Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 30, 1907, EDITORIAL SECTION, Page 11, Image 11
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY. NOVEMBER- 30. 1P07. BRIEF CITY NEWS C stoot print It. ainebatt, photographer, 18th & Farnam. A. . ltchle removed to 80) Brandt-Is building. J. A. Xerran, Tailor, S08-10 Brandela Bids;., will make a suit to please you. K. E. Palmar Son k Oo, central lnsur tnci agents, moved to suite 600 to 5"4, Itrandets building. We always, have Rock Fprlriga Coal. Central. Coal and Coke Co. of Omaha, 15th and Harney streets. Kuteson Optical Co the ere specialists, are distributers of Sljur-on eye glasses. Also makers of Bho-not Invisible bifocals. Spectacles, tl.00 and up. 213 South ISth. Thlaf Comes Wills Man Eata A sneak thief eintered Ira Ingram's room at B23 North Fifteenth street while he was en joying his Thanksgiving dinner and stole an overcoat and a razor. Cotton Comes High Pearl WandeU pleaded guilty to taking twenty rolls of cotton batten and some other goods from Bennett's store Friday morning and was fined 15 and costs by Judge Crawford. Burglars Qet Money and Car Ticket Burglars forced an entrance tnto the of fice of the Remington Typewriter company at 119 Farnam street Thursday night. They secured 110 In cash and four books of street car tickets. Abuses Tamlly as Thanksgiving Fred Reseaen celebrated Thanksgiving by drink ing and then going home and abusing his family. His wife and stater-ln-law ap peared against him In police court Friday morning. Ha was sentenced to five days In JalL Amendment to Articles The Interna tional Credit Union has filed an amend ment to Its articles of Incorporation reduc ing Its oapltal stock from $100.0 to 12,000, Of which $1,200 Is already subscribed. The amendment was signed by K. M. Hunter and J. W. Hunter. Winter Burglar Bound Orer--' . u l-s Gasklll was bound over to the district court In the sum of $500 Friday morning on the charge of breaking and entering the J. H. Haney Saddlery company's store and stealing about tl.OOO worth of fur overcoats i nil horse blankets. Hotel Clerks' Banquet The annual ban quet of the Otnalia and Nebraska Hotel Clerks association will be held at the Roma hotel Monday evening. A number of prominent hotel men from Council Bluffs, Kansas City, Penver and other points will attend the banquet. IConsy and Watcbos Stolen Burglars entered Bporry & Hutchinson's trading tamp store at 411 South Fifteenth street Thursday night by breaking in the door and got away with $41.20 In canh and six gold watches. They made their eTlt the way they entered and left no cluo to their Identity. Shooting' with . Intent to Kill Charles Hunter, the colored man who shot Stella Wright, waived examination In police court Friday morning and was bound over to the district court In the sum of $1,000 on the charge of shooting with Intent to kill. He was bound over Wednesday on the charge of breaking and entering. Free Beer Costs Hundred Dollar J. Fever, a saloon keeper it 1221 Chicago street, pleaded guilty In police court Friday morning to giving away, beer on Sunday. He was fined $100 and costs. He was ar rested by Officer Wooldrtdgo last Sunday while In the act of pnsslng a bottle of beer to a man at the back end of his saloon. Can Make i', in Short Time "No, I don't live here, judge, I'm just golntt through and the otllier picked me up," said George Morris, who was booked as a UHplcluus character In police court Friday morning. "How long does It take you to go tliroimh?" nwked the Judge. "It won't take tne very Ion,' if you'll give mo a chance." The Judge gave him the chance. Indicted Man Conlers With Lawyer It. W. Mnhaffey of Mullen Is In Omaha consulting with hi attorneys in reference to his cane, which is to be tried 1 n the I'nlted States district court Monday. Mr. Muhaffcy Is under indictment for conspiracy to defraud tho I'nlted Stales out of use, possession and title to large tracts of land in Sheridan county by means of Illegal Mings. Beld Brothers Waive Hearing John nnd Bernard Held of South Omaha, charged With contributing to tho delinquency of Iwo young girls, waived their preliminary searing before Judge Troup Friday morn ing and were i ed under bonds to appear for trial In district court. The first com plaint against them was dismissed because Of technical faults and the hearing was held under the new one filed by County attorney English. Girl Tails from Car Annie Etrout, a Polish girl living at Twenty-ninth and Walnut streets, fell from a Park car at T:S0 o'clock near Toppleton avenue and waa picked up unconscious and tuken to a near by house. The ambulanrcwas called and he waa transferred to the Omaha General hospital and attended by IVIIce Surgeon Harris. Blie was hurt about the head and left knee, btit her Injuries are not of a terlous nature. Ftsta Knock Chicken Market Former t'nltcd States. Marshal T. L. Mathews was In Omaha Friday from his farm on the papiu. '.The chicken, and potato crops are tairly good with us," said Farmer Mathews. 4 r , i No Other Food Product ..... has a like Record. Baker's Cocoa 1 07 Years of Constantly li Increasing Sales rA, Highest Awards ,n A Europe ; and America Rerl stared V. .Yw COica ABSOLUTELY FUSE It Is a perfect food, as wholesome a it ia delidoua; highly Douriabirif, easily diaated, fitted to repair wasted strength, fleet rva health, prclonf life. . Our Choice Hacipe Book, contain. tng directions for preparing sura than 100 dainty diihaa, sent free act reavett. Water Baker & Co., Ltd. Est&biiidxd 17S0 DORCHK3TER, MASS U. 5. A. 1 Boys' Underwear Boys' Heavy Natural Gray Merino Shirts and Drawers Fine and warm, sizes 24 to 34, regular 7oc value each gar- fl ment Boys' Sweaters Boys' Fancy Striped Worst ed Sweaters, blue, black, Oxford and scarlet, open front or (T AA Turtle neck vpI-IIU Boys' Waists Boys' Fancy Colored Per cale and Madras Blouse Waists, beautiful light and dark colors, attached or . separate collars. Regular 75c and $1.00 Crt values, at JtC Men's Underwear Men's Honvy Cotton Fleeced I'n derwear, very warm m m and durable, unusual lAt value at Men's Medium Weight, derby rib bed, blue salmon mm and pink, J aiC garment a Men's Light Weight wool, natural gray and very fine Cotton ai:d worsted mixed, excel- t lent garment for fch I early winter r Men's Union Suits Medium weight derby ribbed Peru vian cotton, perfectly Qfl shaped and finished. Nat- Ol ural and ecru, splendid value. High Grade Silk Scarfs Mufflers 20 off for either men or women, variety of coloi-s, such as pearls, white, black and fancy solid colors 2 to 3 A manufacturer's desire for ready cash enabled us to buy a large lot of oys9 ill i Tr.f ults IT AT PRICES SO MUCH UNDER VALUE Xriat vvc arc able to offer you garments at S3.80 tliat are wortti up to SO. GO none are worth less than $5.00. This timely purchase means a great deal to you I You can buy your boys' clothing NOW cheaper than at the end of the season, wlnm most merchants make sacrifice prices. The boy will derive an entire season's benefit and pleasure from the use of his clothes and you'll have the satisfaction of knowing that your monev has been prudently invested. SUCH BARGAINS AS THESE CANNOT BE FOUND AGAIN THIS SEASON. SALE BEGINS ATU M DAY 1.700 SUITS and 1,400 OVERCOATS $3.89 IIS Special Sale of Men's Hats JZ2 at Suits for Boys 3 to 8 Years For boys at this age we can give you a Russian or sailor blouse suit, made of all wool, fast color red and blue ser ges, also in velours, cassimeres, etc. The colorings arc the newest, for fall, 1907, and winter, T"t S3 jQ 1908. Beautifully trimmed. A lareo as- -L Jr Bortment to select from. Values up to $6.50, at Suits for Boys 7 to 16 Years For boys at these ages we have the double breasted coat, belted or plain, with knickerbockers or knee pants. The materials are strictly all wool blue serges, cassimeres, velours, etc. The workmanship is absolutely first class, all scams reinforced and double sewed. The linings are extra durable. We guarantee the fit. Worth up to $0.50, at. ... 321 Overcoats for Boys 3 to 12 Years For ages 3 to 8 we have the Russian Overcoat and for boys 4 to 12 years the double breasted, Reefer Over coat, the styles are absolutely the latest. The materials are high grade, all wool, guaranteed by us to give satisfaction. The colorings are the new est. A very large assortment to select from. Values up to $6.50, at Overcoats for Boys 19 to 16 Years For boys at these ages we can give you the mannish Ches terfield Overcoats. They are ."8 to 40 inches in length, some with cloth, others with velvet collars. Every coat is made In first cbrjs manner, the shoulders are padded, the fronts are hair cloth and the linings ex tra strong. We make sure that the fit is per fect. None In lot worth less than $6.50, at. . We offer 20 dozen hats at this price. They were gathered from our regulrj stock and represent several broken lines. They have been sold at $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00. We wish to clear them out and have marked them at a price that should dispose of all of them Saturday. There are several sizes in each style, and all are good styles and colors. This is an especially attractive lot of hats. They are very un- f 7A usual values at. U Men's Caps An exceptionally fine line of Men's Caps In kerseys, meltons, beavers, plush, corduroy and leather 50c to $2.50 Boys' Caps SPECIAL Boys Double Band Golf Caps, just right for school wear, all colors, worth 50c; Satur day only iJZ VltmrfciBMS-"1' TV" i ITT""" IE "but with the coyotps, coons (the real tuns'), 'possums and weasels, tho chicken proposition Is not a paying one this sea son." Farmer Mathews incidentally hinted that he was going to Invite a bunch of nowxraper men out to his place some night ;ur ii sinulno coon hunt. USES HAT BAKD FOR A BANK .Money Is Mlssln d Owner "Wants Folice to Jlecover the Cash. Ai result of attempting to patch up do n.rHtio difficulties with his wife, whom ha left nearly a year no after living with her only three days after their marriage, M. M. McKean Is bewailing the lost of 00, whleh was stolen from his hat band while ho wus paying a visit at her residence. Leavenworth street, Thursday after noon. McKean is ft prosperous farmer from North Dakota and about a year ago paid a visit to relatives who live in Council muffs and while there met and wooed uo..n,. a willow with three chil- i iron. After three days of wedded bliss. i..t.-o. .MpH that he had had enougn. and departed for bis farm in North Da kota, but becoming lonesome he determined to come back and attempt to win back his spouse. When arriving In Omaha McKean placed a $G bill ana two iv oma i bat bond and started out to search for his neglected spouse. When he found her he Vent shopping for a multitude of good things to eat for a big 1 hajikssivlng spread, spending uhout H or $10 for eat ables, leaving the other bills In the sweat band. While visiting with his wife in the silting room he claims he left his hat on a stand In the parlor during which time he avers that the money was stolen from Its hiding place In his headgear. McKean .ii t,i. taJ to the police and demanded the service of . the best detective on the force to recover the missing bills, t enng .i,.. nmiViuiion&l Jealousy might bo aroused If one of the detectives was desig nated as the best on the lorce. .-ucn-etui ,-.. advised to lile h!s complaint nun me city prosecutor this morning. Frightful Spaama of the stomach, liver torpor, lame barU and weak kidneys are overcome by Electric ISitters. Guaranteed. tOc. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. RIVER TOO COLD FOlTsUlCIDE Robert Kirk Prepares for. Death, bat Chill Causes Hint to LIT. Tired of life, and with nothing to be thankful for on Thanksgiving day. Rob ert Kirk, an sued man, made up his mind Thursday to drown his troubles beneath the waters of the Missouri, and he wended his way to the banks of that troubled stream south of the Douglas street bridge, where he tied a rock around his neck with a plere of wire and then started to walk along the bank till he should find a de sirable spot to shuffle off. But as he was walking he stepped rn a stone that slipped from under him and fell Into the river sooner than he had ex pected. Finding the water much colder and wetter than he had anticipated and not over waist deep, he gathered up the stone In his arms and yelled loudly for help. Two men who were rlng re sponded to his calls and dragsed him out. The police station was notified and the patrol waron went and took h'.m to the station. He was wrapped In a blanket and thawed out and then given dry clothes to put on. He admltti i that l e Intended to commit suicide, but sa'.d he was not ready when the stone slipped and let him Into the water. Nj charge was preferred asalnft him. His fiaughter, Mrs. Mary Carlisle. Is the cook at the city Jail, and l.rr father has hud no oceupitlon for some time other than to help erou:id the jail sluhm. Music Use Fee waui ads to ljosi yuur business. Sons; Ilecltal lr George Hamlin. Notwithstanding the usual sense of com placency, as It were, which marks the condition of thr average person as Thanks giving day grows to a close with memories of blessings and other things disposed of or digested, there was a genernl activity which could not be accounted for in musi cal circles had it not been for the fact that Mrs. W. W. Turner had announced one of her delightful concerts for Thanks giving night. Mrs. Turner has been mak ing great Impressions In her role of man ager, and she Is adding to her laurels with each concert. Another, and a very potent reason for th- er1rr.itlon of the people from their n,r .i,t,.., 0n Thanks giving night wns that Mr. George Hamlin of America (also of Chicago) was the at trsctlon nf this, the third of Mrs. Tur ner's concerts for this season. Mr. Oeorso Hamlin needs no Introduc tion to an Omaha audience. He has been heard here before many times and o"t, and he will be heard here many times more, If the demonstrations of enthusiasm which he was accorded last night offer any sug gestion of the demand for his services. Tenors are rare. In fact they are usually very rare, and In many cases quite Undertone. Put In George Hanrlin we have a tenor who Is a fine well rounded, In tellectual musician with a fine tenor voice which has been developed and cultivated by good schooling. Ho la more than a t ;nor. He Is a musician and an artist. When R'chard Strnues (who has written many things, other than the "niue Dan ube," which he did not write), was l Klnnlng to be known in the musical world, George Hamlin undertook the study and presentation in America of the songs of the great modern wlcard of composition; and only thone who have attempted the careful analytical study of Richard Strauss can appreciate what it means when In formed that Mr. Hamlin h is no less than forty of these songs In his repertoire. If Mr. Hamlin had been here to give us a series of recitals Instead of but one, we miK'.'.t have expected more Strauss than he gave last nieht, but as he himself says: "If I should give a group of Strauss, I shi ' have to omit several other won derful things which are also worthy of Immediate notice, and I try to make my or- program Just as Inclusive as pos sible." That Mr. Hamlin's Judgment waa emi nently proper was evidenced by the nu merous good things which he had pre pared and which wure a delightful novelty to the musical people. The graceful H ydn number followed by the old English "Phyllis" has such charm ing graces led up, by contrast, to the won derfully dramatic song by Handel, "The Trumpet's Loud Clangour." which was given with an Impetuosity of temperament cf which one would scarcely have thought Hamlin capable; the song Itself, generally not well known, waa a revelation In that It showed that all the dramatic and strik ing effects In song writing were not born yesterday. Handel the Great had a few things which musicians are beginning to look for and find. Another song in which the singer's firo and force and power were a surprise was the "Provencallsches Lied" this was superbly done and made one dream of seeing the tenor In grand opera. In speaking thus of George Hamlin s power being a surprise, Jet It not be In ferred that he lacked It be'ore. but he has brought out In the last few years powers which those who knew him felt that he was only holding In reserve. The "Botschafi" of Brahms was fang with unction and Its difficulties were ad mirably handled. "I'm Kahne" waa re demanJed, and It waa sung well. The Strauss sor.g and the numbers dedicated to Mr. Hamlin were, of course, exceedingly tr.tercft.ng to Hie audience. In his tone production Mr Hamlin bdvo cates de Idedly tlif nasal resonance and that dots not mean that he i-'ngs In his ncke. Lut that l.o ues the nu;-i resauator 4 In a very effective manner. Ills German tongs, however, would be better without It. He has a splendid crescendo and ft fine technique. His niezza voce and soft effects often become so ctheral as to border upon the effeminate; they lack body and carrying power, but therein lies tho greatest difficulty which presents It self to the singer. Mr. Hamlin has the equipment to make ft tremendous success of the broad style of song recital which ho Is now presenting through the country and which stands well In the light with those of other recltallsts of still greater fame. He is a success and Is not resting on his laurels. The accompaniments were played In tha most superb. Intelligent, co-operative man ner by Mr. Martin Schneider, a pianist of splendid qualities and noticeable strength. K. coyote hid in the weeds thore and was finally discovered and killed. Its weight was forty pounds. It Is thought that the coyote had been In captivity at some time, as there was a mark around its nock like tho mark of a cord. The peo ple In the vicinity of Forty-second and Kmmet streets have been losing many chickens of l.tte a:.,: It Is now attributed to the coyote. COAL HEAVER SHOOTS WIFE E. I'. Morrow Falls In Attempt to Kill Spouse and Destroy Home with Fire. Because Mrs. E. E. Morrow. 2009 North Thirteenth street, had no Thanksgiving din ner prepared, she Is lying In the Omaha General hospital suffering from two bullet wounds, and the husband Is lying In the city Jail and will have to face the charge of shooting with Intent to kill. At 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon E. E. Morrow went home and asked his wife If she had a Thanksgiving dinner ready. Bhe replied that he had not, because he had not fur nished the necessary provisions for such a dirmer. This angered Morrow, and he pulled out a revolver and beiran shooting at h's wife. The first shot glased her ab domen and the second struck tho front rail of her l"ft shoulder, running downward and coming out at the back. The third shot mifsed her. There were no more cartridges m the pistol and Morrow's wrath nas not yet appeased. "He went into the bedroom and set fire to the house. Neigh bors who had been attracted by the sound of tho shots saw smoke emerging from the houso and turned in a fire alarm. When the fire department arrived Morrow fought the firemen when they attempted to enter .the house. He pulled his gun on Captain Jenk-, but a stream of wnter was plavel on him that knocke.l i .m down, and he w::s relieved of his gun ai.J held for the police, and was later taken to the station In the patrol wagon. The five was extinguished beforo any considerable damngo was done to the house, although the bedding and furniture were quite badly damaged. Mrs. Morrow was attended by Dr. J. C. Plshop, who had her taken to the Omaha General hospital. Her condition Is not re garded as serious unless blood poisoning should set In. Morrow wns not drunk when he did the shooting. His wife says he has I a vicious temper and that bad blood had existed between them for some time. They have not been living together steadily of i late. Morrow Is a coalheaver. He la about 47 years of age and his wife a few yearn younger. STOCKMAN IN JAIL ONE DAY rieaila Guilty, I'ajs Fine, Serves Term and la Sqnara with Uncle Sam. David M. Gourlay, u stock ranchman of Cherry county who was recently Indicted by the United StateB grand Jury for con spiracy In securing Illegal filings on gov ernment lands In that county and for illegal fencing of government lands, appeared he- ore Judge W. H. Munger Wednesday after noon und pleaded guilty to Illegal fencing and was sentenced to pay a fine of J3o0 and to one day's confinement in tho Douglas county Jail. The sentence was Imposed about 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon and Gourlay entered upon his sentence of im prisonment at once and completed tha sentence at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoan. He also paid the fine. Oourlay was Indicted on twelve counta. Eleven cf them related to procuring Illegal filings partly through the agency of Irving D. Hull and others. However, by agree ment of counsel these eleven counts were dismissed against him and he entered a plea of guilty on the twelfth count which related specifically to Illegal fencing of public lands. The amount of public lands with which ho was churged with fencing illegally was relatively small and the fences have long, since been removed and the lands restored to the public domain for public use. DOUGLAS COUNTY NOT HIT Beyond the Reach of Call by State Treasurer for Remit tance. "The action of State Treasurer Brian in railing on county treasurers to remit state fum'.s In their hands December 1, does not affect this county in the least," said County Treasurer Fink Friday. "Douglas county remits Its state funds every month. The smaller counties, I understand, remit only two or three time a year and tha letter of tha state treasurer Is for tha pur pose of having these counties make their distribution and remittance at once." State Treasurer Brian was led to make tha call for funds because of the lack of ready money In the school funds. Ttia ap portionment will bo made Monday and tha treasurer haa but 1187,000 with which to pay an apportionment of (266,000. nallwar Notes and Personals. J. K. Chambers, ticket agent at Union station, la confined to his huno with a severe attack of pneumonia. The Central Freight Traffic association Is considering he advisability of r'lng the irate oi .export (Train from Chlca.o to the seaboard from 13 cents per hundred to 16 cents. Should this be dona it will tend to raise tha rate on both export and, do mestic grain from this section ef the. Coun try. Local officials claim to have hud tie notice . of tha contemplated raise. Clinton I Patterson lias been appointed asHiNtant special agent of the Union Pa cific, with headquarters at Denver, to suc ceed Paul H. Gregory, who has resigned. T. T. Kellher, who has been assistant pe rlal agent of the Wyoming division, haa had his Jurisdiction extended to cover the Utah division, which was recently added to the part of the Union Pacific controlled from the general offices In Omaha. Verv Important Sale Saturday! AT KILPATRICK'S leers ot tlolrk Shine Shoe Polish say it Is the next and most lasting polish they have ever used. It give a polish to the leather and It won't rub uft on the clothing. A well satisfied user Is the bes: advertisement. COYOTE IS KILLED IN CITY J. W. Vaaee Has I.lvelr Thankaalv t a Chase and Secure Pelt aa Trophy. J. W. Vance, Forty-second und Emmet streets, killed a coyote Thanksgiving within the city limits. He first discovered the coyote in a patch of corn nrar I'ort secoud and Pinkney streets, and after taking a shot at It he chased the t-Jt fso i that point to Thirty-seventh and Howard streets. He was io.n.M In the , chase by several scoie of K-oplo, and at Thirty-seventh and Clark streets the wholu celghborl.vod turned out. Iht No.l-Great Glove Sale ZZeSrS&T ''TTqTt which sold at $2.25 and $2.75. will ba sold at... d pdll Our entire stock of 12-Button Dressed Kid, 16-button Chamois, and one lot of lG-Button Fine Suede, which sold up to 3.75 pair, 1 fQ n roiv will be sold at 1.70 d pdll. We desire to fit every pair after sale and will give a new pair for any that show defect in fitting NOT GUARANTEED OTHERWISE These represent what we believe to be the best glove values ever of fered in Omaha Sale starts at 9 A. M. No. 2Great Ribbon Sale to observe the hourCleanina up of all Fancy Silk Ribbons just, at the right time for holiday work First lot contains Dresden Printed Warps Plaids, 0 TrA etc., worth up to SOc, all at one price ZjC d ydlQ SECOND LOT Wide Fancies Printed Warps Flowered effects Plaids, etc., vorth up to $1.00; all one price, 3C d YdlX This is one of the best lots ever offered by us and you know wo have had some great ribbon sales. Men Not Forgotten No. 3-Men's Shirt Sale 1 19 I g1083-00 Uni,a Sait' An dai Mn' Sbirta and Drawer, eold up to 12.00, Saturday Mn A WnmArVe I InHommor lot of heavy Fleeced Cotton Pants and Union Suits, sold formerly from DOc to $1.00, to close out the lot Saturday , Ribbed Vests 35c each THOMAS KILPATRICK & CO.