The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, April 08, 1912, Image 8

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Mm-der Commuted bv Her Husband. Who Then Turned Revolver
on Himself and Committed Suicide, Dying Almost Instantly
Mrs. Byourne Had Relatives Here.
Mrs. Louis Hyoure, lift: Miss
Barbara MrCulloch, was murdered
by her husband at Wahoo Wed
nesday night about 9 o'clock, her
husband then committing suicide.
Domestic trouble is said to have
been the cause.
Miss Barabra McCulloch was
well known lo IMattsinouth peo
ple, she having been born and
raised in the vicinity and resided
here until her first marriage
about twenty years ago. Her first
husband died about five years af
ter their marriage, and she mar
ried Louis Hyoure, a Durling
ton bridge carpenter, about four
teen years' ago, ami has resided
with her husband in Wahoo,
where they owned a good home,
until about a month ago, when, on
account of his cruel treatment,
she went lo live with her sister,
Mrs. Kiser, who resides near
Wahoo on a farm.
Mrs. Hyoure was a sister of
James McCulloch of Murray,
Mrs. (leorge Winscol of Platts
inoulh and Mrs. Truman, who
died a few months ago. Mr. Mc
Culloch and Mr. and Mrs. Win
scol left last, night for Wahoo lo
attend I be funeral, which occur
red today, Mrs. Hyoure also had
a sister, Mrs. McAllister, resid
ing in Omaha, and a brother,
(leorge, living at Brunswich. Her
husband leaves a brother and two
sisters living at. Cherokee, Iowa.
The relatives here knew very
little as to the details of the
tragedy, but had received the in
formation that Wednesday even
ing Mrs. Hyoure, accompanied by
Mrs. Kiser, went to Wahoo lo get
Mrs. Hyoure's trunk and some
other personal belongings. They
were about to drive away when
Louis called to his wife. As she
turned he drew a revolver and
fired. The bullet struck her in
the right eye and penetrated the
brain. She died almost instantly.
Hyoure then turned the revolver
on himself and shot himself in the
bead, dying before a pbyscian,
who was called by Mrs. Kiser, ar
rived. Tuesday Hyoure drew his sav
ings, amounting lo .$2,500, out of
the bank arid purchased the re
volver with which he did the
shooting. Fifteen hundred dol
lars was found in his pocket and
search has been instituted for the
missing 81,000. Hyoure was
about H) years of age and Mrs,
Hyoure would have been 40 next
Mr. and Mrs. William Tippens'
Friends Slyly Drop In to Assist
In Celebrating Event.
From Snturdny'a Dally.
Five couples of the friends of
William Tippens and wife sur
prised I hem last night, Hie oc
casion being the fifteenth an
niversary of their marriage. Af
ter nightfall, with well filled lunch
baskets, the parly assembled
noiselessly on Mr. Tippens' porch
and one of the ladies rapped. Mr.
Tippens opened the door and in
vited the guest lo step in, the
while inquiring why "the old
man" did not come over, too. He
was not long in suspense, as not
only "the old man" referred to
stepped out of Hie shadow and
filtered the dwelling, but the
whole parly tripped right through
the doorway after him.
To say that Mr. Tippens and
wife were surprised is pulling it
too mildly. The company were
just as warmly welcomed, how
ever, as though their coming had
been announced beforehand, and
when I hey were reminded that this
was their crystal wedding an
niversary they were more than
delighted to have llieir friends
with them. Musical, vocal and
instrumental, furnished amuse
ment ior i no company and a
dainty lunch was served.
3 Mr. and Mrs. Tippens were the
recipients of an elegant cut glass
water set, the presentation
speeches being made by Mrs. Wil
linin Schmidtiiian and H. 1).
Hayes. Those present were
Messrs. and Mesdanies William
Schmidt man, H. H. Hayes, Joseph
Fclzer. A. T. Fill, I H. Field and
W. P. Tippens.
Meet at Parsonage.
From Frliluy'H Pally.
The Social Workers of the M.
F. church held their regular
meeting yesterday afternoon and
were entertained
parsonage by Mrs.
There was a very
in attendance and
(erlauieci in a very
ner. At an early
ular business session was
at which time the ladies
at the M. K
W. L. Austin
large number
they were en-
pleasant man-
hour the reg
arrangements and plans for the
annua! floral bazaar, which will
be held early-in May. Following
the business session the ladies
indulged in stitching on dainty
fancy work, conversation and tin
like, llefreshnients, consisting of
brick ice cream and cake, were
served at the proper time, and a
little later the large number pres
ent dispersed, indebted lo the
hostess for the delightful after
noon they had spent.
Hurt In a Runaway.
A special from Flinwood, under
late of April 3, says: Mrs.
(leorge llall, who lives four miles
west, of here, was badly hurt in a
runaway. While driving down
bill the lugs became unhooked,
letting the tongue of the buggy
run into the ground and throw
ing her out. She was carried to
the homo of Mr. Foreman. She
was hurt so badly that she could
not be taken to her home.
.f i. t-T-T..T. .T..T..T..T. t..t. t v.t.
News. !
The Nehawka mill is running
full blast and turning out a bet
ter grade of Hour than ever before
in its history.
Agent Banning has had his
hands full handling so many
trains of late, but he has been
equal to the occasion.
Robert Shrader, a jolly farmer,
who will till the soil near Murray
this season, was a welcome caller
at this office Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. CS. Schwartz
are happy over the arrival at
their home Friday night of a
baby boy. Their other child being
a girl they can be excused for
their pride.
The Nehawka Stone company
and Van -Courts' west quarry are
working full force now, and it is
rumored that the hill quarry will
start up again soon.
Mrs. William Herman died at
the home of her son, John Her
man, in Avoca Wednesday. Her
remains were laid to rest in
North Hranch cemetery.
Frank Moore failed to land the
automobile prize in the Daily
News contest, but was fortunate
enough to win third prize, which
was $75 in cash. Frank worked
hard for the buzz wagon and it is
a matter of regret to his friends
that he failed lo get it.
The Missouri Pacific railroad
lias been kicked around like the
Missouri "noun"' until- folks
laugh when it is mentioned. Hut
this same road has held the dis
tinction of having the only bridge
on I lie Platte river east of (irand
Island that has been crossed
every day during the flood.
Monday morning I he year for
which C. F. Cunningham leased
the pool hall was up, and Nelse
Anderson is again in charge of it.
Mr. Anderson amused himself
during the year he was out of
business by farming a little in
South Dakota, but the most im
portant thing ho accomplished
in that lime was winning a wife.
The blacksmith shop is one of
the busiest places in town now
Farmers are rushing in with
their spring work, and it keeps
T. F. Fulton and his two men
busy gelling the work out for
Iheni. Mr. Fulton has one of the
best equipped shops in Ibis part
of the slate, and with plenty of
efficient help on hand is alwavs
able to turn out work in good
Denmark. She came over with
Adolph Morgensen, who went to
the old country to spend Christ
mas with his folks. Two sons of
A. Skamris accompanied them
and also another newcomer
whose name we did not get.
Bridge Contractors Here.
Two bridge contractors from
Omaha were here today and
measured up the missing spans
of the Polloek-DulT bridge with a
view of placing a bid upon I hi
construction of the new steel
spans soon to be erected. The
bids will be considered and the
contract let next week. Mr. Pol
lock estimates that 1 tie bridge can
lie in condition to use within 30
davs after the work is com
COLUMBIA. This is the general basis of colonist fares, March 1st
to April 15111. .
Every day to Los Angeles and San Francisco, with daylight ride
through scenic Colorado.
Every day via Northern Pacific and Great Northern to all princi
pal northwest destinations.
Special dates of sale in each month, commencing April, at $55
round trip, with every day round trip rate of $G0 the greatest
railroad journey in the world and low rates for it. Plan now.
More attractive excursion rates than ever before, this summer to
Rocky Mountains, Yellowstone Park, Big Horn Mountain resorts,
the Black Hills, the Great Lakes, Atlantic Coast resorts; it is none
too early to be making your summer vacation plans.
HOMES EEKERS from Eastern Nebraska to the Big Horn Basin
and other localities West and Northwest.
. R. W. CLEMENT, Agent.
L. W, WAKELY, General Passenger Agent, Qmaha, Neb.
t i
! Republican. !
W. M. Kear departed for
l'hiinview, Neb., last Saturday
where he expects to farm this
summer. He shipped his house
hold goods last week.
J. W. lHiIlis accompanied his
niece, Miss A. H. Wilson, home
to Montreal, Canada, leaving
last Monday. Miss Wilson has
been visiting here the past 'six
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge fSilmorc
went out lo Hurwell this week to
live on his claim. Ho has only
fourteen months to servo and
eight more months to reside
HornTo Mr. and Mrs. I. D.
llarmer, on Friday, March 29, a
(en-pound daughter. Also lo Mr.
and Mrs. George Bird, a nine
pound boy was born on Thursday,
March 28, 1912.
Miss (Hive Carmichael was
taken to Lincoln and placed in a
hospital last Thursday. She has
been operated oh for tumor and
reports indicate she is getting
along very well.
Paul Sitman from Plattsmoulh
arrived here Monday, lie has made
arrangements to work for (leorge
low lo on I no farm for the sum
mer. Paul is a brother to . 1
Sitzziuau of the Republican oflice
Henry P. Smith and son, Sam,
relumed home last Thursday
from California, w here I hey had
visited a few weeks with relatives
and friends. They enjoyed the
visit very much and report .crop
conditions there line.
Our now station agent, R, C
Fry, from Auburn, was checked
in Tuesday, lie has been in quest
of a house lo rent and will soon
bo living among us. Mr. try is
broad shouldered enough lo carry
the burdens of a whole division
ami looks like he could do it
Ned Wilkinson came up from
Mexico last week and in from
Lincoln to visit home. lie ha
been assisting in the work on
big government canal, as civil
engineer. It is not far from
Tampico. lie said they did not
notice much effects from the rt
volution now on.
Mrs. Oscar Amtroson was
ery happily surprised last
Thursday over the arrival of her
sister, Miss Martha Olson, from
4JIII "X""X""X""II" WW,W" 'W
4 l.edirer. 4
n t n i n n www vw
Reuben Stine had four weeks'
contest with the grippe that laid
him up for repairs, but he won
out and was able ty come to (own
yesterday afternoon.
Klmer Witherow, Jack Roddy
and Jack McCarroll were Wed
nesday morning passengers to
Plaltsmouth, where they had a
few hours' business to look after.
Fred Montgomery and wife, who
were visiting relatives and friends
here, departed Monday for their
homo near Lorton. Mrs. Jack
Chalfant accompanied them home
to make a few days' visit.
Dave E. Eaton went to Plaits-
mouth last Sunday evening, hav
ing received notice that his
favorite "houn' dawg" had been
found a few miles from that city.
Ho returned home Tuesday, bring
ing back the famous trailer.
Mrs. fi. F. Whitlow and chil
dren departed last Saturday even
ing for Council Muffs, where Ihey
are lo make their homo. Mr.
Whitlow went there a few months
ago and is in the employ of (he
street railway company, running
between Council Bluffs and
Ezra Williams of Bellville, Kan
sas, arrived last Saturday to spend
a few days with relatives and his
many friends in Union and vicin
ity. He had with him his ever
lasting smile and cordial greet
ing that makes him a welcome
visuor. no leu ior Home on
The remains of Milton Hard
irk, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Ilardick, of Nebraska City, were
brought lo this village on the Sun
day evening train for interment
in I he cemetery northeast of
here. The young man was about
1!) years old and died last Friday
evening at llieir homo in Nebraska
W. A. Taylor, W. B. Banning,
Louis Anderson, Harry Thomas
and Ray Frans went to Nehawka
on the Wednesday evening train
to attend Masonic lodge, and we
understand that this was the first
experience Ray and Henry have
had in "mixing mortar" or
whatever those men of mystery
call it.
IX W. Foster has had a force of
men at work this week putting in
the founadtion for a building on
his lot on the west side of Will
Wolfe's blacksmith shop, ft will
lie 22Vax50 feet with 13-fool ceil
ing, and will bo made of cement
blocks. It is planned expressly
for a garage, which will bo oper
ated by W. B. Banning and W. II.
"T"rTi i.
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ANcgetaUc lVcpamiontrAs-sirailaiingilicFocrfamlRfgula
ness and ItsLContalns neittar
Opiuiu.Morphinc norMiacalJ
ChtUrd Supr .
natujtm rtnx
Anerfecl Remedy for Corrsflsa
(Ion , Sour Stomach.Diarriwca
Worms ,Convuls!ons.revcns!i
ness andLoss OF Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
Bears the
EMUlM II hi "
For Over
Thirty Years
Guaranteed under th
Exact Copy of Wrapper,
How to Care for Prisoners.
How Nebraska prison labor
should be used to avoid compet
ing with free labor is a problem
before the Manufacturers' as
sociation. Lieutenant Governor Morehead
spoke by invitation to the manu
facturers yesterday. He advised
that short-term convicts should
be put at building roads. Long
term and life convicts should be
put to farming. Their products
be believed would not by competi
tion greatly injure agriculture,
as I he demand for farm pro
ducts is always beyond Ihe sup-
Manufacturers who pay for
their labor and are forced to com
pete with prison manufacturers
will fail. II is unfair to employer
and lo employe to put them in di
rect competition with prison
labor, ho said.
Vice President Sanborn in
dorsed i no lieutenant governors
views and said making pond roads
and raising crops to be used in
supplying the institutions would
be the best solution of the prob
lem. World-Herald.
Death of Mrs. Henry.
Deceased was the mother of
Mrs. John C. Hansell, residing
about two miles north of this vil-
ago, and it was there that her
death occurred on Saturday,
March 30, 1912, at 5 o'clock p. in.
Mrs. Henry was born May 25,
1837, her age at Ihe time of death
icing 71 years, 10 months and 5
days. She had boon suffering from
paralysis to some extent for a
long time, the last and fatal stroke
being on Wednesday of last week.
Brief services were held at, the
Hansell residence, and Monday
the remains wore taken to Ne-
iraska City, whore funeral serv
ices were Held in Memorial nan,
conducted by Rev. Randall. The
pall-bearers accompanying Ihe
remains from hero were: J. D.
Bramhlel, W. F. McCarroll, E. J.
Mougey, Moso McCarroll, Leo
Faris and fi. P. Barlon. The de
ceased was Known as a goon
Christian lady, who was highly
esteemed bv all who formed her
acquaintance, and she had boon
faithful member of the Meth
odist church for many years.
She was laid to rest in the
cemetery at Nebraska City beside
her husband. William Henry,
whoso death occurred thirteen
years ago. Union Ledger.
For Sale.
Some good llrst-ciass prairie
hay, on farm eight miles west of
R. L. Propst, Mynard.
Rev. P. Reynolds departed for
Omaha this morning lo spend
Sunday with his son and family
Runaway Yesterday.
From Saturday's Dally.
An unfortunate runaway oc
curred last evening near the post
ollice, in which two farmers were
thrown from their buggy and
narrowly escaped serious injury.
The team became frightened and
unnianagable near the black
smith shop opposite the post-
ollice, and ran north on Fifth
street, circling the corner west
on Mm', overlurnintr the vehicle-
and throwing the occupants to
the ground, quite severely bruis
ing them. One of them was taken
to a doctor's oflice, where, his in
juries were dressed. The fright
ened team turned and struck a
tree on a nearby lawn, stopping
.suddenly without doing much
damage to the rig. The names of
the parlies were not ascertained.
Will Remove Next Week.
From Saturday's Dally.
A. L. Henry, the notion store
man, is making preparations to
move to his new location on
North Sixth street next Monday
and Tuesday, where he will carry
about Ihe same line of goods as
at his presen), stand, with the ad
dition of a soda fountain and soft
drink department. The new room
has been thoroughly renovated,
now paint and paper, and will
make a very cosy room for Mr.
Henry. He will increase his line
of goods to some extent and wiir
carry everything .in the notion
Builders' Club Meets.
From Saturday's Dally.
The Builders' club of the Pres
byterian rhurch mot at Ihe home
of Mrs. C. 0. Parinele last even
ing at H o'clock and there were
twelve of the boys present. The
meeting was called to order by
W. A. Robertson, but there not
being much business lo transact,
the session was adjourned and Ihe
hours devoted lo a social lime
Mrs. Parinele had manned a
number of games and amust
moots, which were very pleasant
ly interspersed with music, both
vocal and instrumental. At nn
appropriate hour a delicious
luncheon was served, which the
boys most thoroughly enjoyed.
l), S. Cream Seperator
with their new inter-locking
disc, is a great improvement
over their old style disc and
cone style seperator.
' By the use of this style bowl a greater
repeating surface is obtained, therefore be
ing able to reduce their size and weight of
bowl and still be able to seperate more
milk per hour than any other seperator of the same
size, and by having a lighter bowl is much easier to
run and also gives you a great deal longer life in the
wearing of wheels and bearings.
. The new inter-locking style of U. S. Seperator
has made a world's recpre for scperating milk and
cream that has not been equalled by any other make
of seperator.
If you are in need of a Seperator this Spring or
Summer do not fail to see the U. S. Seperator in op
eration. We also want you to have one of them set
up beside and Seperator that you have in mind or
may have now and be convinced that the U. S.
Seperator is the easiest running and best made.