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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1911)
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hars Root Print It.
Egyptian Chocolates 800. M rrs-PUlon.
Oas, Slto, natures, Bnrgess-OraBaen.
Qui. alaoli. Wits, Mach. desirn'rs, Man.
ew irs Horses The Doara of Fire
nd Police Comniln iineni has purchased
our fine hortrs lor the fire department,
the at. ktc irate cost of the four animals
nmouritlnj; to H.vSi.
Sand How n Mnisanoe The sand that
was put on tho Sixteenth street paving
Saturday to prevent slipping of horses
filled the pjts and earj of pedestrians l
rnnarai of P. C. Campbell Funeral
aerviixs lcr 1 c. I nmi.l.rli, who dropped
dead on the street .Saturday nlRht, will
bo conducted at the residence, 1718
Spracuo street, Wednesday afternoon at
3 o'clock by Edivin Hart Jcnks, I). 1.,
and Interment will bo made In Forest
Cluo -Woman isrltad to Iowa The
women of tie Frderaied .AVomrn clubs
of Omulta have heen Invited to attend
Wednesday's program of the urmunl meet
ing of Women's clubs of the Ninth dis
trict of the Ittwa federation at Council
Bluffa this week. The presidents and ex-
t presidents have been asked to attend the
l reception Tuesday evening.
I Moll Boxes to be Fainted The con-
tract for rmlmiiiK M mail boxes In
j Omaha has been awarded to It. 11. Allen
company and work on redecorating the
mall receptacles will begin at once. Be
sides the MO boxes to be painted 121 posts
Will also be touched un. Cvin will K
i tho color, as U prescribed by postal
peculations. The five mall cars will also
be overhauled and painted.
w Commercial Club Mtmttit Ap
plications for active membership In the
Commercial club are coming in almost on
sin average or one a day. Since the last
Beetlng of the executive Committee there
I have been poatrd on the club bulletin
.board five new names, as follows:
1 Maurice .Meyer, Kru Urewlng company;
4. Hosoff, proprietor Public Market; T."
l. Olln. real estate dealer; U A. Keller,
snanager JC. M. F. Omaha company; w.
O. Bridges, physician.
Skatlag Season Is On The skating
Mason has opened, and with Ice at Car
ter lake three and one-half Inches thick
aid freezing thicker all the time, the
youngsters, the middleaged and the old
who feel young are preparing to take ad
vantage of the opportunity. At Miller
park the ice is two Inches thick, and of
bout the same thickness at Hanscom
park. The ice ut Carter lake is re
ported rather rough on account of the
high wind, which washed tho water over
It ai It froze.
Ajaotiir Missouri Faolfle Wreck Suit
-Another damage irult on account of the
Missouri Pacific railroad wreck at Fort
Crook October V. was started In district
ourt Monday. William H. Wigton, ad
ministrator of the estate of Mrs. l.uella
Tipton, who was hilled In the wreck,
started fruit afralnst the railroad for 110,
00 damages. The petition states she was
82 years old and was earning 17 a week
and her keep at the time of her death.
Her only heir is a daughter, Thelma V.
Tipton, asod 18, according to the petition.
Bojr Seeks Mother John Hllllard. a
17-year-old boy from Louisville, Ivy., is
In Omaha In search of his mother, who
wrote him to come to this city, where
she would meet him. ile came upon re
ceipt 'of her letter, expecting she would
meet him at the station, or that he
could go to her temporary home, but dis
covered that alter his arrival rretther he
nor the Juvenile court authorities could
decipher the address. Several numbers
have been visited by the Juvenile offi
cials, but at none of them nad Mrs.
Mary Milliard ever lodged.
TIRED OF LIFE, OLD WOMAN
KILLS HERSELF WITH GAS
i Tired of life because she was old and
teeble and could not help her son make
a livlris, Sirs. Ktlher Livermore, 62 years
Did, living at 1032 South Kighteenth street,
committed suicide last night by Inhaling
Mrs. Livermore retired about 10 o'clock.
Bhe had locked the windows and then
hung sheets in front of them. A carpet
aas rolled up In front of tho door and
Ihe had turned on the gas. She was found
In bed there by her son. lno, when he went
to call her this morning. Mrs. IJvennore
left a note on tho table, In which she
ked her son to "brace up and be a man
ind stop drinking." Hhe also said that
Ihe was too old to work and could not
lelp make a living- and so wanted to
leave the world.
Am Auto Collision
reana many bad bruises, which Buck
en's Arnica Palve heals quickly, as it
Iocs sores and burns. 25c. For sale by
teatoo Drug Co.
Blisters Broke' and Formed Scabs
Nose Covered with Them. Very
Itchy. Used Cuticura Remedies.
Now Hasn't a Singh Mark.
"My nephew first howd al(m of eczen:
en i tie middle tinper. ind It came out 1.1
a blister. II n mother thought he had giltca
a burn in tome way unknown to her, sod she
treated it as such. Ha rnit have rubbed fciJ
face with that hand. as it then broke cut a
hit noce tlie name wy. When the blisters
broke, tliey ahrivfllfd up and formed scats.
Ilia oosc was covered ith scabs, and II wwl
ery Itchy. He was badly disfigured with u
sightly Mibs. At firl, lis nose was i.or.
and It trraduallr became worse so his mutfr.T
took him to the dot tor. lie gave her toir
preparation, and told her to rub the trai l
off every day, and anoint Ihe affected part
with the medicine he gue her.
"The man must have been Inr-aoe, at that
was extreme torture to t!ie child who n:i
only two years old at the lime, and that
was two yean afo. cll. e dceid.-d that
thrt treatment rnnlrt have to end. I ar
retted Cuticura Ofr tmcut and th. J botr.-M
ll and put It ort freily every day for t-j
weeka.. He had tho enema for f-sir wecis
altortther, but was rating g-adualiy wora
urtil they und the Cuticura lU-mcdi-s, a::d
tie was currd hi two pc!cj. He most cer
tainly would hnve been warred wil.i vn
other tnaiuien;, hut now ha hadn't a lir.jls
mark, ( i.tii ura Her.:rdiei tured htra In two
wefka, and now wr atwavl keep them In tiie
koiise." (.Sijrnrrl) Mis lila Siivin, 2.13 Koutk
llfth Et., I'hiiadelphia, la., Jan. 4, 1WU.
Kor more than a generation the Cuti'-ura
Jiemediea have afTordrd tin most econormral
trratm-nt for affections of the skin and ccalp
of lufai.ls. rhihlreii and adult. A rake of
I'ulU-Uta Soup (J5c.) and a box of Cuticura
Ciuitrcenl' (6c.) are often aumrlen:. AU
lionrrh sold throueh&ut the world, a Siberai
tnpie of each, wur 'l-v book on the skin,
t. ill be arnt free, on aopli'-etlon to Potter
LiiuS A t'titia, Corp., LH.pt. 1JA, buitiXi.
SINGS UNDER AUSPICES OF THE
WOMAN'S RELIEF CCSrS.
SOn A. STEritAI.I.
HOLD BACKJHEIR YOTES
Thirty-Three Inmates at the Poor
Farm p Not Qualify.
WEAKEN tJNDEH CHALLENGE
Hftis to Mnbacrlbe to the Oath as
Propounded to Them ly the
Kepubllcan Jxlato of
neKlstered, bnt Not Voted.
Joe Whltten. c. J. Wilcox, '
Kobert Hutchinson, John Ames.
A K. Doty, .). W. RevnoMs, 1
I V Smith, Huns Anderson,
J.'O. Kelley, N. 1. Jensen,
William ltiudsoe, Ueorge It. Miller,
William Hurwell, ,J. J. inirram,
K. K. Ferguson, Henrr Alien.
Oscar Huge. John Ilnrkalow,
James Kullivan, K. K. Hill,
t:eoige Miller, John Rteben,
if. Rogers, c. J. Wallander,
A. lt .Sidney, J. W. Hoffman,
William Mitchell, J. H. Hoican.
John Allen. licotge INeraon,
John Webster, Hans Sorenscn.
T. U. Hugitles,
Of the 123 poor farm registration, these
did not vote for good and sufficient rea
sons. Of the 100 county charges who did vote
seventy-two were registered as demo
crats, twenty-six as republicans and two
as socialists. Of tho thirty-three who
were registered but who did not vote,
nineteen were registered as democrats,
thirteen is republicans and one socialist.
The thirty-three probably would have
voted, but when challenged they seemed
to be of the more intelligent class and
refused to subscribe to the oath, stand
up under the questions propounded . to
them by Judgo Langdon, the republican
memter of the board of Judges,
Regardless of tho politics of the poor
farm inmates, when a bunch of forty or
fifty of them arrived at the polling place
election morning, brought there by a poor
farm employe. Challenger Arthur. In be
half of the republicans, questioned their
right to vote, taking the position that
they were not qualified electors of the
preclnot and ward.
The qeustlons were propounded by
Judge angdon, who asked:
''When did-you go to the hospital?"
"Hy whom were you sent?"
"What did you go to the hospital for?"
"When you are cured, what do yqp
intend to do?" '
"Do you Intend to make this place your
"What la your aliment and how long
have you been sick?"
Coached by Democrat.
In answering the poor farm folks were
ccached by the democratic employe from
the poor farm. In chargn of thefn, and
consequently their answers usually were
of tuch a character that the democratic
Judges accepted them and permitted the
casting of the votes, most of which, how
ever, were cast with the assistance of
some of the Judges.
In answering most of the poor farm
Inmates stated that they were sent to
the Institution by the democratic county
physician and nearly all complained of
stomach trouble. Many others told the
Judges that they considered themselves
only temporary inmates, intending to re
main at the place during the winter and
get away tit the spring. The votes of such
were accepted over the protest of the re
publican Judges regardless of politics.
AH inmates of the hospital, entering
between January 1, 1911, and August 1,
mi, were challenged by the republican
challenger on the ground that they were
not residents. Some of the challenges
were sustained, but more of them were
Residents uf Other Ward.
By their own testimony, somo of these
applicants to vote, showed that they
Were residents of South umaha and of
wards in Omaha other than the Deventh,
yet were permitted to vote.
Where it was shun that men had been
nmate of the poor larin fjr a number
of years and hud no other home, their
votes were allowed without protest.
Imring the day several idiots were
brought oer and their votes accepted
oer the republican chelUngo and pro
test, 'ihe vote of one klioi, however,
u itjucied, hU condition being sg ap
iarent that even the democratic JudgeB
eould not work up the couiagv to pas
I '.teuan.nc thcue qucsth ns. Judge
f aiiJi n taj:
"lly contention la that a patient sent ti
til country poor (arm, ur hospital, for
trcatincnt and who intends to Wave when
eurcd, acquins no legal residence at the
Institution and consequently none in the
precinct and ward in whicir li is situated.
"Tbe man who la, and wlio for yea is
has Lein an Inmate of the poor farm is a
voter, plovluod he is of sound mind and
can qualify as a Itnul voter of tha pie
c:nut and ward.
"Theie la one thing about the poor farm.
It is tusy to use it as a place fur coloniz
ing voters, no 11 alter what party Is in
power and its vote vhouid be abolished
Too, I am of the opinion that the voting
machine should be abolished, for it has
tendenoe to confuse the voter, while with
the printed ballot the man with oidlnanry
intelligence can vote his sentiments. In
other words, be pasees upon every indi
vidual name and without any confusion."
Jennie Plnne and Alvlu C. Bandon, both
of fcouth. Omaha, were married by Key.
Charles V. havidge Saturday evening at
; o'clock. The witnesses Wer Ralph O
kudwig and Cieurga J. Ltuncau and 1'hii
Club Women Plan
Big Luncheon for
Mrs. E. Pankhurst
Should Mrs. Kmmellne rnnkhurM. the
Hrltish suffragette who Is to speak In
Omaha Friday evening at the Boyd. t be
Invited to be honor guest at a luncheon
In the name of the "cStlsena of Omaha,"
or of the "women tf Omaha?"
This technicality came up at the meet
ing of the heads of the women's clubs of
the city at the Young Women's Christian
asportation Monday morning to plana so.
clal affair for Mrs. Fankhurwt Saturday.
To Invite Mrs. Tankhurst in tne name
of the cltisens of Omaha seemed In keep
ing with the fame of the honor guest.
But sine the women are giving the
affair and since they are rot yet full
fledged cttlitn. it was decided to Invite
Mrs. Pankhurst In the name of the
women of Omaha.
The luncheon will be held Saturday at
K o'clock at the Rome. The Social Serv
ice club will be apked to co-operate with
the women's organisations and invitations
for tbe affair will be sent to leading men
and women of Omaha to the number of
Mrs. M. D. Cameron, 'chairman of tho
general committee, will appoint subcom
mittees and they will communicate by
telephone with thos.'o to be Invited. Mrs.
Draper Smith Is chairman of the place
committee. Mrs. Charles I. Vollmer has
charge of the decorations, which will be
for both lecture and luncheon In purple
and green, the color of the Women's So
cial and Political union of which Mrs.
Tankhurst Is tho originator and head.
There was tome discussion as to who
would sit next to the famous guemt. It
was finally decided thut she should sit
between Mrs. Cameron and Mrs. W. K.
Shafer, prerldcnt of the Omaha Woman
Among those who met this morning
were. Mesdames M. D. Cameron, Omaha
Woman's club; Draper Pmlth, Associated
Charities; W. R Sharer, Huffrage no
doty; W. B. Howard. American Woman's
league; Charles I. Vollmer, Suffrage so
ciety; E. R, Hume, Woman's club; D. C.
Dodds. Woman's Railway Mall Service
club; T. R BraHy, West Hide Woman's
Christian Temperance union; W. H. In
doe, Mother's Culture club; R. E. Me
Kelvy, Daughters of American Revolu
tion; Ualleck Rose, chairman patroness
committee, and Miss May Rlale, Mu
Will Be Advanced
in Wolcott's Case
Inranlty will be t:i defense of Oreille C.
Wolcott. tnrtner general avent for the
Prudential Life Insurance company, who
has been placed on trial before Judge
George A. Day in the criminal division of
the dlstriot court, charged with forgery.
Examination of veniremen' by Stanley
Hosewater, attorney for Wolcott, Indi
cated tho line of the defense. Kucli Juror
was asked if he had had experience In
hospital work and If he had had experi
ence with insane men or men claiming to
Selection of the Jury progressed rapidly
and it appeared that the taklntr of testi
mony would be commenced before the end
of the, day. County Attorney James P.
English, who is conducting the prosecu
tion, pftss-ed the first twelve veniremen
for cause. Mr. Itosewater did .likewise.
The attorneys then began to use their
Heveral charges of forgery and em
hexzlement rest aarnlnst Wolcott. Tho
rpeclflc charg upon which he Is belns
tried Is that he forged a J I note and
negotiated It at the Merchants National
AVoIcott, sitting ' behind his ottorney,
looked worn from his many weeks In the
county jail and sick. I 4 was c;;tremcly
Coming in December
A meeting of the Nebraska State Auto
mobile association has been called by IX
K. Watklns, secretary, for December 4,
S and at the Rome hotel. It la ex
pected that fully tOO people will be In at
At present there are sixty counties
represented In the association with a
membership roll of over 8.000. ' One dele
gate for each group b( twenty-five mem
bers and one additional for every p;irt of
a group of twenty-five Is the basis of
representation for each county.
The chief object of the meeting will bo
to outline next year's work. Several
papers will be read by delegates asking
that each county work for stato and
federal aid In constructing highways. It
is alxo probaole that a committee will be
appointed In each county to Investigate
accidents which occur l'n their respective
counties. A board of nine directors will
bo appointed to govern the organization.
This board will nusemble while the meet
ing Is In session and elect officers fv
the ensuing year. It Is estimated that
13." accredited delegates will be In at
tendance In addition to about twice that
number of Interested sutolnts.
Mr. Watklns thinks that the mutter of
regulntlna speed limits will be taken up
and also that of reckless? driving. Rep.
resentatlvos from the National Automo
bile association will be here to r;d im
portant papers. '
Rev. Savidge's Buggy
Damaged by an Auto
Tie steerlnj apparatus 011 a new ma
chine driven by J. Y. Iongycar at M
o'clock yesterday mornlag went wrong and
ttie car crashed Into the rear uf the buggy
owned by Rev. Chaiiea W. tiavldge. The
accident occurred while the minister was
hitching his horse at the curb In front of
the court house. The vehicle was badly
damaged. Mr. Iohgyear, who is an auto
dealer at WX Famam street, arranged
with Itev. avidgo to stand the expense of
Dahlman Gives Out
Some Advance Tips
Mayor "Jim" Dahlman thinks President
Taft and Judson Harmon will bo the
nixt nominees for the presidency. "Har
mon seems to me." tald the mayor, "to
be the man the democrats ought to focus
their nttrntion on, for he's the only one
who has a chance of winning tho nomina
tion. In my opinion. Thorn's a doubt
about President Taft's nomination."
Mayor "Jim" does n. class the "peerless
h-adHr" as one In the van of democratic
OMAHA. TLTESDAY. XOVEMREU 1 . 1011.
New York Sociologist Would Better
Condition of Foreigners.
SEEKS INFORMATION IN OMAHA
Ss .eiveoniera Are Afforded In
limited Opport sallies Away from
Congested Port Towns Jw-
lt floeletlrs t 0-0 pern te.
"There are thousands of foreigners In
e larger cities who have been In this
country only a few year'., and whose eon
ceitlon of America goes no farther than
the limits of the city In which they hsp
pen to be. Ignorant of the economic con
ditions of the country, those' persons are
undesirable cltltens In their present clr
cumstancoe. but If they could be trans
ited they would form a most riaitr.
ble part of the population, and for this
reason I say turn the tide of Immigration
away from the cities and Into the west.
Now Is the time to start this distribution
of foreigners Into the west and coast
states, while It can bo done quietly, for
when the Panama citnul opens, there will
be a great stampede for tho other side
of the continent and In the rush oppor
tunities whleh are at hand now. will bj
stamped out and trampled down."
This statement was made lat night
by David niausteln, staff lecturer of the
New Tork Pchool of Phllantht opy, and
affiliated with the Columbia university
and reveral Hebrew societies.
Tonrluat I nlted states.
Mr. ttlausteln, a Harvard graduate and
a master of arte. Is touring the United
States in the Interest of the Jews who
have been In thla country a short tlmo,
gathering information and data, and
when he completes tils travels, ho will
return to the east and stnrt a campaign
to distribute tho Immigrants and ner-
Lsons who have been here only a few
iiiiongiioui me weet ond south.
He left New York in October and has
since been making Investigations of eco
nomic and social conditions of the coun
try west of Chicago. He says everywhere
he has yet heen. la nrenontnd uti!lmlt,i
opportunity and should he rtnp his travels
In Omaha, he could turn back with
enough Information to answer his pur
pose. However, he will visit Salt I-ak
City, Denver, Ban Francisco, Galveston,
and a number Of the iaren nvalrm
cities, getting Into tmivrt with charitable
ana municipal organizations, so that he
can toll the people who are Ignorant of
tne real possibilities In the Vnltod States,
of the many overlooked opportunities.
Oatlet for City IJvveHrra.
Mr. niausteln Is connected with the Do
part men t of Commerce and Labor and
la also In communication with th bureau
of Immigration. His primary purpose Is
to assist the Jewish people In tho con
gested cities to find good locations where
they can "get back to the soil." When
he rinlehes his quest for Information h'
will compile It Into pamphlet form which
will be scattered broadcast. Lectures will
also be given Jn the mother tongue, ami
every effort will be made by all llhr
societies to do their part towards reliev
ing the ever-increasing congestion repre
senting several nationalities. Other or
ganizations are Interested in the work
of Mr. Blaustein. and when hi n,.ni
task la completed, thousands of Slavs,
Italians, 1'oies. Russians and Greeks will
reap the benefits of his labors.
While in Omaha Mr. Blaustein stopped
at the Hotel Loyal, where be received
a number of the most prominent Jewish
people of the city. Rabbi Frederick Cohn
held a consultation with him and the
local pastor gave the .visitor all the
assistance he could.
Miss Laura Baldwin
Taken Critically 111
News has been received here of the
probable fatal Illness of Miss Inura T.
Baldwin. Miss IinMwIn H at t':s home
of hrr sister, Miss Janet Baldwin, at
Berwin, III. All of the relatives have
been called to the bedsldo. MIks Baldwin
Is suffering from heart trouble due to a
tumor, which surgeons ascertained could
not be removed by an operation, and the
Information received yesterday was that
It had burst, leaving little hope for her
Miss Baldwin has spent ' nearly all of
her life In Council Bluffs, where she was
born. Bhe Is one of the sisters of the late
John N. Baldwin, general solicitor of the
Union Pacific. The other slaters, Mrs.
Ament of Denver and Mrs. Walker of
Memphis, are now at her bedside.
Miss Baldwin has always been promi
nent in Council Bluffs snd Omaha social
Ufa, but ha greatly distinguished heisolf
In altruistic educational work. When
Mrs. CUdany established the Jeanle club
In Omaha for the benefit of young girls
she placed Miss Baldwin In charge, and
when It became necessary to abandon tho
club on account of the removal of Mrs.
Cudahy to Chicago sho Induced Miss
Baldwin to go with her to assume chursa
of a club of the same name and character
but of greater scope there. It was while
in the discbarge of her wot It there that
the dangerous malady became manifest.
Miss Baldwin went to Berwin. where
Miss Janet a teacher In the publlu
COMMERCIAL CLUB PLANS
FOR WEEKLY LUNCHES
Chairman C, M. Wilhelm of the public
affairs committee of the Commercial club
has railed a meeting of the committee;
for 4 o'clock thla afternoon, to consider
a definite plan for a series of weekly
noonday luncheons, at which a.Jdressrs
will j made by men of national promi
nence. Local men of public, nf fairs have
been Invited to meet In conference with
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
Shampooing This Way
Is Genuine Pleasure
"The time -has passed when wnn
give over a half day to a muasv. un.
satisfactory shampoo," writes Mrs. Jdaa
Martyn, authority on beauty, in the Boa
ton Express, "and now instead of
to the hair-dresser, she Derfni-m. .hi.
toilet function In her own home, taking
out a rew minutes and obtaining far
more satisratory results.
"A teaspoonful of canlhrox riUu,,R..H
In a cup of hot water- makes sufrlclen
mixture for a delightfully sooibtn ..a
cleansing shampoo. This makes a rich,
white lather that dissolves all duvt and
dandruff, neutralizes exi-eas oil aud
cleanses every strand of hair. Jtinsln,
leaves nair and scalp Immaculately
clean and promote a healthy condition
In both. With canlhrox shampoos a lux
uriant growth of gloxey li u 1 s. richly
beautiful in its natural tint. Is certain
to b the legacy of every woman." Adv.
HARYEST FESTIVAL IS HELD
Presbyterians Return Thanks for
Gifts of the Soil and Sunshine.
CHUUCH PRETTILY DECORATED
Hev. Houseman Draws l.easaia from
the Cunilttlon In the Northwest
I nder Which Much tiraln
With the temperature closo to soro out
side there was nothing to suggest a
"Harvest Festival." but at the Caslellar
Street Presbyterian church Punday
everything about tho Inferior of the edi
fice reminded one of tho gsrnerlng of
the harvest. Around the altar, In the
space occupied by the choir and In the
corners of the auditorium were the re
minders of the country and Its products.
At the close of the Omaha Land Show,
Rov. Halph li. Houseman, pastor of Caa
tellar Street Presbyterian church, e
cured from the Sheridan county, Ne
braska, exhibit a large portion of the
sheaf grain and grasses. Thise, togother
with a collection of nutmnn leaves, red
and golden, Were arranged In the church
In an attractive manner. This collection
was the centerpiece, while worked In with
It were pumpkins, corn and somo vege
tables. As lias been his custom for several
years, Mrv. Mr. Houseman decided upon
a Bunday In November for holding a
"Harvest Festival," having appropriate
musio and preaching a sermon fitting for
the occasion. During the course of his
sermoti Runday he referred to ths condi
tion of the weather. Intimating that
when be arranged for ths festival he had
no thought that winter would be on hand
at this time.
Taking the "Feast of Harvest" for a
text, Uev. Mr. Houseman remarked that
the weather condition was a reminder
that the harvest la past and that the
winter la hers and In this connection he
referred to the fact that In the British
northwefct press reports bring the In
formation that large quantities of wheat
are burled beneath a foot or more of
snow. This was used an the topic far a
lesion to show the neccselty of being
ready and prepared for the future.
It Is tbe Work nf !.
The fhcaves of golden grain were
pointed til as the. handiwork of man.
but their ripened condition vrua explained
as being tho work of Llod and to (lod
man should return thanks for the seed
time and the harvest.
The pastor told of the domestication of
grain and its cultivation, explaining that
if It was planted and not taken care of
little could be expected at the harvest
time, and so with man. The seed Is the
result et nod's work, but If the boy or
girl Is neglbcted, ho or she, when reach
ing man or womanhood, will not bring
forth tho choioe fruitage as intended by
raying tribute to the farmer. Rev. Mr.
Houseman told his people that the real
dents of the city could not exist for a
period of two years were It not for the
country. He designated the farmers as
the brain and brawn cf the country and
detailed Instances where the boys from
the coun'rj' have come to the city and
in a short time, working side by side
with those of city biiih and rearing,
have forged uuead arid paed them in
Lutherans Do Honor
to Great Reformer
Services cuinmcmorat ing the birth of
Martin Luther, founder of tha Lutheran
church, and cno of the first great ro
loimeiH. were held In tuariy all of ths
Luthorun churches In Omuha Ku:irl.vy aft
ernoon and evening, home of the churches
held their services last Sunday, as No
vtmber 10, was the dsto of Luther's
birth, and since that date did not full
on a gunduy the programs were given
before Instead of after the birthday. The
majority of the churches, however, set
uMde yeoterday and the pustors nf thesa
had prepared Interesting programs.
t (iMce Kvangtihal ehurr.t tho Sun
day school c'a commemorated the event
with a program of recitations snd songs
wlillo in tho morning lU-v. Mr. Mellck
preached a nninn .It-sling with the Ilfi
of Luther. All uf the CJ.Tnmn and Swed
ish Lutheran churches oh. rvc 1 the t'.ay
and also somo of the Knllsh churches,
but a number of t:i l.mvr rho.se lant
week to honor LutV-r, wiio was born
US years ago. The board of foreign mis
sions having Jurisdiction over churches
and mibsloiis of foreign countries ob
served the birth yesterduy.
Suffers Broken Arm
Ralph Jones, night chauffeur at police
headquarters, had his right arm broken
In three places yesterday afternoon while
cirvnklng an automobile m-iir Kurt Croirk.
He vvus attended by Police Surgeon t'ep
pers and taken to Ht. Jo.Tph's hospital.
Jones, 1n compuny with Harry Iiuford,
went out for a ride. When near Fort
Crook the cnupl got out of the ma hli)e
to enter a little store. When they came
out the water in the rudlator hud froxen.
Jones began to clunk, but It worked
hard and when he bad moietl it about
half way mound it sprang back, cutuh
ing hU 1111.1 b. tc.ci, tin: v, , I.-.1 und the
Thousands of Hen's Winter Overcoats
$12 $15 $18
Oentle-mont You'ro Rot Rn Overcoat to buy. We'vo got thou
sands to soil. We're selling them nt n rapid rato daily pet In
line buy where the majority buy where selection Is ensy where,
three time the quantity It Hating you In tho face -whore t hero's
nothing but' hl'i grade makes to choose from where val'tcs aro
aiw. a greater. Isn t that a pleasure to have tho piivURtu of
gttch a atore. Fetter than choosing from good, bad and imlirferent
stocks where you're never Just sure of what yottr're getting.
Omaha's Largest and Best Equipped CJotlxing Store.
: tit ii 1 '
fnl pt good,
I --TSi.il iirf-MraTHBi 1 ' 'fin
- ' , i - . v.-ar . v ta J
Tj - rou.uidVv;7;VrVhas.U,y ,n,nly
Dread ... 6c at all groceri
V. 9. STKAU BAKIsTo COUP A XT
New York Glad,
of Freeze, Hoping
it May Stop Strike
KKW YORK, Nov. lX-New York's
streets have becoms r littered with
piles of garbage as the result of the
street cleaners' strike, that Htreet Clean
ing Commissioner Kdwards will begin to
morrow the use of disinfectants.
Knln which ! falling tonight Is ex
pected to flush much of the refuse away,
but It was apparent today that It was
accumulating faster than tho Inadequate
force of strikebreakers was able to re
move It. . The weather today, moreover,
was of a summerlike mildness, which
did much toward rendering the decaying
piles of matter more menacing than
ever, danger from this souroe, however,
may be relieved with the arrival of ths
predicted cold wave, combined with tbe
use of disinfectants.
As the result of defeotiMi toth from
ths ranks of employes who had remained
loyal and from tho strikebreakers, there
were 150 less men at work today than
Although protected by beavy squads of
police, practically every cavalcade of
garbage wagons tint left the stables
was soon surrounded by mobs. Hoots
and Jeers were followed by showers of
stones, bottles and other missiles, and
thsn by chsrgas upon the police In ef
forts to drag the Urlkehreakera from
their wagons. Oaiigs of East Hide
"guerrilla" Joined with the rioters to
wreak their vengeance upon the officers
of tho law.
New Mail Division
Force is Organizing
After nearly two months delay, the new
fourteenth division of the railway mall
service will commence operations Tuesday
morning. John A. Maidens, superinten
dent of the new division, Is expected In
Omaha thla morning and will have his
working force organised by Tuesday,
The operation of the division will re
quire th. services of at least 300 em
ployee, and most of these will be trans
ferred from other divisions. All ef the
furniture Is Installed In the suit, of rooms
to be used by the railway mail officials
and everything Is In readiness for the
start. The new division will occupy
nearly half of the offices mi the second
floor of the federal building, or about
PARK BONDS MAY HAVE
CARRIED ON NEW COUNT
H. II. Vosbtu-gh, r.i: iKiualns street,
who was on of the Judges of election In
tho Fifth district of the Third wurrt u
of the opinion that the park bonds curried
and that u clnicrl error resulted In th..
supposed tmall majority us-.-iiimt ti,n.
Two friachlr.es were used In the Fifth dis
trict and the officii canvns. gave l?7
"no" and Kl "for" the bonds. Mr. Vos
burgh opened hlx duplicate poll bonl-s
when he returned home und found that
the machines recorded the following vote:
Machine No. 3070. "jis" HI, "no" 27; mu
chine No. Ji7, "ye." WJ, "no" Ji). Thl
would glv. a vote of 2il to .47 In favor of
the bonds. Mr. Vosbuigh believes the
clerks totaled the votes of ono machine
in favor of the bunds and tha other
against them. . The machines will tw
opened und if they substantiate Mr. 'o-bun-ih's
opinion tha boulevard bonds lmv-5
carried by a safs margin.
BOARD MAY CONSIDER
When the Board of Education meets
tonight the subject of schools as a social
center will probably bo the principal bone
of contention, as It has been brewing for
several weeks, and definite action la
likely to bo demanded by some of the
advocates of the system. Many nf the
members have expressed their approval
of the plan to throw the school rooms
open to meetings of a social center, but
favor crtuln restrictions aa to the char
acter of thesu nietftlnira. ih H iv..
noun of the members being to turn fhe
s hoois over for inowlnua of mu ,,,.ii . i
or partisan significance.
the color In any way. But it
VLr55f.'.y promoies growth.
(he Child Good Bread
.kll.l'. .!-,. . .
wholesoms ,,.,,. tJ,
Used by people of refine
ment in every part of the
world where the use of the
tooth-brush is known, for
Almost Half a Century.
Interest allowed in
savings department at
3 per annum . . .
The United States
National Dank of
Omaha gives prompt
and courteous service,
affords absolute secur- '
ity and has a most con- -venient
CROUP ASTHMA COUGHS
BRONCHITIS CATARRH COLDS
A alaaple, ! and cil.n treaiatent fsr area
ehial (rouble, mtdins 4n(t. Vasoriata Crso
lest Mopa lbs paroavius sf WLmpIhi Couit aod
ralisvoa Croup at encc It Is a to sviferars
ftoa Astasia. Tat air raieo ttnxit,lr sailus
llc, laptr wliB) awry bMMb, aaakca brcatking
M; i aseibtt tb aa ibroet liis touab.
wiring ntUsI nlgkia, ll M ua!uabla Is suiuwia
wltb young cbiidrtn.
scad ut soaial lot actenn" Dooaiei,
AIJL DRUr.CISTS. TP
Tk'tsi THiii for tbe
inlittea throat. Tboy
art limpla, trttrttr anS
sntasuc Of yeat
fTuU of ftea st, xoc
Vspo Creioko Co.
si Certlssst St.. N. V.
At Fountains & Elsewhere
Ths Original end Genuine
Tha Foad-drhk fcr Ail Aess
At restaurants, hotels, and fountains.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at h.qrne.
Don't travel without-' .
A quick lunch prepared ia t minute.
Take no imitation. Just say "tiORLKXi"
ISat in Any Miik Trust
Wv Taft's Dedal Rooms
Ayer's Hair Vigor has no effec
whatever upon the color of tl
hair. Ir nnnrtf
...iv, ujiui VII4IIJ: A,
promptly stops faia,c hah , ana
Ask your doctor first.
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