hat in the lot worth less than $10 and up to $40; at the one price, $5.00. OHOIOE OP THE HOUSE COltKHCT APPAUL Mr. Fowler sayti that the reports comtnff from elevator men and farmer in all parts of tha state, Indlcato that condi tions aro the best. Everywhere the cereal Is Browing rapidly and promises an enor mous yield. With oats It Is quite different. For them there hns been too much rain and too little Bunshlne. Already the straw Is beglnlng to rust and turn yellow. For corn, the sreat need is dry weather and sunshine. Dry weather la needed that farmers may get Into the fields and do their planting and sunshine Is needed to destroy the cut worms that are work ing night and day, playing ha'voo with the corn that has sprouted and Is Just coming; through the ground. Tho weekly crop report of the North western railroad, taking In , Nebraska points, Indicates that wheat I making good headway and is in the best condi tion In years. Alfalfa Is about ready for OHOIOE OP THE HOUSE, 5 00 Paradise Trimmed Hats Aigrette Trimmed Hats Ostrich Trimmed Hats All Imported French Hats OHOIOE OP THE HOUSE FOR MEN' AND WOMEN the first cutting, and pastures are good, xcept in localities where dandelions have killed out tho grass. A number ot euoh Instances are noted, and In such cases, generally, farmers have plowed Up their pastures .and sowed them to alfalfa. This plant they hope will kill the dandelldns. Agents In every part of the state say the weather has been too cold for corn, which, with the almost continuous rains for a couplo ot weeks, has delayed plant ing. The agents estimate that up to last Saturday night, about one-fourth to one third ot the corn acreage ' had been planted. A H reals for Liberty from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is mide' whn a 25c box ot Dr. King's New Life Pills is bought. Why suffer? For kale by Beaton Drug Co.-Advertlse-ment. wm . -J .