Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 02, 1910, Page 5, Image 5

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    TIIE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, .TUXE 2, 1910.
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bEATII CALLS A CENTENARIAN
t
Labina Shally, Oldeit Omaha Woman,.
. Dies in Convent
BORN IN NORTHERN IRELAND
Kaowa to IIkt Llrrd la Omaha Last
Ttto ' Decade -Maay Clraam
stances of Her 1.1 fe Not Dis
covered 1s Jfaaa. .
S.iMna . Fhaily, ' tbe oldest woman In
Omaha, tlWI yesterday at the convent of
tha Good hrpherl. She waa at lrast 100
yeara old when death claimed hT.
Her exact ara la .uncertain, aa well as
many of the circumstances of her life. But
that ahn was a centenarian la pretty well
entabliahed. Ulsa Bha!ly lias no known rel
atives surviving her. She came to Omaha
twenty yeara ngo and lived with a family
whoM name has been forgotten by resi
dents of tho onvnt, and with thla family
lived aa a Sort of dependent, half member
of th family; half domestic, In aptta of the
that she, was HO years of age. To tha
convent eh came, a little bowed flirura
of wrlrikled visage, four years ago.
Kcrapa of Information regarding the old
woman wnra nathered by the nuna at odd
times. They learned from her that she was
born la Timer county, Ireland, In the parish
of Mtlaugh, and that aha bad been a aer
1 vant In tho home of Bishop Carr of Aus
tralia whan that prelate was born In
s f Ireland. Flnca lilshop Carr Is now an old
S ' man, about 80, : and Alius Shally raid she
C waa a girl of 23 when he saw tha light,
f the age of Miss Shally Is thereby estab-
' llshed as a little over 100 years at the time
i, j of her death.
, She must have ben born five or seven
. ' yeara before ' the cannon of Waterloo
' ' Bounded. '. Assuming ' the earlier date,
, Thomas Jefferson waa then president of the
i United States.
' J Miss BhaJly's last yeara were such as are
, characteristic! ' of the very aged. She waa
only slightly, deaf and her sight waa not
seriously Impaired. Occasional periods of
childishness and gradually Increasing feeble
ness of body marked her senility.
But she was far from, being demented
and aha retained untfl theiend a lively Inter
eat in affairs which came Immediately to her
; notice. Her thoughts generally reverted
,'to her young days In Ireland and events
which then- loomed" Important to her. The
H , Birth of. Bishop. Carr was one of these. A
V devout Cathollo, to have known a f uture
t.lnhop when he waa a ' worrying infant
seemed quite wonderful to her.
Visitors to the convent taw her some
times and priests visiting the institution
generally chatted with her, but these did
not learn much more .about Miss Shally
than haa beeit'tpld. , It la not known by
them or at-the convent whether she had
been In the' United States before she came.
an old woman tit 80 even then, to Omaha,
But It is altogether unlikely that a woman
would have crossed' the Atlantic at th
age. Probably h 'was . In America for
nany years before 1890.'
Her funeral will be held today at 10
a., m., from tha convent to Holy Sepulcher
cemetery.
IT MAKES DIFFERENCE
'WHAT HAND IS AT HELM
Colored Mealrlana Play on Street Car
; for One It'andtiator, hat
for? Another.
Not
Three colored musicians who vesterdav
arrived in Omaha from Kansas City were
' lodged In tho city Ja at tight with their
twd mandolins and a"guitar on the charge
of begging and thelrV arrest, if thMr tale
shoVrue, shows, th difference In taste of
trolley car 'coriductbrs.
Tho. .trio boarded car south of Vinton
atreet with their orphcan equipment.
! "Play up boys," said the conductor, who
desired some relief, from the monotony,
and V18 band Started to play.' The musi
cians, thinking that the laborer was worthy
of his hire, fltarted jQ'mnke a collection
from ; the passengers. The nickels and
dimes camo freely, the audlonce smiled
with enjoyment at' the innovation, and all
vigit' merrily until Vinton street came and
Vlth -It a chattffA of! the man at the wheel,
A' new king took: charge who knew not
Joseph, or rather din, not approve of tho
methods of tlievnitlHicluns. and to show. his
depreciation ot thilr methods, he had
collofluy at Leavenworth street with a mat
in blue and ' mandolins and guitar were
soon .silent and their owners In the pollcs
station. "' 1
F. 1. HALLER TALKSOF MEXICO
Traveler la' Heputilic to South Tells
of Spra and Incidents Observed
t .. In IllnaV Land,
7
rank L. I taller xlalivered an Interest-
stereopticon lecture on Mexico last
rlKht'Mn ihet cryptt of Trinity cathedral.
Mr. Hailed recently, returned from a trip
to the republic unfl brought back with
lilin. a number of views of typical Mcxl
i"tn scenes. Ht; explained the water works
system and showed 'a number of pictures
of native carriers T'lth huge water sacks
upon, their' backs.
Mr. .Hallcr explained that coin Is the
chief article of diet .among the native peo
ple and told ft the government breaking
up a corn trust, which was formed during
a famine. Ho said that although Mexico
may be behind tho times in many ways It
known how to' handle the trust question.
He had on exhibition a number of curios
gathered during his visit, including a Mexi
can hati" :' -
- v UuM4ina Permit..
Smith-lurk wnd .company, 23:j Rnuth
Thirteenth addition to factory, fl.uii);
I'ha-lew Fanning, ft3-7 South Fifteenth, al
teratlonx, ii,6Ul; J. I.. liiand.-N A Sons,
subway umlei- Seventeenth street. $A0u0',
E. B. Tiavrrv 116-lii South Thirty-fifth,
brink apnrtinentx. $4.'.Wi: R. F. Heyden,
lM'ii Mamlernn. frame, $'-'.500; It. F. llev
tcn. n: Mniulersn!!. frame. $2,1)0. H. P.
lleydeu. Ism Manileraon, frame. 2.5X; It. F.
Jleyjlen, lMt ManuVrson, frame, K,h
Good Teeth Will
KeepYou Young I
; Will reward yj
" with atroDf, wait
toeth mad iwL
fragrant bneath
Dr.ic.iJ
your main aeaat for
ood looks and
'youth. RomoToa
GRAVIS
W?UAUIi '!
Jrta-iU not
t ralctt eamcL
W8M
UlAO-TIM.
2$S09
J coii-f.ie-'
1 !
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Our Letter Box
Ceatrlbatloas Tlmalf Sua J seta.
Hot InMUni Two Koalnt Words,
As Xnvlte from Om Baadsra.
Mlrn
BLAIR, Neb.,
Patriotism.
May 30. To the
Bee: The military
l:dltor of The
display In memorial exercises today, sug
gested the Idea that If all military . dis
play waa eliminated, w would be. start
ing at the bottom round of the ladder of
peace, the proper place to start fl't
would show our approval and apprecia
tion of principles gained and disapproval
of method used.
eliminate all military and auggestlon
of military display at the Fourth of July
celebration and you will have a sane
Fourth of July and a peaoeful celebration.
Celebrate the principle gained and not tha
method used, whereby we. gained It
We as a nation are foremost In advo
cating arbitration aa tha proper method
to aettie controversies.
Then let us avoid all unnecessary mili
tary display and we will have taken the
flrat creat step toward the disarmament
of tha varloua nations. Mllltery display
stamps approval of methods used In
past by nations to settle controversies.
It Instills warfare aentlment Into ' the
youth of our nation, but men cannot
successfully change their methods sud
denly. It is pertinent and consistent In advo
cating arbitration or peaceful method of
military or suggestion of military dis
play, at Memorial and. Fourth of July
exercises, thereby Instilling Into the
youth of our land, peaceful methoda and
sentiment If we believe the past con
troversies could hava been settled by
peaceful methods Instead of aa they were,
by warfare, then It la our duty to elimi
nate military display and show our dis
approval of methods used. We have In
mind a celebration of this nature: the
principle largely and not the method of
It would not detract any from our patrlo
tlam by eliminating military display at
occasions of thla nature. Instead It
would afld to our patriotism, as the sights
of military display suggests to the mind
savagery and detracts to a certain extent
from our devotion to tha patriots, who
won the great principle In. controversy.
I am convinced that disarmament of
nations will only come through tne slow
process of elimination of military dis
play. ...There will ba no harm done and
a great deal of good will be accomplished
and tha first great atep will be taken In
tha United Btatea of America towards
effective peaceful methoda of settling all
International controversies.
A. L. ANDERSON.
Are They Fixing a
Ringer for Erdman?
Peculiar Stunt Pulled Off by Con
vict's Lawyer in the Vicinity of
Dennison Home.
People In the vicinity of the Dennlnon
house, which was the scene, ot the at
tempted dynamite outrage, witnessed a
peculiar Incident this morning when Attor
ney John O. TeJser made hia appearance
there preceded by a reporter for the after
noon yellow, and accompanied by a man
carrying a suitcase made up to be a dead
rlnger for his client, Erdman, the convict,
.who Is being, held for trial.. Mr. Yelsens
companion waa clad In the. same kind of
a gray suit, walked lame In the same lag
and resembled In face as much as possible
the man In Jail. Quite by accident Ien
nlson and a companion bumped rlgrtt Into
the newcomers, and the ruse. If It was one,
to mix up the witnesses who had Identified
Erdman as the man previously prowling
around, was spoiled. The lawyer and the
newspaper reporter each gave flimsy ex
cuses for being there and hurried away.
while the neighbors satisfied their curi
osity. Young High School
Orators Named
Four Girls and Two Boys Named for
Commencement Exercises at
Orpheum.
K
Six atudenta were officially announced
yesterday aa having been appointed orators
at the commencement exercises of the
Omaha High school at the Orpheum thea
ter June 17. There are twelve young
women and men In charge of the entire
program. "
Those who will speak at the commence
ment are: Richard Barnes, Nellie Elgutter,
Marie Gordon, Stuart Gould, Irma H. Gross
and Ruth Sheldon. This commencement Is
a record for the high school In respect to
the size of the graduating class. There are
lju students In tho class, 160 girls and
nincty-tive boys.
KNIGHTS' ANNUAL MAY DANCE
BRILLIANT SOCIAL AFFAIR
t
Party Postponed One Eveslsi Held
Last .Mght In Order's Hall In
Board of Trade Bulldlug.
The annual May party of Omaha council,
Knights ot Columbus, was held last night
In Knights ot Columbus hall. Board of
Trade building. The hall hud been elab
orately decorated with palms and potted
planta and the largo gas chandelier In the
center of the hall was 'used tit Illuminate
tlio room.
A largo number of the Fourth degree
members were present. An orchestra of
seven pieces furnished the music and there
were eighteen dances on the program. The
committee In rhaige of the entertainment
consisted of Dr. L. B. Bushman, John A.
Leary, James Ilanley. F. C. Thomas and
J. M. Ilogan.
The parly was originally planned for the
evening of Memorial day, but a request
from the local post of the Grand Army of
tha Republic not to hold a dance on Mon
day, was acted upon favorably by the
committee and the affair .was postponed
a night. The programs were neat and
pretty and bore the sign of the order.
JUDGE ROASTS WIFE BEATER
saya Ilia Hrret is tkat Ho la
Ahle, to tend Hla to' the
Penitentiary.
-Not
"I wish I could sentence you to the peni
tentiary, announced Police Judge Altstadt
to a prisoner Wednesday morning.
The prisoner was J. e. Miller, charged
with Intoxication aod abuse of his family.
According to the testimony. Miller had set
upon his wife and beaten her. lie was
sentenced to thirty days la Jill. '
A Bloody. Affair
la lung hemorrhage. Ftop it, and cure weak
lungs, coughs and. colds, with' Dr. Klng"s
New Discovery. tOe and Sl.OO. For sale
by Beaton Drug Co. ,
Persistent Advtrtu.i g u, the Koti to Big
RsluP
!Cin COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
Railroads Present Several Matters of
Real Public Interest.
BURLINGTON ASKS MORE STREETS
Serves Official Notice of lateatloa to
Kreot New Frelaht Deoot oa
Its Preaeat Eighth Street
Property.
The Burllngion railroad has asked the city
council to vacate all the streets and alleys
from the cast side of Eighth street, be
tween the south line of Jackson street and
the south line of Farnam. Q. W. Holdrege,
In the communication, urged that the com
pany now owns a majority of all the prop
erty In the district abutting on tha streets
and alleys In question, and that the vaca
tion la required became of a big freight
house the Burlington proposes to erect on
the east side of Eighth street between Jack
son and Farnam. The communication waa
referred to the committee on street Im
provements.
A. H. Mohler and O. W. Holdrege, rep
resenting the Union Pacific and tha Bur
lington railroads, requested tha council to
have the city engineer make an examination
of the Eleventh street viaduct, with a view
to making regulations for traffic over the
bridge. It Is set out In the communication
that at present tha traffic Is too heavy for
the structure, and that action should be
taken to protect against accident Tha
letter of the railroad managers was aent
to the city engineer for Investigation and
report.
Councilman Bridges Introduced, and coun
cil passed, a resolution directing the city at
torney to report as to whether the Mason
City A Fort Dodga Railroad company has
forfeited Its right to vacated streets and
alleys In the vicinity of Nineteenth and
Mason streets. The resolution cites the
eondltlons under which the vacation was
made by the elty and asserts the railroad
has Ignored all demands for fulfillment of
Its agreement to erect at Nineteenth and
Mason streets a steel struoture equal to tha
Sixteenth street vladuot. If the rights ac
quired by the road are not forfeit, the
attorney Is to advise council what steps
are necessary to enforce the building of the
viaduct.
Under a resolution Introduced by Coun
cilman McQovern, the Belt Line railway
r
f f
Summer
FOREMEN
You wesr light, cool
4
summer clothing, because
It allows the body heat to
escape. Apply the same
principle to summer under
wear.
? -
Buy underwear ay tills label
mom
tartlS.IAt.
h guarantees Susamar Caaifoct
Wear open-work B Porosknit"
which lets your body breathe.
Its soft, ventilated fabric quickly
absorbs and evaporates hot per
spiration. "Porosknit" Union Suits fit
without a wrinkle. Cut from
special union suit patterns. Never
pull open between buttons.
Elastic, yet shape-retaining.
n Porosknit," whether in two
piece or union style, always
keeps you in cool comfort. Try it.
i
:::::(
'I
1
. .: -.:
:';
. t
kWM 50c.
Is directed to lower to street grade Its
tracks at Twenty-second and Boyd streets
the work to be done at once.
Council passed an ordinance providing
that hereafter all fruit and vegetables
standa on sidewalks must be elevated at
least two feet.
ReTlsed Council Committees.
President Brucker tendered a revised list
of council committees, aa noted In The
Bee, putting Schroeder on the Judiciary,
making Kugel chairman " of paving and
sewerage committee and Davla chairman
of sidewalks and crosswalks.
Councllmen Bridges protested that the
chairman had no right to change the com
mittees after their first presentation- to
council. He called for an opinion from
tha city attorney on the matter, but on mo
tion of Burmeater the council confirmed
the rearranged committees, Bridges alone
voting no. '
The council sustained a veto from the
mayor of the occupation tax on bill post
ing companies. The mayor says the ordi
nance Is faulty and a new one must be
passed, which lie will sign.
City Attorney Burnam reported. In re
sponsa to a request from the council that
there Is no way to make available the
$3,000,000 ot waterworks bonds .voted in
March, 1900.
The city attorney also notified the coun
cil that tha police department Is not en
tltel to any of tha money received
from pawnbrokers and Junk dealers tor
licenses. The city attorney also holds that,
as the building inspector Is of the opinion
the livery stable at 1114 Douglas street can
ba repaired and put In a aafe condition,
the city will be Inviting a lawsuit to con
demn the building and order It torn down.
A permit will be issued for tha necessary
repairs.
taeatloa of Water Parity.
City Bacteriologist Langfeld reported
that the water now being furnished Is not
up to tha standard required by the Be.-Ita
ordinance. The committee of the whole
will consider what steps shall be taken to
bring the water up to standard.
Councilman McOovern Introduced a res
olution, which waa referred to the park
board, directing Rome Miller to trim the
trees on his property on the boulevard so
that vehicles can drive under them. Every
body laughed, and President Berryman of
the Park board looked surprised and doubt
ful. ' The council by resolution ratified the
action of Treasurer Furay in awarding to
Connor A Kahler ot New Tork $30,000 of
park bonds.
iMlllliiililp:
mm
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Underiiiiaii
FOR BOYS.'
AT
W'V.'.'.V.Vi''
JEM V:!:::::::.!, 3tV . ;
'Sty ,,,7VV,, 'J v
1
Union Suits
Any style garment
For Mats For. Boys
$1.00 50c.
Shirts ftntj Drawers
Any style per garment
For Men For Boy$
r
m
v 1
25c.
Buy from your regular dealer
A
Ntv Illuitrattd BooJJtt Free
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Your daughter may be per- Cultivate tho habit of nowc- No woman need blush when
niitted, safely, to read The Bee. paper leading- In your children, reading Tha Bee; It la barred
No exaggerated account of crime, but take care that the paper from do home. Tbia msk.es It
no filth, no scandal, no dime educates and does not demor- the most powerful Influence In
novel sensations; hut all the news. . allse. selling goods through advertising.
After A!!"
Children Like It-
Grownups Like It-
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READ MRS. KERRICICS SWORN STATEMENT ?
State of New Yok ) Pnr ttktisl ft Y
Il County of Monroe j KocntsTB, N. T.
K Nancy A. Herrick, beinf duly sworn, deposes and says : When
I was a girl, I had a head of heavy, long, dark brown hair which
was the envy of my schoolmates, and which attracted the atten
tion and remarks of strangers. As I grtw older, my hair com
tnenced to come out, just a little at Cttt, but gradually more and
more, and then began to turn gray. I was induced by the many
good reports I had heard of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy to try a bottle. My hair was quite thin and gray when
I began using Sage and Sulphur, and you can imagine my satis
faction when I found that it was fast coming back to its natural
condition, being thicker, darker and more glossy than it had been
for a long time. I continued to use Sage and Sulphur, and my
hair is now as heat, dark and smooth as when I was a girl of
I sixteen. It is now four years since I commenced using Sage and
Sulphur, and my hair is still in splendid condition,',
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AT ALL DRUGGISTS)
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Sena V Tb Pries la Stamps, And '
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74 Cortlaodt St
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