Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 02, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

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Attorney General Inquires About Atti
tude of County Attorney.
nnvlnnr Shallenheraer Will Not
Appnlat Saremor for Attorney
General Wkti If Com to
' (Fom a Staff torreepondent.)
VTVCOUiJ Bept. l.-MSpeclat Telegram.)
Attorney General W."' T. Thompson today
wrote a letter to elicit an explanation from
County Attorney William Morrow of 8cotf
1 Bluff county for being of record in the de
fence of the case of the state against the
Mlnat&re Mutual Canal and Irrigation com
pany, when the statutes require the assist
ance of the county legal officials In prose
cuting urh rase, j , '
Not long ago the State Board Of Irriga
tion n.t gut I representative to Scott's
Bluff county with order concerning the
neadgates of the ditch used by this com
pany. Later the suit was brought to en-
force thl order, and now when the papers
come to the attorney general' office he
find the cmiritv attorney of Scott's Bluff
lined Iid with the other side. The law die
quallfl him from so acting and unless he
can make a proper explanation tne attorney
general will take steps to make Morrow
dutlei clear.
Mar Make Bfo Appointment.
W. T. Thompson, attorney general, who
Mi recently appointed to a portion In the
Treasury department at Washington, h
leased his house here land expecta to go to
Washington about the first of October. It
is very probable that Mr. Thompson will
not resign his office as attorney general.
and that If he does have to resign Governor
Bhallenberger will not fill the vacancy until
after election. The governor and Mr.
Thompson have become good friends dur
ing the last two .years, and because " of
, their, close, relations. t Is very probable
the office of attorney general win noi m
declared vacant when Mr. Thompson goes
to Washington. Being a republican, of
coufsk, Mr. Thompson would not like to
resign and have his place filled by a dem
ocrat, .and being, a good friend of the at
torney general. Governor Bhallenberger
would not like to hinder Mr. Thompson
In taking over his new job.
Governor Deellne Hearings.
Governor Bhallenberger has declined to
grant a hearing on the application to re-
move from office F. L. Uain. county at
torney' of Jefferson county, and Mayor
Hurlburt of Fairbury, under tne esacic
"ett law. The mayor tried to have the
county attorney removed because he has
appeared as attorney for a man charged
with being drunk. , A merchant tried to
get the mayor removed because he per
mitted j another, merchant to suspend a
sign across' the: sldawelk contrary to the
city ordinances.
The governor ' deeded today that the
charges were too trivial to hear and dis
missed, tn application.
Poisoned br "Bony" Bread.
FORT DODGE,. Ia, Sept. 1. (Special.)
"Ropy, bread," not poisoned or spoiled
flour Is' asserted by. the flour manufactur
ing company to havo been the causa of
poisoning In the Brooks family of Fort
Dodge .recently. " The remainder of tho sack
of flour tised by Mrs. Brooks was sent back
to the -company and they now havo re
turned- si soaf - of i (bread mads - from -th
same flour, this leaf being perfectly good
"Roapy bread'V Is a common occurrence In
warm weather when care la not taken In
making broad jnd especially when potato
yearn Is used. It warm water is use a. or
utensils are not sanitary, fermentation at
excessive .temperature begins, which is not
obliterated by the degree of heat which Is
required to bake bread. Fermentation con
tlnues after the baking and such trouble
as "ropy tread" results.
Lightning Damage at Nebraska City
NEBRASKA CITY. Nob.. Sept.. -(Spe
cial.) During the recent storms lightning;
struck a number of places In and about thl
City. At the home of I. P. Burbank the father
was severely' shocked and the daughter
tendered unconscious, but no material
damage done to the house. The barn of
Herman ''Behrends, Jr., was struck, killing
a fine horse , and tho firs that followed
destroyed the flno barn with its contenta.
The barn of Joseph Pfelfer win also struck
and set on fire. It was destroyed with Its
contenta. -( '
Cedar Old Settlers Meet.
HART1NGTON. Neb.. Sept. 1 (Special.)
Hit fourth annual picnic of the Cedar
Cntll'ity Old Settler's-association was a de
lata success. The usual amusements and
By Lydia E Pinkhsm's
Vegetable Compound
Jefferson. Iowa. "When my baby
wasjusiiwo months
old I was com
pletely run down
and my Internal or
gans were In terri
ble shape. I began
taking; Lydia E.
link ham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and
mother wrote and
told you Just how
was. I beiran to train
Iat once and now I
am real welL"
Mrs. w. II. Burger, 700 Cherry St.
Jefferson, Iowa.
4 Another Woman Cured
Clenwood, Iowa. About three
years ago I had falling and other fe
male troubles, and 1 was nothing but
skin and bones. J was so sick I could
not do my own work. Within six
months I was made sound and well by
Lydia E. llnkham's Vegetable Com
pound. I will always tell my friends
that your remedies cured me, and you
can jmbltsh my letter." Mrs. C. V.
Itt.v, Glen wood. Iowa.
If you belong to that countless army
of women who suffer from some form
pf female ills. Just try Lydia . Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
For thirty years this famous remedy
las been the standard for all forms of
female ills, and has cured thousands of
HADE. -:r
4 W
y i - p
L la roD,n who have been troubled with
inch ailments as displacements, fibroid
tumors, ulceration, inilammation, ir-
rcxuiuriues, DgfKacne, etc
If you want special advice write
forlt toMre.linkhaw,Lynn,AIass
It Li f req and al aj helpful.
exchange of experiences are better enjoyed
hn described. The president, John P.
Jenal, delivered the address of welcome,
which was a masterful and eloquent effort.
Frank O'Gara spoke briefly and was well
received'. The simaker of the day was
Honorable C. O. Loberk, the denocratic
nominee for congress In the Second district
The Chautauqua tent was crowded. The
day was hot, but the speaker held his
audience till the close.
Three Boy Killed by Train.
TECL'MSEH. Neb., Bept. 1. (Speclal.)-
The news of a terrible accident which oc
curred to the four grandsons of Mrs. James
W. Eldririge, who formerly lived In John
son county, has reached Tecumseh. The
boys were the sons of Mr. and Mrs. J. V.
Btone. The family lives at rascoag, R. I.
The four boys were run down by an ex
press train running sixty miles an hour,
and three of them were killed and the
fourth terribly Injured. The boys. Robert,
15 years old; Irving, 11 years old; John,
aged 6. and Herbert, aged 9, and who will
recover, had crossed a track and were get
ting out of the way of an approaching
freight train.
Damage by Llahtalag.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., Bept. 1. (Spe
cial.) During the recent storms lightning
struck a number of places in and about
this city. At the home of I. p. Burbank
the father was severely shooked and the
daughter rendered unconscious, but no
material damage was done to the house.
The barn of Herman Behrends, Jr., wss
struck, killing a fins horse and fire that
followed destroyed the fine barn with Its
contenta The barn of Joseph Pfelfer was
also struck and set on fire. It was de
stroyed with its contents.
Sloan Speaks at Liberty.
WTMORE, Neb., Sept 1. (Special.) The
fifth annual carnival is being held at Lib
erty and Is largely attended. The floral
and commercial parade Wednesday, after
noon was a success. In tho afternoon Hon
Charles II. Sloan, republican candidate for
congress, dscussed national Issues at the
park. Rain fell during a large part of the
speech, but the crowd stayed with him
throughout His address was especially In
teresting to the farmers present
Sloan Speaks at Liberty.
WTMORE, Neb., Sept l.-(Spectal Tele
gramsThe fifth annual carnival Is being
held at Liberty and Is largely attended
The floral and commercial parade Wednes
day afternoon was a great success. In the
afternoon Honorable Charles H. Sloan, re
publican candidate for' congress discussed
national issues at the park. Rain fell
during a large part of tho speech, but the
crowd stayed with him throughout. His
address was especially Interesting to the
farmers present.
Child Takes Poison.
MINDEN, Neb., Sept. I. (Special Tele
gram.) This afternoon the 2-year-old daugh
ter of Rev. M. B. Carman, a Methodist
minister at this place accidentally secured
some medicine containing poison and swal
lowed enough to cause death in a few
minutes. It seems that no one can be held
In any way. responsible for the accident. It
was the usual way ef a small child to get
the things It should not have that brought
about the sad accident.
Mark Bly Throws Chester Grow.
BEAVER CITY, Nob., Sept l.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Mark Bly threw Chester Crow,
two out of three falls this afternoon lit a
wrestling 'bout at the fair ground. This
makes)-two matches fof-'BIy he havingwon
a former bout . .
The third day of the Furnas county fair
was attended by. an average sixed crowd.
The weather was bad In the forenoon, pre
venting a number of people from coming.
llorso and Harness Stolen.
BEATRICE, Neb., Sept 1. (Special Tele
gram.) a norse belonging to Dr.' Aebigi
oi Plymouth was stolen last night Several
sets of harness belonging to residents of
that place were also stolen. Bloodhounds
from this vicinity wore placed on tha trail
of the thieves today. Some of the stolen
harness was recovered.
Nebraska Mews Notes.
TECUMSEH The Tecumseh Military
band is to furnish mualo at the state fair
on xnursuay ana rTlday of next week, Sep-
KEARNEY Colonel Robert W. Cnwdon
or Dayton, u., will give an address at the
aeaication or . tne new united Brethren
cnurcn in tnis city next Sundsy,
KEARNEY J. Bits of Poole, Neb., has
purciiBsvu inn ivearney AUiomoDlle com
pany garage In this city and he. in nart.
nershlp with his son, will take charge im-
HILDRETH John Blank, aired 70 vear.
died today of diabetes. He attended church
Bunaay morning and was apparently in
better health than usual until a very
short tlms before his death.
BEATRICE! Gilbert R. Shelley and Miss
Bessie Kennedy, two young people of the
liolniesville vicinity, were married her
luesday night by Rev. Roy Mareen
uautifr oi me i.uineran cnurcn.
BEATRICE At the meetlnr nf tha Mnr
em Woodman of America held laat nirht
the camp at Ellis won the US prise for
pieaenung ma ivgeai class ror initiation.
wuiuii uuinpnsea inircy memoers.
BEATRICE The fair association has
secured tiilbert M. Hitchcock of Omaha,
aemooratio candidate ior congress, to
speak here September ti, the day following
C. 11. Aldrich. James Uahlman, demo
cratic candidate for governor, will also
speak on mat date.
AL.BION Boone county will hold Its
twenty-sixth annual fair from September 20
to 23, both Inclusive. Since the organisa
tion o fthe Boons County Agricultural as
sociation, twenty-six years ago, this county
una nui niiBHeu a year navuig a lair,
NEBRASKA " CITY Raymond Coslett
aged 2S years, and Mrs. Nellie F. Mai Wham
aged 20, of Rtverton, la., came to this city
yesterday afternoon and were united In
marriage by Judge W. V. Wilson. Thev
returned home last evening and were given
a rrcepuon ai me nome oi me pride v par-
H ILDRETH Ralph Long, aged 23, who
died at Bluomlngton Sunday night, was
burled here today. Yesterday he was to
nsve met ins nancee in Kansas City and
they were to have been married there. An
attack of appendicitis proved fatal. The
Workmen and Odd Fellows conducted
uuriai service.
NEBRASKA CITY-Mrs. R. M. Wolfe has
wora or me aeatn ot tier sister,
Mrs. James E. Sweet, at the home of her
son, at Kansas City. Mrs. Sweet and hus
band were residents of this city for many
yaars. where her husband was engaged in
ira uunniMg ouniness and was alo Inter
esiea in me nrst nank started in Lincoln
KEHKASKA CITY-Colonel Frank S.
Morse, who has operated the Emnira tha.
ater for the last three years, has iino.i
of his business to Messrs. Washburn and
Beecher of Kansas City. The new pio
prietors will take charge of the theater
next week. Mr. Morse goes to Oklahoma,
where he expects to engage In business
NEBRASKA CITY The gas franchise or.
dinance. which was submitted to a vote of
the people of this city, was carried by a
vote or to bi at a special election. Till
elves the company a new twenty-year fran
chlt-e In place of their old one, which had
some ten years to run and the price of ga
w:i lowered from 1.',6 to 11. U) per l.ouO
cubic feet.
one of the pioneer settlers of this section
ana a resident or Wyoming precinct, wem
out to her chicken coop Monday night dur
ing me storm to look arter the fowls, an
tripped snd fell, breaking her shoulder an
otherwise bruising herself. Owing to her
extreme age, n years. It Is feared she will
ni recover.
BFATRICE Sheriff J. L. Schleg
turned home yesterday from Dnlnta
Kansas, where he had been assisting th
federal authorities in roundle ui fh
sang of postotflce robbers at Marvsvllle,
Kan. Th report that thre tusu wsrsj'1 th yellow packag.
arretted at the same time near N ymore.
Neb., where thev were preparing nitro
glycerine for safes, is erroneous.
NEBRASKA C1TT The county commis
sioners have contracted for the putting In
of a number of concrete bridges on the
nul. 1--4lnir Inln this rltv from the south
and west. They have also contracted for
the putting In of a steel bridge near tiiirr.
to take the place of a long wooden struc
ture, which was carried out by the recent
floods In that part of the county.
ALBION The Boone County Teachers'
in.ntntj. ! now In session and Is well at
tended by teachers from all parts of the
county. County Superintendent ninnm
Johnson arranged to give the teachers in
attendance an auto ride one evening dur
ing the loaalnn. To do this she. called Into
service about all the machines In the
Ktr.ARNRY Sheriff Sammons and dep
uty made a flvlna- trln to Haggard Tues
day, night and succeeded in capturing an
alleged horsethlef who was wameo i
rirAnd Island, named Davis. Davis hired a
rig at Grand Island Tuesday, arove i
Butler and sold the rig and then went to
Hazsard for the night. At 13 o'clock the
sheriff located him and brought him to
NEBRASKA CITY-N. S. Harding, on of
the pioneer settlors of this city and one of
the beet known Insurance adjusters In the
west, lies dangerously 111 at his home in
this city and 'because of his extreme age,
nl vmr-a. nn hmies are entertained for his
recovery. He" came to this city In 18M. and
tins been a resident ever since. For the lsst
thirty years he has been traveling as an
adjuster ror a lire insurance otmin.
NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Burns, mother
of Florence, Mahnnnah, the lS-yeer-old girl
who went to Falls City to Join a theatrical
company, went, before Judge Wilson and
filed a complaint against the girl under the
juvenile law and the sheriff brought her
home, as she refused to come with the man
who first went after her. The court con
tinued the hearing of the esse for thirty
days and placed the girt In charge of her
mother until that time.
VALENTINE Wednescday was the sec
ond and last day of the big fraternal jlc
nlc that has been held here In the city
park, and every one has been well pleased
with the large program of sports, such as
races of all kinds and the water sports,
such as tub races, swimming and long
dives, was more than enjoyed by a large
crowd. A base ball game each afternoon
between Stanton and Valentine was
played, and the evening was spent in
dancing at the pavilllon hi the park.
GRAND ISLANTV-August Felske. a
young farmer aged 25, aetacked Rural Mall
Carrier J. W. Davis yesterday, demanding
the privilege of going through his mall.
The mail carrier resisted and was threat
ened bv Felske. Felske Insisted that his
neighbors were trying to get him out of
the way. that the Independent was "ad
vertising" him and that the mall carrier
was preventing the papers and letters
addressed to him from reaching1 him.
Threats to go gunning for the editor, a
few days ago, were not seriously contem
nlnted and no complaint was made until
ofteeir on the rural carrier. Arrest for
examination by the commissioners of ln-
.... .wiiowed.
Chief Clerk Tells
of More Illinois
Central Graft
Car Repairing; Company ii Asserted to
Have Eaised Bills One Hundred -Per
CHICAGO, Sept. 1. Clarence H. Polly,
formerly chief clerk for the Ostermann
Manufacturing company, was the chief wit
ness for the prosecution today In the hear
ing of conspiracy charges against Frank P,
Harriman, John M. Taylor and Charles L.
Ewlng in connection with the Illinois Cen
tral railroad car repair frauds.
Polly's testimony was quite as sensa.
tlonal as that given on Monday and Tues
day by Theophlle Reuther and Fred C. Bar,
bott, also former employe of the Oster
mann concern. Polly corroborated to a
great extent the evidence given by Reuther
and Bar bott, particularly regarding the lax
ity of Illinois Central car Inspectors.
Polly's connection with the Ostermann
company, he said, covered the years 1907,
1908 and 1909, during which time he declared
that rom 55 to 150 per cent was added, to
all of the Illinois Central's biHs. He stated
further that he and other employes of - the
Ostermann company had access to the
OK" stamps used by the railroad's car
inspectors and that he frequently thus
stamped bills to be presented to tba rail
road company for payment.
Tha witness said that in making out
padded bills against the- Illinois Central
he had on file a list of numbers of a large
number of the railroad's cars. He said
theB numbers were obtained from Illinois
Central cars as they were being switched
over a branch line, which ran through the
yards of the Ostermann plant.
Did tha Osterman company ever depart
from the car Inspectors' records in sub
mitting repaid bills to the Illinois Cen
tral?" asked Attorney Walter L. Fisher,
for the prosecution.
Under whose orders V
Henry C. Ostermann," replied Polly. .
What were the order given?"
To get a much on the car a w
What was the average amount of th
"They varied from $300 to ttOO a ear."
"Who gave Instructions as to the change
of average?"
'Ostermann. In 1908 It was $325 and in
1908 It was S27S."
'Were there any records In th office of
the company whereby tha actual Work
done on the cars was shown?"
"Yes," ' the witness replied, "but they
wer never referred to."
Caaght In tha Act
and arrested by Dr. King's New Life Pills
bilious headache quits and liver and
bowo'.s act right 25c. For sale by Beaton
Drug Co.
Mtklsg Tonr of lavestlgatloa to As
certain Whether Red Slea Ar
Better Farmers.
WINEBAGO, Neb., Sept. L (Special.)-
Fred II. Abbott, assistsnt commissioner
of Indian affairs, arrived here yesterday.
He has been making a tour of the west tor
some months, visiting Indian reservations.
He will spend a few days on thl reserva
tion and In company with a party of local
employe and Mr. Henderson of the In
dian office at Washington, D. C, he 1
touring th Omaha and Winnebago reserva
tions. Mr. Abbott Is meeting the Indians In their
own homes and studying them and ttjelr
needs and progress especially In agricul
ture. It Is tha success or failure of th new
expert farmer system, which, among other
thing, Mr. Abbott 1 Investigating her.
Having seen. them a year ago h I again
visiting th Indian farmer to ae what
progress they are making, whether they
are cultivating more acres ' and doing It
better than before; whether the condition of
their homes, their premises and their live
stock is markedly Unproved; whether th
sale and rental values of their lands ar
properly adjusted and their rents paid.
Safe Medietas for Children.
Foley's Honey and Tar Is a taf and ef
fective medicine for children as It does not
contain opiates or harmful drugs. Get
only the genuine Foley' Honey and Tar
New Cudahy Hog Killing Department
in Fall Operation.
Need of Straetar Moat Urgent and
Work Is Hastened Job aaaa
Arraigned t'pea starter
Th new Cudahy hog killing department
opened Tuesday for th slaughter of hot.
About 1.000 hog wer killed th first day.
It was thought that th house would not
be ready for active operations before
September 1, but by hard work on th
part of all concerned It was completed
several days ahead of that time. Th need
for the plant was so great that It was
pressed Into service at th earliest moment.
The company had expected to Issue lnvlta
tlons and hold a grand formal openhig of
the plant with a full program and a ban
About 1,000 people, mostly employes, were
present at the opening. Department Mana
ger Kelly mad a short speech on the per
fections of th new plant and Michael
Murphy, the general manager, addressed
th crowd briefly. Order wer given and
soon th Una of slaughtered hog were fil
ing slowly through their course with th
same regularity as In any of th plants.
old or new. This fin flvs-story building
is fireproof and In all respect modern
In equipment and sanitary features. Th
walls are made of enameled brick In th
Interior and hav th appearance of being
constructed of a good grade ot china. As
In all modern plants th hog are driven
up a long chut to th top floor of tb
building where the slaughter begins and
th animal are handled afterward with
th aid of gravity.
Joknios Arralgaed.
George Johnson, th colored man who is
charged with shooting and killing his wife
a week ago, was formally arraigned under
a state complaint charging murder in th
first degree. Johnson waived preliminary
examination and was bound over to th
district court without ball. The negro
seemed to be rather nervous and gaaed
apprehensively about the room during th
reading of the complaint which was lengthy
and full of omphatlo legal accusation. He
pleaded not guilty under advlc of hi at
tornoy and wss at one committed to the
county Jail. Officer Elsfelder took him in
custody to Omaha.
- Alleged Burglar Caaght.
John Manceaky, alias John Miller, was ar
rested yesterday for th supposed robbery
of Thomas Kosioi's saloon at Twenty-seventh
and L streets, South Omaha. He was
seen by John Jabawa, a barber of th
neighborhood, leaving th saloon at about
th hour of the supposed robbery. When
arrested Manceaky had his pocket full ot
nickels and dime much like th change
which had been left in tha cash register.
The police are convinced that they have th
right party. Manceaky formerly worked
as bartender for Jake Kirschbaum of
Registration Boards.
A special meeting- of th South Omaha
city council will b held Thursday night
to determine the appointment of th regis
tration boards of the city of South Omaha.
At this time the Seventh ward of th city
will become a working reality, and th
latest ward boundaries win b observed.
Owing to th fact that then wer but six
ward at the time of th last general reg
istration It ha been Impossible- to make
use of th new ward subdivisions for th
poll, books of th previous registration
would not fit the hew ' boundaries in any
particular. Th registrations for tha fall
election will produce another set. of poll
books which will makath new ward reg
istration correct.
Spttser Ask Valuatloa.
That Spttser & Co., of Toledo, O., are
working on the history of the new bond
issue upon which that company bid is
shown by th fact that th city clerk re
celved a telegram from tb company ask'
Ing that the clerk furnish information
regarding the valuation of the city prop
erty. The osject of th Inquiry was to
learn If thl valuation would place any
limitation on th amount of bonds offered
for sal. Th present valuation of $2t,OT,0GO
Is large enough to authorlro an Issue of
13,400,000 In bond. The limit ha not been
reached by 1800,000. Paving project are to
follow th last issue which will cause an
expenditure of (250,000 before th clos of
another year. Thl will bring the bond
Issues of th city up to th 12.000,000.
Bfagle. City Goaalp.
ano. Room 17, Glasgow Blk. Both Phones.
miss Vlnnl P. Robson has gone to her
horn in York to spend a three week's va
The eleven-months-old son of Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick McNeal, 330 T street, died
last evening.
Fred Fero ha returned from Neola. Ia.,
where he went to attend th funeral of hi
wife' mother.
Johnnie Quirk, Thirty-sixth and U streets,
was seriously injured In a runaway ac
cident Tuesday.
J. J. Fitsgerald announces hi Intention
to transfer his Interests to Omaha about
tha first of next month..
STORZ Delicious Bottled Beer delivered
promptly to your residence. Phone So. till.
Brodertck at Maslowsky.
'Phone Bell South 868, Independent F-18S8
for a case of Jetter Gold Top. Prompt
delivery to any part ot th city. William
An attempt wa mad to rob th home
of Jsy N. Williams Tuesday night The
police searched th premises but found no
Mrs. T. G. Ingrahatn left Wednesday
morning for central Iowa called by th
erlous Illness of her step sister. She was
accompanied by two sisters from Central
City, Neb.
Our Letter Box
OeatrlaatSra a TUnely Sabjesta
et Bzelag w Baadrad Word
Ar lavn4 from Su madra.
A Mistake Corrected.
PENDER. Neb., Aug. $0.-To th Editor
of th Bee: In your lssu ot August 29,
you reprinted an item criticising Mr. Bryan
and credited the item to th Pender Times.
Th Time did not print th Item, tb sen
timent wer not those of Its editor, and
some other paper should hav received
credit for th sam.
Publisher Pender Times.
Th Best Vet Prodaeed.
CORNWALL, Prlnc Edward Island.
Aug. 24 -To th Editor of th Be: I have
Just received her a copy of your "300.000"
edition of th Omaha Be. It Is certainly
th best advertisement for Omaha yet pro
duced. C. F. HARRISON.
Major J. Mearoe Tarler.
RUTHERFORD, N. J., Sept. 1. Major J.
Monro Taylor, author of a number of
book on dog and considered a national
authority on that subject, died her today.
H wa born In Lexington, Ky., In 1838.
H .was th first president of th Ameri
can Kennel club and figured prominently
a a Judge In every Important dog show
held In thl country. .'.
Curtiss Places
New Over-Water
Aerial Record
Travels Sixty Miles Over Lk Erie in
One Hour and Eighteen
CLEVELAND, O., Sept. 1. Glenn H.
Curtiss of Hammondf port, N. Y., today es
tablished a new record for over-water
flight by traveling over Lake EH from
Euclid Beach, nine mile east of thl city,
to Cedar Point, O., aproxlmately sixty mile
distant Th announced tlm was on hour
and eighteen minutes. Curtiss' averag
time was forty-flvs mile an hour, although
on stretch of twenty miles was covered
at a rat of a mil a minute.
Curtis used th eight-cylinder, fifty-horse-power
biplane of his own construc
tion In which he mad his recent flight
down th Hudson river from Albany to
New York. It wa shortly after 11 o'clock
when the blplan was taken from th aero
dome. At 1:30 p. m., after It had been as
certained that the twelve-mile breese from
th northwest prevailed In Cleveland and
Cedar Point alike, th motor wa started.
At 1:06 p. m., with the cheer of 40,000
people who had grouped at th starting
point ringing In hi ears, th aviator slipped
out over th lake. After reaching a height
of 200 feet th machine turned to th west.
At 1:11 p. m. It had passed Cleveland har
bor and three minutes later had faded into
tha mist beyond Rocky river, western ex
tremity of the city's eighteen-mile water
A crowd of 10,000 people gathered on th
beach went wild when Curtiss landed. Men
tilted Curtiss from the machtn and carried
him on their shoulders to his hotel.
Vandals Smear
Tar Over House
Newly Prepared
Dainty Little Home Wrecked by Unl
p dentified Persons with no Known
Motive for Deed.
An act of vandalism without recent par
allel In local annals wa raported to th
police yesterday mornings O. C. Patterson
who resides at Twenty-fourth and Hamilton
streets, Omaha, and 1 employed at th
O'Brien candy factory, own a handsom
little cottage in Council Bluffs, located at
9647 Avenue A. It was built about thr
year ago, but when It became vacant a
month or mora ago Mr. Peterson had it
completely reflnlshed Inside and repainted
on the outside. Th floor were planed
down and finely finished all of th In
terior woodwork had been gone over and
highly polished. In addition to this, all of
the rooms, Including the kitchen, had bsen
ropapered with expensive material and th
whole house had been generally reflnlshed
and new electric fixture Installed.
Th house had been rented to Charles W.
Pierce, a young railroad man, who was to
move Into it today with hi young bride.
A part of the furniture, Including a new
steel range, had been Installed. Tuesday
night vandals went to th waterworks
pumping station and stole a five-gallon can
of coal tar and a large piece of burlap.
They bioke into the house, poured th tar
on th floor and rubbed It around with
the burlap, smearing all Of th woodwork
and th walls and ceiling of vry room in
th house. Th window glass and th new
range.wr also doped. They then carried
th empty can, bearing th waterworks
company's tag, and th guiuiy sack a dis
tance of two blocks and threw them Into
th weeds.
Mr. Patterson does not know of an enemy
In the world mean enough to do such an
act. On the contrary, he ha many friend
who have sincerely sympathised with him
over several misfortunes. Last winter his
two children had a narrow escap from
burning to death when hi horn wa de
stroyed by fire, and his friends think that
any person .mean enough to steal coal
tar and smear it with tha vicious delibera
tion shown in the last instance would not
hesitate to set fir to a horn when they
aw th mother go away and lock hr chil
dren lnsid.
Tfcls Year Fall Somewhat Short at
Laat and Total Is Short Mllltoa
for Eight Month.
The month ot August Just passed was
$250,000 short in th sum of building per.
mlta as compared with th same month of
last year. Th 1910 August total was
$468,796 and in 1909 it was $721,795. Th total
for tha year thus far I $4,086,013. In 1909
th first eight months brought In $5,060,008
and In 1908 only $2,700,218.
Persistent Advertising Is th Road to Big
Itching and Burning Terrible. Ap
pearance Worse. Had Specialists
and X-Ray, with Some Success,
Others without Relief. Used Cuti
cura. In 4 Days Relieved. Inside
of 2 Weeks Cured.
"I bad been suffering with psoriasis
for a period of ten years. It would dis
appear occasionally for a year or so and
then return in worse form than before.
The last attack came on a little over a
year ago, and by early summer had
covered me all over. The itching and
burning were terrible, and my appear
ance was worse. I had trina different
specialist and had had th X-rays used
on me, sometimes with some sucoea and
at other without relief. In the early
fall of 1900 I was induced to try tha
Cutioura treatment, by a party who
had heard of a remarkable cur it had
made, and I confess that I started in,
not only without faith, but with every
prejudice against the medicine. In four
days I was relieved of the inconvenience,
and inside of two week cured, except
for a slight discoloration of the skin,
which wore off in a few week. I sub
sequently saw my friend Mr.
who had the same trouble. When h
saw the wonderful effect of Cuticura
upon nie, he at one started the entire
treatment and wa well 'in about ten
days. I beg to thank you for the relief
you have given me, and if any one wants
my testimony a to the merit of Cuticura
for that trouble and will send me a
stamped envelope with their address on
it, I will be glad to send them a recom
mendation under my own signature.
Hrry O. Martin. 1003 Colvert Bldg,
Baltimore, Md., Mar. 1, 1010."
Cstlrsi Biedtea sM tkmushoot tae. world.
Pnttar llrnf 4 (tiem. Corp . eM Praps Boaa
JMTaUilea In. M-paa hook a gUs 4Uua .
Fires in Black
Hills Burning
Best Timber Section Devastated by
riamei in Five Different Sections
Fresh filaiet Break Oat
DEAD WOOD. . S. D., Sept. 1. According
to th statement of th forestry officials
her tonight, th best timber sections In the
Black Hills ar being destroyed by fires
that sea now raging at five different places.
Monday' fire wer no sooner controlled
than fresh one broke out today at Red
Fern, Dumont, Mystlo, Custer, Peak and
Altec. Tonight they ar burning fiercely
and another 100 fire-fighters ar being
rushed down the Burlington In a special
$6,750 Publicity Contest
FREE, $500.00 PIANO
Through gpetial arrangement
with the manufacturers of Pianos
we represent, we will distribute
over 90,750 FREE in valuable
prizes as an advertisement,
Balloon Puzzle
Take any number from one to
fourteen inclusive. Do not use any
number mere than twice. Place
one number in each of the eight
circles or balloons and one in cen
ter square so that when they are
added perpendicularly or horizon
tally, the total will make 27. For
the neatest correct answer we will
give absolutely free the $500 Pi
ano. The next will receive a Lady's
Gold Watch and a manufacturer's
check for $187.50. The next will
receive a Gentleman's Gold Watch
and a manufacturer's check for .
$187.00. . The next will receive a
Set of "Roger's" Fruit Knives and
a manufacturer's check for
$137.50. The next will receive as
Morris Chair and a manufacturer's
check for $137.50. The next will
receive a pair of Gold Cnf f Buttons
and a manufacturer's check for
$137.50 The next will receive a
Lady's Gold Brooch and a manu
facturer's check for $187.50. The
next ten will receive manufac
turer's checks for $137.50. The
next ten will receive manufac
turer's checks for $125. The next
ten will receive manufacturer's
checks for $100. The next ten will
receive manufacturer's checks for .
$75. The next ten will receive
manufacturer' checks for $50.
And each correct answer will re
ceive a manufacturer's check for
. $25. All contestants will receive
free a piece of music whether
punle Is correctly solved or not.
In caae of a tie Identical awards
will be made.
All prise, winners will be noti
fied by mall, and all prizes must
be called for within ten days from
closing of contest.
Any one check will be good only
on any new piano carried by our
house. Checks will be sent direct
to the contestant by the piano
manufacturer's advertising depart
ment, made payable to The Ben
nett Company. For many years it
has been a question where adver
tising money could be spent so
that the greatest results would be
received, and know how to place
' large advertising contracts for tho
year. This has not only been a
problem that has confronted th
. piano dealers, but the manufi
turers as well and only of In
years have our manufacture
found out how the best result i
could be obtained for the least
amount of money expended. We
have a special arrangement with
the manufacturers to spend over
$0,750.00 In an advertising way to
make our line of pianos better
known In three or four weeks than
It would be possible In any other
way in the same number of years.
Some manufacturers prefer spend
ing large amounts in magac lne ad
vertising and eastern periodicals.
Others employ the world's greatest
artists to whom they pay large
sums cf inoney. Think or the large
amount Paderewskl Is paid when
he is employed to travel over the
country and demonstrate pianos.
Tha manufacturers from whom we
purchase pianos believe In giving
these large sums of money-direct
to the piano purchaser. We now
Inaugurate the greatest contest
The Bennett Go.
16th and Harney Sts., Omaha
Largest Dealers of High
Grade Pianos In the West.
Rush Your Answer Today
Send by mail or bring to the Piano Dept. of The Bennett Co. (third
floor). CONTEST CLOSES MONDAY, 6 P. M., SEPT. 12th, 1810.
of Every
School Child
Should Bt Eiamlnid Can
fully by an Eipirt.
W try to Impress the Im
portance of this on everybody.
We are statin,? 'acts, and are
not moved by a deelre for gain
alone. We know the impor
tance of sue h. Bring the chil
dren to us.,
Huteson Optical Co.
213 Ho. 10th Street.
Lady's Gold Watch.
20-year guaranteed.
Gentleman's Gold Watch.
20-year guaranteed.
, '
'7jv" ,lW jO'V
Ladies' Solid Gold Brooch.
This chair with large cushions.
ever advertised by any piano con
cern in the world. Send, your
answer on this or a separate piece
of paper. See that your answer Is
mailed at once and be sure you ad
dress Piano Manufacturer's" Rep
resentative, Mr. Owenhouse, care
i n I. I