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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 6, 1911)
Till; r.l.lv (I.M.MIA. MON'DAV. NOVF.MIW.K C
BRIEF CITY NEWS SHOULD YOTE FOR BEST MEN
Boot Vriat rt.
Efyptlan Chocolates iOc, M) em-nillon.
Xiao, rittart Burraaa-Orandaa.
Om. Msch. Wli, Mach. Itfa'rs, bldrt.
Jehnaon Us Ko Kil Johnson Iim
nil to Ji rrmtan Van RrnBui-llaer, for
ki.y. the Muth rlxhlv foct ot lot S,
l.m-K s. (mk ami i t k. w ith home.
Two Art Oiacnarr John Netxrt ami
l.n.u tlaus-m. wu.i rr armited Fmur
nay u.uhl i n 4 harBe of tw ttlt larceny,
wi-ii AlHi-hargrd by Judge CratVforJ Moil
Hot X14 for rifhtlnf uar Imm
ami Hrnry lio.il.mt, ttnu were rhargtsj
vlih ti?htin at Mct IihII Saturdn nl.il.
wi-ra dlKoharB-rd by Judgo irawiord.
The nrreinlna; officer failed tn appear
uxaint the men.
Arrested for Vteallna; Metal John
lain, a negro, wna amnted ny .ie Ui
Ulfkvr Vlziard 01' the. I'nlon l'ac fie
Monday morning: for the tti'-fl of lraa
Irmn the Union Pacific storeroom. It
Is alleged (hat Cain s-tole several Iim.
i..cl pounds of the metal.
Borensoa Loses Cash 3. A. Sorenaon,
j A.u t-outn i !ilrty-t!..n street, reporter
to the pollco that Ma home was ran
eauked by burglar Saturdnv nlalit. Kn-
iranco to the residence tin gained by
lslelnK the kitchen alr.cltuv. Cah to the
BKioiiHl of SIT v:nm stolen.
Tnlevta JBnter Pantry Wlaaow Tin
residence 01 '1. w, Hurrls, 1314 North
Twenty-third, oiith Omaha, was entered
by thlevea Saturday night and robbed of
f.'A in jewelry and cash. The thlevea man
aged to get Into the house by breaking a
pantry window and thrusting a hand
through and unlocking the catch.
Promotion for XUntoa John O. Lin
ton, city passenger and ticket agent of
the Illinois Central Railroad company in
Omaha, has been transferred to Birming
ham, Ala., where lie will fill a similar
position, at an Increase In salary. Mr.
Linton haa been with the Illinois Central
nix years, niopt of the time In this city,
lie leaves for his new field inursday.
His successor ha not been named.
Bird O. Wakeley funeral Wedaeeday
The body of the late Bird C. WaUeloy,
who died In California, will arrive in
Omaha W ednesday morning and be taken
direct to the residence of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. K. Wakeley, Nineteenth and
California streets. The funeral, which tflll
be held from there Wednesday afternoon
at 2 o'clock, will be private. Intermit
will be in the, family lot in Prospect Hill
Parisian Staffers ' Bars Eighty-three
members of the Purls Grand Opera com
pany, on a world tour, were in Omaha
a little less than an hour this afternoon,
arriving: at 3:22 and departing west at
4:05. Fifty additional membera of the
company will pass tli rough Omaha in a
few days. The distinguished party la
traveling west over the In Ion Pacific,
KOing direct irom j-ans to pan i-rancinco.
From that nolnt thev ro to the orient.
Plying- Squadron Oats Mr The fly-
rig squadron was kept busy Sunday aft
ernoon chasing speeders. As a result ot
their vifcilance Motorcycle CffTcera Em
ery and Wheeler- landed seven autoista
who were "burping1 up the dust." All
the victims were fined $16 and costs, with
the exception of II. Harting, a driver for
"Tho Only Way." who was warned not
to repeat the offence. Those arrested
were: H. W. Pope. S2 South Twenty
first street; Fred Manderson, merchant;
John 13. .Nichols, real estate agent; W,
J, Bradtury, 210 South Thirty-first ave
nue; C. A. Lawrence, 404 -South Twen
tieth atreet; II. Harting, The Only Way;
Wallace Benjamin, who took an appeal.
Bi?hop Scannr-ll Say it is Duty of
Citizens to Act Wisely at Polls.
HONESTY AND CAPABILITY
A 4 lire of Prelate I to ate for Hest
Uhhoit lteBrri to Prt or
PfHonnl ( oovldera t Ions In
t.rt niihl Men.
FORT TALKS TO HOTEL
MEN AT DEVER MEETING
Besides pledging the I'nion Pacific for
a contribution of $2,500 in the event Den
ver la able to land the two big political
conventions next year, Oerrlt Fort, pas
senger traffic manager of the road, de
livered an address at a meeting of the
Northwestern Hotel Men's association.
while he was in Denver, speaking upon
he effect that the "Yellowstone National
Park Haa Upon Hotel Trade."
At the Denver meeting Rome Miller ot
Omaha was bIho one of the speakers, hm
Men's Protective Arsoclatlon." Roth of
the addresses were well received and
loudly applauded by the 230 hotel men in
DISCUSSES PREACHER'S DUTY
Iter. Manfred H. LMiiefors Beams
Series ol Sermone on Religions
Rev. Manfred Lilllofors, pastor of the
First Unitarian church. Seventeenth and
l ass .streets, began a series ot sermons
on "Religious Reciprocity" Sunday morn
liitf when he addressed His congregation
on "The Minister's Function In the Com
munity." "The minister." naid Rev. Mr, I.lllk-fois,
"is above all else a preacher of rlghtuous
iiesg. His chief function Is to uohold
and interpret the ideal. Rut the Ideal,
v hlch is only another term for religion,
Is not a nonentity floating In the air;
It. Is woven into the structure of things
and forms part and parcel of the very
problems of life. Any problem, therefore,
that cannot be Judged ly the moral and
ethical standard la no problem.
"In the course of e-volutlnn many prob
lems have arisen. Modom science has
come and made invalid many claims of
a theology 4ht Joasted to ba a divine
revelation from on high; infallible In all
Its details. What all nil be our attitude
towards It? Khali we reject our religion 1
or our wienceT Or shall we accept the j
facts of science and disuse our
J'ov. Mr. I.illlefois continued his ser
mon by giving some of his ideas of what
1-1 it ion really (a and what a minister
should bo tn retain thb respect of hi
following and at the tame time b able
to Jo his duties.
Apropos the elect-on mar nl hand Rt.
Rev. RWhn'd Scannell, bishop ol the dlj
cisij 0 Omaha, dwelt upon i"xci-nr'iit.
ht the (justify o." rsnd'dite imold
i-e. rml the duly ol iim c!lion. at St.
Cecilia's rhui-ch Sunday morning. For his
text ha took "Render t'nto Caesar the
Thh.gs that Are Caeesr's. and to tlod
the Things that Are God's Matt. 22. 21."
"To give to others what belongs to them
i a precept of the natural law of thnt
law thst wis written on our minds and
hearts by the Creator Himself and that
Is proclaimed by the voice of conscience
to everyone who has the full use cf
reason," raid the bishop.
"This precept Is emphasized and given
a special application In the words of the
text: "dlv to Caesar the things that
re Caesar's and to God the tilings that
Who Is Caeaarf
"Who is Caesar? And what are the
things which we arc commanded to give
him? Caesar la the government umlcr
which we live, whether It be an empire, a
kingdom, or a republic. Human a.-lely
has Ood for Its author, and it has re
ceived . from Him authortu- to govern
the Individuals who eomprlfie it. It la for
th;,reaon that St. Paul commands every
soul to bo subject to the higher powers,
for all power, he say, is from God. and
they who resist iho power resist the or
dinance of God. Human society, howevtr.
cannot, as a whole and directly, rule lis
members. It chooses one or more peicons
whom It clothes with Its divinely re
ceived authority, and these persons foim
what we call the government. No large
masses; of people have ever been able
to govern themselves. Kven our American
government is not a government by the
people, although It Is said to be such.
It Is a government carried on by a few
officials who are supposed to bo chosen
by tha people from among a small num
ber of persons who are themselvcn pre
sented to the voters by a few politicians
and party leaders: and very often the
chosen ones represent, not the people, but
themselves or Mieir party. But It Is tb,c
best we can do, and perhaps on the whole
it is better than any other form of gov
ernment that our circumstances will per
mit of. But whatever Its Imperfeclon It
is the government It la Caesar, to whom
we are commanded to give what belongs
I,m to Be Obeyed.
"First, we are'bound to obey the law.
for the law Is the proclaimed will of the
higher power and that higher power we
are bound to obey. Without law there
would be no liberty for the individual,
for there would be no order. Law se
cures liberty but prevents It from be
coming license. It demands self restraint,
which is another name for obedience.
"One of the great problem ot all time
Is how to seoure respect for law and
to reform the law breaker. A large num
ber of good men and women give much
attention to these questions; but it must
be confessed that the reaulta are no
very important. And the reason is that
they do not seem to be a bio to agree
upon any motive that would be strong
enough to guide and restrain, human
impulses except the purely natural . one
that honeaty la the best policy. Doubtless
this is true. Everyone admits It in
theory, but all do not put it In practice.
No one will deny that temperance la
the best policy In the long run, yet all
people are not .temperate. Such motives
as these can never control the pride or
the passions of the human heart, or in
duce men to obey the law of the land.
We need supernatural motives for these
things and they me supplied by re
. People. Pas- tk Cost.
"In the second plane we ar eomnianded
to glvo tribute to Caesar. It is Caesar's
office to guard the country front ex
ternal danger and to keep order at home.
For these purposes thore Is need of an
Army and navy, and civil officers and
courts and prisons and the llhe. and
It is the duty of tho citizens to defray
tho coat of all these things; that is, they
art bound to pay their share 'cf the
public taxes. To evade this obligation
by dishonest means would be to offend
a gainst Justice and to refusa to give to
Caesar what belongs to him.
"In the third place, In choosing those
who are to form the civil government.
Chat is. who are to look after the public
intercuts, we are bound In conscience
to give our suffrages only to those who
are fit to hold office. Two qualities are
necessary In a candidate honesty and
capability. If he is not honest In private
life It Is not likely that he will be honest
In public life; If he shows . himself In
capable to managing his own private af
fairs how could he be regarded as capable
of managing public affairs ot greater
moment? To vole for such a man would
be to fail In our duty to the body politic
and to Injure tha public welfare. We an
constantly complaining of our public of-
IaawmiJiyii. n tmtmm H'TTnTi'-LIBlUIHJll
Vhy Yk Can Undersell.,..
Kvcr liuninrca limn In Oninha know that llio quantity .In which
hr lui; pood Kotrrns tho price largest quantities KCM-urliiK lowest
prltc-a. Ho knows that II hp tould "' in Irtrper quantities he tonlil
buy lower therefore sell lower. This in turn would attract mora
trade enabling him to buy and sell Mill lower. It's the nnlvertal
law of business. "Oiirnitlng"' tnahlea the big buyer to uuderbtiy and
undersell. Mo:t every man knows that we buy Clothing In quantities,
far larger than any other Omaha store. It Is, therefore, evident that
we both underbuy and undersell. The bl loading makers are eager
to aecin-e our laree orders fo easer that they crowd extra values Into
every garment made for m they tan afford to give na better valua.
even at lower prices because they are selling In larger quantities
and we can afford to give you better values for lower prices because
we both buy and sell In largest quantities.
Just now we're offering an extraordinary value In
Men's Overcoats at S15 and $20.
j. - ana 1011 11,11 1 realize until you examine our
IT line at $1R 00 and $20.00 tho full advant
M I of our big buying abundant styles foi
II ft U evcry noCll ulstercttes, Knglibh box over
coats, belted bucks, raglana and Chester
Omaha's Largest and Best Equipped Clothing Store
Th liousa of
ficlals, and then, when election tJiie
comes, we vote for a man, not because
we Judge him fit. but because he Is a
friend, or the fiend of a friend, or be
cause he belongs to our club, or our
society, or our political party; that Is,
we put our personal Interests before the
common interests of the country. This
popular Incapacity Is not peculiar to
America It Is found In all countries.
And yet the people assert they are ablo
to govern themselves, and that the voice
of the people Is the voice of God. But
no people can govern themselves who do
not take the trouble to vote Intelligently.
"What are we to do, you will ask. If
all candidates are equully objectionable?
This Is not likely to be the case. Vote
for the best of them, without regard to
party, or personal considerations. And
if all voters were to do this the political
managers would be more careful the next
time, in choosing candidates for public
"But the grer.t remedy, and the only
efficient one, for all our social and po
litical ailments, is to be found in the
fulfillment ot the second part of the pre
cept: Render to God the tilings that are
God's. rtei)der to Him faith, hope and
charity by firmly behoving tho truths
He has revealed, by trusting In Him
for eternal life and tho means to obtain
It, and by loving Him above all things.
Those who do this will never full to
render to Caesar the things that are
DEATH TAKESJJ SCHMEDA
Members of Hed Men nil Kevernl
Omaha German Societies
Illness extending over a period of six
months resulted in the death of Herman
3. Schmcda at 8 o'clock Sunday morning
at his home, 1921 Leavenworth street. For
th last, few weeks Mr. Hchmeda had been
suffering from liver trouble and other ali
ments. He was 58 years old, and for the
last eight years conducted a barber shop
at Twentieth and Leavenworth streets.
Mr. Hchmeda came to Omaha forty
years ago from 1'ruBsla, and elnco that
time had been Identified with the bar
ber's trade. Ho was a member of the
Omaha tribe of Ited Men and of several
local German societies. The funeral will
be held Tuesday afternoon at the Jackson
undertaking parlors, tho Hed Men having
charge. Interment will bo made In Forest
to Big- Beturnt.
I the Road
The rtoyal restaurant, 1313 Douglas
street, was stain, last night, the scene
of a fight In which a Itnlfe was used by
an angered visitor upon Proprietor Leo
Ling- in a way which might have caused
the Oriental's death.
Because the man had brought a bottle
of whUkey Into the place, the proprietor
ordered him out, the order being hotly
resented. Fighting, followfd and the visi
tor drew a knife which he sent an Inch
and a half deep In the left sldo of Ling's
neck. The Jugular vein was missed only
because the blade glanced from one of
the small bones In the Chinaman's neck.
The man then escaped through a
crowd of more than 2f persons, who had
fathered from th neighboring picture
shows. Ling's Injury wa treated by po
lice Surgeon Pepjiers. His ai-sallaiU is
being sought by the police.
Have Faith in God
if You Wish to Be
Counted as Great
Lev. p. 1. Haltaly addressed the men's
meeting yesterday afternoon nt the Young
Men's Christian association. The subject
of his talk was "True Qualities of
Strength. " In part, he said.
"Different people rstcard different qunll
tles of strength tho only means to suc
cess. Some people think ph.xslcal strength
Is the means by which they can make a
success of life. Samson, without a doubt,
was the stronaest man in the early days,
but was he the greatest? Other people
think shrewdness on their part will bring
them success, but Jacob defrauded his
brother, iFalah, and this trlckerj on his
part brought him but little. Knolede
Is considered by many people the only
quality for success, while others think
moral strength will bring to them the
greatest returns, but Napoleon had 'one
of the strongest wills man ever had and
he eventually met defeat.
"The only quajltles which a man has
to have to be a success In life Is fnlth
and dependence on God. The men who
had these qualities and were put down In
history as great men are Martin' Luther,
Benjamin Franklin and Abraham Lin
coln." The Kountze church choir sang a num
ber of hymns. Tho choir is made up of
thirty-three voices. Joe Ilarton Is di
rector. About 1-5 men attended the meet
Kklnncd from Head to Heel
was Ben Pool, Threot. Ala., when dragged
over a gravel roadway, but Buckhiu's
Arnica Salve cured him. 15c. For sale by
Beaton Drug Co.
CRABTREE AND DAViDSON
William M. Davidson, superintendent
of schools of Washington, D. C, formerly
of the Omaha schools, and J. W. Crab
tree of the Wisconsin State Normal
school, formerly superintendent of public
instruction of Nebraska, will bo the com
plimented gurus nt a dinner of the Nc.
braska Schoolmasters' club Tuesday even
ing, November 7, In the I'nlverslty club
dining room. Both are foimer members
of the club.
Addresi-es will be given by the guests
of honor and by Charles E. Brssey, Carl
13. Herring, A. II. Walerhoiise and J. L.
Uuildiiiu' Perm lis.
John Glvens, KIT South Flft v-f li'M street
frame dwelling. $.l,0iltl: C. V. Ikiwiis. For
tieth and FauiHiii meets, l.rlrk gaiaue
liVrtO: C. A. UmmoiiM, 4121 North Thlr-ty-slxtli
street, frame dwelling, l-'.Ooo.
SWITCHMAN'UEGS CUT OFF
Raymond Donegan Falls Under
Wheels of Railroad Cars.
ANKLES CRUSHED IN ACCIDENI
i:mplce of Wabash System InjnreA
After W orklnit for I ompnn)' for
I.lltle More Than One
KnymonU Donegan, HI years old, a
switchman In the employ of the Wabash
railroad at Council muffs received in
juries yesterday afternoon that required
tho amputation of both legs below the
knee. He was cnRiigid with other men
beis of the uwUbhlng crew In delivering
a string of cars to the Oreat Westert,
at the turnover track between Fifteenth
and Sixteenth avenues near South Third
street In the Uluffs and fell under the
wheels, both legs being crushed at the
ajiklea. No one saw the accident.
Ditnegan whb carried by his friends
into U10 Oreat Western roundhouse
nearby and was then taken to the
Kdmundson hofcpltal, where the com
pany's surgeon, Dr. Colo, took care of
Donegun Is unmarried and his hom
Is at Melbourne, la, lis had been at
work for the Wabush company llttlo more
than a month. He roomed and boarded
at the homo of Yardmaster O. 8. Ket
chain, 21 South Klghth street.
If you have anything to sell or exchange
advertise It In the Want Ad Columns of
Tho lire and get Immedlata results.
ROBBED AS HE ENTERS
DOOR OFJjJS OWN HOUSE
Assaulted, slugged am- robbed In his
own parlor was tho experience of C. A.
Smith, a conductor, at 2 o'clock Sunday
SnUth had worked all afternoon and
until 1:30 Sunday morning. He arrived at
Ills home, H'J04 South Twenty-fourth street,
at 2 o'clock. Am be entered the front door
he heard a slight noise and went Into
tho 1 urlor lo investigate It. As he stepped
Into the room he wns strilcli on the head
with a "blackjack." The first blow did
not put him nut. but another did. The
thief then robbed Smith of a gold watch,
hH the valuables hn hud on his pcrnon.
When Smith regained consciousness he
notified the police, but could nive' no
description of the thief.
Miners' Mutflea lleroi r red.
1'OltT HKANCII, Ind, Nov. 5.-The
bodies of Walker Mi-Daniels ami Com
modore M(. ('lore, who were enloniUil
late yesterday III a mine near here by
the explosion of a "wind" shot, were re
covered early today. There were no
marks on either body, indicating thut
death was due to asphyxiation.
BP. PEP' D
m warn m mm ii mm
lllrtba and Deaths.
Births Coif G. and Vivian Campbell,
mi North Thirty-filth street, boy; 11. c.
and Daisy Doughtlt, Omaha Genera) ho?--pltul,
gi. l: I'.oy ui.cl KUIlh Hurman, Meth.
cdlst liofpial, girl: Krnest and Fern
Ilol-ey, North Klghteenth street, boy;
Amua uud Hannah Tillotaon, t::.'5 Keward.
Deaths Paul W. Wentworlh, 25 years,
2iol Hurt atreet; C. K Chapman, 44 years.
St. Joseph hospital; Mrs. &Ji:wile Feigner,
&: years. Fourteenth und Capitol avenue;
1J11I L. Carry, yaars, S712 kuth Tuen-ty-t'lrst
The following marriage licenses have
Name and Residence. Age.
t iiarles Oliver. Buxton, la 25
lisasia Junes, Buxton, la 2t
. . ----------
Carrie ak, Omaha U
Fran); W. McCanon. Dea Moines 51
bertha K. Query, lea Mu nes 0
Peter O. Peterson, P.ed Oak. la Ct
l.lna SxeUa, Hid Oak, la
No man is stronger than his stomach. Make your stomach strong and you therein
fortify your system against the attacks of a long list of diseases which originate in the
stomach and must be reached, if at all through the stomach. Thus torpid, or h?
liver, biliousness, dyspepsia, impure blood and various skin affections originate i i
weak stomach and consequent poor nutrition. The same is true of certain bronchi.;'
throat and lung affections.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
Strengthens the stomach, invigorates the liver, purines
the blood making it rich, red and vitalizing and thereby
curing the above and kindred affections.
7. . i
tab ' . at
U.)s-.,v. . nviU-' JV I
M .J - , . V', , '
- ' Mi
U I. f.r
It'i foolish and often dangerous to experiment with new or but slightlv tested medicinessometimes urred
upon the afflicted as "just as good" or better than "Golden Medical Discovery." The dishonest dealer
sometimes insist that he knows what the proffered substitute is made of, but you
don t and it is decidedly for your interest that you should know what you are takin
into your stomach and system expecting it to act as a curative. Jo him its only a
difference of profit. Therefore, insis on having Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery, it not promptly supplied trade elsewhere.
rcna ji one-cent stamps to
Bhiat Dr, Pitrcm'M iStdioiumn
rtimda tb laraiidY Kofi af Sar
float Inst Hut m, at Bullala. thor
cufhJr lpp'd aatf with a Staff
ef SMiUad SpaeialiaU fa treat tha
mora difficult caaaa at Chraaie
tiaaasas wbathar raquiiing Mad'
Ual a,r Surgical skill tor thair
aara. Writ tor traa
INVALIDS' OmVt BOOK.
Pierce's Common Sense i
World's Dispensary Medica
Ur. 1'ierce's Pleasant Pc
pay cost of mailing only on a free codv of Dr.
edical Adviser, 1008 pages, cloth-bound. Address;
Association, R. V. Pierce, M. D., Pres., Buffalo, N.Y.
lets regulate and strengthen Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Have Plenty of Time
for Sending in Answers
Many Are Entering Now!
COUPONS AND CATALOGUE MAY BE
HAD AT BUSINESS OFFICE OF THE
BEE. COUPONS SELL FOR ONE CENT
EACH, SET 75 CENTS. THE TITLE CATA
LOGUE, CONTAINING ANSWERS TO ALL
THE PUZZLES, SELLS FOR 25 CENTS;
30 CENTS BY MAIL. ALL ORDERS MUST
BE ACCOMPANIED BY REMITTANCES.
In Tehama County, Cat.
4 Lit vie v N. ef
In a climate shown by the gov
ernment chart to be the same as
that of Los Angeles, Fresno, etc.,
lies Tehama county, California. It
is within two hundred and fifty
miles of San Francisco, and there is
situated the famous Lutheran
colony wrhich has had so much dis
cussion in Omaha by reason of a
local clergyman taking the initiative
in its formation. The Bee offers
this 10-acre ranch as second prize
in its Booklovers contest. Here
is a livelihood for man, wife and
children for the rest of time. Here
is $1,250 in land, carrying free
water, waiting only for the plow
share and intelligence to cultivate
it and produce almost any variety
Full informationconcerning this
land may be had at the office of
City National Bank Building
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