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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1912)
THK TJKK: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, XOVKMBKR 13, 1012.
FOR SOCIAL SERYICE BOARD i
Ordinance Introduced in City Coun
cil by Commissioner Ryder.
COMMISSION TO CONSIDER IT
Mnjor Is Atithnrliril (o oiuluiitf
Member of the Ilonnl, Two of
Whom Are to Ilr V(imrn
To Import Thrntrrx.
An ordinance creating a joolal service
board of five members, two to be women,
was Introduced before tbe city commis
sion by .Police Commissioner Hyder and
referred to tho Committee of the whole for
discussion next Monday.
This ordinance Riven the social service
board power to Inspect all amusement'
lilRceis and to order objectionable per
The mayor Is authorised to nominate
the members of the board, and the nomi
nation will be approved or rejected by the
'., .lt be the duty of the members of
'hls Aboard to "prevent the carrying on
of amusements that have a tendency to
.Impair or destroy the morals of the city,"
i Religious organisations request, the &t
sage of an ordinance. The creation of a
roclal service board was a pro-election
promise of the police commissioner.
City Council otes.
Appraisers reported the ilnmaso to prop
erty arising out of the opening of Lake
street from Thirty-third to Forty-first to
The commissioners st-.ecie.il Purlngton
brick as the material with which Cuming
.from Korty-third 10 Foity-eii;hth will bit
paved. There wnn a dispute here over the
iiuestlon of sufficients of petitions.
A resolution was passed granting the
board of regents of the t'nlverslty of Ne
braska' to permit to erect a medical school
t Korty-second nnd Dewey at a Cost of
100,000, free of all permit charges.
Police Commissioner Ryder reported the
appointment of Miss Clara Callahan cs
ntenographor In his office. The appoint
ment wts approved.
An ordinance was introduced by Com
missioner MoOovern providing- that all
water pipes running down from the tops
of buildings should be connected with the
The council will hold a short session
Wednesday morning and another meeting1
Thursday morning, at which the question
of sufficiency of petitions for paving Burt
stree't will be decided.
CHAMPION HENPECKED MAN
Chicago Mnn Solemnly Tfll Wltt
cv Chlcngo Woman Did
August F. W. Slebel is a Chicago law
yer -who annexed' a wife some nine years
ago. Although three children were born
of the union, the elders pulled off trouble
enough to stock a dozen happy homes.
Mrs. Siebel was first tc tire of her
Job and applied for a divorce. In answer
ing her allegations, Mr. slebel bared the
secrets of his soul, also his bruises, and
gave Bamples of what a Chicago wife,
can do when mind and muscle are con
centrated on the Job.
Mr. Slebel's troubles, he said, began
a few months after the marriage and
culminated In a three-day battle, which
started on December 31, 1907, and con
tinued until January 2, 1908, when, for
self-preservation, he packed up and left
home. His disagreements with his wife,
as the- bid stated, all had their origin
In his wife's overweening delight in "tl)e
Rlare of midnight enjoyment." In less
melodramatic language, this moans that
Mrs. Slebel was visiting gaudy restau
rants at night, while husband stayed at
home and minded the babies.
Mrs. Slebel, said her husband, not only
beat him regularly and earnestly, but
boasted of her pugilistic ability.
Among the instruments of her wrath
were tho following: A hammer, scissors,
her fists, her teeth, h plate, a section of J
gas hose, a small gns stoves a foot rule
her shoes, his rater, a wrench, a butcher
knife, their furniture.
Also, said 8lebel. his wife Unketl h in
in the house and kicked him out of tin
house. When she grew weary of beating
him herself, he stated, she called in lui' '
mother and slstet to finish the Job. Pom
times some of her neighbor friends came
in and operated on him, he said On Ma 1
SO. 1908. his bill stated, he was under
orders to take the part of marshal In '
the Spanish War Veterans" dUlslou of
the Memorial day parade, lie had Just I
got his uniform on. said Slebel. when his
wife without provocation, struck him w th
n hammer. Then began a battle, whuh
continued until some of Slebel's comrades j
appeared to Inquire why he had not
started downtown. Mts. Slebel. said tho I
bill, went to the door to answer these 'n
qttlrers, whereupon Slebel escaped to the '
street via a ack window. 1
Another time, said Slebel, he called at I
the home to take the children for a ,
street car ride. His wife, he said, tried
to drag l.lm Into the house, "tearing his !
clothes and biting him severely on the
chest. ' Uci'ig unable to get him Inside, t
he .-ne called to her assistance I
one iaoIi Dodds, who came with a ham- i
mr. nn.-i 'with (if said women thereupon
utlfti.! till to drag your orator Into said
house and do him bodily harm, and your
orator was released from tho grasp of
both said wgmen only when he called I
to n passing trangr."
One of the things that made Slebl i
w.uU to leave home, said his bill, was ,
his wife's curtain lectures. ,
On other occasions said Slebel. his wife 1
refused to allow him to go to bed. bin
locked him and hi-rsrlf up In a bathroom. .
"Ho was obliged to lie on Hie floor. I
said tin b!l', ".md endeavor to sleep, but I
said rntr'.Ia 11. tilnbel by h-r continual i
abuse, spitting In your orator's face an I
striking him, rwntc-1 him from even
socuring sleep In the bathroom."
After that, said tho bill, Mrs. Slebel
throw her shoes at her husband, lacerat
ing his Jaw ami followed thla by hurling
a pair of scissors at his head with' such
violence that the scissors wore broken.
Theso weapons, said the bill, apparently
having failed of their desired effect Mrs,
Slebel went for her husband's raior. He
took the raxor from her and ran out of
tho house. Shrj followed with tho gas
hose and best hhn In the street till he
bled. He finally gut away and estab
lished himself Jn a stparate residence.
SUN BATHS IN HIGH FAVOR
Chrnn nnd Popular Grrninn Method
of GeHlnnr l,lg,1t Into Your
Syrup Will Surprise You
Stop Even Whooplnc Cough
Quickly A Family Supply
at Small Coat.
Here is a home-rondo remedy that
takes hold of a courIi instantly, and will
usually cure the moot stubborn case in
24 hours. This recipe makes a pint
enough for a whole family. You couldn t
buy as much or as good ready-mado
cough syrup for $2.50.
Mix one pint of granulated sugar with
V3 pint of warm water, and stir 2
minute. Put 2 ounce of Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and add
the Sugar Syrup. This keeps perfectly
and has a pleasant taste children like
it. Braces up the appetite and is slightly
laxative, which helps end a cough.
You probably know tho medical valuo
of pine in treating asthma, bronohitis
end other throat troubles, Bore lungs,
etc. There la nothing better. Pinex la
tho most valuable concentrated compound
of Norway -white pine extract, rich in
cuaikcol and all the natural healing pine
elements. Other preparations will not
work in this formula.
The prompt results from this inexpensive-remedy
have made friends for it in
thousands of homes in the United States
With the return of the holiday season
Germans, and especially Borliners, think '
a great deal of their health nnd how It Is
to bo recuperated after the exertions of1
the last year. U)ndmi Chronicle's Berlin
correspondent declares that, perhaps more
than the members of any other nation, I
they consider the hygienic ride of their
holiday, with the result that In every Oer- 1
man summer resort of importance thero
are opportunities afforded lor all sorts of
experiments. Among these is tho Sonnen- I
bad, the sun bath, which is apparently
growing in popularity, and seems to have I
an Increasing body of medical opinio In '
Its favor. All that Is required Is tho sun, 1
and tho sunjs rays hitherto have been
free and untaxed, t the simplest and
perhaps the most harmlessifo'rm of light
The bathers must be protected from the
wind, and, In a position open to the south,
they recline on rugs, dry' sand or heather.
The head must be protected against the
sun's rays, and the position of the, body
changed every ten minutes or so- In order
to avoid too strongly sunning any part of
the body. A bath ought not In any case
to last longer than an hour. The results
are profuse perspiration, redness of the
skin, and In weak or sensitive persons
dizziness, excitement and fainting.
Sun baths are especially resorted to in
Germany In the cases of certnln forms of
skin diseases, corpulence, and a number
of kindred ailments. Indeed, the fanatics
of the sun bath go so for as to declare
that there Is no disease which the sun,
the all-healer, will not cure, or at least
Sun bathing, of course, has been known
for' centuries. The Romans hud their
solarlums In their villas, where the In
habitants used to sit In the strong rays of
the sun and be cured of rheumatism and
gout. But It was not until tho Swiss,
Arnold IUkll, took up the cause that the
modern world really turned serious at
tention to It.
Rlkll was a sun fanatic, and there can
be no doubt that he exaggerated the effi
cacy of hello-therapeutics. Besides, he
connected it with a number of other
doubtful practices, such as vegetarianism
and barefoot walking on wet grass. It Is
probable that the famous Lahmann Insti
tution near Dresden has struck the happy
mean between the fanatics on the one
side and the old conservative school on
tb other. In Uilimann's sanatorium the
effects of sun and air are scientifically i
combined, and moderate gymnastics take
tfie place of the recumbent llsttessnesa
of the ordinary sun bath.
Berlin Is probably the city where one
can see the sun bath at its greatest popu
larity. Here there' are associations for
sun battling. In the summer these people
Y,.! Panada, wliteh nnlnins whv tho
plan has been Imitated often, but never wander out to commons and heaths and
successfully. ' other open places, put up a sort of shanty
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, or and Inclose a space upon which the sun
money promptly refunded, goes wimtnis beats. Here they will lie In groups, read-
recipe. Your dnigjnsi nas ran, ur . ing or sIeeplnB or brushing offl the files,
Brb 11 IWr vou. ll ami, ov" w
Pinex Co., tt Wayne, Ind.
1IOTRI.S AND IIESOIITS
34th St. East at Park Ave.
Subway Entrance NEW YORK
The World's Most
Each room with a bath
Single room, with bath, $3, $4, $5, $6, er
Double room, with bath, $5, $6, $7, $8, per
Double bedroom, boudoir dreuiag room and
bath, $7. $10. $12. pa day.
Suitei, parlor, bedroom and bath, $10, $12.
$15, $18. per day
T.M.Hilliard, Managing Director
Walton H. Marshall, Manager
and return toward evening professing per
fect health. In the Orunewald, near Ber
lin, at a place called Elchkamp, there Is
an establishment of this sort on a larger
scale, and all along, the banks of the
Spree and Havel, where the sun Is re
flected from the water with greater In
tensity than elsewhere, one can notice
little colonies of sun bathers enjoying
themselves. The newest houses In the
west of the city are supplied not only with
roof gardens, but also In a number of
cases with solarlums, and 1 understand
that other cities are following the example
What the actual
and cents means to
Piano Club Member
The Orkin Brothers Piano Club is being organized to buy five hundred pianos. The
pianos were bought away below what they are actually worth.
Cjf To the purchaser who wants to
buy a good, dependable trustworthy
piano, without putting any unneces
sary money into a "high-faluting"
name or ornamental case, they are
worth and would be well bought at
three hundred and fifty dollars.
CJf The club will pay two hundred
and fifty-seven dollars and a half
apiece for them the price to include
everything even to the privilege of
paying for them at the rate of one
dollar and a quarter a week.
Cjf This is an actual saving of ninety
two dollars and a half what does
CJf It means that a member of the
Orkin Brothers Piano Club gets as
good a piano as his neighbor paid $350
for and has enough moncv left on
which to take a three weeks vacation
and have over $30 a week to spend.
It means that he can pay for 124
music lessons at 75 cents a lesson or
185 music lessons at 50 cents a lesson
on what he saves.
Cf It means that he saves 27 per cent,
of the money he has to spend for a
It means that he can take the
money he saves ($92.50) and loan it
out at 8 per cent, interest and it will
earn him $7.40 a year.
This big Orkin Brothers Club
presents an opportunity to the careful
and prudent buyer that cannot be
lightly passed. These are the figures.
You can ignore them you can't con
COPYRIGHT llVBY- MAWNWCfflOUCft-
The saving of $92.50 is not all an
Orkin Brothers Club Member
Extract from a persenal state
ment of Mr. Robinson made 9
days ago, when this club was
I have consklcrable pride in this deal.
I consider this the most important piano
transaction 1 have ever made. Jt will save
several tens of thousands of dollars
of money to the f)00 persons who go to
form this big club money they can use
to pay for musical instruction, in taking
a vacation trip, or whatever use they see
fit to make of it.
As. this big purchciBe Is Intended to stand as
an enduring advertlaomeht to our house, I can
assure you that the piano Itself, as far as I know
how to make It so, represents the extreme limit
of value for the prlcH and liberal conditions
under which It Is offered.
An Orkin Brothers Club member gets advantages and privileges that piano
buyers do not always get.
He gets advantages and privileges that mean as much if not more than the
saving of the $92.50 and he gets them in writing. Let us enumerate them.
F First. He gets a guarantee for 5 years that guarantees, and he gets it in
writing over the signature of Orkin Brothers.
Second. He gets his money back if he wants it at any time within 30 days.
At -Third. He gets a whole year's trial of the piano with the privilege of ex
Fourth. He gets the privilege of paying as little as One Dollar and a
Quarter a week without increasing the cost of the piano above the club price
($257.50). v f
F' Fifth. He is given1 the privilege of reducing the club price by paying
faster than a Dollar and a Quarter a week.
Sixth. He gets his piano tuned twice, free.
Seventh. He is given assurance that provides for the cancellation of all
unpaid payments in event of his death during the life of his contract so that
the piano will be turned over to his family free from all incumbrances.
For the convenience of people who cannot come in during the day appointments will be made to show the pianos evenings.
Formerly The Bennett Co. .Jj
KJth and Harney Streets
..i.vrluhi 1012 liv Hlune &. McOarrli K
Unauthorized uge In whole or In ourt or yt
colorable tiummarlea thereof forbuliluu. If
Cjf Chickling, Kurtzman, Ivers & Pond, Auto Pianos and Player Pianos--and Victor Talking Machines.
HAROLD SLATER KILLS
HIMSELF AT SOUTH OMAHA
Harold Slater, an employe of the Dana
Morrill company In South Omaha, com
mitted gulclde at 7 Tuesday morning
by nhcotlng himself In the heart with a
-callbre revolver. ' Slater stood at the
corner of Twenty-fifth and P 8treetH and
shot blmeelf In tbe preience of neveral
witnesses. For tome time Slater's Iden
tity was not established, but about noon
Harry Slater, a brother, Identified him
The brother could give no reason for
Harold taking his life .other than he had
quarreled with the girls where he worked
a few days ugo.
of suffeilntf with throat and Iuiik
, trouble 1 nulckly commuted by Ur
KIliK ' ?w Dlscoxeiy 50c and $1 U0. For
I sale by Beaton Drug Co. AdvwtUement.
AN ABRAHAM LINCOLN STORY
KrlemUlilii ti f (lit War President
ITnmnrred Uy HtrutHrle of
The story la told by Mrs. Pkikett, widow
of the confederate general, George 15.
Pickett, who led the famous charge at the
battle of Gettysburg. 'Hie latter was a
jiatlve of Richmond, Va., and his home
was In that city. President Uncoln was
at General Grant s headquarters, at City
Pirtnl, when the last grand ussault was
nuule and Petersburg was captured, the
confederate government leaders fleeing
southward from Richmond nnd I.ee re
treating westward with his army tow'ard
Appomottox. Richmond was burning, and
everything In confusion. The union troops
In a few days Mr. Uncoln went up on
a gunboat, with a few friends, and visited
various parts of the olty. While making
pie rounds he Inquired where General
Picked lived (I think, however, he hap
pened to see the name "George B. Pick
ett ' on the door platei He stopped, lu-flu-led"
a moment or two, then knocked
at the duor. The auiuiuoiu wim answered
by Mrs, lMckett herself. On opening the
door she saw a very tall, ungainly look
ing man, who asked Jf George Pickett
"Oeneral Pickett lives here, sir" (with
special emphasis on th word general),
unswered Mrs. Pickett, "but be is not at
home; he Is with Ihe army under General
"Well." unswered the stranger, "will
you pleae tell him when ho returns that
his old friend Abe Lincoln called to see
him? 1 wish you good day, madam," and
lie walked away.
"from that day." says Mrs. Pickett, "I
have always had the greatest respect for
A common man would have said "Presi
dent Uncoln," but Mr. Uncoln knew that
he was known all over the south as "Abe"
Lincoln, and I can Imagine a twinkle In
his eye when he said "Abe" to her. Years
afterward Mrs. Pickett became a widow,
and being destitute, some kind friends ob
tained a clerkship for her In one of the
departments at Washington, where she Is
yet. I saw a dispatch a few dfys ago
saying she was quite sick tint wus re
, You caii luiishi lie tltuatlwi. Provi
dent Uncoln, the head of a powerful na
tlon, at the heud of an army of l.dOO.wM
men, his enemies defeated and fleeing for
their lives, after flshljng him for four
years In a dttsptrala struggle to destroy
the government this same victorious
president, in the moment of victory, will
ing at. the home of one of his most dis
tinguished opKnents, announcing himself
ns an "old friend." Can history afford
a parallel instance of sucn liaguanlmlty ?
This Incident was told u few years ago
In Washington by Mrs. Pickett to Mr. Mc
Cormlck, a promlneut lawyer of Seattle.
A good many people, on hearing the story,
wonder how Uncoln and Pickett could be
so intimate, one an IlllnolHan und the
other a Virginian, but I happens! to know
some of the clrcumstauceti leading to theJr
acquaintance. It seems that many years
lieforo the civil war, In faot befuie the
-var with Mexico, a young nwui named
George K. Pickett was a cadet at West
I Point 1'nlted Stales Military academy,
! appointed from Virginia. For some
'serious Infraction of discipline at school
he. had charges preferred against him
' which were liable lo result In his trial
nnd dismissal from the ucudemy Ueltig
,wi furlough, lie went to vllt soaio klu-
folks In Illinois, not far from Bprlngfleld
(some of whom I afterwards knew), and
while there they enlisted A. Uncoln, a
young lawyor of Springfield, to Intervene
to save he boy ft tun expulsion from West
Point. His efforts were successful; young
Pickett was retained as cadet. He grad
uated with honor the year the war with
Mexico begun, was sent Into the army,
where he an'qultted himself with credit.
This was the beginning of the acquaint
ance of "Ab" Uncoln with the nftitr
wards famous General Plcktjtt of tfte. c n
fedenOe army -Olilcugo Inlep Ocean
(irtn to Smith Ool!rc. ,
NORTHAMPTON, Mass,, Nov ll.-Jobtv
G. Hhedd of Chicago gnve KO.O0O of mo
103,000 rased by president Marlon Leriv
Uurtou of Smith college during his recent
westen trip, according to un unuouir u
rnent made today. Another gift of SMMka)
was made by Mr and Mrs. Dald H.
Gamble of Cincinnati
Salves Can't Cure Eczema
. In regard to skin diseases, medical
authorities uro now agreed on this:
Don't Imprison tho disease germs In
I your skin by the me of greasy salves,
I and thus encourage them to multiply, A
true cure of all edematous dtreuse.i can
be brought about only by uMng the heal
ing agents In the form of a liquid.
WArtH THK GKRM8 Ol'T.
A simple ynsli A compound of Oil of
Wllitcrgreen, Thymol, und other Higredl
ents as combined In the I) IJ 1 Pre.
jcrlptlon. This petietratem to tbe U!seae
germs and destroys them, then souti.ea
und heals the skin as nothing else Iiuh
A SO cent buttle will start the cure ami
give you Instant relief.
We have made fast friends of mor
tliun one family by recommending Xb'n
u. u. ij. prescription to a skin suffer'''
here and there, and we want you tp t y
It now on our positive no pay guaranee
Shertnun Mci'oiinelV Omg Co , 16tU
and Dodge 11th md Harne uo ant
, Furnam, UOT-J No. lth ft - Ad ertlsement.
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