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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. NOVEMBER 27. 1911.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
City Employes Are Looking: Up
Charter on Union Wag Scale.
SCHOOL BOARD 13 INVOLVED
inr Attorney Find Atd aa
Invalid Woman Seeking to Car
for Two Slek nelatlrea by
It now appeari that the city employ!
are. considering' that section of the city
charter which provide! all municipal em
ployes shall receive compensation based
on uie union icale or wares.
The latest onea to take tha aueatlon uo
are said to be certain employes of the
school board who, It is understood, may
iHter aeltate for an absolute oomnllenre
with the text of the charter. For some
time labor circles have been qulat. I ut
one of the leaders said yesterday that
tho fight for adherence to the strict In
torpretatlon of the city charter would be
resumed ana pushed to Its logical con
In connection with this It will be re
membered that only recently the em-'
Jjioyea or the city sought to have the bi
monthly pay day introduced. A resolution
of the council Indicated that their petition
would be granted, but because of the
lack of sufficient help In the office of
me city clerk, the demands of the labor
people have not been carried out.
In connection with the Question r h.
school board employes, one of their
numDer yesterday approached a promin
ent politician and 'erstwhile member of
the legislature and requested ttn Inter
pretation Of tha chat-tar flnllti. .(,. k
scale of wages to be paid. Froni his con
versation the querist Indicated some sort
or labor trouble Is brewing for the school
Aa-ed Woman Flarhta !(.
Bowed with care and poverty and feeble
with age, Mrs. Mary Salsbury. 71 yesrs
old. Is striving by superhuman effort
to support her daughter, Mrs. Annie Me.
Klriloy, and her granddaughter, Pern Mc
Klnley, both of whom are III, at their
nome. Twenty second and N street
Mrs. Salisbury, according to the words
or ner sick aaughter. has not slept for
seven nights. All day lone- aha wnr-k-.
about the house and cares for her two
invalids and at night she washes clothes
in oraer to maintain herself and her help
A visitor to the office of City Attorney
Murphy yesterday evening related the
circumstances of the case and Mr. Mur
phy and a companion visited the house
where the three women are making their
struggle for existence.
When the city attorney broached the
Duujeci ot aid tne feeble form of the
aged woman stiffened and she replied:
"We had calculated .on being able to
w oui wunout aid."
According to her atnrv h .-a
daughter has been a mental Invalid for
cu.rs. recently she underwent a surgi
cal operation at St Jnaanh'a hKi.i
Her mother. Mrs. MoKlnley. who has
mays oeen tne mainstay of the family,
was taken with sclatlo rh.,m..i.
which confined her to the hrl t?.. v.. J
yearned for the afflicted daughter, who
was auowea to come home for a few
The girl, however, was weak and since
ner return home she also has been con
fined to the bed alone- with
Th old grandmother, feeble aa she was!
then attacked the problem of supporting
herself and the two Invalids. Th
had well nigh overcome her stout courage
me cuy attorney Intervened.
After rrovldlng for the Immediate relief
oi ln iami'7 Mr. Murphy took steps to
nnu me two sick women removed to
Gilbert Parker once wrote a story called
i.o .isoi or way." Yesterday tha
same, question, under slightly different
aspects, came up between Jim J ergons
and Antone Klambent. two truckmen o:
Armour's, and the result was a black
eye for Jergens and physical restraint
for Klambent, .
According to the story of Jergens,
Klambent claimed the right of way over
Jergens on the trucking track. Jergens
refused to accord the same to Klambent
and the two opposing forees that forever
make for the climax of tragedy or comedy
met. with the result that Jergens' facial
beauty was disfigured and Klambent was
Judge Callanan will determine Monday
as to which of the two really had the
right of way.
Farmers Heat for Constable.
w- Chamberlain and J. II. Johnson,
two farmers arrested Friday for fighting
at Twenty-sixth and N .streets, are very
anxious for an interview with Constable
?JKr'!50lUn8 whom ttV claim owes
them 10. ,
Collins arrested the men Friday and
charged them with fighting. At the time
he insisted that the cause of the fight
between the two was over a 110 note
which one wished to extract from the un
willing purse of the other.
Chamberlain maintains that the con
stable took the note for safe keeping At
latest accounts he had not met the con
stable. Seek Payment for Hose.
Monday's meeting of the city council
will in all probability resurrect a dis
puto that was thought to have been
tuieted some time ago. A letter from
the ew Jersey Car tarings and Kubbei
company muxes demand for the payment
"f J-'.suu mid to be owed by the city for
lire Iiuko purchased last August.
At the time ot the aliened purchase,' the
coiiiiuiuee on fire and water refused to
O, K the bill which has i.nce been up.
held. latr the hose was delivered bui
Ui council still refused to vote the
money tor the payment ot tue equipment
It is maintained by the Fire and i-oilu
board thai tue matter of purcnaam,
uppjlcs lor the tire and police depart
ment rests with them. , Ttia committee
ou lire and water insist that theirs 1.
Uio nsht to say who shall buy. The
New jersey company seems to be indu
lereut wnich side is rlgm on the mat
ter, so long as their bid is allowed. -
An elaborate progiain has been ar
ranged tor i-resi mht at the Ancient
Order of United Workmen temple
Wednesday, November ti.
The committee winch has the oiattei
in charge is preparlug many unique
features that they will not advertise be
forehand. The song entitled "The Jolly Pres.
Boys," presented for the first time by
C. C. Bhamp, will express the sentlmeu.
of this city in a way that will be ap
preciaied. A solo by Bert Tanner, a quartet led
by J. C. canle, and a few other unan
uounced numbers will constitute the vo
cal musical. '
The 1'reaa boy! have selected theli
owu oiators who are J. u. Tanner,
Vrt.-sid.Mit Of the Nebraska Press assocla
tiou; Uruos MaCulioucn, iu o. Maytleui.
itex and Coiouel it. C. Richmond.
The local type pounders will present a
good slscd reception committee ha
een appointed to wolcome the visitors
and keep decorum.
The arrangement and refreshment com
mittees are new working overtime to see
that nothing will be lacking to make
this one of the JolUest nights ever had
in this city.
Bona Are Poll Hearers,
Blx stalwart sons bore the body of
thstr mother. Mrs. E. C. Mooro, to Its
Isst resting place yesterday In Holy
Sepulchre cemetery. The funeral serv
Ices were held In St. Bridget's church,
where a mass was celebrated for the dead
woman. Rev. M. I Bollou officiated at
the service, assisted by' Revi. Mathers
Moran and O'Callaghan. Rev. T. A. Mo
Qovern, a friend of the family, preached
the funeral sermon.
The pallbearers were: Thomas. Frank.
Edward, John J., Stephen and Robert
Moore, all sons of the dead woman. Among
those who were present at the funeral
were: Btsve Moore of Atlantic la.; Bu
gene Moore of 6t. Paul, Neb.; Tom Tonor
of Sioux City and the members of the
auxiliary of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians and the Women's Catholic
Order of Foresters.
Ordinances on Meat.
George Papa, tit North Twenty-sixth
street, and Nick Ferianos, 413 North
Twenty-elxth street, were ordered yes
terday to comply with the city ordinances
relative to the sale of meat. According
to City Health Inspector Chris Perlna
the two men are selling meat in places
that are, to say the least, unsanitary.
Street Work Completed.
The following grading and paving uls-
trtots have been completed and entered on
the tax lists: Paving district S2, com
prising Twentieth street from N to 8
street; paving district 40, comprising alley
on M street from Nineteenth to Twen
tieth street; grading district 114. P street
from Eighteenth street to Twentieth,
grading district . 103, Nineteenth street
from P to Q; grading' district lu2. 7
street from Twenty-fifth to Twenty-
seventh. The final ordinances on these
districts will be passed Monday and the
tax will become due at once.
Maglo City Gossip.
For Rent- rooms, 623 N. 22d.
Mrs. J. Chllds of Atl.nHo im I.
lng her daughter, Mrs. R. M. Bchlndel.
Try Culklns for your overcoat.
Miss Qeoruiana Davis suent h m-k.
end with friends at Ulncc-ln.
Mrs. T. F. Herman1 of Carroll. t . la
visiting her son, W. II. Heyman. and
The Pioneer Historical uirlatv will
Tuesday evening, December 5, at the
Phono Bell South 868 Indetxndsnt W.ksks
for a case of Jetter Gold Top. Prompt de
livery io any pan i cuy. William Jetter.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Roberta of Humian
Neb., are this week the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. John Orlbble.
The women of the Flrat Pruhvt.rl.ii
chuich will serve a noon-day luncheon ot
mo cuurcu weanesaay.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Laverty attended
the Nebraska-MtuhiKan foot hall mm.
played at Lincoln Saturday.
Eat Sunday at the Atlas rf. sns M
Miss Beulah Davis. 1124 Nnrih T....v-
fourth street, was hostess for the Omaha
Kensington club Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. A. II. Murdock antartslniwl in.
formally at bridge Tuesday afternoon.
Two tables of players were present.
Mrs. N. M. Graham was rallnri in An.
burn, Neb.. Thursday by the serious Ill
ness of her mother, Mrs. V. W Darling.
The Atlas for Sunday. 408 N. 24th.
Miss Mae McDonald and Unoraa pi
Schlllo were man led yesterday mornlna-
st H o'clock in Bt. Bridget's church.
Fatheis Moran and Callahan nfflf Intlnor
The ceremony was followed bv a wedding
breakfast, at which tl. mnmhara nf tli
family only were present.
Rev. H. J. Klrschsteln will nrcunr h
pulpit of the First Christian rhuroh
Twenty-third and I streets, this evening
Charles Scan. W. n. cheek. C. A.
Melcher. Charles Oliver H, hi. Sehlndel.
Pr. liartihsrt. J. K. l;ateman, Carlev, A.
H. Murdock, Itrm-e MeOillocli; Mes.
dames Oeorae cirnlth. H!,en, Ames,
CniiKhey, I'lnuel. t'lil.da; MIsh.-s Leulse
Rohlndel. Aille l'owell. and MoOulloch.
Me.idsmes N. R. lrvon ann W. C.
t)nbsrt and Mine Hortense Kade were
liosteKwps for tits W. W. W. club Satur
day afternoon at the home f Mrs. Hrv
son. Kit) North Twenty-third street. The
enter plecs was of yellow chrvnan
themuniH and yellow c ndles. irM
furnlhrl the snnmsinrnt for the meeting.
The i-lub guests were Mssilanies A. V.
Shotwell, tiaiirge Wallakler, Harry
Trumbvl. Chailea Mann. William Hab
lnxr. The club members ej-e: M.sdams
Claud Orchard, Brion llsrt, W. H. TaKg
Ha ry Mailing. N. R. Biyson. W. C
Lambert. Misses Hortenae Knds, Oraee
Yo ii g Julia Wlllard. Maud Dennis
l'nlc Fnsor, Cora Bulla and Mrs. J.
Sharp Tilt Between
Elsasser and Lynch
A lively tilt between Commissioners
Peter 11. Elsasser and John C. Lynch en
.Ivened yesterday's meeting of the Board
of County Commissioners. The little ver
bal papoago et arms was precipitated,
when Commissioner Llsasser Introduced
a resolution to rop:i the South Omaha
branch of the county store and employ
to run It Fred Rupp, who was relieved
when tho storo was 'closed for tho summer.
EXPOSE OF FAICOMMENDED
Reputable Doctors Fleased Over Pre
cipitate Flig-ht of Quack.
OTHER mrOSTRS WORK HERE
Practitioners tall Attention to Fart
tket One Paper In Omaha la
tilt Aeeeptlaa Adver
tisements of Fakes.
The publicity given by The Bee to the
methods of The marvelous Veno, the
"medical expcit" of fake testimonial
notoriety, ending In his flight from the
oity, is the cause for much commends,
ilon of The Bee among members of the
vmaha-Douglas County Medical society,
ana, incidentally give rise to some
ensure by the doctors of a paper that
.a printing the advertisements of a num
ber of fake "specialists," who have bsen
ere for years.
"The Bee is to be highly commended
(or its exposure ot Veno," eald an of
tlcer of the medical society. "The so
ciety Itself would like to wago a cam
paign against such men, but It would do
no good, ns wo would bo charged with
motives of personal Interest.
"People of too credulous natures should
bo protected lit some way from men of
Lynch asked to have tho resolution that type. It reallv Is bard to blama reo-
separated, saying he wished to vote for pie who go to quacks, because they de-
en-e neaitn more than anything eiro, ana
reopening of the store, but not for ap
pointment of Rupp. Elsasser took ura
brage. apparently choosing to regard
Lynch's remark, as a criticism of his
ability to draft a resolution. He rose and
declared Lynch was too quick to crltlcl
"When we're not supposed to buy any
thing over 1100 without a resolution. Mr,
Lynch voted yes when a claim of Jl.OOO
came In for an automobile bought with
out getting bids or anything else," safd
Elsasser, "When he docs wrong It's all
right; but If I make a mistake he criti
"I wasn't criticising Mr. Elsasser,"
flashed back Lynch. "I wanted the right
to vote as I 'pleased. If Mr. Klsasser
memory Is as good as mine he knows
I've got good reason for wanting the reso
lution separated The automobile Is worth
the money and It Is needed; but I'm not
going to vote for a man who when the
poor came to him for a pound of tea
he gave them three-quarters and called
It a pound. That's what the check of
the store showed."
There was a laugh at Eisasser's expense
and the Incident was closed.
Try tha Atlas Sunrlav Innor
The women of tha rnimf xrtnAiar
Episcopal chUICh Will hnM a haur Tip-
ceinber 1 and 2 at a place to be announced
The Brown Park Rantlat anrlatv will
meet Wednesday afternoon at. i n el noli
at the residence of Mn. Jim Maihnnv
3T.9 South Fifteenth stieet.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams Rarrlnv and
aughter. Cola, will mxnd ThunltMlnlnr
holidays with Mr. and Mrs. George
Barclay at Bhenandouh, la.
For Rent Six-room cottar. 19th anrl I
Phone So. 2691.
Mrs. C. F. Oliver, assisted by Mesdames
l, B. Mathews.' A. H. Jones and Miss
essle Robeson, conducted a round table
piosram on, "Colligate Education for
Women." at a meetlna- of tha P. re i
society HHturday afternoon at the homo
r airs. u. u. Mabury, Twenty-fifth and
A very pleasant sumrlso was trlven rr.
and Mis. C. M. Rchindel Friday evening
at their home, 928 North Twenty-second
street. The evening was spent, in playing
cards, after which a dainty luncheon was
served: Those present were: Mesdames
and Messrs. D. L. Holmes. J. M. Tanner.
C. Cilbson, Sage. Durkees. Bturrock.
A. A. Jasmer. A. L. Lott, A. Powell,
K. of 0. Club Plans
Architect J. M. Nachtlgall Is drafting
plans for the $33,000 club house which
the Knights of Columbus plan to erect
In the spring at Twentieth and Dodge.
Mr. Nachtlgall's plans show very at
tractive designs, calling for a brick ex,
terlor with white stone trimmings. Tha
structure will be three stories high, 66xS0
feet. It will have a swimming pool,
shower bath, lavatories. gymnasium
and auditorium to seat 830. The present
building owned by the Knights, south of
which the new club house will be erected,
will be used for billiard room, reception
room and library.
The lease held by the Knlxhts of c.
lumbua on their piesont quarters In the
Board of Trade building, will expire
having been told by physician after phy-
alclan of the hopelessness of their cases,
they turn eagerly toward anyone who will
Other Qssvki Tlirtvlna.
"There are several quacks of a certain
class In the city who have been operating
here for many yearn with Impunity. The
very nature of the diseases they profess
to cure makes It very difficult for the
law or for newspaper publicity to do any
thing with them, for the people who ee
duped by them will suffer In silence
rather than admit their disease.
"These quacks would all go out of busi
ness in a month If they were refused ad
vertising space Inlthe newspapers. But
there Is one newspaper In town which
sttll persists In printing their ads, .be
cause of the revenue they bring. Tou
will find, this paper printing their ad all
through the week and devoting an aston
ishingly large amount of space to them
"Since this paper will not refuse these
ads of Its own accord, it Is to be hoped
that publlo sentiment will soon force it
to do so. Kveiy day the sentiment la grow
ing among reputable advertisers against
having their ads run In company with
these quack ads."
Jail Work Contract,
is Not Yet Awarded
Though the Board of County Commis
sioners at its committee of the whole
meeting Friday, decided to let the Jail
work contract of the new county building
to the Paull Jail Building company, It
failed to do so at Its meeting Saturday.
Press of other business was the cause. The
contract probably will be let at a meet
ing called for Wednesday.
Carey Act Land Opening 14.000 acres at
Jerome, Idaho, December 1L 1811. This
land Is part of the Great North Side
Tract, which has a record of THREtf
YEARS FROM SAGB BRUSH TO BLUE
RIBBONS AND SWEEPSTAKES. For
all information, write or wire -the Twin
Falls North Side Land and Water Co.
11 uner, Idaho. ''
Rome Miller Gives
fiis Secretary $1,000
In appreciation of twenty-five years ot
faithful services and unceasing toll to
make his business a success, Rome Miller
tendered a banquet to bis private secre
tary, Miss A. B. Mills last night In tho
Hotel Rome. As the guest of honor was
presented with ' a beautiful bunch of
twenty-five American Beauty buds,- In
which a check for 11,000 was nestling,
twenty-five persons connected In respon
sible positions with the Hotel Rome and
Hotel Millard rose In .unison and drank
a toatt to her. The tl.OOQ check was the
gift of Mr. and Mrs. Miller.
ii hi'im ii rtiii air if :; i
i W: muv- a
Kyi m : m
i m i x..,r.sT
f ;i it-,--.
- ti i
Schlitz in brown bottles costs you no more than com
mon beer in light bottles.
Light starts decay even in pure beer. Dark glass gives
protection against light.
All Schlitz is aged for months in glass enameled tanks,
so that it cannot cause biliousness. It will not ferment in
If you knew what we know about beer, you would say,
"Schlitz Schlitz in Brown Bottles."
GURLEY BEATEN TO IT ON
NAMES FOR COMMISSION
'"Just my .luck," says W, F. Qurley.
"I had two men In mind as precisely
the ones for commissioners when Omaha
changes Us city government, and I was
on the point of writing a letter proposing
the name of E. J. Cornish when I saw
that his was the first mentioned. A day
or two later I aotually wroto a letter
proposing the name of W. A. Redlck
only to find again that some one had
beaten me to It. I don't know whether I
will try again or not"
A a I'aly Osuah
should be covered with clean bandages
saturated .with Bucklen's Arnloa Balva,
Heals burns, wounds, sores, piles, tio.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.
M T . assMataannea-. - i assBBai JBBaVae nan
That Made iva
Prinnel TSenglaa 1SIT
nonesi Independent X 33
Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot
723 S. 9th St., Omaha, Nebr.
The key to aucoess In business la the
Jullcious and persistent use of newspaper
Girl Depnty sheriff.
PEORIA, 111.. Nov. a. Miss Lillian
Vcams, a stenogrspner In the office of
the state's attorney, today was annolntril
a deputy sheriff. Miss Adams was vested
with full authority to keep law and order
nd make arrests In Peoria oounty, and
has the distinction of being the first
woman ever appointed to a similar posi
tion lo this country.
SCHLITZ BEER DEL1UEHED PLAIN UAGOHS DY
MILLER LIQUOR CO., 1309 Farnara St. ?.a
talk imiicii HAOAiiaa
'Btil Oste, anrbodv'
Quia nava slsico. iw
kpected it-" she ssid,
.erward. in ttlllns;
t it. "I've seen
it Idojt, and txil-
lian Eltince. but
)y had any male
ft&ionaj beauty I
taw, looking a
aadsome and dashing
i a bowl of cold oAt-
N'ow. in the ten years
tnt had been
presenting T. A.
Jcoats. tmmi Mc-
y bad found it
to make a
lor two ior herself.
te of these the had
ae past mistress in
one art of congeal
the warm advance
fresh and friendly
en of the oppo-
But this case
rrcnt, she told
the man across
I was little more
ooy an amas-
uly Impudent, cock-
I confident boy, who
slannx with Inso-
U approval at Emma McChcsney's trim.
lirt-waisted figure, and her fresh, attractive
oritur, and her weU-cared-for hair beneath
art summer hat.
n't in human nature to be as good-
as you are, spsks Lmmt McChc-
buddenly, being a person who never
Urith haU-wsy measures. " I'll bet you
teeth, or an impediment in your
ous young man smiled. His
feet. "Peter Piper picked a
peppers," ho announced.
ruuriiinc there, b there?.
morals then, retorted
14 My I M;l And oo
Mm ' J
Vw ft .
liver and looked soulfully up Into the adoring
eyes of the waitress who was hovering over
"Got any nice hot biscuits to-night,
girlie?" he Inquired."
"I'll get you some; sure," wildly promised
his handmaiden, and disappeared kitchen
"Brand new to the road, aren't you?" ob
served Emma McCbesney, cruelly.
"What makes you think "
."Liver and bacon, hot biscuits, Worcester
shire," elucidated she. "No old-timer would
commit suicide that wsy. After you've beea
out for two or three years you'll stick U the
Rock of C;hrJt4r--5tsul koef, medium. Oa,
THE whole philosophy of the drum
mer's life is Bummeil up in this one
expression "Roast Beef.Medium"
according to Emma McChesney who is on
the road for T. A. Buck, selling Feather
was the way that ehe applied the philoso
phy of life to the fresh drummer of the
masculine persuasion in her racy, slangy
way which had in it just as much of
, human nature as it did of natural humor.
Emma McChesney, whom we met before
in the American Magazine, is to be a
regular character in its pages. O. Henry's
mantle certainly fell upon Edna Ferher,
the creator of Emma McChesney.
"Roast Bee, Medium" in tha December
0J.1T IIII, KID Vat! If lilt tlalla
la 1 PQIS '
: ! ... i it ii i r i
The god-like young man leaned forward;
forgetting to eat. " You don't mean to tell
me you're on the road I"
"Why not?" demanded Emma McChes.
"Oh, fie, fie!" said the handsome youth,
throwing her a languishing look. "Any
woman as pretty as you are, and with those
eyes, and that hair, and figure Say, Little
One, what ere you going to do to-nijjht?"
Emma McChncy sugared her tea, and
stirred it, slowly. Then she looked up.
"To-night, you fresh young kid, you!" she
qaid calmly, "I'm going to dictate two let
tcrs, explaining why business was rotten last
week, and why Ilk going to pick up next
kaTolM In a I
lorig utrom hr
Chasnev look I
do just bef oral
"O. I don't 1
By tha tkse I
of customers i
T. A Bcl
coat has vi
like a pli
left ou4 InV
spread and I
can lor su-t
the nlckd shows, aad then see if
t4rown our aocrows in - .r "
Emma McCbesney slipped a ctSa and
plate, crumpled her nans In. lolded I
on the table, and regarded the boy j
way with what our best UleAt ca
level look. It was so long and to I
even the airiness ol the buoyant yi
whom it was directed bat an to
ceptibly, long before r.-nma began to I
"TcU me, young 'uu, did anyone ti
fuit you anytiuaa? I thousht
should think that when you realize'.
you ve got to leers It would scare
ahead. I don't expect you to I
when I tell you I never talk to
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