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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1912)
BRIEF CITY NEWS AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Stack.ralconer Co., Undertaken.
Xitcrhtninr rtxtnrea. aargen-Oranden Ca
Have Root Print It Now Heacoti Press
Bailey, the DenUt, City Naft. D. 1566.
O. A. tlnflqneit, talloV 235 fax. Blk.
Beo Boscoe h tow rules on d'amonil
and watch loans. 16H2 DoUgo. ' dver
tlscment. To Abate Smoke Kulsaucn 1'ollre Coin
mUHoricr llyder Is pri-iurlng un ordl
nance designed to abate the smoke
nuisance. He will present It at the next
regular meeting of the minimlm-lon.
.Womtu to Serve luncheon The
women of the North Side Christian
church will servti luncheon Wednesday
from 12 to 2 o'clock Ht the church. Tcn-ty-secoml
nnd Iotlu-o streets.
To Celebrate Completion ot School
The Hoaul of Kducatlon ami residents In
the vicinity of I'astqllar school will hold
n blK celebration TlmnKsBlvliiK eve. when
the cotniiletlon ot tho building now In
uso wilt be properly commemorated.
Graduate Nurses Meot The regular
meeting of the Graduate Nurses' Official
Iteglstry association will be held at thn
Young 'Women's Clirlstlitii association
Wednesday at 3 p. m. Miss Shafer will
peak on settlement work.
Hayden Buyers Oo East Joseph
Hayden has euno to New York and taken
with him a corps of buyers for Hayden
Hros.' store. Accompanying Mr. Hayden
are P. J. Johnson of the silk nnd no
tlons; James Moore, carpets; T. J. I'lynn,
Slonks; Tom Crawford, furniture, and
llllam Nash ot the domestic depart
ment. Pioneers Meet ThursdayThe Doug
las County Pioneers' association Is to
hold Iff' regular meeting Thursday after
noon at" 2:30 In room 210. city hall. -Of-fleers
for the coming year are to be
selected at this time. The new rooms
In the new court houso nre not yet ready
to be occupied nnd It Is for this reason
that tho association will uso the room In
Ihe city hall.
Democrats in Merry Conflict to
Secure the Postoffioc.
POOR SHOWING IN MAGIC CITY
TliU May Count Unliit Some f the
(iniitr tt'hnt It ( oinr. to Purer!
Out the Snlnrleil Poltlon
It you knew the real value of Cham
berlain's Liniment for lamo back, sore
ness of the muscles, sprains and rheu
, matlo pains, you would never wish to
be without It. For salo by all dealers.
Loyal democrats of Soutn Omaha are
playing tor position at the pie counter.
PosttnEter tw Utter s berth I" thf blie
plum for which the faithful ute all reach
ing. Kvcn before ekx'tlon one democrat
wus circulating a petition ouchlng for
hln fitness for the postofflre at South
Omaha. It generally conceded that
Treasurer John tllllln has devoted him
self assiduously during the recent cam
P.Ugn "to tho fostering of friendships In
the national houso with an eye to Ktter's
Qlllnt'a attitude toward the local post
mastci'shlp has caused deep resentment
among the democrats, who Insist tlmt
his efforts for the democratic ticket at
large do not morlt any particular reward
In consideration of tho poor showing made
In a year when the democratic landslide
would have warranted a much better
showing. As a matter of fact, tho repub
licans, handicapped by a break In their
own ranks, not only held their own. but
In most cases actually reduced a demo
Added to other things, Glllln will have
opposition from younger nnd older demo
crats who refused to bo aligned with him.
Jerry Howard, although beaten for the
legislature-, was tho one democrat who
with Mayor Hoctor stood out conspicu
ously as Wilson men and Wilson workers.
Ueforo tho election J. V. Woodrough.
piesldent of the Wilson league, i-ald
openly that in case of "Wilson's success
he would make Jerry Howard's claims on
tho democratic executive his own personal
Interest Neither Jlo.ward nor Hoctor will
support Glllln for anything more than
he has already.- Democrats say that Cap
tain Parkhurst, who was forced Into the
Glllln camp as president of Glllin's own
club, cannot be shouldered out of the
wny. Var It hurst Is a personal friend ot
Bryan and is strong with many demo
crats of the city. Bryan's nnd his friends
' will know that Olllln s vote at tho state
convention wa not with tha commoner,
Illniiute Otrr 1'hiy Homo Mime.
Come now the representatives of Mar
tin Week anil Manager Hilly Uyrno of the
Omaha Orphrutn theater to tell Manager
John Amos of the South Omaha. Orphcum
that he must take down his sign and
rlmnge the name of his new playhouse at
Twenty-fourth and M streets. Both play
houses use the same name. Manager
Amos of South Omaha soya the copyright
Is on the scroll work and not on the
name nnd that, while he uses the same
name as the Omaha playhouse, he does
not uso the same scroll work. Tho Omaha
playhouse complains that they have been
losing patronage from South Omaha since
the opening of the local vaudeville house.
The nineteenth annual chrysanthemum
fair will bo given next Thursday and
Prlday evenings at the United Iresby
terjan church, Twenty-third nnd I. streets.
The show will be the last that will be
given In the old edifice, which will be
abandoned In a shbrt time for the now
structure at Twenty-third and It streets.
Tho chrysanthemum musical program
has been arranged with great care, tht
talent employed being largely profes
sional. Kspeclal mention Is made of the
readers, Miss Ohman and Mrs. Chnllls, a
teacher of e.ooutlon. The program is
Piano solo Miss Dorothy Stookcy
Vocal solo Carl Abbott
Piano solo Miss Huth Wahlstrom
..Central United Presbyterian church
Violin solo Miss Augusta Mcngedoht
Heading Miss Jessie Ohman
Vocal solo ... Miss Haxel True
Piano solo Miss Uuth Wahlstrom
v mini soio e. .m. i-TeuencKPon
Japanese drill Twelve little girls
KM DAY KVKN1NG.
I Piano solo Miss Kiln Jensen
i Vocal solo Chauncey Mullen
Heading Mrs. ChallU
l Male quartet
..Central United Presbyterian quartet
Violin solo Miss Margaret Blvarpless
Vocal solo Miss Florence Long
Reading Mrs. Chall
Vocal solo M. V. McCnlloch
Piano solo Miss Daisy MoClure
Japanese drill Twelve little girls
.Magic City HoTtltns I.cimur.
JKTTER GOLD TOPS.
1 2 .1 Tot.
Hrlggs ' M H8 173 47.1
Chodd 1R2 17 1S MS
Koch 170 172 179 521
Fitzgerald 164 185 201 MO
Hall 183 H4 ISO GOO
Totals S25 Stfi 22 2,fJ
Handicap 2 2 2 S
Totals 827 8 W 921 2,601
1 2 3 Tot.
Wolfe 145 18S 132 463
Dunn 185 165 155 4K5
Clark 159 1S2 128 4ll
Nichols 149 165 153 4T
Lefler 156 131 169 456
Totals 764 819 737
1 2 3 Tot.
Hammond 164 .197 169 KW
L. Hull 123 136 161 420
Lurkln 154 173 112 439
Goldcnberg 162 176 212 550
Clayborno 159 148 160 467
Totals ! 762 Mrt 814 2,406
Handicap 9 9 8 27
Totals 771 839 823 2,433
H. Chase 173 1 22 173 468
Martin :.. 134 18 101 479
A. Chase 194 156 200 550
Hancock 132 121 191 444
Heal 149 161 141 451
THE BKB: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, XOVEMBEH 1;
!to boost red cross stamps
bilt Shoes are
the shoes for all
occasions. They possess
the distinctive style that appeals to particu
lar people, and the wearing qualities sought
after by those who demand greatest wear.
Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are leaders in shoe fashions.
They cannot be approached on the points of style,
wear and fitting qualities.
FOR MEN, WOMEN
Mayer Honorbilt Shoes are made for lasting service.
The stock used is the very choicest; the workman
ship high grade in every way they fully meet the
demand for stylish, high class shoes at reasonable
cost. At the price, the quality of Mayer Honorblit
Shoes cannot be equaled.
Ask your dealer for Honorbilt Shoes. If not ob
tainable, write to us.
WARNING Be sure and look for the
Mayer name and trade mark on the sole .
We make Mayer Honorbilt Shoes in all styles for men, women
nnd children; Yerma Cushion Shoes, "Dry-Sox," the ideal wet
weather shoes, and Martha Washington Comfort Shoes.
F. Mayer Boot & Shoe Co., Milwaukee
Totals 782 745 865 2,39
MiikIu City (insftlp.
House for rent. 835 N. 22d. S. W.
Francis, 1112 N. 22d.
Tho little daucliter of Mr. nnd Mrs
t'homa-s Moore Is seriously III at their
l-or a violin teacher call South 3749.
AdvantnKo of nn orchestra for beginners.
Kor rent, larpre front room and board.
Address M, Boe Office, Eolith Omaha.
The Willing Workerw of the Klrst
Christian church will hold nn all-day
iieetlng at tho church Wednesday.
Mis Albert Iirocker has returned to
er home utter n severe mirglcul opera
tion sho underwent at the South Omaha
The South Side ladles' Aid society of
ho Lefler Memorial church will meet
ednesday afternoon at the home of
trs I. Mathlson. 160S Polk street.
.Mrs. Martin Tombrlnk, 118 North
Twentieth street, will entertain the ken
.Ington of Boutli Omaha grove No. 59,
vVoodmen circle, Wednesday afternoon.
Tho "senior" Issue of the Tooter of the
South Omaha High school was Issued
,'esterday The Issue was dedicated to
Mio senior class tor Its winning of the
Miss Jesso Robeson and the teachers
corps of tho Lincoln school are prepar
ing tho children of tho school to take part
in a musical opera entitled the "Toy
Shop." The opera Is to be stuged In
tho High school auditorium on November
. 2, Tickets are now on sale.
Former Omaha Doctor
1 Dies in Nashville
I)r L. B. Graddy, an eye specialist, who
practiced In Omnha during the eighties,
died at Nashvlulle, Tenn., yesterday. He
was 60 years old and was well known
Ik re. I Jr. Graddy came to Omaha from
He practiced by himself until ISM, when
Dr. Harold Olfford came here from
Europe and entered Into partnership with
him. In USS Dr. Graddy left Omaha for
further study In Europe. Instead of
coming to Omaha after studying. Dr.
Graddy went to Nashville, where he has
lived and practiced since. Dr. Graddy
was known among the medical profes-
, slon of Omaha as a skillful operator.
Bgs'Tije'yPff tH t 'miAUTT or toastu cm rtUtiSTM amuicasss
Ott ojfont-third HIGH cost of living for ctrealood
Washington Crisps, from field to home,
never touch human hands everything
done by automatic machinery
(IM) "First in tht HOMES of his Countrymen"
lTHr.B2Bfllf.CUMJTX.0r.TDASTtBO1l TUXES, IN AMimC4OT
'Than in any
SCHOOL BOARD CANVASSES
VOTES CAST AT ELECTION
The Hoard of Education met last night
and canvaisBed tho vote cast for the
board's candidates. No changes of Im
portance were discovered. Dr. E. Hol
ovtohtner polled the highest vote. The re
turns gave the following vote:
Dr. E. Holovtchlnor 14,075
V. J. Tftggart 9,416
It 1.. U'llllnm. AIM
11. - .'Mtv-i
George O. Beay 8.145
W. ;. .MCUIosKle 2,151
Dr. 8. K. Boauldlng 3.607
i W. A. Khieni g.89i
E. P. I.,eavonworth 9.231
Jacob Kopp 4,1J
JU l". unuer 7.619
Harry Derhtel 2,234
Holovtchlner, Toggart, Williams. Foster
and Ieaveitworth were declared duly
elected. They will assume office Jun
GLASS WINDOWS BROKEN
BY MAN OUT ON SPREE
Oliver Elliott of 946 North Twenty
fourth street was In a destructive mood
last night as he walked toward his home.
As he passed the . Dolierty & Martin
plumbing shop he kicked In a 1150 plate
glass window and then shoved a foot
through every window he could rea'h
for two blocks more. By tho time Of
fhers Hell and .Rich nrrlved, he had
destroyed over 1300 worth of glass. He
was locked up on a chargo of malicious
i mischief and drunkenness.
Omaha Woman's Club in Session Yes
terday Afternoon Agrees to Help.
LILLIAN STUFF MAKES TALK
Item! nt Visiting nrr' ocla(ton
.Make Report of (he Meeting of
Red Cro Conference In
A motion was mndo at the social science
department of the Omaha Woman's club,
which met at tho club rooms Monday aft
ernoon, by Mrs. Dra4ier Smith that the
women of the department nnd of tho club
do all In their power toward the sale of
the Red Cross stamps In the city this
season. This motion was the result of
the report of the work which were rend
nt the meeting by Miss Lillian Stuff of
the Visiting Nurse association, who was
the delegatn to tho International Red
Cross conference, which was held In
Washington, D. C. In May. Mrs. K. R.
J. Kdhntm also rend a report of tho Na
tional Tuberculosis convention, which was
held In Washington following the Red
Tho work which Is being done by both
these organizations Is not only aiding
humanity In bringing the people the
proper sanitation, but the splendid effort
which the society Is making In stamping
out the white plague In tho countries of
the world, was told In theso reports.
The Work In Omiihn.
Miss Stuff sM)ko of tho work which
was going on In the cltj along these lines
and the fact that tho selling of the Red
Cross Christmas seals would aid In the
welfare of the dispensary which Is under
the supervisions ot tho Omaha Vislttnr
Nurse association gave a new incentive
for the salo In thts city.
Mrs. Ktlhohn told many Interesting
things In her report ot the tuberculosis
conference and said that It was her de
sire that 2,500 Red Cross stamp be sold
before tho holidays. The proceeds are
used entirely for tho use of stamping out
this dreaded disease.
One of the Interesting addresses ot the
meeting waa that given by Miss Pontor,
who Is secretary of tho Associated Chari
ties. She told not only of tho local work
being done by the nssoclutlon, but the
benefits derived from being a member of
tho national organization, wliloh Omaha
Joined two months ago. Miss Porter told
of many phases of tho work, but particu
larly of the "transient charity," which
was very hard to handle nnd required a
great deal of work In order not to spend
monoy whero no good could be gotten
from it. She spoko of the peoplo who
traveled about tho country at tho ex
pense of benevolent persons nnd spoke of
the assistance It wa.s to tho local so
cieties In being a member of tho national
association nt sucli times. Aid In In
vestigating such cases can be gotten
quickly and those deserving help assisted
and those Imposing on the public ex
it was decided that the next meeting of
the department would bo at Uio Child
Saving Institute on Mondny. November 2C.
Best Drilled Cadet
At High Sohool is
Presented a Flag
Representing Die Vnlted States Daugh
ters of 1SIJ, Mis. George Darr, ester
day afternoon presented to Leroy Wither
a silk American flag. In recognition of
his winning Individual honors at the an
nual coniH-tltlvc drill of the high school
regiment Inst spring.
The presenting ot a flag to the boy
winning first honors at competitive drill
every ear Is u custom which has been
followed by the Daughters of 1SI2 for
a number of years. The organisation also
presented to the Omnlui High sohool n
bronze tablet mounted on a mnr.blo slab.
This tablet bore tho following Inscrip
tion, "Don't Give t'n the Ship, Captain
Lawrence, War ISIt, Presented by Ne
braska Society United States Daughters
of 1S12. October 9th. 1912."
.Tho presentation was to have been made
on October 9. but owing to the high
school auditorium being Incomplete the
services were deferred until yesterday.
Tho large auditorium was filled to ca
pacity with tho entire regiment body of
the high school nnd several hundred
students. Mrs. George Darr was Intro
duced by Kate Mailuglt, principal of the
high sellout. Mrs. llarr presided nt tho
Superintendent of Schools P.. V Graff
accepted tho tablet In behalf of the
srhooU of Omnhu add the high school.
He made a short talk, In which he said
patriotism was born In the public schools
of the eountry. He read a few quota
tions from Washington ami Jefferson,
i relative to thU subject. The audleneo
I sang "The Star Spangled Runner." and
i the high school chous sang "America."
On Progress of West
I Charles 11. Murra. editor of the Irlce
Current, a statistical Journal, published
I In Cincinnati, directs a letter to .1. A.
Shoemaker, traffic manager of the I'nlon
I Stock Yards, In which he pays a high
compliment to the Nebraska Development
number, which was recently Issued sup
plementary to the Omnha Ilee.
In the Price Current, he speaks of
tho Development number and especially
of the artlcln contributed by Mr. Shoe
maker. He snys: "While Nobroskit Is
primarily the subject of tho Interesting
nnd Instructive presentation of tho pro
gress of development of the great agri
cultural area there Is much that has ap
plication ot other regions. In connection
with that development."
Mr. Murray has not been In the west
for more than a quarter of a century,
und tho facts contained In the Develop
ment number relating to progress, worn
greatly surprising to him. Spunking ot
his visits to the west, ho says In a private
tetter to Mr. Shoemaker.
"In lStO. a few weeks after tho complo-
tlon of tho I'nlon nnd Central systems,
mnKiiiK mo ursi rnuway nine neiwoen
the rust and the Pacific I was a mem
ber of a special iwrty (tlft) -three iron
nnd women), whleh made the trip to ti
coast. Thcrti wan no bridge nt Omaha
and the agricultural h mis of Nebrn- i
extended but a short distance frji
"About 1SSI or 1RSS, I made a tour In ti
west visiting Omaha and South Omaha
when tho latter was getting establish' 1,
Have not been thero since."
DEAD MAN IS IDENTIFIED
BY WIFE AS HARVEY STEVENS
John Don No. 2. who died at st Joseph I
hospital as tho result of a f-aotured sk ill
was Identified Into last night at Coronei
Crosby's morgue ns Harvey Stevens, a
laborer living at 1720 Dodge street It i
wife mado the Identification.
Ha was found lying on tho sidewalk ,n
front of Osthoffs hall at 12:45 o'clock Sat
urdny night nnd brought to the police
station. It was thought nt first that ho
was In n drunken stupor, but when hn
did not regain consciousness Sunda
morning he wns removed to tho hospital
nnd attended by Dr. T. T. Harris.
CLAIMS TO BE MURDERER
OF MAN IN SOUTH OMAHA
HIRMlNOHAM, Ala.. Nov. 12. Frank
Rny, arrested hero Saturday, Is alleged
to have confessed tonight to tho murder
of James Ward In South Omnha, about
four months ago. Ray sold a reward of
$1,000 ws outstanding for him, Omaha
officials havo been advliod.
KENNEDY MADE MEMBER
OF SUFFRAGE ASSOCIATION
Tho members of the Equal Franchise
Suffrage association met at the homo ot
Mrs. T. L. Kimball Mondny afternoon.
The delegates to the stnto suffrage meet
ing, which will bo held In Omaha thn
first week In December, were elected nnd
are Mrs.' K. M. Fairfield, Mrs. C. T
ICountze, Mrs. H. C. fiumney, Mrs. 7
T. Llndsey, Mrs. J. N. Hnldwln, Miss
Hclle Dewey and Miss Helle Kimball.
The alternate delegates will )e chosen
within a few days. Mr. J. L. Kennedy,
who has assisted tho society In many
wnys, was elected unanimously nn hon
orary member of the association.
When you have a baa cots you want
the best medicine obtalnibla bo as to
cure It with as little delay as possible.
Here Is a druggists' opinion: "I have
sold ChamberUlnEs Couch Remedy for
fifteen years," says Enos Lollar of Sara
toga, Ind "and consider It the best on
the market." For sale by all dealers.
A Crossett tan
for the "fussv"
man. Just tne
$4 to $6
Lewis A. Crossett,
FOR CHILDREN'S DRESSES
Everv mother who once uses Serpentine Crepe for her chil
dren's Rompers and Dresses is ever afterwards an enthusiast
The twenty-six plain shades and nearly innumerable printed
patterns offer her a wide choice of styles and colorings, and
when used either separately or m combination atrord her
an opportunity to prepare, at very small expense, gar
ments of real beauty and of great wearing worth.
All mothers also highly appreciate the fact that
carments made from Serpentine Crepe do not have
to be ironed : simplv wash, shake out and dry, and
they are as good as new. Thc'crinkle never washes out,
but retains its freshness until worn out.
Children also like Serpentine Crepe garments, as the flexible
crinkle allows the garment to instantly respond to every move
ment of their never still bodies, and they do not draw and
tear like garments made from closely woven fabrics which
will not stretch.
All in all, Serpentine Crepe has proved to be just the ma
terial needed for children's garments, and every mother is
nrrpd rn trv it. and thus learn its
o - --j --, - - f
great beauty and great wearing worth.
All of Omaha's leading' Dopartmont
Storoa sell Serpentine
Crepe at very reason-
PlSfe able prices.
Reduction in the Prici
ison Mazda Lamps
TMC RCLUPIS STOft
New prices now in effect:
40c, 20 c. p., new price - - - 35c
45c5 32 c. p., new price - - 35c
65c, 48 c. p., new price - - - 50c
90c, 80 c. p,, new price - - - 75c
$1.50, 125 c. p., new price - $1.20
$2.25, 213 c. p., new price - $1.75
The return of an old lamp will be required as
The Edison Mazda lamps give two and one
half times as much light as the ordinary carbon fila
ment lamps, using the same amount of current.
fliaha Electric Light & Power Co.
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