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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 03, 1915, NEWS SECTION, Image 3

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VICIOUS DOG BITES BOY Four-Year Terms
Youth Suffers Los of Lip by Snap
of Animal's Jaw.
YOUTH LIVES AT BROKEN BOW
BROKRV HOW, Neb., April 2.-Spe-ciul.)
Fred Koee, a 10-year-old boy liv
ing Kcvrral miles north of here, had his
lower Hp bit off by a vtdoua horno while
lie was leading It to water. The boy In
aome way got hla face In close proximity
to the horae'a mouth and the, animal
mn.lo a anap and cloaed lta teeth upon
the lower lip, which waa frightfully
nmnRled. The lad waa hurried here to
the hospital and, early in the evening, an
operation waa performed by Dra. Mulllna
and Sollon, it being neceeaary for the
Mirgeons to conetruct a new Hp. The
i pr rut ion la reportad to have been auc
cp!ful. The Injured boy waa living with
liis unci?, Jamea Rose.
STATE AUDITOR SMITH
REGISTERS COLUMBUS BONDS
(From a Staff CorreapondenL)
l-lTCOIN, April 2.- (Special.) f tate
Auditor Smith has reglatered the 30,(KiO
worth of paving bonds recently aubmltted
to him by tho city of oClumbua. Neb.
The reglst ration waa made thla morning
lollowlng the withdrawal of objection
entered by Judge Tost for certain client a.
What the protest waa la not known. A
hearing waa all that had been eaked for.
It la rumored that It concerned a conten
tion between contractora.
For County Officers
( From a Btaff Correspondent)
I.INOOL.N. April 1 S-erlal Telegram )
The aeuate went on record thla after
noon In favor of extending the terms of
county offlcera two yonra or auch of thorn
a would be neceaaary to make all county
offlcera elected In 1(MS for a period of
four yeara. The blllla house roll No. .
The bill aa It came from the houne made
the clerk of the court and reglater of
doeda, who are elected for four-year
terma, elected for two jreara only In 1916,
ao that all offices would expire In U1S.
Kiechel of Nemaha and Robinson of
Holt fought the senate amendments to
exten d the terma. while Matte and
Howell favored the amendments. The bill
waa claimed to be In the Intereala of tho
shot ballot, making the county offloera
elected at a different time than a presi
dential year.
: BIG PROBLEM FOR ENGLAND
British Begin Figuring on How to
Provide for the Thousands of
Exiled Belgians.
NO SOLUTION IS YET OFFERED
BRITISH BLOCKADE CAUSES
FAILURE OF ENGLISH FIRM
NEW YORK, April King George's
order In council forbidding trading with
the Germans and Auatrlana caused the
failure of Rawo and Potter, Limited, an
English corporation dealing In and manu
facturing China ware In Germany and
Austria. This was shown today when the
stock and other assets of the corporation
In this city were sold to George Borgfeld
& Co.. Importer for 1100,000 at a private
sale, held under the supervision of Judge
Julius Mayor of the federal district court
MOVIES OF LAWMAKERS
WILL BE SHOWN MONDAY
Frim a Stuff Correspondent.)
i,i.M't)L, April (special.) .Moving
I.!, In.-.,- tmw nil r.. n Viih.nnlra Inolllf.
tuivn .'Villi 1 1 ' V-. .....
1ng those taken of the legislature, nme
weekn ago, wRl lie exhibited to the mem
bers and th'lr wives by Prof. C. E. Con
rira at the Llndell hotel next Monday
evening. Announcement to thla effect
was made In the house and senate Fri
day forenoon. Governor Morehead will
Preside at the picture show.
nlm from Beatrice.
nEATKICE. Neb., April I. (Special)
T). C. Jenkins, editor of the Beatrice
Ually Express, has been appointed deputy
diHtrlct clerk by F. E. Lcnb.irt to suc
ceed Miss Josephine McQuinn, who has
lieu: tlit position since the first of the
year.
The congregation of the Congregatlo.'il
church Wednesday evening adopted plana
for a new I1S.00O edifice to be erected soon
at the corner of Sixth and Grant streets.
If. F. Requarette, deputy fire com
missioner; Mayor Mayer and Fire Chief
Woelke Thursday began an Investiga
tion of a number of firea whlah have oc
curred in the city recently and which
beiir evidence of incendiarism.
Kalrbarr nten.
FA1RBVRY, Neb.. April ..-(SpetiaD-A
party of St. Joseph & Grand Island of
ficials, including Superintendent C. E.
Hedrlx, Assistant Superintendent C. W.
Rnwden. and Koadmaater James Miller
were in Folrbury on a tour of Inspection.
Assistant Manager G. W. Rourke of the
Rock Island waa also In Falrbury.
Otto Lade, 21 years of age, who works
on the St. Joseph tc Grand Island sec
tion near Falrbury. waa dangerously in
jured yesterday, when a crowbar slipped
and penetrated his abdomen. He was
brought to Falrbury. He la the son of
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Lade. r
Falrbury wa Motes.
FAIRBI RY. Neb., April 2. (Special.)
George O'Keefe, aged 2T years, died at
the home of his aunt, Mrs. VT. H. Jones,
in this city. Death was attributed to
tuberculosis. The funeral services wore
held at Steele's chapel. Rev. R. N. Orlll
tf the Methodist church officiating.
Mrs. O. M. Chambers, formerly of this
city, la reported dangeroualy 111 at her
home In York. Her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. T. It, Arncll of this city, are In
York.
During the last week County JJudge t..
J. Nutzman issued marriage licenses to
Hurl W. Gleason and Anna Strand, J. W.
Itlffo and Rachel Rifle. George Brewer
und Naomi Lewis.
Friesen & Co., implement dealers', will
rect a new brick building on the block
east of tho Mary-Etta hotel.
.Mrs. Harriet Gllla.iilf.
KAIRBI'RY, Neb., April 2. (Speclal.J
.Mrs. Harriet Glllaaple. a pioneer of thla
county, passed away at her home In
I 'o well. She was Su yeara of age and
death was due to old ago. Deceased was
bbin In Qulncy. 111., February 14, 1S30.
The survlvirrg children Include J. H. Gil
Usple, Omaha: Jennie McKlnley, Powell;
A. Glllasiric. Trenton. Mo.; A. J. CMIlai
Pie, Powell; Sarah Fisher, Falrbury;
Charles Gillasple, Ludell, Kan. Her hu
I and died in 1901. She was one of Ne
braska's earliest pioneers, coming to Ne
braska City in 1&5. In 1X75 the family
removed to Jefferson county. The fu
neral services were held at the church
in Powell, Rev. Mr. Anderson offlclatini,.
Harn Burned Xfir Ryraruse.
SYRACUSE, Neb., April 2 (Speclal.)
The large barn on the farm of E L.
Huscli. the Duroc-Jeiney man, was
burned to the ground last evening at 7
o'clock. All of Mr. Busch'a hay, grain,
harness and tools were consumed. All
the animals except one calf were re
moved. By hard work on the part of the
relKlibora the surrounding buildings were
fne,l. The loss will be about Sl.sOO with
home Insurance. Cause of the fire is un
'. nown.
Fairfield Basic Sold.
SUPERIOR, Neb.. April 2.-Special
Telegram.) C. W. Harvey of the Superior
State bauk. and L J. Dunn of Lincoln, in
company with E. II. Durham and two
other men of Fairfield, have bought the
Farmers and Merchants Bank of Fair
field, and C. Wayne Harvey left this aft
ernoon to take the pueltton of cashier of
the same.
The new company taes charge next
Tuesday. Mevra Note, of drnrTa.
GENEVA. Neb., April 2. Kpecial
Thomas IUand. aged & vea4, was buried
from his home In Chelma township this
afternoon.
There are upwards of 200 cases of
measles in thla city, some very serious.
The schools are closed thla week in Con-
sequence.' Among the very bad
are Gaylord Spear and Anna Oolaoia.
Contest Stt sjprrtor.
LINCOLN. April 1 (Special Telegram
A declamatory rosiest was held at the
high school auditorium last night for a
rJver nvxial under the auaplcva of the
Women's Christian Temperance union.
MUi Pern Phillip! was declared winner
by the judges.
House Burned ear Stella.
STELLA, Neb.. April !. (Special.)
The residence of Warren Brigga, north
east of Stella, was destroyed by fire
Wednesday night about It o'clock. Mr.
Brigga was away from home attending a
school meeting. Mrs. Brigga and her
small children were upstairs asleep when
they were awakened by the fire and were
barely able to make their escape in their
night clothes. Kvcrythln In the house
was destroyed.
Art Collection of
Morgan to Be Sold
NEW YORK. April 3. The great art
collection of J. P. Morgan, the value of
which has been estlmnted at upward of
H5.ftflO,000, except that nortlon of It now
in the Morgan library, 1 will be sold. It
was reported today. The Morgan library
In East Thlrty-alxth atreet, erected by
the late financier to shelter his collection
of literary treasures, it was said, wilt be
retained hy his son as a memorial to his
father. Under these conditions an in
heritance tax will be collected by the
state upon both the art collection and
the library.
Many paintings by old masters, ancient
rugs and tapestries are now In the Mor
gan library and it la understood will not
be sold. There are In addition to the
30,000 volumes of rare and beautiful books
or manuscripts, some of them illuminated
or illustrated by celebrated artists.
Among the library reasures are the
Ashbumham Gospels, Caxtons not
matched in the . British Museum, orig
inal drawings for the "Book of Job" and
"Pickwick Papers" and manuscripts,
diaries and letters of many famoua
authors.
(Correspondence of Associated Press)
I-ONPON, March 22-The problem of
proUllng employment ,nd proper habi
tations Tor the Belgian refugees, both In
Holland and In England, la daily grow
ing more urgent, In the opinion of Percy
Alden. member of Parliament, who has
represented the British government in Ha
dealings with the refugee question since
the beginning of the war.
The number of Belgian refugees in Eng
land la now officially estimated, accord
ing to a government statement In the
House of Commons, at 1S0.000, r.ot in
cluding 1R.OW wounded soldiers In Brlt
llsh hospitals. This total consists of ,-
000 men, tS,0W women nntl 46.0UO children
under 16.
"I feel very strongly," says Dr. Alden
In a statement to the public, "that,
through lack of work and proper hous
ing, these Belgians run a serious risk
of returning home at the end of the war
In a demoralised and deteriorated condi
tion. In Holland especially the method
ot dealing with the refugees is still of a
temporary and unsatisfactory nature;
they are living In churches, schools,
barns, sheds and barges, and the food
they are receiving is none too good. As
to the employment question, llttlo or no
attempt lias been male to deal with It.
either In Holland or England.
"I have made several visits to Holland
at the request of the president of the
local government board, to Investigate
conditions there. England and Holland
are faced with a very awkward task, but
a serious attempt will have to be made,
and that soon, to pr vlde remunerative
work and adequate resilience for theso
people.
"My belief la that the next step khould
be the building of somt thousands of
wooden huts, each containing three
rooms, which could be constructed by the
refugees themselves, and could be taken
to pieces at the end ot the war and trans
ferred to various parU of Belgium to
be used as dwellings until permanent
hornea can be built. The building of the.
huta could be made to provldo work for
many thousand refugees. I calculate
that at least .V0,000 will be required for
the adequate launching of this scheme.
It Is the- only way I know In which a
rroper semblance of family life can be
restored to these Belgians during their
temporary exile from their own country."
Curler of Pueblo
Bank is Indicted !
I'liNVKIl. tlo. April S Coney .'.
Sljiushter, until reiently cashier of the
Mrc smile National bank of Piii H .
Colo., now In the linnds of a receiver,
waa mdl. ted today by the federal grand
Jury on a charge of falsifying the books
of the bank. W. B. SlauKhter. president
of the bank and father of the cashier,
was arrested at Pueblo Wednesday nlsht.
charged with etnbejrlemrnt Of t-X.ono of j
county fund!-.
United states iMct-lit Attorney Harry
B. Tediow snld rftoits were being made j
to tin ate Coney ('. Slaughter. Aceordlnv.'
to it statement made by (lie elder Slauph- '
ter. the cnsbler was sent east last week j
to raise money on lixo of the sto. k cf '
the bank.
The Mercimtile National bank closed I
Its door M:itvli Z. No statement of Its
condition has vet been made public by
tin' rei elver. Francis A Shapman. W.
I'.. Slaughtei, whose home Is at Pallas, I
Ti X. went to Pueblo with the avowed In
tend n nf adjusting the affairs of the In
stitution. Ills arrest waa made on n j
complaint swom to by A. II Stanard.
county trCMsunr. At a lale hour today
he hud not fuii'tshcu a m',U bond.
which city the Nationals ptissed through
on their way to Birmingham.
Honolulu Banker
Commits Suicide
MrCnnnelt Mur .loin !,ofted.
CHICAGO, April 2 Geome McConnell,
the pitcher whose unconditional release
wea announced by the I 'hlcnito N'stionnls
lust nlg. t. has I'ecllned an offer to loin
the Kansas City Amerii an assoi lHilon
team and may nccepl one from the Huf
fal" Federals. This news reached ("lib io
today In a dispatch from Columbus. Ha.,
I HONOLULU. Arrll 2 Matk . Robin
i son, i apltallNt an I vice president of the
j First National bank of Hawaii, shot an1
! killed himself early today. In a note he
I Indicated that this art was caused by a
nervous condition due to Insomnia.
Prohibitionists Ask
Wilson for Dry Law
CHICAGO, April 2. -A lotter requesting
President Wilson to pass a law prohibit
ing the manufacture and sale of Intoxi
cating liquors In the United States was
addressed to the White House today by
E. W, Chafln, former presidential can
didate of the prohibition party; John P.
St John, former governor of Kansas, and
other prominent In the national prohibi
tion brigade. Including Pearl Bucking
ham. Colorado; Lulu Irene Haynea, Mis
souri, and Charles J. Hall, California.
The letter points out the example set
by Russia In stopping the sale of In
toxicants, restricting measures In France
and the agitation In England and re
marks that if the country waits until the
next regular session of' congress to pass
such a law the United States will stand
alone among civilized natlona as per
mitting the use of alcohollo beverages.
Food Shipments
by Parcel Post
Are Increasing
CHICAGO. April 2 Shipments to Ger
many and Austria of parcel poet packages
containing food have Increased within
the laat two weeks from 115 packages
daily to 1.300, postofflce officials said
today.
The packages, which contain all kinds
of food except meats, weigh nearly the
msxlmum of eleven pounds. A number
of department stores have made special
provisions for sending the parcels and
furnish special airtight containers.
TOULON, April 4 Allied cruisers dur
ing the last week seised more than 2,600
parcel post 'packages sent from Germany
aboard various ships. Five steamers have
been taken to ports on the French coast
to discharge merchandise consigned to or
from Germany.
New Congressmen
Given First Pay
WASHINGTON. April 1-More than a
quarter million dollars, sent out of the
capital today, will not only gladden the
hearts of old members. but will
give a large number of the approxi
mately 140 new representatives their first
experience in receiving salary checks
from Uncle Sam.
Sergeant-at-Arma R. B. Grodon and
assistants mailed checks for S2,000 to
cover the salaries of all the 416 represen
tatives in the next congress for the
month beginning March 4 last. While
none of the members of the new congress
take their oath of office until congress
reconvenes next winter, their ST.DOO sal
aries dates back to the adjournment of
the Sixty-third congress four weeks ago.
Hangs Himself to
Cross on Good Friday
BRENHAM. Tex., April 2. John Divoky.
44, yesterday (Good Friday) made a
cross of railroad ties and with bis face
to the east, hanged himself upon IL He
has been depressed since his wife secured
a divorce recently.
GOMPERS EXPECTS TO
SETTLE CHICAGO STRIKE
CHICAGO, April 2.-Efforts to prevent
a general Industrial tleup in Chicago as
the result of strikes conttnue'd today with
Samuel Gompers. president of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor, who for koms
days has been here taking a hand In the
labor situation, expressing optimism aa to
en early settlement.
The painters, 2,000 of whom are on
ksrike, have agreed to submit their
troubles to an arbitration board, as have
also the plasterers. These agreements
to arbitrate are said to be the result of
Mr. Gompers' investigations.
lee wagon drivers, who seek aa Increase
of 26 cents a day from Chicago lee com
panies, received today from the execu
tive board of the International Brother
hood of Teamsters officials sanction per
mitting them to strike if their request
should be finally denied.
Dresden About to Be
Interned as Assailed
WASHINGTON. Anrll S retll r h-
atlack on the German cruiser Dresden in
Chlleun waters by a British squadron of-
ilcially received by the United States
government today revealed for the first
time here that the Dresden waa about to
be Interned by the Chilean government
for overstaying the limit of twenty-four
hours granted It, when tho British
cruisers Glasgow and Kent and the
auxiliary cruiser Orama opened fire.
MISSIONARY DETAINED
BY GERMANS FOR MONTHS
MCW YORK, April .-After having
been detained In Germany for nearly
seven months, Cornelius Unruh. a Rus
sian of military age and a Mennonlte
missionary attached to the South India
mission under the direction of the Ameri
can Baptist Foreign Mission society, has
been released and has reached this conn
try. Mr. Unruh's release waa brought
about, it was announced today, by the
State department, whose efforts in his
behalf were enlisted by the slety.
Mr. Unruh was In Germany at the out
break of the war. enroute to his mission
In India from this country, where he
had been on furlough.
WHY SUBSEAS DESTROY
BRITON MERCHANTMEN
BERLIN, April 2.-(Ry Wireless to Say
ville.) Among items s-lven mil i. i,
Overseas News Agency tonight are tho
following:
"Answering the English criticism
against the conduct of German sub
marines, the Norddeutw he Allgemelne
Zeltung states that the behavior of the
submarines Is caused by the attempts of
English merchant ships to ram and de
stroy them. The paper asks whether Eng
lish merchant ahlps that have destroyed
Oerman submarines Invited the crews to
leave their underwater boats and save
their lives."
TW
YouVe delayed buying
those Easter clothes until the last day
but this store is- prepared to care for
your wants in splendid style
America's Best Styled Suits and Top Coats
$15 - $20 - $25
the Suits
Afford n wonderful variety for
choosing styles for young men
- middle aged men and old men
fabrics of the hour ami pat
terns which simply net you guess
ing as to which really strikes you
hest Ever)' suit was tailored to
pell for more money Comparison
proves this.
the Top-Coats
include those new fine
knitted coats dozens of
lively patterns in shower
proof fabrics conserva
tive Halmacaans, silk lnied
Chesterfields and smart English
coats styles to please the youth
of 1 8 as well as the man of 00.
Saturday ought to be an unusual busy
day in our Boys' Clothes Shop
HERE'S TWO BIG REASONS
Combination Suits
True lllue Serge Suits, clever Nor
folk styles, built with a knowledge
that Omaha boys expect service aa
well as 6inart stylos in their clothes.
$4-$5 -$7.50
Extra Trouser Suits
It's a wise parent who buys Boys
Suits with an extra pair of trousers
and it's a wise parent who takes ad
vantage of these unusual values.
$4-$5 ?p $10
Proper Easter Footwear
In KING-TECK Footwear you buy style, comfort
and tang wear a combination that Is indeed rare
May our expert ahoemen Berve you tomorrow?
$3.50 to $6
01 taff--
ft)
MM
-A I
J
flo Honey Till Cured
r,,A"JV,.'1 aurW with-
Writ. fr Fraa llitrat4 tK Raetal
blitittt tnd IcaHmanlals t
cur1 satUnta la NiMmIm aa wrnm.
DR. E. R. TARRY 240 Bee Bid.. Omaha Neb.
J
POLITICAL A I) VICRTI I (.
POLITICAL ArVKIlTIlNJ.
Have Gooa Health
Tka Xood'a BaraaparUla, tha
maliavbU BprLoaT Tool a.
Old
Don't l.t the Idea, that you may feel
better In a day or two prevent you from
Betting" a bottle of liood'a Haraaparllla
today from any dru tore ainl atart
Ing; at once on the road to health and
atrensth.
When your bluod la Impure and lm
poverlahed It lacka vitality, your diges
tion la Imperfect, your appetite la poor,
and all function, of your body are Im
paired. Hood'e FarsaparlUa la a wonderful
blood tonic. It will build you up quick
er than any other medicine. It vlvea
atreng-th to do and power to endure. Ii
la the old standard tried and true all-the-year-round
blood purifier and en
richer, tonle and appetizer. Nothing
eUe acta like It, for nothing eiae ha.
the kame formula or Ingredient.. Hi
ure to ak for liood'a; InalMt on hav
toe it. Advertisement.
VOTE FOR
DAN B. BUTLER
(Pre$ent Commiisioner of Finance)
FOR
City
Commissioner
He Has Made Good
oo& Up His Record
Only three offices
but very choice ones
There are still but three offices on the rental
list of the building.
We had some sixth floor space, which we
offered a few days ago, and this is now taken.
The space offered is very desirable, if it
meets your requirements.
It will alao pay you to call. Even it we have nothing
that rneeta your requirements, we will place your name
on our Hat and notify you as noon as a change occurs
which will vacate the kind ot an office you want.
THE BEE BUILDING
"Th building that it always new"
The fact that there are but three vacant offices
In the Hee nullding is the best testimonial we can
offer you of service, comfort, safety and location.
Suite 222:
Suite 322:
Room 420:
If you have a "Sunshiny Room." let ioojiloknow about
this column of Het; Wunt ads.
This Is a very choice office on the second floor,
facing the corridor around the court. It is par
titioned for a very comfortable waiting room
and two private offices. It has north light.
Price, per month S45.00
This is a duplicate of the room described above,
except that it U divided into a waiting room
and a single large private office. Price per
"nth 345.00
This is one of the corner offices which is con
sidered so vry desirable, it is 20x20 feet, and
has two windows facing north and two west.
The large vault is particularly desirable for
some classes of business. The door ot this office
Is directly at the end of the hall, so that the
sign may be seen by everyone walking down
the corridor.
Pric. ir month $40.00
Especially adapted for printing office. This baa
been occupied by a printer for many years and
on acco'iut t its location In an office building
and in the heart of the office building district,
the location itself is an anset in this buslneea or
any similar bubineus. It has an entrance from
the court on the ground floor and also from the
alley. There la very satisfactory light and ven
tilation It likewise has the advantage, from
the standpoint of Insurance and safety, of being
in a fireproof building. The floor space la
1.232 feet.
lilo, iH-r month 8100.00
Apply to Building Superintendent. Room 103
THE DEE BUILDING COMPANY
Ground
Floor
Room:

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