Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 26, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 5, Image 5

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SPEEDING AUTOJNJURES MAN
Abraham Weimtein, Omaha Feddler,
Left Lying on Country Road.
DAVID CITY MAN DRIVE3 CAB
D. D. Ilmer, I'Iim Deafer, ar
Wflwtfl, Started t Raa la
Vnut of Car lllaa't Kitn
II Struck lllm.
Abraham Welnsteln, n Omaha psddlor.
was struck and seriously Injured by an
automobile speedily driven by David V.
Hsrsey, a David City, Neb., piano dtaltr,
a halt mile east of Valley, Neb., Thurs
day evenl'nn at aouut i o'clock. With
out turning back Mersey erove on aa tar
Fremcnt, ifi he Hopped for the
nleht. Ho ray he did not know he
had struck Welnsteln.
Welnsteln was plckfd up by W. E. Sim
mons and Dr. Talbot, both of Uroktn
Bow, Neb., who Were In an automobile
not Tar behind Hersey'a car. Two cf his
ribs were broken and he was badly
bruised about the hrad and body. Sim
mons and Talbot took V.elnstein to
Valley, where he was attended until
morning, when ho was brought to Omaha
and placed In the county hospital. Later
he ww taken to the Wire Memorial hospl
UL
Aa soon as they bad secure J proper care
for Weihstein at Valley Simmons and
Talbot went In pursuit of the dMver and
car that bad caused hla Injury, having;
noted the number of the car as Neb.
21.784. At Fremont they located Mersey,
, who appeared to be surprised when told
be had injured a man. '
Welnsteln to Omaha.
Clato Nichols of Valley, brought. Weln
steln to Omaha yesterday morning and
reported the accident to the county com
missioners.; ' Immediately Henry T.
Ostrotn, clerk of the county commis
sioner, telephoned to the secretary of
' state a office at Lincoln and learned that
automobile license No. H.7M ts held by
Hersey. v .
' Interviewed by telephone last night, Mr.
Hersey said: '
"I guess there is no' doubt I hit the
man. -I was on the tight of the road.
He was on the left: When I was within
about fifty feet of him I tooted my horn
and he ran ever to the right side. I aaw
he was going to run In front of my car
so I turned further to the right and
went In the ditch, almost tipping over
my oar. I think my left rear wheel
must have hit him. The Jar of going In
- the ditch waa so great I didn't feel the
jar of hitting the. man. My car waa
closed In tha back and I couldn't see. J
dldnt know I had hit him.
"When Mr. Simmons and Dr. Talbot
told ma about It In Fremont I was sur
; prised. I went back to Valley this morn
Ins to see Welnsteln and floe It with him
though I was not to blame; but when
1 got there I found he had been taken to
Omaha."
Welnsteln and his partner were on the
- road with a horse ' knd wagon. '
THE. KIND OF COAL TO USE
, Do Not Think Ileeanso It lias Lost
Its Gloss the Quality Is
j. .: . Inferior. .
, i ,-t- . - i ; ;
The secret of success 'in the economical
use 'of coal. s, to uee'as large a else of
coal a you can. In 'addition to the sav-
hng fn,nonej-vthlchi will' result, the fire
will require far less attention. In many
' cases the writer finds that a small-sited
coal la being used simply because It is
not known that to do so ts uneconomical,
anl aJeo because a fire will come up
quickly where It la employed. A fire will
r come up In a very short time with small
: coal, but consider hot: fast the small coal
will burn throughout the entiro day. On
; Ironing and baking days, if nut coal Is
used, the amount consumed ' Is simply
. astonishing. . The difficulty can be over-
' Tome with no trouble by using nut coal
to start the. .fire, and stove 'coal for the
balance of the day. ' .
Careful 'isata . have also, shown fliat
many people who have been burning stove
coal In their hot air furnace can make a
jrood saving in the amount of the coal
.bill, and also need give the furnace a
( far less amount of attention, by using
one size larger, or egg ctal. Frequently,
i these same people can also use one site
larger In their ranges, II they have been
' burning- nut coal, anil stove coal so em
ployed will be found to tend to economy
and to labor-saving In addition. Mix
tures of - coal,'. ay stove and nut, for
example, can often be used to advantage,
, and will also make a saving of money
and labor.
.Never Judge coal by Its outward ap
pearance. It Is commonly supposed that
if It la bright It Is good. This does not
follow at all. If It has been rained or
snowed upon all coal will lose its bril
liancy. After it has been wet, dust will
cling to it, no matter how carefully It
. Is screened . There is only one test for
coal. Burn It. The writer has Just fin
ished a shipment of twenty tons which
was purchased for his last winter's sup
ply for furnace and range. There have
been practically no clinkers. When pur
chased the coal was dull In appearance',
having undoubtedly been wet a number
of times. But Its burning, qualities were
- admirable. It should be remembered, in
this connection, that coal may be wet in
transit or In tha mine. If It comes from
a perfectly dry mine, or It the weather
ts dry until It reaches your cellar. It
will be porfectly bright.
Floor sweeping's, garbage, crockery
which has been broken, glass, paper, etc,
are substances which. If put upon any
fire (aa often is the case), will cause
clinkers and. often makt the user think
a poo quality of 'coal has been given
him. All such matter should be placed
dlreotly tn Its proper receptacle, ' anl
never under any circumstances thrown
on a tire. The Housekeeper.
ftoaf lower Philosophy.
Nothing Is as important us a ol.ill.,r
must make it appear.
Most n.un who cm of free lunch pay
for it all right.
It takes a woman to loaf as If nothing
else should be expected of her.
-"aiy Liucuce agents are necessity
If a sucker is born evern minute.
You have heard the scientists tell what
ruulum coulu do, but it hasn t done It.
ben a man starts bacs he is likely
to go mors tepidly than he raine for
ward. No man should stay out nights enough
to wear out his louge uniform or full
, dress suit.
Kver hear what a woman who doesn't
raise her baby on a bottle thinks of a
woman who does?
We love the woman, but many of them
weep too much for ornery devils who u.
m.iv both barrels. Atchison Globe:
Tarkey Feathers.
Alas, poor turkey!
All the world loves Thanksgiving ex
cept turkeys and folks wno can't afford
turkeys.
While father gravely asks the bless
ing. Johnnie eyes tne oyster dressing
It lsn t alwayi the fellow who ha a
choice" in this world who cets the best
uleoe of turkey.-Judge
Hie BeeS Idler Box
u" D:
rrofeetlonal Women vs. 9mt I ragettes
OMAHA, Nov. CS.-To the Editor ot The
Bee: I saw In The Bee a report of state
ments recently made to the Woman's
club, so ridiculously Incorrect that they
will only do the cause of woman suffrage
harm.
The writer believes in woman suffrage,
voted at the first school election tn her
native state, when we were allowed the
privilege, and votes here In Omaha. But
in regard to hospitals. Dr. Dalley. In Jjer
long absence from the city, must cer
tainly have been misinformed.
Nearly fifteen years ago a woman doc
tor was chosen resident physician to the
county hospital and had the position for
sixteen months. She Is now on' the staff.
, . Dr. Wlnnlfred Ward Is now one of the
Internes at the Methodist hospital. Dr.
Nora Falrchlld was connected with the
Swedu-h Mission hospital.
As to only two hospitals welcoming the
woman doctor, I never heard of such a
thing. True, at one or two' the nurses
were apt to be impudent, but the men on
the staff stopped that if they knew It.
Dr. Mattle Arthur was on the faculty
of the Omaha medical department branch
of the state university and Dr. Cuscaden
waa vice president of the Omaha-Douglas
County Medical society a very few years
ago.
Also for several years a woman doctor
has been associate In obstetrics at Crelgh-
ton Medical college,' this year helping in
struct a .class of fifty-three seniors,
mostly men. She has met with courtesy
and respect from the rest of the faculty.
The writer can vouch for the truth of
these statements, ' aa she happens to be
that woman doctor herself.
The opposition to women in medicine
notoriously comes from women, several
of the speakers at that meeting being
particularly known In that way.
They call for votes for poor oppressed
women, and then do all they can against
women 1n the profession.
Woman suffrage Is all right and la
surely coming, but Its cause will never
be advanced by such gross misstatements.
MARY STRONG, M. D.
Let Illin Disclose Himself.
OMAHA, NoV. 84. To the Editor ot The
Bee: It waa with very great personal
pleasure that I observed on .the editorial
page of your newspaper a few mornings
ago the poem "The Highland Heather"
(to the members of Clan Gordon) over
the signature of "Scannell O'Neill."
There Is so fine a sense of the true
poetlo feeling, a rhyme so musical and
therefore pleasing, ' an . appreciation
evinced of the glories of "Bonnie Scot
land" so thoroughly! complete that I am
constrained to believe this poem will be
one of the very few poems of modern
days that will live.
It was ray pleasure to call on a mem
ber of Clan Gordon at our regular meet
ing this week to read this poem to the
clansmen. The poem waa recited capably
and waa. received with acclaim. The de
sire waa expressed on all sides that we
know the Identity of the writer.
As chief of that clan I would appreciate
most sincerely If "Scannell O'Neill" would
communicate with me that I may thank
him personally and introduce him bo
those other clansmen who-so heartily
appreciate his exquisite dedication.
" JAMES CAMERON,
Chief Clan Gordon No.. 63.
Trlbate to General Misjdrmoa.
DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 17,-To the Kdltor
of The Bee:. I am today. In receipt of
the cuttings so kindly sent, me. In re
sponse to my. request, concerning 'the
death and funeral of General Manderson,
for which please - accept my sincere
thanks. His life, character and lovable
personality were such as to bring forth,
as might have been expected, expressions
of admiration' and endearment. , ' r .
The night .beforo' they sailed my daugh
ter and myself spent probably an hour
with Generar Manderson and Mrs. Man
derson at their -hotel In 'London and ha
was then all cheerfulness and hopefulness
and little did we dream that for the last
time we' had looked upon his kindly face
and heard hla cheery, voice.
He 'was a race character and his death
Is a distinct loss to his state and to the
nation. FRANK B. KNIGHT.
From ' a Gratefol Father. .
. OMAHA, Nov.. 24. To .the. Editor of The
Bee: Very recently there came Into our
home a little baby boy, and, a few days
later one of the large stores of the city
sent a little token, a first birthday pres
ent, to the new-born. I do not want to
deprive the giver of the Joy of giving by
publishing hla name, but the spirit shown
here is so beautiful that I cannot help
publicly to express my thanks for an act
so kind. .The little present might have
been bought toe $1 or less, but the Joy
that such a little act of kindness and re
gard brings to a convalescent mother
cannot be bought at any price. Of course,
there, are those who would say that this
Is only an advertisement scheme, - and I
sincerely .hope that it Is, because I can
see a natural and beautiful reform In our
cold business methods when the depart
ment heads of a busy store begin to rea
llxe that the best way to advertise ts to
spread out a . little ' love and sunshine
among their fellow beings at a time when
It Is . most needed. ' I am, '
A GRATEFUL FATHER.
A Remleder and a Free Ad.
OMAHA. Nov. To the Editor of
The Bee: Without reference to my per
sonal esmpa'.gn for congress, which is
merely an Incident to the general Interest
In national politics. I wish to remind
the voters of all parties that, so far as
Nebraska ts concerned, the presidential
contest Is now on not next spring or
summer but this winter. '
Nebraska votes for president direct only
once next year and that is April 13, 1312.
In November we vote for presidential
electors, but In the April primary every
toter, republican, democrat, aoclallst and
prohibitionist, expresses his personal
choUe for president and the delegates to
the several conventions will be Instructed
at that prims ry for whom to cast their
ballots In the party convtntlons.
A little less than five months will In
tervene before ,Aprll 111, 11112. and every
voter who would Intelligently make his
choice for president must Inform himself
as to the merits ot candidates during that
pet tod.
It is a matter of history that we Ameri
cans are Indifferent upon the matter of
national politics until Hie presidential
campaign reaches white heat. Hitherto,
this has meant a whoop and a. hurrah
from June until November.' We shall
experience this form of excitement as
usual, but the individual voter then will
make his choice between parties and not
between eandldstea.
It has seemed to me that this tact has
oot been aufflciently emphasised In any
of tha newspapers.
THOMAS W. BLACKBURN.
TUK OMAHA
OMAHA DEFEATS THE BLUFFS
Uie of Substitutes by Omaha Makes
Game Close.
ROBINSON MAKES 'fITLD GOAL
Coanell Blnlfe Man Makes Most
Sensational I'lar Dave Densiaa
tars for Omaha and nb
atltntea Know Well.
Previous Prorrs.
190-Omaha. 10: Council Bluffs. S. .
IDoJ Omaha. 0; Council B.uffs. 17.
Omaha, 0; Council llluffw. 0.
17 Omaha. 11; Council H.utls. a
Omaha, 14; Courtc'l M lifts, .
Omaha. ; Council Blti'fs, 0.
mi-Omaha, C; Council Bluffs. S.
The Omaha High school foot I all war
rtors scalped the Council Bluffs High
school eleven In a game devoid of un
usual Interest by a score of 0 to S at
Rourke park Friday afternoon.
Omaha played the game with largely a
substitute team, four regulars bclnjr out
of the lineup Ve:gil Rector, the star full
back; Baldrige, center: Crocker, left end
and Gideon, right end.
The purple and w!i;te made Its only
score early In the first quarter, when by
a series of Una plunges and short end
runs on the port of the back field the
bail waa advanced to Council Bluffs'
two-yard line, and "Olo" Carlson, full
back, went over the line. Munneke
kicked an eaay goal nnd the score stood:
Omaha. ; Council Bluff, 0. So it re
mained until the fourth quarter, when
Robinson, the Iowans' speedy little quar
ter, booted a perfect drop kick between
Omaha's goal posts from the- twenty
yard line. Score: Omaha, 0; Council
Bluffs, I.
Dow man Brlshteat Star.
"Dave" Bowman, Omaha's speedy little
captain and right half, ' was the star of
the game, and had he hod better Inter
ference Omaha would have run up a
much larger score. llownian featured In
end runs and open field running. He also
used the stiff; arm to good - advantage
nnd shook oft many tacklers by his "high
knee" action.
Rachman, at left tackle, and "Ole"
Carlson, fullback, also played woll, both
getting away for good gains. Raohman
advanced at least five yards every time
he carried the ball and showed his ability
to play low despite his size and weight.
Carlson was especially good on running
back punts and waa a consistent line
plunger. s
Selby, at quarter for the locals, pulled
off . several good end runs, which might
have developed Into touchdowns had
there been enough Interference. Ballman,
center, always was active In breaking
through the Bluffs line, spoiling several
well planned forward passes which the
Iowans attempted. "Bud" Gould, who
has been on the squad all season, got his
first chance to play this year, holding
down right end throughout the entire
game. Gould Is tha lightest man on the
team, but played a good game.
Robinson at quarter for ' the Bluffs
eleven was their bright and shining star,
working forward passes and getting away
for good Individual gains. He brought
the entire crowd to Its feet In the final
quarter by his perfect drop kick from
Omaha's twenty-yard line. Underwood,
left end, snowed, well In Interference and
In his offensive play. Whitman at right
half also- played a consistent game.
The Council Bluffs lads were adepts on
the forward paaj and pulled off several
plays, or this nature to good, advantage.
Omaha' did not resort much to this style
of play, and Coach Burnett was careful
not to let' any 'of "the ' new trick plays
which will be used against Wendell
Phillips High of Chicago 'on Thanks
giving slip out.-,
Omaha's Line Holds.
Omeha's line waa strong on both de
fensive and offensive work and the
Iowans never were able to gain more
than three yards on line plunges. Council
BUFFERED EIGHT YEARS
RESTORED BY PERUNf
yf i V" ' 'V jiJI7;'-::-v;':' '':;' '.'? aW
I T&.tSL'h ..iMWa. MARY S. FENNE3SEY. U I V
A3 MANY. THOUSAND PEOPLE SUFFER FROM OA
TARRH OF HEAD IN WINTER, MRS. FENNESSEY'S
PERMANENT RECOVERY SHOULD CREATE
GREAT PUBLIC INTEREST.
. , Mrs. Marry . Psnnesssy, X.ske Benton, Minnesota, wrltesi "X was af
" fllcted with a bad case of catarrh In the bead, and was unable to breathe
through nty nose for eight years. Six bottles of Feruna cured me entirely
and 1 have not been bothered with catarrh since.'
A llelplett Invalid.
Mrs. Annie Bpalno, Ualnsvllle, Arkan
sas, wrltcn: "I was helpless in bed tor
eight months, and part of the time would
not have weighed over rixty pounds. Foi
would do me no good.
"I had catarrh ot the head and atom
ach and internal catarrh, and also h ''
heart trouble so bad I could not be
any one to talk In the room where
was. The doctors snd everybody th
saw me said I would not get well. B
Cud saw (it to spare me tud sent reli'
I
SUNDAY 11KK: NOVKMBEK 'M. 1JM1.
PRIZE CORXIIUSKSK MAKES A
REMARKABLE RECORD.
1k- sJfirV',..,V '
V '.. -' ?
EARL NKELKY.
Bluffs' Hue was weak on the offensive.
No one was Injured, the lineup remained
the sntno throughout all four quarters ex
cept when Fullmer went In at right guard
for Council Bluffs lit pluco of Busse In
tho last few minutes of play.
Only n small crowd was on hand to
witness the game and the Iowans nnd
nearly as many rooters as Omaha.
An Interesting feature of the fifteen
minutes between halves waa a lively and
somewhat heated discussion between the
officials of the game on acoount of a
penalty Inflicted on Council Bluffa bo
causo one ot the Bluffs contingent per
sisted In coaching hla favorites from the
sidelines.
Council Bluffs won the to.s and chose
the north goal. Munneke kicked oft to
Council Bluffs. Council Bluffs failed to
gain and kicked. Atfer a series of line
plunges and end runs, Omaha advanced
the ball to the Bluffs two-yard line,
where Carlson was pushed over for a
touchdown. Munneke kicked goal. Boore.
Omaha, ; Council Bluffa, 0.
From this point until the end tho
game was featured by hard playing,
marked chiefly by consistent use of the
forward pass on the part of the Iowans.
It was not until the last few minutes
of play thftt Robinson waa able to score
a droit kick.
:The lineup:
OMAHA. CO.
BLUFFS.
Crabtree
Giles
Busae
Fullmer
....Weinberg
Parody
i Crowi
Millard
..L.E.R.E.
Rachman
Moser ...
i..Jj.i. R.T.
..L.O.I H O
R.U.
Baltman
C.C
Llndell R.Q.
Breesman R.T.
Gould Iltf.
Pelby Q.B.
Munneke L.H.
Bowman (o)...H.H.
Carlson F.B.
L.O.
L.T.
L.E. ,....Underwood
Q.h. Robinson (o)
L.H .....Officer
U.M Whitman
V.U.. Barton
Touchdown i Carlson. Field goal: Robin
son. Goal from touchdown: Munneke.
Hoferee: Potter of Union college. Umpire:
Devoll of Council Bluffs, lioid judge:
Montgomery of Wisconsin: Head lines
mam Mitchell of Council Bluffs. Time
of quarters i Ten minutes. Attendance, 460.
Deep Strategry.
"They tell me that old Busby Is the
foxiest coach In tho buiiness."
"Sure, he Is. You know Billy Barnes?"
"Yep."
"Well, you've seen it In the papers that
Billy's got a skull fracture and a broken
wlngT"
"Yep." ' '
"Well, there's nothing In It. All he's got
Is a twisted ankle and a busted slat.and
old Busby Is going to spring him on tli'
ginks In th". fourth quarter!" Cleveland
Plain-Dealer.
The key to success In business is the
Judicious end persistent use of newspaper
advertising-
through your wonderful medicine, I'e
runi." After Kffetts ot Uilp.
Mrs. C. H. Eagerser, lii-T liellef ontaln
Ave., Kansas City, Mo., writes:' "I feel
It a duty to others that may be afflicted
like my self to speak for Peruna.
"My t'ouble first ratne after la grippe,
t gathering In my hi ad and neuraljda.
! suffered most all the time. My noie,
cri and eyes were bndly affected. Noth
ing ever relieved me like I'eruna. It keeps
hi from taking cold. 1 feel that words
re Inadequale to express my praise for
. erungk"
We nre goiiifr to mako Divonibor the greatest month in our fifty-two
years in the piano business. AVo have had a most won
derful year. AVe want to hhare some of our good fortune with
you. AVe are willing to make n very small profit on each in
strument and sell four times
Pianos during this December
anv former December.
Have You an instru
ment in Your E-iome?
If not, you are depriving yourself and fani-
ily of the joys and pleasures of life. Use this
Coupon as tho first $50.00 payment then
have the instrument sent to your home for
thirty days' trial, seo the joy and happi
ness it brings then when you have
proven to yourself the wonderful bar-'
gain you have secured, pay us
$1.00 A WEEK
FREE STOOL
FREE SCARF
FREE LIFE
INSURANCE
25 YEAR GUARANTEE
FREE M'JSIC
A free copy ot the latest
musical hit, the "Schmol
der & Mueller Triumphal
March," wlli be given
free to each customer.
.
Good for 50 1
Bring this Coupon with you and
we will accept same as first pay
ment on any New Piano or Player
Piano in our warerooms, if pre
sented on or before Jan. 1, 1912.
m
HSa'SBOBBB
Workmen's short day Saturday made it utterly impossible
to get Silk Section in order for Monday business in the new addition
as compensation to you, for inconvenience in trading we will
continue
TEE TOEfflEMl SILK'
All Day Monday, November 27th
More silks
Marvelous Values
Thomas CCilpatrick &;rd-'
One Chance in 100,000
He Took That Chance
and Got His Watch
Back.
Mr. H. R. Berry, of
Rome, Georgia, while vis
iting in Omaha a short
time ago lost a valuable
watch. We inserted the
fo. lowing want ad in The
Dee with instructions to
send the watch to his
home in Georg a if found:
LOST f.aily' kM wstrh s.n1 fob; M.
J. R on li'k of waii'h. Hvturn to Jiee
office. Hewrl.
This ad cost him 36c and
found the watch. The let
ter expresses hi appreciation:
2)
as many Pianos and Player
than we have ever sold iu
SI
3 M
L
J
Select from the Aeolian line of Pianola Pianos -Weber,
Kteck, Wheelock, HtnyveMnt nnd Techonla
Aleo our own Mchmoller & Mueller Player llanos, mnde
In seven styles. m.
w
117 slightly used llanos, from SOO to $135. Every in
strtiment sold fully guaranteed for 25 years.
If you are unable to call in person, write for our Free Illustrated
Catalogue and Price Lint.
SGIIOLLEIt I KLLEil
PIANO CO.
Manufacturers, Wholesalers, Retailers,
1311-1313 Farnam Street,
OMAHA,.: : : ; : : NEBRASKA.
Mi
IjpiS.etatieis!:
added to the 2 Gr
and
Don't Miss Looking!
ROME HOSIERY MILLS
Romer Georgia
Rome, Ga., Nov. :20th. !);.. '
Tho Jk'o Publishing Co.,
Omaha, Neb.
Gentlemen:
Your letter of tho 9th received Uuixng tho
writer's absence and we want to express our ap
preciation of tho nd placed in your paper and
we herewith enclose you check for $2.50 to
cover the reward and express on the watch
which is about thirty to fifty cents. If there
is any difference you can return the difference
in stamps to us.
The writer has always known that Omaha
was a wide awake town and usually got every
thing they started after for they deserve tho
best in the world, but it seems to be the paper
is more wide awake than the city of Omaha and
not only has been one cf tho chief factors in
building your grant city, but also looks after
the small items as well.
I want to sincerely thank your paper and
compliment your city and the paper of Omaha.
Again thanking you very kindly, I beg to
remain, Yours very truly,
Rome Hosiery Mills,
Per II. R. Berry, Sec. & Trens.
Diet. II. R. B. B. S.
mm
i i
' " J -
To Every CcrJ:
of This Paper.
- Lra (La
Instru
ments
Marked in
Plain Ficuros
IT IS EASY TO
DO DUSiriEQG
WITH US. NO RED
TAPE ADOUT OUR
PLAN.
Select from these famous
makes of pianos
U
7a
STEINWAY, 7 STEGER & SON,
WEBER EMERSON
HARDMAN MEHLIN & SONS
McPHAIL
SCH0LLER & MUELLER T - ,
Si!
- at Lots
.yard
H
fs (' jj
!
', t