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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1911)
fllK TIKE: OMAHA. THURSDAY, NOVKMHF.U 1011.
PUNISH INDOLENT PARENTS
Neglect Will Not Be Tolerated by
IAZOTESS CAUSES SUFFEEINO
lantaaee U Told Uher Man la
('Irea Job d lie l o l.my
, Ho lilves It to Son, Who
qnlts for I lWf Reason.
The Associated Charities and Probation
Officer Bernstein have begun a campaign
to enforce the statute making- it a
misdemeanor for parents to neglect their
"Wo ara going to pro.secuto parents who
won't take care of their children," 'n'.ild
Mr. Bernstein. "There has been too much
willful neglect of the youngwters by fath
ers and mothers and It has Rot to rtop."
"Wo don't want to take the children
from their parents," said Mlrs Ida V.
Jonts of tho Charities, "became that
means suffering to the pnrents and It
makes pauper, but if these men, who are
nothing but Idlers, nnd the women, who
refuse to worlt, don't mnko some provision
to car for their children, wo 'will en
force the statute.
"Thera Isjieally not so much suffering
caused by (ho refuval of parents to work,
for wo can. If necessary, look after the
children, but It exerts- a bad Influence
on the children.
"A short time ago man whose family
had been in want, was brought here and
I gave him a card to a business man,
who- promised me he would give him
something to do. That man. Instead of
going himself rant his oldest son. The
on remained at -orUjust one day, say
ing he couldn't work any longer because
fee didn't want to spoil his Sunday shoes.
. "The father's examplo caused the son
to quit wor!c. It 1 causing other sons In
tho city to refuse to tako Jobs and earn
konest livings. They are. rouny of them,
young and ablebcdled men who could
aslly support their families, but they
allow their wives to take In washing and
they work as little as possible.
"Business men of the city are financing
the Charities, and we do not feel that we
fjtwuld support men who can work."
To Dissolve the Vnlon
f stomatii, liver and kidney troubles and
cur biliousness and malaria, take Elec
tric Bitters. Guaranteed. 50c. , For sale
fcy Beaton Drug Co.
MANUEL CUESTA FINDS
A REVOLUTION PLOT
ilunuel Cucsta, consul to tfie United
States from Mexico, stationed at Douglas,
Aria., Is the hero of Douglas, according
to Information which has been received
acre. Senor Cuesta Is a son-in-law of
John Husbie, sr., the hardwure man of
this city, and last Friday night he un
covered a well organized plot upon the
art of a few unscrupulous Americans
Mid some wealthy Mexicans to stir up
mother revolution to overthrow the
aladero regime. He Informed the United
States attorney and marshal at Douglas
niid as a result over 3m) rounds of am
munition and some guna were confiscated
fcy tho government. The principals in the
J fair were arrested and will be tried
upon a charga of violating tho neutrality
laws of the United States.
Senor.. Cuesta visited In Omaha for sev
eral months during the laBt lumnifr and
la qulU well known bore His wtfa, who
was formerly Miss Maud Hussle, Is now
visiting her parents.'-," '
Demand is Made
to Sign Contract
Alleging: that Mayor P. J. , Tralnor ot
South Omaha and the South OrnHTia
city council had no . right to rescind
orders for paving t and ' Twentlt tn
streets, Parks, I,efler & Co., a fcouth
Omaha pnvlng concern, has started action
In diMrlct court to compel the officials
to enter Into a contract for the work.
Tho pavlnpr company asked a peremp
tory mandamus writ commanding the
mayor and council to meet at once ami
enter Into the contract Judge- Kennedy
ordered the officials to do so or else ap
pear Monday morning at 10 o'clock and
show why they should not be compelled
to do so.
Tho paving was to have been from
Thirteenth to Twenty-fourth on M street
and fro: 3 to Y on Twentieth street.
Tho paving duly was petitioned for, the
paving districts created and contracts
awarded to Park. Iflor & Co. The
council then rosclnded the entire action
on tho ground that Rasmus Larcen, nno
of the signers for the Twentieth street
paving, had not signed reguliirly. The
petitioners assort that without the name
of I,crseh there are more than enoug'.i
signatures to make the petition valid.
Old People's Home
Appeals for Funds
The Women's Christian association,
which provides for the Old People's home,
has sent out printed appeals for funds
for the home. The association Is the old
est philanthropic organisation In the
city. It cares for men and women who
ran no longer care for themselves, and
who are over 05 esrs of nge, havlnc lived
In Omaha three years and pay an en
trance fee of S3C0.
The Interest from the flS.000 endowment
fund, the entrance fees and the annual
donations from the public support the
home. The houses, ' lots and the (10,000
left the home by the late Miss Anna
WIlFon will not be available for use for
many months. Meantime the home Is
greatly In need of money for the current
expanses. Donations are payable to Mrs.
S. IC. Spalding.
Here's a "Cure" For
Careless or Improper treatment of the
eo alp so often results In dull, brittle,
stringy' hair," says Mrs. Mae Martyn,
in the Baltimore Leader. "This Is o
easy to correct," she continues, "that It
is possible for every woman to have
beautiful hair, and an abundance of It.
"A teaapoonful of canthrox dissolved
in a cup hot water Is sufficient mixture
for a thorough cleansing of scalp and
hair, and shampooing with this Is a posi
tive '. delight, i The canthrox mixture
soothes. Invigorates and stimulates, and
quickly brings about a healthy condition,
insuring a plentiful growth ot stlky hair,
that doing It up Is a pleasure you will
thoroughly enjoy." Adv.
in Care of Doctor
Prayers for the health of the lit. Rev.
Frank 11 Millspaugh, bishop of Kansas,
formerly of Omaha, were read In the
Episcopal churches of that state Tuesdny.
Tho reading of the prayers excited con
siderable comment among church people
as it was not generally known that the
bishop was 111.- Inquiry disclosed that
while the bishop Is under the care of a
physician he Is able to be about his
duties. Just preceding the ' Christmas
season It Is customary for the bishop to
visit the majority of. the parishes In the
diocese, tie la going to make his cus
tomary visits this year and while there
Is no order or request for prayers, the
majority of the ministers In the diocese
read them Tuesday.
U. P. Train Robbers
A message yesterday to United mates
Attorney Howell from the clerk Of tho cir
cuit court of appeals of St. Louis says
Judge Hook has handed down an opinion
affirming the Judgment of the United
State district court at Omaha In the
cases of William Matthews and Jack Khel
ton, sentenced to life Imprisonment on
the charge of holding up a Union Pacific
train. The two appealed from the de
cision of the Omaha court.
with both parties wounded, demand
Bucklcn's Arnica Ka've. Heals wounds
sores, burns or Injuries. 25c. For sale b
Beaton Drug Co.
HANGER IS CONVICTED
OF ASSAULTING WIFE
William Hanger was convicted ot as
saulting his divorced wife with Intont to
murder by a Jury in the criminal division
of the district court. Hanger's defense
was that he went to see his wife to ask
for custody of their children, when she
attacked him and he drew a revolver for
Round Trip Excursion Tickets
Are Now on Sale Daily
via the C. C, N. W; Ry. to Florida, Cuba,
New Orleans, Mobile and the Gulf Coast
d. The splendid trains the
The Best of
between Omaha and Chicago
connect at the latter city with all
lines to the South and Southeast,
forming a passenger service that
cannot be surpassed.
Through railway and tttamthtp tickmtt
ara aha on tola to tha Meditmrrantan,
tha Holy Land and to alt European citUt.
Sleeping; car reservations and reservations
of space on steamships to points named
above given prompt and careful attention.
Trains leave Omaha for Chicago:
7:40 aa. $M p.m. 1:50 . a.
12:05 tJSa.ab 12:40 a a.
5:10 9-m. , 7:S5..
mm Fl O n
U Eoursoay s UiigMfiait
s r 051
r vie na as aa as ttW
mmx ? i A I! II P.i
w mm xsr w -mrvm mmt mm n u aa
Our Silk section has never known Mich busi
ness; in tlie rush we overlooked one iniport
nnt lot of the wider goods mainly 27 inche3
and all perfect Thursday they go on wale.
"We cannot describe the goods in detail, but
the lot contains probably l,f00 yards Fan
cy checks, Persians so much used, and for
so many purposes at holiday time, almost
every color in plain foulards, made by one
of the world's best makers; various weaves
of black silks, altogether n choice lot of
odd pieces of various kinds of
Fall and Winter Silks,
85c, $1.00 and some $1.
cinds of jjs gi
liy the way the lot of silks which have been
on sale for 4 days last, past, has been con
siderably augmented through culliugs of
odd pieces from our regular stock, fl A.
'w on Thursday you will also see i lib
an exceedingly attractive lot of'
Most of them worth 85c and $1.00 yard. ..
A hurried inventory of the Mack Dress
(Joods stock shows on hand nearly 1,000
yards of the choicer qualities; one or two
pieces of u weave, but all perfect and desir
able. If you can use an oxtra black dress
(and what woman cannot) this is an im
portant opportunity, and as rare as it is im
portant. You will find Silk Warp Poplin,
Silk Warp Silkoline, Crystal . Mystral,
French Prunellas, Satin Soleil. Silk Warp
Novelty, Sateen lt-aye, Pekin Suiting,
Bordered Panama, Herringbone, French
Serge, Sideband Voile, Bedford and Cam
el's Lair, goods which ordinarily sold all tho
way from $1.50 to $2.50 per van!
Thursday, 98c Yd.
The special sale of Linens still continues.
Tho department is disarranged and some
what contracted; you will feel compensated
for any inconvenience when you look over
Thursday, in Ready-To
About 125 Coats will go on sale included
are the latest mixtures, 2-tones, plaid backs,
plushes, broadcloths lined with Skinner's
satin, etc. without regard to former prices,
they will be sold on Thursday at
$1 S- Eaeh
In tho hurly burly we must not omit to
mention wo have a good assortment of cordu
roys, and also a chofro lot of two-color and
plaid back heavy Cloakings, Polo and other
wise. Few stores exhibit such an assortment,
for they arc not only popular, but very, very
ens About China So Long
d For Will S
Thousands of dollars worth of China and Glassware now being
checked off. All imported specially for this season's sale. Altera
tions have interfered and delayed display. In a day or two
Look fw Speoal
An im y n emeim t
Note, ploase, all ye mothers who have children there will be a,
Doll Congress, or gathering of dolls of all nations at' our store on Sat
urday. They will look out from center window on Thursday and
Friday. Bring the little ones.
ROASTS FRIYOLOUS WOMAN
Mrs. George Covell Tells Woman's
i Club of Woman Suffrage. '
WOMAN GOVERN WITH MAN
"More Power, Vrmu FrlvolUr," "ar
Speaker, Who Disdains Her
Who Woald De Thought
'"Give women more po'.ltlcal power and
Ihera will be less frivolity," Mrs. George
Covell told the membt.ru or tiie currunt
topics department of tne Woman's club
yesterday at a meeting In wlilch the dom
nant note was woman suffrage.
There are many women who enjoy be
ing thought tittle, weak and effeminate,
and. brag at It," said Mis. Covell. "I wlh
that women with feet of Chicago slse
would ceave referring to their little slip
pers or their llttlo kimono. I dislike to
hear a 'woman speak of going downtown
to buy a little suit as much as I would
dislike to hear a man say that lie was
going to buy a Utile overcoat,
"There are many women who soy that,
as far as they are concerned, they have
all the lights they want. That la a nat
ural feeling for a woman who Is for
tunate enough to have married a fcoud,
kind man. Hut that Is no reason why
she should not do what she can to htilp
women who are nut so well situated."
Mrs. Covell told of certain stulo laws
under which thousands of women nro
Dr. Eleanor Dailey, for forty years a
suffragist, for thirty itrn a practicing
physician and. when the Omuha Woman's
club waa started olneteen years ago, a
Charter member of tfie organization,
spoke on woman suffrage from thu pro
fessional woman's point of view.
ot Sme C'hanro as Mt-n,
lit: Dailey declared that every woman
who relies upon herself Yor Uur support
Is a suffragist. She said that professional
women are required to pay the hume tc
as men to get their training In college,
but that In practicing their prufeiuim
they do not liavo the tamu chances a
men.. She tald that women physician
are not allowed on the blaf fa iK . lios
pitala and that In Omaha there aie only
two hospitals winch give a welcome hand
to .women doctors.
Dr. Dailey told of the work which
women have done In cieauuig tho city of
Albuquerque, N. 11., where she has lived
for several years, and said that Denver,
where she has been a cltlxen, has Im
proved Id outward cleanliness and In un
derlying social conditions since women
havs had the vote.
Her. Mn. Aidrsi Talks.
Rev. Mary Gerard Andrews, formerly a
president of tha Woman's club, an en
thusiastic club, temperance and suffrage
worker of Nobrauka, told of club life In
Minneapolis, where she has lived for th
last two years. 8h said that Minneapolis
was the most clubby city aha bad ever
been in; that In one week. In addition
to the meetings of the various clubs of
which she Is a regular paid-up member,
she had twelve invitations to visit other
At tbe philosophy department meeting
which followed the current topics, Itev.
Mrs. Andrews reviewed Marie Corolll's
"Life Everlasting." Tea was served by
the two departments In honor of Hev.
f - ----- ----- -- - - -z
Columbia Graphaphones, Zonophones, Talltaphones
TER of the
Scores of them must be forced out IMMEDIATELY. Most of them are used some, but all
are in EXCELLENT playing condition. We took them in on trade towards the marvelous
"VICTOR VICTROLAS," but you can get a lot of enjoyment out of these bargain machines
yet. Note tne prices the machines are almost "FREE."
COLUMBIA CYLINDER CKAPIIAniONKM,
used some, hut cost $25 new.
TIkto are but four of tills model
Iicre, v li loli we hliall sell at, each.
8TANDAKD DISC TALKING MACHINES;
tlie same models new cont 15; yet tlieue,
to all intents, are good a
new. Four of tlieni to go at,
TALKAPIIONES, used, tuta In
flrst-claM shape. Theso sold
eavch originally, but we have
three of 'em at, each
CX)IAMDIA DISC GKAPHAPHOXES
in this lot. Cost $13 new. In
gtxtd condition. Plujr an disc
record. Iluy them now at, each .
TALKAPIIONES. Another lot of six slightly
used inachlno that brought $-0
each when uew. These are to be
offered In till selling at, each. , . .
COLUMBIA DISC GRAPHAPHONES, Tiirce
of them, slightly used, but they
tost i:!0 new. Play any disc rec. y
ord. Will be offered at, each, only ur
COIA'MIIIA DISC GRAPHAPHONES. These
are us good an new, and cost 923 when
new. We have seven of
them to dispose of quickly,
at, euch ,
ALMOST , Sf' SsSsJ
5 GIV EN " ..m!f
8tef';' etit. good
TALKAPIIONES. The two In this lot aro ab.
solutely new; they cost $."50. OO each, when
Iwught, but will be offered df&ti ft ram
in this sale at, H "ft
each H W
We offer also one
riew 113 Oak Kocord
Cine new 1111 MahoK
any Jtnconl Cabinet
Is tn ko at Cfl
One now 130 Oak
itecord Cabinet la to
Sn,:... ...... $14
line new 120 Mahog
any flayer Piano
ltoli Cabinet Is etf
to r. at S
ZO.NOi'HONKM, slightly used, but appear to
worn like new.' cost 1-0 each
originally, but we have three of
them to go quickly, at, each
George E. Nickel,
15th, Cor, Harney St, Omaha XVoXL
The key to success In business Is the
Julli lous and persistent use ot newspaper
HEARING IN ANNA WILSON
WILL IS SET FOR MONDAY
Hearing on api'llcttlon for admission to
probate of tlie will of the late Miss Anna
Wilson, which had been s-t for today,
wan drfrred until Monday by Judge
lyslle In county court. Thd action as
Ul.en to give Janis II. I'alt of Ht. Louis
and his brothers, who claim to be
brothers of Miss WIIhoii, time In which
to fllo protest ayutnst the admission of
Home days kh Pult Indicated he and
his brothers would cunU'sl, but nothing
fiTtht r liati been heard from tho Palls.
1'nlens thy r so ue other jiersona ap
pear to protest Monday the will will be
admitted to probate and Abraham 1..
Herd will be named as executor and In
structed to proceed as directed by the
a III tJ convert thu propel ty into cash
and distribute it among the beneficiaries,
Omaha charitable Institutions.
SILTZ APPEALS TO COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS FOR AID
'. It. Blitz, the axrd real rotate dculcr
who recently appeuled to, the county
commissioners for aid, has addressed to
the cummleKlonrr a letter In which he
xays Ooinmlxsloner Plcksrd before the re
cent election proiuUed him it Job, but
has given him none. He says he supposes
the mutter has slipped Plcksrd's mind.
Hilts says he hus been rubbed of (3,000
by a loan shark and of another 13.000 by
dlbhonest rcul cslata dealers, but has
no money with which to proxecute them.
The key to succers in business Is tha
jullclous and prrslntcnl use of newspaper
At Fountains & Elsewhere I OMAHA PEOPLE
SHOULD TRY THIS
Ths Original and Genulna
Thi Food-drink for All Ages.
At reatauranU, hotel, and fountain.
Delicious, invigorating and sustaining.
Keep it on your sideboard at home.
Don't travel without T
A quick lunch prepared in t minute.
Take no imitation. Just say "HORLKXi"
Hat In Any Milk Trust
The Bhcrman & McConnell Drua Co
Cor. 16th and Dodge. Cor. 18th and Har
ney, Cor. iilih und Farnam, S'J7- North
loth Ht. stales thut'any one who has con
Htlpatlon or gas on the stomuch, should
try simple buckthorn burk, glycerine,
etc., us compounded In Adler-T-ka, the
new Uernian Appendicitis remedy. A
BINOM'! IHHK brings relief almost
INriTANTI.Y and Omaha people are kiii
prised how Q11CKI.Y It helps. This
s'uiplu remedy antis ptlcisea the diges
tive orxaus and draws off the Impuri
ties. The Hhtrmun & McConnell Iiog
Co., Cor. liith and Dodge, Cor. ICth oiul
Hiunoy, Cor. i!lh and Farna.'n, 'M-0
North lrith St.
TIIE OMAHA BEE
is read by people who wants
cold facts in news that is news.
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