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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. XOVKMIU'.T? 17. 1011.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Kara moot Print It.
rrjptUa Chocolate 80c. Myers-Pillon.
Qas, Elso rixtnres, Burrs-Qraadn.
Omaha Mach. Vti Kxpert auto ra
1.0 at Relative la Song-lit Mrs. l.lly M.
(landing of Hillings bus written to the
postmaster asking him to assist In locat
ing her fathrr. John Huberts, win was
line In 1864.
Two DiTorca Salta St.-.rtsd Suits for
divorce ns follows vera started In til r
trlrt court: Jes-sie M. Danley against
William A. Pauley, Hanna C C'urmody
against llmcr Cannody.
Ball ta Acg.tUttrt Hick Hall, allaa
Wesley Hall, wad nc juM! of breaking
nnd entering by a Jury In criminal court.
He whs charged with enteritis a house In
Florence and tia'ilnt; tome carpenter's
Typewriter Stolen Tho police have
rrrclvcd a report of the theft of a type
writer from tho I'nltod States wireless
station at Fort Omaha. Kntrance to the.
station was gained during the night by
breaking: a window.
Bog-ua Check Man Oeta Tift an Saya
II. B. Wyckoff, who was arrested Tues
day night by iKtortlves Heitfeld and
Honahuo when attempting to pass a
worthless check at the Millard hotel drug
store, was sentenced to fifteen days In
jail by Judge Crawford.
Curtla to Bpeak Sunday Henry S.
Curtis of the i'inygrouud movement will
peak at the Sunday afternoon meeting
if the Young Men's Christian association
it 4 o'clock on "Tho Moral Ide of tho
Playground." It bus been decided to
If vour Thanksgiving guests sl-
doni get real old-fashioned country
made sausages, introduce them to
Jones Dairy Faun Sausages at .the
Our sausages arc made on our
Wisconsin farm by a simple old
recipe that was written down long
before country sausages became
"citified" and real country hams
and bacon began to get scarce.
Yc make sausages only in the
wintertime and send fresh shipments
to local grocers every week, so that
anybody who buys our sausages will
tet them fresh. If yon try them
and like them we suggest your plac
ing a standing order for regular de
liveries on certain days of the wceL
Jonea Dairy Farm Hama and Bacon
... mm hickory smoked and. thor
oughly cured. Wo tako our timo about
thia work, becauae if wo didn't our
products would aoon begin to Uato juat
liko all the other. ,
Made by Milo C. Jones, on the Jones
IUiry farm, fort Atkinson, iscuiwm
mane this meeting both for men and 1
Haw Cold Store Plant The People'
Ice and fold storage company, U'lfi Chi
cago street, ha. let the contract for the
construction of a new cold storage plant
at Thirteenth and Chicago streets, to
cost $l.0X). r. V. Could & Son are the
contractor. The plant will be built of
brick and will be Jlxl.U feet.
hort ia Slacharred N. S. Short, 17 4"
South Twenty-eighth street, who was ar
rested by City Weight Inspector John
Grant I'egg on a charge of selling short
weight In cracked corn, was discharged
by Judge Crow ford Thursday. lie
showed that he hd sold the feed In the
original sacks as they came to him from
Crelrer Looking for a rig-lit Jack
Cretger, a Nashville welterweight and a
former pupil of Paul Murray, has written
to Murray to ask him to arrange for a
bont here for him. Creiger boted with
Guy Buckles in Florence two months ago
and won on a foul decision. He would
like to get another engagement w'lth the
Xountie la ImproTlnff rharles It.
Kountze. the Ienver banker, uncle of C.
T. and Luther Kountze of Omaha, baa
been seriously III at lVnver, but Is now
Improving, according to latest word re
ceived by his nephews. Mr, Kountze is
said to be suffering from hardening of
th arteries. He was takrn 111 in New
York anj hurried quickly home.
Want to Flaeo a Bonldar Daughters
of the Revolution of Omaha have peti
tioned the Board of County Commission
ers to appropriate W) for the transporta
tion of a boulder to Thirty-third street,
short distance north of Cuming street.
to mark tho old California trail. The
matter will come up for consideration at
Friday afternoon's committee meeting of
Lindsay Ooes to Work for Furay
James C. Lindsay, former member of the
Omaha School board and a leader In civic
affairs In the north section of the city,
has accepted a position In the office of
Treasurer Furay. Preparatory to turn
ing the office over to his successor, W,
G. t're. Mr. Furay Is having everyhling
checked up In his office, and Mr. Lind
say, an expert In accounting work, has
been put on the Job.
Italian Consul Bonorad Adolfo Rossi,
consul general of Italy, located until re
cently at Denver, passed through here
Wednesday on his way to New York and
Home to be assigned to some other Im
portant consulate. He was met at the
depot by tho Italian consular, agent, An
tonio Vcnuto, veteran of the war for the
Independence of Italy. Ae a token of es
teem and consideration for his conscienti
ous seal In the discharge of his duty as
agent the consul general presented Mr.
Venuto with a large stiver medal coined
In Italy, commemorating tho fiftieth anni
versary of I'nlted Italy.
Allan' Bondaman Buod Jake Lewis
and Sam Newman of this city are cited
to appear before Judge Munger.and pro
duce Dora Grossman, an ullen who was
admitted Into thia country upon bonds
signed by the. OmahanB. Miss Grossman,
who has since disappeared, was unable
to pass the examinations at Ellis Island,
and was also unable to show that she
could support herself. She was ad
mitted, however, when Lewis mud'- New
man signed her bonds and agreed to care
for her. They arc alleged to have
violated their contract and United States
Attorney Howell will ask for a Judgment
for the amount of tho bond 11,0ft).
SUFFRAGETTE COMES QUIETLY
Emmeline Pankhurst Arrives in
Omaha a Day Ahead o( Time.
DOES NOT APPEAR MILITANT
Distinguished A Ultor Speaks at
Hoy.l Theater Friday Kvenlna;
anil on aatarriay l.nnrHron
Will He nivrn for Her.
MILITANT SUFFRAGETTE HERE!
TTO DELIVER ADDRESS.
POSTAL SAVINGS FUNDS
AWAIT PLACE OF DEPOSIT
Postmaster Thomas Is awaiting official
notice from Washington corobpratlng the
press dispatches received, relating to dis
tribution of tho postal savings bank de
posits among the qualified depositories.
Over $10,000 Is lying Idle in the vault in
the federal building and this amount will
be split up among five banks In different
amounts, according to the decision made
by the heads of the postal savings de
partment In Washington.
f : if
"The Favorite Rye of Six Generations
"" l .l,it
When you want a good, straight Rye, buy
, Distilled (4) times in
(Ordinary whialtey not more than twice.)
This makes SCHENLEY 4
times purer, with 4 times
better quality. SCHENLEY
tastes and smells and is
genuine because it is properly
aged and its mellowness and
delicate flavor is all its own.
OT?to in moo
j I Hotc U vcaawojaya
Mm. Kmmellne I'ankhurst, originator of
the militant suffrage movement In Kn
land. slipped quietly Into Omaha yesterday
morning, a day sooner than she was
expected. She has apartments at the
Mrs. Tankhurst ta not In looks or man
ner the least bit militant. She Is the
gentlest and most feminene of women.
She Is of medium slie, and has an abun
dance of rrny, fluffy hair, which steals
from tinder her snug, black, plumed hat.
Her grey eyes are large and her face
soft and gentle. 1 er navy blue serge
tailored suit fitted to a nicety and she
carried a heavy outing coat of dark
green, which was lined with plaid. Of
course, on her c-oat lapel was a bow 01
green, purple and white ribbon, the colors
of the Woman's Social and 1'olltlral union
whlch'shr' and her daughter, Chrlstabel,
started eight years ago. Mrs. FaJikhurat
has two other daughters.
Muffrnsre Writer Companion.
With Mrs. Pankhurst Is Miss Fethick
of the staff of the "Votes For Women."
the sufftagette magaxlne. Miss Fethlck
has refused to dlvulgo her first name or
to have her picture taken In every city
since she and Mrs. Pankhurst arrived In
the Cnlted states. In October.
Miss Pethlck Is a largo, business-like,
tailor-made woman, with snapping brown
eyes arid an air of rood nature and cap
ability. She wore a black suit ana, 01
course, a button with "W. S. P. U." and
"Votes for Women."
Tho English suffragettes arrived at
8:30 from Minneapolis, over the Great
Western and were met by Mrs. W. 13.
Shafer, president of the local society,
Mrs. Nancy Connor, treasurer, and Mrs.
Charres I. Voltmrr,
AU the way from the station Mrs. Pank
hurst kept up a rapid f.re of questions
as to the statua of suffrage In Omaha.
Mrs. Pankhurst and Mlsa Pethlck ale a
hearty breakfast and then went to their
rooms ta get settled and attend to the
affairs In connection with their Interests
In England, where their suffrage bill Is
soon to come up for a third reading In
Mrs. Pankhurst will lecture at tho Boyd
theater thia evening on "The Kngllsh
Woman' Fight for the Vote." Satur
day a luncheon will be given for her at
Throw htonea, If Xeeeasary.
"If quieter mourn, prove Ineffective,
,i,.. n,r..u, tnms." said Mrs. I'ankhurst
to a gathering of newwrlti.rs at the
Home ul noon.
She declared that the means jusury
the end; that thu llrltlBh caoinei wwmu
not ifuy any attention to thu suffragette'
petitions, and that they had to throw
nintu to attract attunt.ou.
We wrapped our petitions around tho
stone and threw them through the win
dows Into their midst. We uIho bloku
th windows with stones when we were
Imprisoned, In order to get fresh air.
Mrs. Pankhurst denied the current
miititntl In the 1'nlted States that tho
Knallsh suffragettes ro treuks, atrong
Juwed women, old nmlda and old wtuen
In their dotage anud raid that not only
tho most charming women In the country
tut also their men folk are uctlvcly in
terested In tho movement.
"We do not hide our light under a
bushel." wald Mrs. I'ankhurst. "We let
people know that we arc around. We
think, live and breath sulfrage. We talk
It at our receptions and teas. Our
charming young klrla talk it to their
partners at dances."
Mrs. Pankhurst said that the Woman's
Social and Political union which was
formed but a few years ago was started
around her dining room table and num
bered but thirteen womenn. There aid
now thirty other Btrong suffrage or
ganizations. Mrs. Par&hurst declared that tho
woman suffrage movement In Fngland
has been a great factor In stirring up the
revolutionary movements in China, India,
"Many of the men who have started
these revolutionary uprisings huve been
sludents In Kngland, At all of our
meetings there are Chinese, Indians uud
She said that woman suffrage, had
grown greatly In the I'nlted States since
she was here two yea.) ago and .'aid
that the conditions here aro much more
favorable than in Kngland.
"Vour l a new country. We In Kns
Und had centuries of prejudice to fight".
,A .... .. v
MRS. KMK1.INK F.VNKIU 11
Grape Vine Rumor
Gives U. P. Clerks
Without asking the consent of any per
son on earth, the clerks In the old head
quarters building of the I'nlon Pacific yes
terday morning took somo time off ami II I
not likely that It will bo charged up to
them. The Incident showed with what
rapidity a bad rumor can travel when It
F.arly yesterday movers commenced
transferring the six-ton xafo of Assistant
Treasurer Sanford front the old to the
new building. This safe had to be moved
out of the office on the third floor Into
the corridor und then to a window on the
west side, from which It was let down
onto the wagon, block and tackle being
used. To fasten the block and tackle
great Iron hooks were thrown over tho
edge of the roof. Then, with ropes about
the safe, tho derrick was put Into use.
the big Iron box hoisted through tho win
dow and slowly let down.
As the work of taking out the safe
progressed some clerk, unknown, re
marked to another clerk:
"If the hooks on top of the roof should
pull away the wall tho safe would fall
to the sidewalk, the building collapse and
somebody woud be killed."
Tho sentiment expressed by the un
known clerk spread like wildfire and In
leaa than five minutes had reached the
ears of every clerk and official In Un
building. Without any ado and without
uttering a word clerks quietly left their
desks, went to the wardrobes, put on
their coats, cloaks and hats and quickly
filed out of the building, most of theni
cot grrgating on tho east side of the M.
E. Smith company warehouse, where for
wn hour and until the safe was lowered
they walled for the old building to
As the safe touched the wagon and the
strain upon the ropea was lelleved all of
the clerks marched back and took up
their positions at their desks. There were
about 200 of them and Ihcy had used up
about 400 hours of company tlmo In the
Gentlemen! Your Acquaintance With
Our Underwear Store is Desired
(itt (ho lu'iipfit of our know let. go an pood undcrwenr mercluint.
Kverv ir.inucnt nimlo of tin highest gnulo ynrtis of its kiml procurable.
Our assortments are so comprehensive in fabries and weights that
every taste ami requirement can instantly be granted.
VASSAK UNION SUITS SI. 00 to S5.00
SUI'KKIOU UNION fcU'lTsi SI. 00 SIl.SO
TAUNTON UNION SUITS $1.00 S3.00
UI.ASSKNHURY 8-P1KUK (5AKMKNTS SI. 00
WINSTF.l) 2-PIKC'K UAUMENTH $1.00 SS.iiO
PKKUV MILLS, heavy cotton 'ITt?
.-mi "ii I f
...Mj'fl Largest and Best Equipped (Ziolhing Store.
jtsszsss nrarrii1 1 1 r
To dream vou've started on life's way
Witn just me qm you o moose,
Mean. I ifo will seem a Holidau I
If you wear Di Stetson Stioci.
The Stetson Shoe
Makes Life a Holiday
Foot -ease being essential to
mind-ease, comfort is made tbe
first consideration in building The
Shod with the shoe of comfort The
Stetson Shoe each day will
be gay, your work a pleasure
and your pleasures complete.
rmi prmilTrn; ...... Kl.
1 lie 0 1 1VU l in a aiymu
model for the young man
a fitter, too
and fit means comfort.
16TH AND DODGE STS.
'Stetsom cott mora by the pair but lets by the year
DOUBLE TRACK FOR BELT LINE Water Works Case
Set for Hearing
Bottled in Bond
Each bottle sealed with U. S. Government Stamp.
Its age is guaranteed by the U. S. Government.
Its purity by the Schenley Distilling Company.
Its quality speaks for Itself.
When you buy Rye, buy Schenley. At all dealera.
Schenley Distilling Company, Luceaco, Pa.
The Favorite Rye of Six Generations
for Marquette Game
Creighton university foot hall snual
left last evening for Milwaukee where
they hook up agalnat the fining Mar
(iiette eleven Saturday. ( rclghton men
will make the trip and they Intend to
make u. hard fight agalntit probably the
Ktrotif.-e'it team on the schedule. Although
deflated hy the Kansa Asglea at Man
hattan lunt week, the C. U. varrlora are
not In the leant cllacotieaged. The game
as more closely ronlended than tho 1
soore Indicates, and every one rame out
of the battje In good condition, ('ai)tuin
N'lt'k Young la tll on tl.e hoHpitiil IUt
and tho absence of this ground gainer la
Pi " 'ng a snvera loss to tho teaxi. It 1
doubtful If Nii:l( will p'ay any more thia
beasou, but hu will accompany th" leant
A hard luck story tli;il Hall at guard.
will hi! unable t i play has hit tho cuuii
Hall la laid up with a had ankle.
Mumuette has been playing good foot
ball this jit'ii son und ccmhh a little
stronger than last year, being made up
of piai'Ui'ully u'l the eld men. I.aiil year
Creighton held Mariptetle to an 1H-3 score
and made theni fight for every point.
The following men U1 muko the trip
Center. Hanky; right guard, taletoi
ISrugh; left guard, Miilrane; right tackle,
Taylor; left tuckh Heffcrman; right end
Madden-Hlaek; left fhl. Ilaller-McNally
quarter, Miller; right half, I'roul: .'-Levy
left hulf. Mi Carthy-Halderson; fullback
Taniaheiu. c'cuch, Mlllur and Manager
Great Western May
Indications point to tho fact that' the
Great Western road contimplateH the oc
cupancy of Its property cai.1 of Nino,
teenth and between Jonea and Manou
streets, southwewt of the freight depot.
rim property at this time Is occupied
by forty-one residences, ranglfig from
first rlass dwellings to small cottages and
all have been there for yearn, built prior
to the time former President Stlckney
bought the ground, previous to the road
Although the order to sell these houses
has not yet reached Omaha, It would not
surprise company officials here If It
came any day. As soun as the ground is
cloared. It Is no be Improved by the Ureal
Western, but to what use It will be put,
Is unknown. It Is thought, however,
that It will more than llkc!y bo covered
with on Immense freight warehouse, as
the present building Is known to be alto
gether too hiimII to handle the company'
Missouri Pacific to Double Its Circle
Around the City.
PRELIMINARY PLANS DRAWN
Traffic of the Line Has Inrrensril to
huvU nn extent that tbe Olfl-
rials Map It la Nut n
OLIVER PLANS VENGEANCE
ON BLOODTHIRSTY PUP
Roma Itenson bulldog la doomed to die It
Fred Oliver, a linotype operator on Tho
Hee, can find him. "He inunt bo a bull
dog of peculiar breed," eayif Mr. Oflver,
becauun never before has a bulldog
gained the reputation of being a t hicken
thief. In my neighborhood, at leat-t.
What makes It worn1 Is that not only did
this four-legged marauder steal my
chickens, but he killed them."
In his fpare time Mr. Oliver raises
chickens In an endeavor to minimise the
high cost of living also with a view to
high living on special days. He makes
It a rule to gather In his flock when
night fulls and stow them safely away
on comfortable roosts, so they will not
worry themselves and become tough. I .aft
night he thought he had turned the com
bination to bis chicken sure and went to
bed In a spirit of joyful anticipation. This
morning when be arose, after fixing the
fire. Oliver went out to Ilia chicken coop
to spread the matutinal meal for his pets
before sitting down to his own breakfast.
He found the door open and fifteen per
fectly good and promising candidates for
pot plea and fries lying dead. Naturally,
ho was disturbed, and felt to Itivthtigal
Ing. He found the bulldog's tracks,
which he eanlly identified by the extra
spread of the front legs, and at once
he swore vendetta, if he doesn't catch
the bloodthirsty animal before Thanks
giving. Oliver threatens to forget his
Ccncral Superintendent Ie Hcrnardl of
tho Missouri Pacific, who lias been spend
Ing a couple of tiays In the city, has gone
to St. Louis, where it Is supposed lie. will
consult with (he general officers of tho
road relathe to Hi" double tracking of
the licit IJno load extending from the
Webster sljcet depot to Koutli Omaha.
During his Visit to the city (Superintend
ent lie liernurtll spent votiHiderahle time
out along the Holt I.lne looking 'th
ground over, and, It Ih said, making some
rough estimates on the cost of tho pro.
posed work. Within the last two yearn
the business of the Missouri l'aclflc till')
Omaha and South Omaha hu grown to
such uu extent that tho officials find it
next to lmposslhlo to handle the licit I.lna
traffic in a satisfactory manner on a
simile track road. As a result a second
track In to he built. Tho preliminary
work will probably he finished during the
coining winter In order that construction
may ha lomim'nccd and finished early
lOvlilenre ' Intended to show that the
water works plant should ba Immediately
turned over to the city of Omaha will ha
Introduced at a hearing before Judge W.
II. M unger Saturday morning In the
I'nlted Htat.s circuit court by John U
Webster, attorney for Hie water board.
Counsel for. tho water company will In
turn Introduce evidence to show that the
city should not be given Immedlanta con
trol. The hearing I expected to last sev
TCST AKO HEALTH TO MOTHER AMD CHILD.'
t. Wiosi.ow's ftncrniMn svarp hss heel
lined forovei MIXTY' YKA U.H bv Ml.'.LIONX ol
MOTHHKSt ."or their ClUI L)Rl N WHH.lt
I'KKTHINO. with PKRI-KCT HUCCKKX. It
HOOTIIKH lite CltlT.IJ, HOHTKNH the l.UMl
AM.AYHa'.l TAIN CUHKH WIND COLIC and
is Ilia best remedy for lHARRHOiA. It l ab
solutely harmlt.s. Be sura and a.li for 'Mr.
Wln.low't Zoothlug Pyrup, ' and Us. no oUU
Sick hradactia is i s used by a disordered
stomach. Tag Chamberlain' Tablet
and correct that ant! th headache will
disappear. For sal V oalera.
Makes Rough Skins
Smooth and Clear
A Fortunate 'Icsaii.
W. (ioodloe. Iiallas. Tex., found a
sure cure for malaria hikI biliousness In
Hr. King's New Life. IMlls. 25c. t'or sal
by Heaton Urug Co.
I'ctElMciit. Advertising l the Itoud to
"It Is a hopeless task to try to over
come complexion faults with the aid of
face powder," writes Mrs. Mae Martyn,
in tho Ilaltlmore 10.x press, "for the rea
son that powder clog pores and ao Im
pedes their functions that blackheads,
pimples and enlarged pores result.
"A very fine lotion to rid tho skin of
unnatural conditions is mado by stirring
3 teaspoonfuls glycerine In Li pint hot
water, then adding 4 ounces apurmax,
or If wltch-hasel Is used Instead of water,
It will dry more quickly. Apply this
lotion sparingly and massage In lightly
and the skin will take on a velvety glow
and softness. This lotion la superior 1o
powder as It produces a healthy condi
tion, and then, too, It Is lnvlslulo when
on ami will not rub off." Adv.
lt.0"0 acres of Idaho s best land will be
sold under thu Carey at t at Jerome lie
cetuber ll, 1!ll. These lands are part of
the Cireat North Hld Tract la Kuhn en
terprise), and are considered especially
choice, for apple and general fruit cul
ture. Small cshti I ayinent and lung time
on deferred pas mi nts; low rate of Inter
est. For all Information write or wire
the Twin Falls North Hide. Land uu I
Water Co., Milner, Idaho.
Kiy to the SUuUuii Liu AiJcrl,a,ii.
PRACTICE THEIR ART
The Webster Debating society of the
Omaha High school held Its first program
meeting of the year yesterday afternoon in
the assembly room at the school, about
twenty bids being present.
A piano solo by Kenneth Wldenor
opened the program. This was followed
by some ciy Interesting current events
by Herman Hiimftchuli. I.. K M .Mil'an
of the faculty then gave a talk on "Ths
H. in fits of I.itt rary Rot bales In tin
High Krhoi.l," which was well n-ieiiud
bv all present. Afier the program, im
promptu talks .wire given by suwiul
members of Hie society.
Interest allowed in
savings department at
Z per annum ...
The United States
National Dank of
Omaha gives prompt
and courteous service,
affords absolute secur
ity and has a most con
mi fam tin
llrr,::r.4 RIO : k$&
Some style to this Crossett "patent" (No.
106). Dull calf top and a 1H inch heel
Clever and classy. So is No. 136, with a j;-
calfskin vamp. Note unique perforations.
$4. to $6. overwhw
i x;Ci m r
Lewis A. Crossett, Inc., Maker
tJortb Abinfton, Ma as.
i.hiiiiiih ,!rrmfi" " 1111 ' h i st' nissii ' '
-- -r- i n -' ' .vn,..in.,J
Sole Omaha Agents
I t) MlSSOt'IU.
Tickets en a: rit4'
und third Tuesday
i uclt uioulu.
Stopovers ullowed c
both tUo KOlag uud !
THOS. F. GODFREY
ms. nd Ticket At.
I ivj3 Kama ii Stiei t.
ur 1'iiU u Suttou
1 ,--st- ''- ..." j
For 2jc Tho Doc, ovoning unt.
Suntliiy, uc!i cred at your Uoiu 0
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