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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1911)
ALL GARMENTS IN THIS SALE
THIS GREAT CLEARANCE SALE
are the Orkin Brothers regular stock, pur
chased for our exclusive new store, smarter
and newer in style than what other stores are
318 3 ZO South 16th. St
w Clearance Sale at Omit New
A SALE THAT ALL WISE WOMEN HAVE BEEN WATCHING AND WAITING FOR
Our Entire New Stock of High Class COATS, TAILORED SUITS, GOWNS, DRESSES, FUR COATS, FUR SETS, ETC.
is the one bonafide half price sale that the
women of Omaha have been watching and
waiting for, beginning here Tuesday morning
at 8 o'clock.
ON SAILE PT JUST HALF PRECE
ALL EVENING AND STREET
... ' COATS AT HALF PRICE.
$169.50 Evening Wrap, IS
1135.00 Evening Wrap
' $95.00 Evening Coats, $QY SO
, $35.00 Evening Coat3, $ty2 SO
$75.00 Coats, ft IT CA
at $51. JU
$65.00 Coats, ft 7 S?f
,$45.00 Coats. $22 SO
35,CO Coats, ft 4 T rn
at yi i.du
$lJ5.00 Coats, (ff) rn
ALL OUR TAILORED SUITS,
AT HALF PRICE.
$115.00 Tailored Suit,
$95.00 Tailored Suits, $lj SO
$85.00 Tailored Suits, $lj2 SO
$75.00 Tailored Suits, $ SO
$65.00 Tailored Suits,
$55.00 Tailored Suits, $21 SO
$50.00 Tailored Suits,
$45.00 Tailored Suits, $22 SO
$35.00 Tailored Suits,
$29.50 Tailored Suits, $ j f
$25.00 Tailored Suits,
ALL GOWNS AND STREEl
DRESSES, AT HALF PRICE.
$75.00 Gowns, '$37 SO
$29.50 Dresses, J f -j"
$25.00 Dresses, $12 50
$22.50 Dresses, $11 25
FUR SETS AND SEPARATE
PIECES AT A SACRIFICE
$225.00 Mink Sets,
$200.00 Mink Sets,
$150.00 Mink Sets,
$175.00 Lynx Sets,
$125.00 Lynx Sets,
$100.00 Fox Sets,
$75.00 Fox Sets,
$50.00 Fox Sets,
$40.00 Wolf Sets,
$35.00 Wolf Sets,
$39.50 Jap Mink Sets,
$30.00 Jap Mink Sets, IQ
$20.00 River Mink Sets,
Same Redactions on Separate Muffs or Scarfs.
ALL FUR COATS AT A
$00.00 nndson Seal
Coats, at .........
$165.00 Near Seal Coats, Q Q
$125.00 Near Seal Coats, 'J . JJQ
$100.00 Near Seal Coats$2 jjQ
$200.00 Russian IonJ'$jJ 'IS 00
$150.00 Rusian Pony, $QS 00
$100.00 Russian Tony, JjgCJ jJQ
$89.50 Russian Pony,
$79.50 Russian Tony, $SQ 00
$85.00 Russian Pony,
WELL 1EACH ALFALFA LESSONS
Northwestern' Exhibit at Land Show
I ' J in forage' Crop.
.raoiSAffSEH . wnx . lecttjbe
North Dk.e4a AsrieaJerl Exlr
til Ivetls"atr mm Pftftw
, aaatatle Story af tae'raaallla
. .. 1 'jtraa Plant. y
Alfalfa, no one-of the most staple crop
of th t and middle WMt, with a con
stantly growing value, will be the subject
of on of the motrt elaborate and detailed
exhibits at the Omaha land show. The al
falfa exhibit la to be put on by th North
western Railway company, which la urging
the cultivation of the crop along lta lines.
Alfalfa has 'proven a regenerator of the
soil, beside a highly productive feed crop.
Land value Increases wherever alfalfa Is
The exhibit wll take up the culture ot
alfalfa with Illustrations pertaining to I 1
adaptation to various soils, and will carry
the crop through to the feeding proceesee.
The exhibit whlclTth Northwestern Is to
have Installed at the show will occupy a
generous space. , It will be under the di
rection, of "William James of Dorchester,
Neb.,' one of-' the' country's foremost stu
dents of alfalfa. Mr. James had charge of
the alfalfa exhibit at the National Corn
expositions In Omaha and at the Trans
mlsalaalppl and Louisiana Territory exposi
tions. Tie mechanical effects of the booth
Will be Installed by Gus Renxe of Ak-Sar-Pen
. HI aff Alfalfa Hletery.
' Back In the years of the conquest or
Mextao by the Spaaiards the American his
tory of alfalfa began. The story of trie
Importatfon ' of the plant from the plains
f northern Africa is but Incidental to the
gory chapter history has written, of tne
Bpanlsb Invaders. . In Mexican and South
A mad rail aalla 'the alfalfa, took root and
flourished; , thence It was carried north
along the Pacific coast Into southern Cali
fornia. In restricted districts In earlier
years alfalfa attracted some attention by
Its values as A food for live stock. But it
was not until Harrison Parker, a civil en
gineer ' from Kansas, saw the luxuriant
fields of wild' alfalfa growing In the valley
of the Plata in South America, that the
new forage plalif got Its Introduction to
the middie west.
Ail this waa years ago. Now oomes a
new chapter In the story of alfalfa. All
that has gone before In the history of the
plant has been accidental. The modern ro
mance Ilea la the eventful search for a
I ardy alfalfa Conducted by Prof. Niele E.
Haneea of South Dakota by exploration
beset with hardships In the cold northern
steppee of Siberia. . .
At the Omaha "land show this month.
Prof. Hansen will tell, for himself, some
thing of the experiences of this strange
Journey through wildest Asia in search of
Lfce yeitww bleeaorat-d alfalfa which ruram
hecaea. Prof. Ilanaen alii lecture on al
falfa culture, editing interesting touches
out of the wealth of hta experience. Seeds
worth far more thaa their weight la gold,
because of the money. time. skill
and human suffering expended In their
gathering In the Asiatic wilds., are to give
agriculture a nsw scope in the' West and
northwest. - " r
, ! kPrsdstclwa). Itt4r Ceopa.t -A ,
' By breeding and CToes-breedlBg - the
various strain. Prof. Hansen expect ta
product an alfalfa .which will flourishila
even the coldest section of tho United
States and far Into the Canadian north
west. The success which may be expected
to attend his efforts is rendered more se
cure in a review ot Prof. Hansen' past
accomplishments in extending the northern
boundaries of the cultivated plants of
American agricultural value. Score of
small fruits specially adapted to the chill
north climate have been produced by Prof.
Hansen. Through crosses between culti
vated and native stocks he has enabled
the fruit farmer to produce the same lus
cious berry In the northland that I grown
under the mors favorable condition of
the great fruit regiana of the south. '
The value of Prof. Hansen's work In the
Improvement of alfalfa and Its adaptation
to the conditions of the north 1 recog
nised In a most material way by the
Northwestern line's exhibit. The work of
the Northwestern In the promotion of the
culture of alfalfa will mean an Increase
In value for every acre of land along those
sections of the road where field are
planted to the crop. And with this in
crease In land values will eome an In
crease In the earning power of the land,
dollar for dollar In value. The North
western exhibit will Illustrate In detail
the best that agriculturalclence teaches
of the production and utilisation of alfalfa.
work. The fire I supposed to hare been
of Incendiary origin.
8TORJD AT ADAMS
Tweaty-Flve Tkamuad Dwllar
BEATRICE, Neb.. Jan. 1. (Special Tele
gram.) The fire which threatened the
business section of Adam, a small town
located In the northeast part of Gage
county, waa checked tints morning after a
hard fight of tour hour by the bucket
brigade In a 14-degre temperature, but
not until after It had destroyed Lock wood
Bros.' general merchandise store, TamJeiot
A Barber's store and part of the Independ
ent telephone exchange.
When the fire fighters saw that Lock-
wood Bros." big store was doomed they
turned their attention to saving the ad
joining buildings In the path ot the fire.
Aside from the three buildings destroyed
a new brick block soon to be occupied by
Lockwood Bros, waa also wiped out. Lutk-
wood Bros.' lose la placed at 112.000, with
$11,000 Insurance. The other losses- will
amount to about $8,000, partially covered
by Insurance. The origin of the fir Is a
HOT FIGHT WITH ANARCHISTS
(Continued from Page Ona)
from where they ' fired upon the police
and soldiers below.
As fire enveloped the house heavy ex
plosions occurred. These apparently were
of ammunition, with which the men seemed
to have been well equipped. It was re
ported the occupants themselves fired the
houe when tlielr capture appeared immi
nent. Klre Three teas Other BelleUaajs.
A strong odor of paraffins filled the
air. The fire Imperiled the neighborhood.
With the hcijsa in Tames, the besleeem
temporarily suspended the bombardment
and set to work to rescue women and chil
dren from the adjoining buildings. The
sone of danger had widened so rapidly that
many people were caught within its limits.
Ot these scores were so frightened that It
was necenaary to carry them to places of
Up to the thme that the roof gave way
the firemen had made no serious attempt
to stay the flames, but when it was seen
that cremation only awaited the occupants
of the house. Police Inspector McCarthy
forced the front door. There waa no sign
from within. The last shot of the de
fender had been fired, firemen brought
up a hose and presently were able to enter
the ground floor. The place was flooded
and a search for Its occupants began.
On the night of December 1 the police
interrupted an attempted burglary of the
Jewelry shop of Henry Harris In Hounds
ditch. During the fight that followed
three policemen and one of the burglars
were erlouly wound, d. Subsequent In
vestigation convinced the police that the
burglars were anarrhivta.
Since then a determined attempt has been
male to rourjd up the band.
HOG STORE AT BBATRIO EBl'RXED
Batldlaa- Oeeaaled by S. M. Berasteia
Dasaaa-ed Tea Tkaaaaas.
BEATRICE. Neb., Jan. 1 (Special Tele
gram.) Fir at noon today destroyed the
Chicago shoe store, owned sy J. H. Bern
stein. The building is located Just
west of the Paddock hotel, the leading
hotel In the city, and ' for a time was
threatened, but the firemen had It un-
der control. The loss will amount to about
$10,000. fully covered by Insurance? The
tire started In Karel's photograph gallery
on the second floor.
Late this afternoon the firemen succeeded
In exUnguiahing the fir which destroyed
J. M. Bernstein' shoe store and G. J.
Krai's studio and threatened the Paddocic
hotel. The fire started oir-th second floor
of tha block from an unknown cause. Mr.
Bernstein's loss on the building and stock
Is placed at flS,0ia, fully covered by insur
ance, Mr. Krai's lose Is taOO, with $1,000
Is the World's Greatest Dlood
Purifier and Strenarth-Qiver
It build, you up. Accept nc n . ' Ml"
, . . 1 . . , . " Package when you buy Foley'
tUDStltUte, DUt insist On having1 Honey and Tsr for coughs and cold.
Hood's, aod iret it today. ! Non 'nuin Be hh,. r-
- me-nber the nma 7nl.- &i j
- - ll.u.f Ud
an j substitute, gold by
la the uauaj liquid form or la Uu
chocolated tablet called Suaaaeaa.
j Tar and reject
Katrineer IMea f Iajarlea.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Jan. I. (Spe
cial.) Word has Just been received in this
city of the death of Engineer Fred Hux
oll, who died at a hospital in Cheyenne
early yesterday from Injuries which he
received at Sidney.. He waa walking down
the track to oil his engine and, being
blinded by the snow and steam from en
gines, he mlsatepped Into the way of a
switch engine, which ran over him, cut
ting one arm off and tearing the other
arm loose from the socket at the shoulder.
Beside he received a g'anh In the head.
It was necessary to lift the switch engine
on Jacks to remove him, which required
forty-five minutes. Medical attention was
provided at once and he was taken to
Cheyenne where he was operated upon.
He leaves a family here consisting of his
widow and two small children.
Luea em Live Hark Heavy.
GORDON, Neb.. Jan. t. Yesterday the
government thermometer registered 25 be
low aero, with the wind blowing a gale
from the north all day. It oelng one of
the worst blizzards that ha visited this
section for a number of years. While
no definite reports have been received,
the loas of stock Is estimated to be heavy.
I area alary Fire la Beatrice.
BEATRICE Neb., Jan.. S SpeclaL
Fire early this morning destroyed the meat
market of W. A. Stoll and Means Means
barber shop, located in the A. L. Green
block, a loas of S5.0UQ. The Intense cold
hampered the firemen greatly In their
Heknuka KTw Notes.
SEWARD The volunteer firemen will
hold a banquet at the Lnamond cafe Wed
nesday evening. Dr L. 'H. Dlera. chief,
will be toastmastar.
8EWARD Perry Bradley has purchased
the coal business of E. V. Brandt. William'
Fairbrother haa bought the Silver- Moon
cafe from Herman Meier and the C. & L.
variety store haa closed its doors. T. C.
Sampson ha purchased tne at.oov reeiaence
of John Slonecker. ,- '.
BEATRICE During a New Tear's ball
at Fllley Saturday night thieves stole
about a dosen laprobea and blankets. Some
of the laprobea were valued at $30, and it
la estimated that about $200 worth of prop
erty was taken. A yet the officer have
not apprehended the guilty parties.
FRANKLIN Dr. U. H. Mallck of Bloom-
lngton reported two euw of a mail-pox at
tlit Dixon home, four miles west of town.
Two of the Dixon girls are broken out
and down with the disease. One case of
smallpox ha developed in Naponee and
that burg la now under quarantine regula
FRANKLIN William Reynolds of
Bloomlngton. while hunting on the Repub
lican river, shot and killed a ureat
Northern or Horned owl The bird ha
been mounted and 1 attracting consid
erable attention owing to the fact of its
rarety In the part, it being a habitat of
BEATRICE R. T. Gillette, for twenty
five year a resident ef this city, died while
sitting In a chair at the Davis house yes
terday of heart trouble, aged 70 years.
For year he was engaged in the meat
market business here, but during the last
few years haa been operating the Davis
house. He 1 survived by a widow and two
LYONS Fire destroyed a frame building
here at $ o'clock this morning. The
owner, George B. Lund berg, has bee in
Oregon for about two months. The
building- was vacant. The origin ot the
fire Is unknown, but It eem probable
that aome tramp may have entered the
building for the night. The amount of In
surance 1 not known.
LYONS Mrs. Hannah Morgan died at
her home here Sunday night at midnight.
Her age was 0 years. She was the widow
ot Marion Morgan, who lived at Wisner,
Neb., several years ago, and from which
place she moved to Lyon after her hus
band's death, she had a sister, Mrs. Re
becca Koblnaon, living at Walthill. and a
brother at Hamburg, la. She and her
husband were old settlers m N a break a.
LAM BERT The residence of Hon. Ben
T. Skeen, about eight mile southeast of
this place, was burned this morning. The
fire is supposed to have originated from a
defective flue. The fire had made great
headway before it waa discovered and very
little of the contents of the building was
saved. Mr. Skeen haa another residence on
his place where his son resides -and his
family had only a short distance to go to
FAIRFIELD The Thompson block has
been completed and la one of the bear ami
most up-to-date in the city. It is equipped
with steam heat, hot and cold water,
electric lighted and modern In every re
spect. Attorneys ETferson and Maasie oc
cupy the south room; the Haley shoe store,
the north, and there are three fine of
fices in the rear and all occupied. The
Bryant building en South Main street Is
also complete and oucupied by the Spicer
barber shop and C. J. Furer, real estate.
BEATRICE The annual meeting of the
Gaiie County Gas. LI k tit aV Power com
pany was held yesterday and these di
rectors elected: Kdwln VV. Guthne, A. F.
House, W. D. Martin and (". D. Laton. all
of Cleveland. O.; Charles H. Hyde of New
York, George H. Harper of Brandon. Can
ada; Thomas Rice of Beatrice. Waali
lnxton Tajnp, No. 1. Woodmen of the
World, met last night and decided
thest delegate to head camp. Jurisdiction
A. which meets in Hastings in April: John
Scharton. Arthur Hoeike, W. L. Leigh
and A. E. Arpke.
BEATRICE The stockholders of the
tempater Mill Manufacturing company
met laat night and elected these directum:
H. H. Yie. J. W. Burgess. H. W. feMiafni-,
Harry L. Iempster, Dean C. Iempii-T,
Fred W. Miller and C. B. Dempster. Tlie
officers elected are as f.liows: C. B.
Dempster, president: H. W. rhafer, vlca
president; J. V. Burgess, treasurer; It. M.
Yale, secretary. The aales ot laat year
'amounted to $1,11 iti 2 with net prof, is
of $1u;.sj0. or a little better than 13 per
cent on capital stock. I'herompuny l.aj
branch houaee at oruaha. Sioux Fails, s.
D., Kansas City and Memphis, Tonn.
BEATRICE David Pothast, prealdetit of
the Farmer's Kta,te bank of CortUind, and
a prominent resident of that place, waa
brought to this city yesterday in a men
tally deranped condition. Keilirtous fanati
cism is believed to be the cauae of Mr.
fuihual a mental tsmloin. ltvceni.y he
haa spent much of his time praying and
singing hymns, and not until last Saturday
did he show sign of violence. He 1 ' r -
ened the life of the family physician, who
called at hi home to treat his little
daughter, who Is suffering from the diph
theria. He said he would kill anyone who
continued trying to cure his daughter by
the use of medicine. He was kept under
strict surveillance until yesterday when
he waa brought to Beatrice and lodged In
Foley's ttldaey Remedy Aa Appro
elatloa. L. McConnell, Catherine, St El mi re, N.
Y., write. "I wish to express my ap
preciation of the great good I derived
from Foley' Kidney Remedy, which I
ised for a bad case of kidney trouble.
Tlve bottles did the work moat effec
tively and proved to me beyond doubt it
Is the most reliable kidney medicine I
have aver taken." Sold by all drugglsta
Mia Martha Hansenpflug, daughter of
John Hansenpflug, of Plalnvlew, Neb.,
and Mr. Frank Gretencord were married
by Rev. Charles W. Savldge at ,hls resi
dence Wednesday afternoon at $ o'clock.
They were accompanied by Charles W.
Baglsetr Haa Bkall Fraetared.
POTTSVILLE. Pa., Jan. t-Hle skull
fractured by coming in contact with a
water plug as he leaned out of the cab
of hi engine, Martin Dlefenderfer, a Phila
delphia at Reading railroad passenger engi
neer, retained hi senses long enough to
oring nis tram to a standstill at the regu
lar stopping place at the Mlddleport sta
tion, a distance of 400 feet, and then dropped
over unconscious. Hi condition la serious.
Bay Maas;led la Mack I aery.
PTTTSBURO, Jan. S-Whlle oiling the
shading at the Pittsburg Glass company
plant at Tarentum today Charles Gebhart,
IN year old, was caught In the machinery
and whirled about until every bone In hi
body was broken. He was hurried to a
hospital where be died an hour later.
MILK PRODUCERS ORGANIZE
Price of Milk Takes a Slump in Pace
of the Blizzard.
DEPOT TACILITXES 'ASX SECURED
Will Operate fraas the Plant af the
David Cel Creaaaerr Coaaaeuay
Drivers Bay Wasoavs
The organisation of the Douglas County
Milk Producer' association, a farmer co
operative wholesaling project, was an
nounced Tuesday morning.
The wholesale price of milk tumbled at
once, despite the restricted production inci
dent to the cold wave. Bottled milk fell
from 25 cents a gallon to 23H cent and
milk In bulk from 10 to 17H cent.
The association filed application with the
city health of tic for the issuance of a
permit to operate In Omaha. This permit
will be Issued after the usual Investigation.
Depot facilities for the new wholesale
Institution have been leased of tha David
Cole Creamery company. The association
will operate from the Cole plant at Tenth
and Howard streets.
The officer of the association just
'formed are: President, William Jensen;
secretary, Henry C. Gllaaman, and super
intendent, George Merrill, who will have
charge of the operation of the Omaha
Drivers Baylaar Waejaas.
Formation of the wholesale organisation
by the producer has been followed by the
announcement of a large number of milk
route men now in the employ of Omaha
retailing establishment that they will en
gage In business Independently to distribute
the association's products.' A number of
driver employed by the large creamery
companies have ntirohased tnltk wagon and
horse and will retail the milk of the asso
ciation to the Omaha trade. Arrangement
are being made by the officers of the asso
ciation to make a strenuous campaign for
the. business of th .grocer,,,, , . , , .
The action of the Biilkaiea follows a lone;
series ot discussed plan and negotiation.
Far LaGrlpp Caaika sad Staffy Colds
"fake .Foley's Honey and Tar. It give
quick relief and expel the cold from your
system. It contain no opiates. Is sat
and sure. 8old by all druggists.
T we Mea KJUed Near Dearer.
DENVER, Jsn. . Two men were killed
and seven Injured In an ei plosion of coal
dust today at the Portland cement works at
Portland, six miles from Florence, Colo.
All the dead and Injured are Italians.
For Nebraska Warmer. - i
Shipper Bulletin Prepare thlrty-ix-hour
shipments, north, east and south, for
temperature below zero; and forty-dent-hour
shipment, west, tor temperature
above ero. . . , . .-. . .. ,
kxUJ?' I S
BK -.) 6 a , jj
"TT" -f-. " p' m-" n
iftlltli'A ' m l
J? Qtif I ) ''"a. m..t -U
fJg I y 11 m -
TigV. 1i.ib.m 1
Trff ai' p- m . i
Wv S p. m.. .... 4
k-rf 4 p. m 4
?V-S. - 5 p. m.. I
'-r- I 11. IB- 3
7 p. m
p m t
Indicates below sero.
Tempting and Sweet
Ready to Eat
I I ) ) l ' ' A
In the growth of corn the kernels are pluniietl
out with a vegetable milk, most nutritious, which
Post Toa sties is made of this part of thor
oughly, ripe pearly white Indian Corn skilfully
cooked, sweetened, rolled into thin fluffy bits and
toasted to an appetizing, golden brown.
Some have been kind enough to say that Post
Toasties are the choicest flavored particles of cer
eal food ever produced.
It is ready to serve right from the package
with cream or milk and a little 6ugar if desired.
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"The Memory Lingers
Poatum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
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