Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 10, 1911, EDITORIAL, Page 7, Image 23

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Ideal Means of Putting Domestic
, Jar Out of Business.
1 Soothla K.ffriM et laras and
(iraaiwmia on Hot Tempera
of Vuik Mnrrlril
Mcmlier of the Krench Academy.)
TomiK married people often quarrel.
"Ton lovo for threo months,' quarrel tor
tliifo live tog-etlier for thirty, and
then the children begin the same olr
sa.s Talne. This is why I hnvu
tiro raid that the Ideal family consist
cf threi KPneratlons- grandparents, par
ent!" anil children. W hen the grandpas
tits art present quarrels itart leas easily.
They ai withheld and you know that
vfti If a. difference of oplnlorr that iu
Wp to yourself Is painful. It is far lees
! than nn open quarrel, because the ir
revoiubla words, unpardonable words,
hit vc- not been pronounced.
Touns married people always have a
l'ttlo to complain, one about tlu other.
They generally complain to their male or
female friends, reaper-lively. In most
enscs this Is very deplorable, for a friend
i more, apt to iour oil Into the flames
than to act as a peace-tin krr. 1 have
heard a mother complain to her n-ycar-ntd
son. which is even wnf'. Sho had to
complain, but this ulmoxt criminal.
In the- complete faniil.-r the granrlfHtlu'r
end Rrandmother re there to Uston to
complaints, to dltu.-11.14 lh"in. to smooth
thm dowh and to annlhtlnln thtm.
Toil Much Happiness. -'tou.iig
collides are often Buffering fioni
ft satiety of happiness and the remedy of
this Is in the child, but it Is certainly also
in the giandparcnt. Solitude i deux In
happiness has Its drawback Uie too rlose
intimacy.. The . Intimacy Is ' fortunately
, broken by; the child, but more, fortunately
! mill by. the older people, w ho are not yet
, too old and w ith whom you can talk, ex
. change views and ideas, together with
, whom you have pleasures . which do. not
' enter into your relations with 'the child.
Crandfather and grandmother art like
liirhf conductors for the too close inti
macy which makes happiness monoto
Tonlradlct me once in a while that I
may feel that we are two," said an
.Orestes to a Pylades, who was too much
of an Achates. Generally young couples
contradict one another too much, but
soino times they do not contract enough
I In both cases advices are weclome. In
the first case they conciliate In the sec
ond they bring 'In varieties, in the first
case they establish harmony In the sec
ond they add a new instrument to the
One feels that one is being watched,
certainly, : and the craving for independ-
em e crows when you feel that ou are
not autonomous, that you do not belong
tn ynurseli. "I his Is a heavy burden. I
lo not deny this. You always feel 4he
'tu'onven!cr.ce cf ft thing, the abaonce of
which yuu -would dtplort if it were not
the.c. sfucli Is the character of the human
heart. Hut everybody has his duties,
even grandparents, and it their children
have the duty of being respectful, the
grandparents have the duty of being dis
crete. They must preserve moderation
and give to the children a certain amount
of autonomy In time and space. They nra
councillors, confidential advisers, pro
tectors and preservers, but must often
be content with being witnesses. A
really wise man is a man who knows a
well when to be absent as when to be
present, when to shut his eyes aa well a
when to open them.
Surveillance at Uooil Thlna.
The art of I'fo cons'sle partially in
knowing how to plRce yourself In a re
lation to clrcunntancos which In a gen
eral way force us to be what we want to
be and prevent us from doing what wc
ccldentally much 'wish to do. In a gen.
eral way you may feel a desire to be
unfaithful to your wife or to your hus
band. It. is in' this Utter cane, that the
surveillance by older people Is disagree
able tu us. You muft then lmiiHxllely
tell yourself that the day will ronieAvhen
ou will he huppy to linvo done, with
a little help, that which harmonizes with
your general -tendency and will, though
you would willingly have listened to your
first accidental Impulse, and you will
congratulate yo.ire'f because of the ob
staeln that came In the way of your
uccldental desire. Although I have some
sympathy with tho wife who Is unfaith
ful to her husband because of the road
Inf.ttuatlon of a moment and who lo,ves
her huMiund no less for that. I do not
adlvxe those who ate Inclined towards
unfaithfulness to consider that even the
dream of unfalthfulnens leaves no pleas
ant memories behind. As there Is nothing
more exquisite about love than the dream
of it and the memories It leaves behind.
It is sufficient to have dreamed of a
lover and remember your dream, lor un
faithfulness itself leaves nothing but sad
and disturbing memories.
leneflclal tn Children.
Early marriage and the presence of
the grandparents, if useful to the young
couple, are still more beneficial to the
children. Early marriage diminishes the
difference in age and sentiments. between
parents and children. It Is this difference
that Montaigne wants to : make very
great that the son may not become the
rival of his father on the battlefield, In
business. In the pursuit of honor, that
the father may be ready to retire when
the activity of the son begins. It Is no
longer suitable In our days. As for
rvalry, twenty years dlffertnce In age
la sufficient that it may not become
dangerous to the father, and on'the other
side It Is an excellent thing for the son
of twenty to have a father of forty, be-
u the father will then at the same
time be able lo fill the place of a friend.
u eomiade. an advisor and protestor who
will be in full vigor, while If he were
sixty his strength would alrewdy lte on
the decline and his way of thinking
quite different from that of his son.
Montaigne never thinks of bringing up
of children by their parents and in this
regard a great difference in age between
father and son, mother and daughter Is
a very serious drawback. When you are
W and 10. respectively, you still understand
one another, but when you are 40 or 4i
and Ul, understanding is difficult, not to
say Impossible. Kducallon partly con
sists In Itving over again your own child
hood In your children, giving them the
benefit of your experiences. In becoming
a child once more to understand how to
guide and advise a child. You may be
ablu to live your childhood over again
until yuu are 30. at 40 It is difficult, at
50 impossible. I know this from my own
experience as a teacher. At 22 I was a
very good teacher, at 30 I was excellent.
at 40 I was a poor success, at uO I would
have been a miserable failure. It is
necessary fur a child to have happy and
Ught-hcarted parents who are able to
understand and take part In its Joys and
pleasures. All good men have had good
parents and neurasthenics are only those
who have had melaucholy parents.
"Cul non rlsere parcntes."
Jolly Parents Bearer.
There are almost no more guy and jolly
parents nowadays; they are all nearly 40
or 50. it is a disaster to a generation to
have had parents whose Joy of living was
a thing of the past.
The child who sees qnly its parents is
cheated of part of lis life. It sees only
one side of life and the sight of human
life as a whole Is an excellent and very
essential element In education. A child
mint have before Its eyes Infancy Im
personated by Its brothers or sisters,
youth and middle age by 'Its mother and
fathers, ripe and okl age by Its. grand
patents. I had a father and a mother who were
far too old for me, and, old grandfather
and grandmother, though my grand
father's soul had remained young. I felt
very well that I missed something. The
gap tu filled' by my uncle',' a splendid
young man, only 20 years older than I,
who came to live with us.
Webecame great friends, for he was
a good natured and Jolly fellow, lie
taught me something of life and also a
good many games, lie was Just old
enough to huve been my father and
thanks to him my register was now com
plete. I found In him something of the
father I ought to have had as far as
age la concerned, while in my father t
found a grandfather and In my 1 real
grandfather a great grandfather. v
This was very convenient. A child
should have an opportunity to observe
life In all Its phases. . .There Is no better
preparation for life Itself.
Secret Societies Now Engaged in
Electing; Officers for Year.
Wltsi the Winter Season tomes -fioaaremente
at Many rirasaat
Affairs amaasr the Carinas
Lodges la Omaha.
Tuesday evening Clan Oordon No. 3.
Order of Scottish flans, held a very Im
portant meeting. One man was initiated
and the following officers elected for
U12; Chief, James Cameron: tantlst. John
McTaggart; chaplain. John French: sec
retary, James C. Lindsay: financial sec
retary, George A. Dunn; treasurer. Wil
liam J. tllelop; henchmen, William Hen
nle, Alexander MrKee: seneshal. W. K.
Callan: warden, James Mann; sentinel.
Mat leltch; physician, 1r. C. C. Morri
son; truatees. Tom Johnson, liugn Buttle.
D. Unn; piper, CJcorge W. McDougall;
standard bearer, William Hampton.
Inalrprnilrut tinier of iit Fellows.
Omaha lodge. No. ?. will have four can
didates for the second degree next Fri
day evening.
U. Vlefflor fell oft .C an eight-foot step
ladder In the Odd Fellows' hall last Tues
day morning and surfered painful Injuries
which will keep him at home for several
Keacon lodge No. 2j will put on tho first
degree work next Tuesday evening.
The officers of the sovereign grand
lodge, acting under the Instructions of
the last sovereign grand lodge com
munication, are making preparations to
plant this branch of Odd Fellowship In
England next year.
Dannebrog lodge. No. 2 hi. will have
four candidates for the second degree
next Friday evening.
Pouth Omaha lodge. No. Its. will have
work In the first degree tomorrow night.
District Deputy Grand Master Clark
visited the lodges last week and is mak
ing preparations for Installing the new
officers early In January.
Ivy Rebekalt lodge, No. U. will give a
dance next Thursday evening.
Rarlght's hall by Mpha csmn No. 1,
Woodmen of the World: Counsel com
mander, Michael Kelser; adviser lieuten
ant, A. C. Winters; banker, tleorge 8.
Mack: celrk. Charles I'nltt; escort, Alfred
Sinclair; watchman. A. J. Bruggeman;
sentry. W. It. Church. Kmerson Dawson
was elected member of the board of man
agers for three years and all camp physi
cians were elected camp examiners.
K.aalea Choose Officers.
The local branch of the Fraternal Order
of Eagles held an election Thursday night
In which the following officers were
chosen: Worthy president. W. K. Stock
ham; worthy vice president, Henry Teseh;
secretary. C. 8. Huntington; treasurer. T.
Costenxo; thaplaln. It. Uasgmshek; trus
tees, P. O. Srhroeder, J. tl. Gross, K. 8.
Fisher; inslle guard. 8op1ius Hangs;
outside guard, William llusten.
Hoial elhbora.
The Itov il Neighbors of Omaha and
vicinity will hold an Important union
meeting In Woodmen hail No. 1, Fifteenth
and Douglas streets, Tuesday afternoon,
December 12. beginning at I S) o'clock.
The national lecturer of the ltoyal Neigh
bor society, Mrs. Grmlnger, will deliver
an address. The supreme oracle and state
olfiveis also are expected to be present.
five parly and ilanr? nt Ttartght's hall
Saturriav evening. Hand painted china
prises will be awarded.
I.erlarer la f omlna.
Mrs. Susie Uronlger. the rstlonsl lec
turer of the Iloal Neighbors, will lie
here this week and will hold a meeting
In Modern Woodmen of America hall to
discuss the raising of rates.
Irele lo Fleet Officers.
The Getty Hour circle will meet on
Wednesday afternoon at Fraternal hall
for election of officers. The meeting" will
be called at 2 o'clock.
Flection Anuovnrral.
Lillian temple No. 1. Pythian Sisters,
will sold Its yearly election of officers
Mondsy evening at Myrtle hall.
ttnlirrt Horns' HlrlhUay.
in commemoration of the birth of
Bobble Bums, Clan Gordon. No. 6.1, will
hold a celebration on the evening of
January 26. For the occasion they have
engaged the Royal Welch Ladles choir of
twenty voices. The choir Is led by the
wife of an ex-mayor or Cardiff, Wales, a
very wealthy woman.
ltoyal elahhore Fleet Officers.
ransy camp No. 10, Royal Neighbors of
America, elected the following officers
for the ensuing yei": Oracle, Mrs. Ada
Rrady; vice orncle. Mrs. Adalla De Vol;
past oracle, Mrs. Ella Barlow; recorder,
Mrs. Olive Grimes; receiver. Mrs. Marie
Gross: chancellor, Mrs. Mary Hewitt;
marshal, Mrs.' Ada Willey; Inner sentinel,
Mrs. Mary Koesters; outer sentinel, Mrs.
Llbble fituart: manager, Mrs. Eliza
beth King; physicians, Drs. Rex. Pinto
and Jacobl; assists n. recorder, Mrs.
Laura Parker.
Fraternal I nlon f America.
Mondamln lodge. No 11 Is making
preparations for a Christmas dancing
party on December 1H at Frenxer hall.
Twenty-fourth and Parker streets. The
hall will be prettily trimmed In Christ
mas green and a real Santa Claua will
be there. .
ebraaka .National Uanrda. ,
The Omaha battalion of infantry of the
Nebraska National Guards will give a
dancing party next Friday evening at
the new armory, at Twentieth and Har
ney streets. The battalion will hold a
stag party at the armory December 22..
Barristers' Banquet
to Be Held Saturday
Omaha Bar association's last banquet
of the yesr be held at the lioyal next
Saturday evening at o'clock, according
to announcement of Fiank L. Weaver,
nresldent of the association. The ban-
quet will be complimentary lo all mem
bers whose dues are paid.
Judge Howard Kennedy of the eaulty
and Juvenile divisions of the ' district
court will speak on the-ne"w law-library
plan. Arthur Wakeley will speak of his
Impressions during his European tout-
last summer and other members of the
bar will give Impromptu addresses.
Members who will attend should notify
President -Weaver or Charles K. Foster,
secretary of the assoclstlon before Fri
day evening. Deccuber U.
Maccabees Dance.
The Ladies of the Maccabeea nt the
World will give a dancing party Thurs
day evening at Myrtle hall, also a class
initiation Friday afternoon, December 15,
at 2 o'clock, Fifteenth an 1 Douglas.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Caster Tost Flection.
George A. truster post. Grand Army of
the Republic, will conduct their annual
election of officers Tuesday evening.
Religious Campaign Participated In
by All Denominations,
fieogxe l. Wallace Attends Meeting-
of Committee of ninety. ""even at
t. Irftala anil Helarns with
Mneh Information,
l Alpha Camp Election.
The following officers were elected at Pocanohtas, will give
Progressive Hlah-Flve."
Minnehaha council No. 2, Degree of
progressive high
Hold that Driver
Assumed All Risks
Answer to Floyd, H Doherty's IJJ.OOO
personal Injury' damage suit sgalnst the
Omaha Ppeedway company and others
wss filed by the 8peedwoy company In
district court. Doherty, a rscer. was se
verely and probably permanently injured
during the automobile races last summer.
He was driving about sixty miles an
hour before a race when Joseph 'G. Zlm
mer and 11. It. Marquardt tried to cross
the track in a car. He etruclc them. He
sued them and the Speedway company,
alleging negligence and carelessness, one
of.'the iipecirio charges being that-tho
track was not oiled and dust prevented
his seeing the other car.
The. Ppeedwgy company; answer sets
up the defense that Doherty knew the
danger when he drove on the track and
assumed the rl.k. Zlmmer 'and Mar
quardt have not yet filed their answers.
The key i in success tn business Is the
Judicious and pera'stent ise of newspaper
George O. "Wallace Is home from ft.
Louis where he attended a meeting of the
committee of ninety-seven, Men and
Religion Forward Movement.) Mr. Wal
lace also took oecsslon to look Into the
methods of conducting tho eight-day
campaign In" 8t. Louis, similar- to the
campaign which will be conducted In
Omaha the last week in March, and will
report to the committee, ha vlng charge
of the Omaha movement at Its next meet
Mr. Wallace states that the committee
of nlnetv-seven Js enthusiastic over the
great growth of Interest which men of all
classes sre showing. Not only are mem
bers of Christian churches aroused, but
leaders In the Corns n Catholic and Jew
ish churches are co-operating In a num
ber of cities, while leading citizens In
many cities who are not members of sny
church express their confidence In the
good that must result from such cam
paigns. About one-third of the Cities to be
visited bv the teams who hold from five
to eight-day campaigns of direction and
Instruction have already had their cam
paigns and reports were, received from
these. Minneapolla was- the first city
touched and because of the experimental
staae of the movement at that time did
not see Immedlste results a clearly as if
the campaJgn-had been conducted later.
However, the reports from Minneapolis
are extremely interesting.
Mr. Wallace says that Omaha was pe
culiarly fortunate In having- tho campaign
at so late a date, not only on account of
th accumulated force of the movement
which will be behind the work when
Omaha Is reached, but because of the
greater experience which the specialists
can bring to their work here. Mr. Wal
lace, after studying the preparations
made at 8t. Louis, comes back much en
couraged with the situation here and feels
that the lending church men of Omaha
and the churches are into the work here
as heartily aa anywhere In the country.
Charles Jacobson, 441 North Twenty
fourth street, reports that Ills lunch and
pool room waa entered through a sky
light Friday night and robbed of a cash
register containing about $15. The bur
glar used a ladder to get on top of the
building and then pulled it up and placed
It down through the skylight. He got out
of the store by, unlocking the front dtwr.
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Artistic Creations
in Whiting Silver
As exclusive ' Omaha representatives
for the famous Frank M. Whiting Silver
ware this store is in a very fitting posi
tion to assist those who are in search of
distinctive and beautiful Christmas gifts.
A Whiting silver gift from this store is
sure to delight the recipient.
Gift buyers will be especially interestciljn the
handsome pierced line made by Whiting. The exclu
sie character of the designs and the refined lines of
these pieces answer requirements made by the most
exacting. Some of the most attractive pieces of this
beautiful line are shown here in hand pierced coffee
cups, bouillon cups, sherbert cups, ramikin cups, sand
wich trays, caseroles and meat platters. "Whiting.
"""" silver gives the finest designs for every correct table
appointment. '
It posseses splendid beauty and is made
by the most skilled workmen. It is very
moderately priced, so that one may find
here an inexpensive gift of silver for
C. B. Brown Co.
Jewelers and Silversmiths
.; Sixteenth and Farnam Streets
Frank M. Whiting, Attleboro, Mass,
jtjuvtAJirtAAftnnn. wavini-i --ji-vn srrarsrsafi.
The Mesh
Bag You
npHIS Store
. carries the
largest line of
gun metal mesh
bags in Gmaha.
These exquisitely
beautiful articles are
manu factured by the
Importing Co.,
of NewYork, whose
stamp on a mesh
bag is guarantee of
the highest' quality
and the most fash
ionable design. All
patterns beautiful
and distinctive. The
workmanship is the
finest possible. .
C. B. Brown Co.
Jewelers, Silrersmiths
Sixteenth tod Fijian
Cameos Popular as Gifts
The entrancing beauty of cameos and the appropriate tone of decoration which
they give to their wearers make them very popular for personal, adornment. They
form excellent gifts when carved artistically. Wc show a. fine line of cameos from J.
Milhening of Chicago. They are carved in onyx and coral and are beautifully mount
ed in platinum. The harmony of colors and tho superior workmanship have produced
in the Milheniug cameos nome of the' handsomest creation in the west. This store
also carries an individual and artistic assortment of the latest styles in Milhening
scarf pins, bar pins, and fine jewelry, set precious and semi precious stones.
A selection from our Milhening display wiirl please, and will always be cherished
as an example of the fineht in design and quality.
Jewelers and Silversmiths
Sixteenth and Farnam
Chicago, Illinois
--v v
Jewelers and Silversmiths
The House That Gleams With Christmas Gifts
A jewel, a piece of silver, a watch and all the perfect little treasures that will be
cherished to the utmost by the recipients are here flanking the two sides of this gift
house. Here one can purchase just the Christmas gift that will be most appropriate
and What is more, the gift that will endure and be long remembered.
If you want the purest diamond it is possible to get, it is here, and not at an ex
traviigiint price. If you want a simple piece of gold jewelry, it is here. . ,
Jn the quiet of our diamond room you may impect our collection of unmounted
precious stones and make careful selections mountings to be made to your own taste
aud order.
Always remember that there is a di'licucy about the design and workmanship of
our jewelry that sustains the lirown reputation for originality, which has made this
the best jewelry ytore in the city. . -
We shall be pleased to have you view our collection of precious stones, rare
jewelry, watches, silverware, clocks and other gift suggestions, which are conveniently
displayed so that they may be thoroughly inspected without any unnecessary delay,-
C B. BROWN CO., Jewelers and Silversmiths
Sixteenth and Farnam Sts.
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