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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1911.
BROTHER KILLS HIS BROTHER
Prank Larson, Living Near Lyons,
Commits Deed from Jealousy.
SAYS DESTBOYID HIS HOME
Telephoned to Itrothrr Cfcarlea in
Come to Ida Place and Oanod
Fire aa looa aa Reached
LYOXS. Neb., Oct. S.-i Srclal .)-rrank
V. Larson shot hit brother. Charles W.
Larson this morning; about 10 o'clock,
Wowing the top of hie head off with a
He had telephoned to his brother to
come over and when Charles did so Frank
met him. with the frun and killed him
at close range. He then caine Into
town, riding with a neighbor, and after
doing omo business, gave himself up.
Larson snys he committed the crime
beiaus his brother had destroyed the
happiness of his home. There had been
some Jealousy for about three years past,
according to the neighbors, but few be
lieve there was any ground for the same.
Larson of late has shown signs of
Last week a horse kicked him. He went
Into the house, it Is said, got a gun,
went to the stable and killed the horse.
He Is in Jail here awaiting action of the
Frank Larson lived a mile west of town
and Charles about four miles distant,
on the edge of Cuming county. Both have
families and are well thought of here.
ALLEGED REAL ESTATE AGENT
CHARGED WITH LARCENY
. FREMONT, Neb., Oct. 2 (Speclal.l
Georga Odren, a farmer from Orchard,
claims that he was relieved of his pocket
book containing 39 by Ed. Olfford, who
occupied the same room with him at a
rooming house Friday night. Odren
cam to Fremont with a bunch of horses
and while here struck up an acquain
tance with Olfford, who claims to be a
real aetata agent. He put his money un
der his pillow and whei. he got up In the
'tnornlng the cash and Glfford were both
gone . Glfford was later arrested by the
police. He had a grip containing a quan
tity of deeds to property in Florida and
Kentucky and other states with the
grantor name left blank and a notary
eal of J. Terry, notary public, Lancaster
county, Nebraska. The county clerk at
Lincoln telephoned the police that there
taa no such notary public in that county.
A complaint for grand larceny was filed
gainst Glfford and the hearing set for
Wednesday. The police are of the opin
ion that he may be wanted somewhere
for some real estate deal.
LINDSAY SHOWS HIS RECEIPTS
Supreme Court Clerk Files Be
port of Fees of Office for
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN. Oct. 3. (Special.) A state
ment of the receipts received by his
office in the last three months haa been
filed with the governor by Chief Clerk
Harry Lindsay of the supreme court.
Under the new law all fees received
by the clerk -of the aupreme court must
be paid to the state treasurer. The
total amount collected by the clerk for
the last quarter was Sl.715.20.
makes dish water
Gold Dust offers the shortest
cut from the drudgery of dish
washing. Just a little Gold
Dost shaken in your dish water
will remove the grease and dirt.
Gold Dost digs deep into
cracks and corners purifies
t and drives out every bit of dirt
ur uiuucu &CI.LU3 wmtu suay
and water will not reach. Gold
Dust sterilizes as well as cleans.
If you spend two hours a
day washing dishes, Gold Dost
will enable you to save one hour
and your dishes, too, will be
spotlessly white, wholesome
cold Dust is cyy
old in 60 size gs?i
and large pack
ages. , The largo
f 1 ei?V5
"Xe (Ac COLD DUST TWINS da yoar toora"
Destroys Drink Habit
The man who drinks to excess needs
treatment for his condition. The Orrlne
treatment can be used with absolute con
fidence. It destroy all desire for whis
key, beer and other tntoxlcanla It la a
simple treatment, It Is given In the home
no sanitarium expense no loss of time
If after a trial, -you fall to get any
benefit from its ute your money will be
ORRIN'E Is prepared in two form a
powder for secret treatment, and in pill
form, for those who desire to take vol.
untary treatment. Costs only H.uO a box.
We have an interesting booklet about
OKRIN'B that we are giving away free
on request. Call st our store and talk it
6herman at McConnell Drug Co., Wth
and DodK, 24th and Farnam and JOi-OS
North lfith 6t., Omaha.
Owl Drug Co.. Hih and Harney.
IEST AID HEAiFh TO MOTkTi t AMD "CMIIBL"
f S. Winslow-s Boot m o SYSrv ha bee
oscdforOTct SIXTY YJIAK8 by MILLION a of
MOTHBHS for their tHILDRHN WH1L2
KTHINO with fEKhECT SUCCESS. It
600THES the CHILD. SOFTENS the GUMi
ALLAY ail PAIN CUXfca WIND COLIC, and
U the bat remedy fur DIABKHCEA. It it ab
solutely harmlcta. Be sure and uk for "Mn
JViMiowt MXhisg Syrep," aad Uas so Otaa
suad. Twcaly-svc ccau s bouisw
Bank Robbers Get
Aid to Make Escape
BEATRICE. Neb., Oct. 3 (Special.!
Daniel Carney and Nn Mulrahy are the
names of the two bank robbers, who
sawed their wsy out of the county Jail
at Marysvllle. Kan., Pundny morning.
(Sheriff Sullivan is confident thst they
were assisted by outside partleo as he
found a ladder near the Jail Sunday, and
discovered that the iron grate covering
the window had been carried some
distance sway. The prisoners used an
old knife made into a saw with which
they cut the bars. Both men were con
victed at the May term of the d;strlct
court and had been granted a stay of
execution until their appeal cases in the
supreme court could be acted upon.
Fainting Bertha Meek
as Lamb for the Time
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. S (Special ("Faint
ing Bertha" Uebbeke, who put to route
the officials of several state penitentiaries
and asylums and who is well known to
the Omaha police. Is now as meek aa a
lamb, according to reports from the
Hastings asylum, where she Is confined.
Since she became an Inmate of the In
stitution she is said to have become
thoroughly docile and to occupy herself
with fancy needle-work. She site quietly
In her room and only leaves It to take
the required exercise.
LANCASTER COUNTY WILL
GET BIG INHERITANCE TAX
fFtom a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. S.-(8pecla!.)-Harry
Coffleld. nephew and heir of the late
Thomas Coffleld, writes from California
to the county attorney of this county
that he is ready to pay the inheritance
tax on the estate of his deceased uncle.
The estate Is estimated to be worth
There are still a number of estates on
which the inheritance tax has not been
paid in this county.
GOVERNOR ALDRICH GOES
TO ST. LOUIS FOR MEETING
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Oct. 8. (Special.) Governor
Aldrlch is now In St. Louis conferring
with Governors Harmon and Hadley in
regard to filing a brief In the United
States supreme court in railroad rate
cases. They also Intend to file a brief
in the Minnesota rats case.
Jill Beats Horae to Death.
BROKEN BOW. Neb.. OcC . (Spe
cial.) Charged with beating a horse to
death, L. W. Workman, a farmer living
fifteen miles south of here, was taken be
fore Justice Gv Gchwind of this place and
entered a plea ot guilty. He was fined
J20 and costs. Workman indignantly de
nied that he had killed the horse by
maltreating it, but decided the easiest
way out of the difficulty was to plead
guilty and pay his fine.
ENTRANTS COMING RAPIDLY
Rash to Get Into Book.lovers' Con
test Now Running in Bee.
POSSIBLE TO GET ALL PICTURES
Those Whn Delayed Were Hot Carat
sant of This Fact aad There
fore Did Not Come lata
York Herd Wins Five Prises.
TORK Neb., Oct. 3. (Special.) Joseph
Culbertson, who lives near McCool, en
tered three carloads ot cattle at the In
terstate Live Stock and Horse show at
St Joseph, Mo., last week. He took sec
ond and third prlsas on Polled Angus
yearlings, second prise on fat two-year-olds,
and fourth prize on fat yearlings.
Mr. Culbertson has one of the finest
herds of Polled Angus cattle in this part
of the state. '
Poultry Shew In York.
YORK, Neb.. Oct. 8. (Special. )-The
State Poultry association for 1912 will be
held in York in January. The secretary,
A. H. Smith, telephoned the news to the
members of the association yesterday
NEBRASKA INDIANS GO
TO THE INDIAN CONGRESS
Hiram Chase, of Pender. Neb. .a hall
breed Omaha Indian attorney, passed
through Omaha Tuesday on his way to
Columbus, O., to attend the first meeting
of the American Indian association, the
first organization ever organized by
American Indians, Ootober 12 to U.
Educated Indians from all sections of the
United States, Canada, and Mexico will
be in attendance
With Mr. Chase are Thomas L. Sloan,
of Pender, another Omaha Indian, and
Oliver LaMere and Albert Helsley, of
Winnebago, Winnebago Indians.
Messrs. Chaa, LaMere, Sloan and Hels
ley will take a party of twenty young
Indians to the Carlie sohool and then
will go on to Columbua Mr. Chase will
deliver an address on "The American
Indian and the Law," seeking to show
how better laws would result in better
ment and higher education of Indians.
NO MEDALS FOR DRILL
AT THE 0. H. S. THIS YEAR
The tea captains of the high school
cadet regiment held a brief meeting
Tuesday noon to decide on some Impor
tant questions pertaining to drill at the
sohool this year.
It was decided that Individual gold and
sliver company medals for competition in
drill would not be given this year, owing
to the fact that there is only one drill day
a week and the time must be taken up
entirely In company drill if good results
sre to be obtained. In the past each com
pany subscribed for two medals, a gold
and a silver one, which were competed
for Individually by the members of the
cadet companies each week and st the
annual encampment. The cadet winning
medal the largest number of times was
awardsd It permanently.
Persistent Advertising is ths Road te
Big Returns. v
Years of Suffering
Catarrh and Blood Dlaoaa)
Doctor Fa Mod to Cur.
Miss Mabel T. Daw kins, 1114 Lafay
ette t. Ft Wayne. Ind.. writes: "For
three years I was troubled with catarrh
and blood disease. 1 tried several
doctors snd a dozen different remedies,
but none of them did me any good. A
friend told me of Hoods Saraaparllla.
1 took two hurtles of this medicine an t
wa as well i.nd strong ss ever. I feel
like a different person and recommend
Hood's to i. y person suffering from
Get it today In usual liquid form or
choeolat tablets sailed Barsateba,
Within the last two davs more than
100 new entrants have been recorded In
the hooklovers' contest of The Bee. mak
ing the total number the greatest of any
similar contest ever held in this section
of the country. The list will grow rap
Idly during the next few weeks.
Some of the contestants have Just en
tered the game because they did not
know they could secure the back pic
tures Had they been cognisant of this
fact they would have been in the contest
long ago. All pictures may be had at ths
business office of The Bee for 1 cent
each. A title catalogue with a total of
more than 5,000 books and names of thrlr
authors will be furnished for 28 cents to
any who call at the business office. If it
is sent by mall ths total charge for the
book Is 30 cents. Remittance must ao
company every order for pictures or cats
List of Attractive Prises.
First A hits Steamer automobile, a
beautiful five-passenger car. celebrated
for Its durability snd speed, valued at
$2,000. It Is exhibited at Drummond's,
Eighteenth snd Harney streets.
Second A ten-acre ranch in beautiful
Tehama county, California; delightful
climate, rich fruit land; value, $1,250. Full
information concerning this land may be
had at the office of the Trowbridge
Bolster company in the City National
bank building, Omaha.
Third A beautiful Kreil Auto-Grand
player-piano (have the musio of the mas
ters In your own home); value, $900. This
prise is exhibited at the Bennett store.
Sixteenth and Harney streets.
Fourth One lot in the business district
of Ralston, a lot 25x100 feet, on Maywood
street; value, $275. Full information may
be had at the office of the Halston Town
site company, 809 South Seventeenth
Fifth In the beautiful suburban town
of Ralston, one lot in the residence por
tion, 60x120 feet This lot la valued at
$22o. Full Information may be had at the
office of ths Ralston Townslte company,
309 South Seventeenth street. Omaha.
Sixth, Seventh snd Eighth Three sets
(twelve volumes) of Nelson's Loose-Leaf
Encyclopedia, ths encyclopedia that can
not grow old; each set valued at $96.
These books are exhibited at the store of
W. A. Hlxenbaugh & Co., 1SH 6t. Mary's
Ninth snd Tenth Prises These prizes
consist of twenty-four volumes, cloth
bound sets, of the "Book ot Knowledge,"
an encyclopedia made especially for chil
dren and sold at $36 a set. This work is
written in simple language and is a
wonder book" in that it makes simple
all knowledge necessary to broad educa
tion. It may be set n st the Omaha office
of W. A. Hlxenbaugh, 1814 St. Mary's
Gen, Smith Has New
Charger, the Gift
of Omaha Friends
General F. A. Smith, commander of
the repartnient of the Missouri, will sp
pear in the military parade Thursday on
a magnificent red chestnut charger 15 3
hands high and weighing l.n pounds,
presented to him last week by fifty cltl
sens of Omaha
When members of the Commercial club
executive committee recently learned the
general was without a horse they started
the movement to buy him one. T. C.
Byrne, W. M. Burgess and A. C. Smith,
all Judges of horseflesh, went to an ex
hibition at St. Joseph last week snd
bought the animal from Ball Bros, of
Versailles. Ky. It reached Omaha Mon
day and Is quartered In Mr. Burgess'
It will be delivered to General Smith
Thursday with an English riding saddle,
presented by F. L. Haller.
Corn Crop Looming
Up on Burlington
G. W. Holdregs, general manager of the
Burlington railroad, has received ths
weekly statement of crop conditions on
ths Alliance, Sheridan and Sterling di
visions from E. E. Young, superintendent.
In the Alliance territory the corn is ripen
ing rapidly and will make from ten to
forty bushels per sera On the Sterling
division a fair crop will be realised, but
the report for ths Sheridan division is,
"No corn grown."
The report on the vegetable crop says
half of an average crop has been raised
on the Alliance division, from 20 to SO
per cent of a crop will be secured in ths
Sheridan division and on the Sterling
division the yield will vary from SO to
100 per cent ot an average crop.
, Alfalfa Is the only bay crop to have
yielded a fair tonnage per acre. Prairie
hay was light and pastures are now dry.
In his report Mr. Young predicts that
the corn yield ire Nebraska this year will
surpass that of 1810.
TRI-CITY BARACA UNION
HOLDS ANNUAL MEETING
The executive committee of ths Trl-Clty
Baraca union at ths Young Men's Chris
tian association last evening, selected the
President, James C. Johnson, Calvary
Baptist; first vice president, A. F. Rasp,
First rresbytrrian; second vice president,
C. E. Wray, First Baptist, Council Bluffs;
third vice president, Irvine Graham, First
United Presbyterian, South Omaha;
treasurer, H. H. Oarst, First Presbyter
Ian; secretary, H. B. Bugbee, Central
United Presbyterian; corresponding sec
retary, M. J. Martin, Jr., First Methodist,
Omaha deputy, A. S. Kelly, Immanuel
Baptist; Council Bluffs; deputy, James
W. Fonda, Fifth Avenus Methodist,
Council Bluffs; sergeant-at-arms. Q. 11.
Wiggins, First Congregational; reported,
J. B. Murpsy, First Methodist
In furtherance of the campaign In
augurated last month by the executive
committee relating to the Introduction of
tho Bible In the Publlo schools, It was
decided to Include Iawo aa well as Ne
braska In such a campaign, provided tho
union aa a body gives Its approval to
such a campaign at the quarterly rally,
which is to be held Monday. October JM.
at the First Methodist church.
EIGHT PAIRS SEEKING
DIVORCE WITHDRAW SUITS
Eight married pairs who have sought
freedom from the matrimonial yoke in
the Douglas county district court either
have become reconciled or have agreed
that there Is a chance for reconciliation.
The eight plalntlfs dismissed their di
vorce actions In the equity dlvUlon before
Judge Pay Tuesday, the dismissals, how.
ever, being without prtjudire. so that the
suits may be recommenced if the plain
tiffs desire. The suits are aa follows:
Blsnchs sgalnst Edward Ash ford, J.
Elizabeth against Joseph F. Burns, Jen
nie E. sgalnst William E. Patten, Isa
bella against Ernest Bmlth. Louise again tt
Henry Kuhna, Emma E. against torenao
C. Gossett. Albert T. sgalnst Mary M
Meneley, Laura against William Meyers.
A Ton of iold
could buy nothing better for female weak
neaes. lame back and kidney trouble
than Electric Bitters. tOc Tot sals by
Beaton Drug Co.
Key to ths Sltuatlon-Bes Advertising.
Surprise to Friends
The host of friends of Miss Marlon
Tyler and Captain Marr O'Connor were
surprised to hear of their wedding yester
day morning, which wss celebrated at $
o'clock at the home of the bride's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Chsrles R. Tyler, 12S
North Thirty-first street. Rev. Thomas
J. Mackay, rector of All Saints' church.
who baptized the bride when they were
all rerldents ot Council Bluffs, also of
ficiated at the wedding.
Yesterday wss the twenty-third wedding
anniversary ot the bride s aunt. Mra J. S.
Ryburn ot OUawa. III., who was an out-
of-town guest present at the ceremony,
Rev. T. J. Mackay likewise officiated at
Mrs. Ryburn's wedding, which took place
in Council Bluffs.
The bride wore a white embroidered
voile trimmed with real lacs and carried
an arm bouquet of cavalry yellow chrys
anthemums. Her traveling suit was of
black broadcloth; with this wss worn a
close fitting black hat trimmed with an
The rooms were effectively decorated
with cavalry yellow In compliment to the
groom, who belongs to the Fourteenth
Stockton Heth served as beat man for
Captain O'Connor and the bride was un
Captain snd Mrs. O'Connor left yester-
duy morning for San Francisco, where
they will spend their honeymoon, selling
November 8 for the Philippine Islands,
where they will be stationed.
Persistent Advertising is ths Road to
J HL" 11 L -L-l.'-TT
OMAHA'S OXLY MODF.HN CLOTinXO 8TOIVE
THE HOME OF Ol'ALITY CLOTHES
The Photographic illustration of
curremt vents shown In our win
dowg ! the most popular window
festurs In town. Hsppenlngs from
every qusrter of the globa ar dis
played tore times a week. Watch
The Comforts and Conveniences of this matchless cloth
ing store are at your disposal Make use of them.
Our corps of courteoua assist an ta will give every possible assistance Tor
jour enjoyment. We'll check without charge your parcels and
band baggage, give you reliable Information about th city and glvo you
free reign in our luxuriously appointed store. Ladlea are particularly
Invited to use this store aa a headquarters. Whether you want to buy
our merchandise or not la Immaterial. We're more Interested In your
comfort than ye-ur dollars.
To Those Wanting Clothing We Say
There la no atore, anywhere, offering such splendid Inducement
for pleasant and advantageous buying. Our atore la double the
slie of any other clothing department and our atocka are corre
spondingly large. Our prices are $3.00 to $10.00 lower than any
other store guaranteed.
Superb Tailored Suits $10.00 $10.00
Luxurious Overcoats $10.00 l p
Real IUln Shedding Coats $10.00 l P
Berricall Boys' Suits $2.00 to $10.00
Crawford Shoes, Splendid nts, TWutlful Furnishings In fact
everything men and hoys v car, at purse pleasing prices.
GASADY ADMITS HIS GUILT
Former City Offioial of Council
Bluff. Ero.bezr.lei $7,600.
WILL SERVE A TEN-YEAR TERM
Prlsoaer Asks that He Be Qlvea Teat
Day. to Which to Win X'p Hta
Business Affairs Before
Going) to Prison.
W. A. Casady, the defaulting city clerk
of Council Bluffs, pleaded guilty to the
charts contained In ths Indictment and
the lsw requires thst ths maximum pun
ishment or ten years snd a fins equiv
alent to the defalcation be Imposed. His
shortage amounted to 17,600. He appeared
before District Judge Woodruff Tuesday
morning with his attorney. Emmet Tin
ley. The prisoner was calm, seemingly
reconciled to the punishment that swatts
him, snd with a firm voice and ths few
est possible words he entered a plea of
guilt. The only request he made was
that he he granted ten days in which to
cloxe ui his business affairs before sen
tence Is lironoiinced. Mnce the tendth
day henoe would fell on Friday, a day
supposed to be burdened with ill, ths
Jijde granted an extra day of grace.
Casady will be sentenced October II. II
will be committed to Anamosa.
SEVERAL NEW BUILDINGS
ARE GETTINGA GOOD START
A one-story brick building to cost 14,000
Is being erected by N. J. Hlldlng at aill
Austin Burbln hss commenoed ths erec
tion of a two-story building out on the
Florence boulevard. The cost will ex
Ths controversy over the wiring of the
Mengedoht Rt. Louis flats, on Maple
street, between Sherman avenue and
Seventeenth strset. Is being threshed out
by Mr. Mengendoht and the city electri
cian Already O. A. Scott, the new superin
tendent of street gas lighting, has
commenced Installing ths new gas lights
on the residence streets. The assertion
Is made that while not consuming any
more gas, they will give much more light
then the old lsmp.
BIG GAIN IN GRAIN RECEIPTS
More Barley is Received Than Either
Corn or Oats.
GAIN IS MILLION AND A HALT
Shipments Show a Lara Gain. Also
Maklas? Greater Acttvltr oat taa
Floor of tbo Omaha '
Barley receipts at ths Omaha market
for September were" fwa.iflO bushels, pass
ing both corn and oat a Total receipts
of grain for ths month were 4.4M.600
bushels and shipments lMs.000, compared
with receipts for tha same month of
1910 of II. 077. WO bushels and shipments of
Receipts of tn. various grains for Sep
Corn RSS Ono .
You can find no better warmth
It means so much to their future health, happiness and success to surround
the children's vital growing period with hygienic conditions. They should
have the most uniform healthful atmosphere in which to sleep, to eat, to
play and to grow brought about only in rooms perfectly warmed and
ventilated bv .
TM i 1 i J a. e
a uexe ia no scorenca air, no asn-ausi, no coai or
cellar-gases to work injury to the health. No mat
ter how chill and long the night, you can beat back
the Dinchinrr cold and keen everv cubic foot of vour
. . . . tJ , , rf
lPAniATr.rc U Raii cdc liouso fteswy ventilated
a ajniyirvaviYa? Auwibisivke ana raaianuv warmea.
and radiantly warmed.
In many cities and states the law now compels that all newly-built schools shall be
outfitted with our way of heating (all greenhouses and hospitals have long ago proven
it to be the only perfect way). If your child is thus wisely, sanitarily protected In
school, why not adopt this right way of heating your home, since the prices now rule
so reasonable, and IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators can be so quickly
and simply put into cottages, stores, churches and other structures already built
IDEAL Boilers and AMERICAN Radiators are a substantial paying investment, as they will
outlast the building. Their purchase will increase the sales and rental value of the building, and
they will soon repay their cost in savings of fuel, labor, repairs, and in the lessened house-cleaning
and wear on carpets and furnishings. Write to-day for valuable book of heating facts, " Ideal
Keating Investments." Five months cold weather still ahead I
A No. Ill IDEAL Boiler and 60S ft. of Sa
in. AMERICAN Radiators, eoattnc ths
own.r $296, war ascd to heat this eot
tat .. At this pries ths (ixxii can b bought
of any raput.bla, competent Fitter. This
did not include coete of labor, pipe, valve.,
D-eiarht, etc, which are eatra aad varr
according to climatls and ether condition a.
Sold by all dealers.
No exclusive agents.
American Radiator Company
Write Department N-S0
413-417 South Tenth St,
Public Showroom at Chlcace, Hew York, Boston, Philadelphia, Buffalo, rttuhararh, Clave Land, Detroit, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Blrmincham, New Orleans, Indianapolis, Milwaukee,
Omaha, Minneapolis, St. Uoula, Kaesa City, Denver, Seattle, Portland, Spokane, Saa FrucLco, Brentford (Ont.), London, Parle, Bruaaala, Berlin, Duaeeldorf, Milan, Vienna
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