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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 26, 1919)
THE BEE : OMAHA, THURSDAY, JUNE 26, 1919.
URGE UNITY OF
SFTTI FMFNT 11 Nil
Mrs. Leff-Caldwell Says Seg
regation of Negroes and
White Children of Vita!
The unity of public school and so
cial settlement, with corresponding
segregation of negroes, is the plan
urged by Mrs. Leff-Caldwell, man
ager of the Omaha Social Settle
ment, at Twenty-ninth and Q streets.
Such action, Mrs. Caldwell, who
attended the forty-sixtlj annual Na
tional Conference of Social Work at
Aiianuc city. . j., as district repre
sentative from Omaha, says she will
recommend at the next district
"It is not in any sense that we
don't want the negro in our schools,"
she said, "but tha one thing the col
ored child needs and doesn't get in
our public schools Is the sociability
to be found in a social settlement."
Rev. Thomas Kelly to
Celebrate First Mass
at St. Agnes Church
Thomas Kelly, jr., son of Mrs.
Mary A. Kelly, 4616 South Twen
tieth street, will celebrate his first
solemn high mass at St. Agnes
church, Twenty-third and Q streets,
where he first entered school 28
years ago, at 10:30 o'clock Sunday
Rev, Kelly was ordained today at
St. Louis as a member of the "So
ciety of Jesus" by Archbishop S. J.
Brennan, D. D., at St. Francis Xav
ier church of that city. Father
O'Reilly, S. J., of Creighton uni
versity, will preach the sermon Sun
day at St. Agnes church.
The young priest spent 14 years
In study in -various parts of the
world, including the monastery at
Rome. He is a graduate of the St.
Francis parochial school and grad
uated from Creighton university,
winning the gold medal for high
honors in his class. ,
Demobilize Service Flag at
Christian Church Sunday
1 Seventeen returned soldiers will
te present at a service flag demo
bilization conducted at the Christian
church, Twenty-third and I streets,
Sunday morning, by Rev. Ellis, pas
tor. The flag has 28 stars.
N. M. Graham, asslstat regional
director of school gardens in Iowa
and Nebraska, will deliver the ad
dress of welcome. Miss Maude
Brooker of the Christian Endeavor
society will speak for the young
The memory of Private Brown
ing, killed in action, will be revered.
Miss Ethel Brooker, represented by
a star on the flag, is still with the
colors as a nurse at San Antonio,
South Side Brevities
Furnish.d Room. Southwest corner 8 2d
and T. Juat opening.
For Sale Modern l-room cottage. In
quiry 16U B or phone owner, Harney JUO.
The Pucker National bank at 14th
and O pbya th. hlgheat price for Liberty
Ella M. Shane of South Omaha yesterday
received, word of th death at Akron, Colo.,
of Mr. Henry W. Shano, wife of H. W.
Shane, formerly a pioneer of thl city.
The funeral of John, 4-months-old on
of Mr. and Mr. Adolph Majounch, was
held Wedneeday mornlns at I o'clock at
Bt. France church. Burial waa in St.
Dr.' Jennie Collfa will be principal
peaker at a apectal Cnrlstlan Endeavor
program to be atven Sunday evening at
the Chrlatlan church, Twenty-third and I
treeta, at I o'clock.
Fir deatroyed the hed of John Man
dalvllle, I70 O street, Tueaday afternoon.
Boy playing with match In the rear Is
alleged to have itarted th blase.
Prestige Wanes as
Huns Agree to Sign
Berlin, June 25 (By the Associated
Press). Long accounts written for
the Berlin papers by correspondents
at Weimar, telling of events preced
ing the decision of the German gov
ernment to sign the treaty of peace,
show that there was a threat by
generals and officers of the volun
teer troops to quit if the treaty was
signed without reservations. Gus
tav Noske, minister of defense, prof
fered his resignation, out later suc
ceeded in appeasing the officers.
He then withdrew his resignation
under pressure from his party and
reeling among miuwry leaaers is
still running high, notwithstanding
the fact that they are admonishing
the troops to continue in the serv-
ice. Major General Baron von Luet
twitz, in a special call, reiterates his
opposition to the peace terms, while
.Major von Gilsa, Herr Noske's ad
jutant, has announced that Prus
sian War Minister Reinhart "will
endeavor to defend the menaced
honor of the army and its leaders
by the adoption of special meas
ures." He will confer with Herr
(VirrrcnnnHrnt. at Weimar are
unanimous in the belief that the
prestige of Mathias ' Erzberger has
hri-n HimiirH hecause of his mvs-
terinna hut vmnhatic assurances that
the entente would be willing to yield
on tne nonor issue, wmcu tauea to
materialize, tterr trioergers po
tit inn is a siihirr-t nf much snrrnla
tion and it is believed that as soon
as the peace crisis is passed, be
taces a rattier trying period.
Fire Started by Campers
Threatens Mountain Town
Denver, Cot, June 25 Volunteer
fire fighters, assisted by members ut
the Denver fire department, fought
all last night to save the city of
Golden, about IS miles from here.
from a forest fire started on Look
out mountain 'by campers. Early
today the fire was reported undr
, in Black
Copyright. 1913. by th
A Rather Startling Question
Trent finished his breakfast with
a thoughful brow. He filled a pipe
sluwly, and seated himself on the
rail of the veranda. "Cupples," he
said quietfy, "is there anything about
this business that you know and
would rather not tell nie?"
Mr. Cupples gave a slight start,
ana turned an astonishing, gaze on
the questioner. W hat Ho you
mean?" he said.
"I mean about the Mandersons.
Look here! shall I tell you a thing
that strikes me about this affair at
the very beginning? Here's a man
suddenly and violently killed; and
nobody's heart seems to be broken
about it, to say the least. The
manager of the hotel spoke to me
about him as cooly as if he'd never
set eyes on him, though I under
stood they've been neighbors every
summer for some years. Then you
talk about the thing in the coldest
of blood. And Mrs. Manderson
well, you won't mind my saying that
I have heard of women being more
cut up about their husbands being
murdered than she seems to be. Is
there something in this, Cupples, or
is it my fancy? Was there some
thing queer about Manderson? I
traveled on the same boat with him
once, but never spoke to him. I
only know his public character,
which was repulsive enough. You
see, this may have a bearing on the
case; that's the only reason why I
Mr. Cupples took time for thought.
He fingered his spare beard and
looked out over the sea. At last he
turned to Trent. "I see no reason,"
he said, "why I shouldn't tell you as
between ourselves, my dear fellow.
I need not sav that this must not
be referred to, however distantly.
The truth is that nobody really
liked Manderson; and I think those
who were nearest to him liked him
"Why?" the other interjected.
"Most people found a difficulty
in explaining why. In trying to ac
count to myself for my own sensa
tions, I could only put it that one
felt in the man a complete absence
of the sympathetic faculty. There
was nothing outwardly repellent
about him. He was not ill-mannered,
or vicious, or dull indeed,
he could be remarkably interesting.
But I received the impression that
there could be no human creature
whom he would not sacrifice in the
pursuit of his schemes, in his task
of imposing himself and his will
upon the world. Perhaps that was
fanciful, but I think not altogether
so. However, the point is that
Mabel, I am sorry to say, was very
unhappy. I am nearly twice your
age, my dear boy, though you al
ways so kindly try to make me feel
as if we were contemporaries I am
getting to be an old man, and a great
many people have been good
enough to confide their matrimon
ial troubles to me; but I never
knew another case like my niece's
and her husband's. I have known
her since she was a baby, Trent, and
I know you understand, I think,
that I do not employ that word
lightly I know that she is as
amiable and honorable a woman, to
say nothing of her other good gifts,
as any man could wish. But Man
derson, for some time past, had
made her miserable."
"What did he do?" asked Trent,
as Mr. Cupples paused.
"When I put that question to
Mabel, her words were that he
seemed to nurse a perpetual griev
ance. He maintained a distance be
tween them, and he would say noth
ing. I don't Ttnow how it began or
what was behind it; and all she
would tell me on that point was that
he had no cause in the world for his
attitude. I think she knew what
was in his mind, whatever it was;
but She is full of pride. This seems
to have gone on for months. At
last, a week ago, she wrote to me.
I am the only near relative she has.
Her mother died when she was a
child; and after John Peter died,
I was something, like a father to
her until she married that was five
years ago. She asked me to come
and help her, and I came at once.
That is why I am here now."
Mr. Cupples paused and drank
tea. Trent smoked and stared out
at the hot June landscape.
"I would not go to White Gables,"
Mr. Cupples resumed. "You know
my views, I think, upon the eco
nomic constitution of society, and
the proper relationship of the capi
talist to the employe, and you know,
no doubt, what use that person made
of his vast economic power upon
several very notorious occasions. I
refer especially to the trouble in the
Pennsylvania coal fields, three years
ago. I regarded him, apart from all
ptrsonal dislike, in the light of a
criminal and a disgrace to society.
I came to this hotel, and I saw mj
niece here. She told me what I
have more briefly told you. She
said that the worry and the humil
iation of it, and the strain of trying
to keep up appearances before the
world, were telling upon her, and
she asked for my advice, I said 1
thought she should face him and
demand an explanation of his way
of treating her. But she would not
do that. She had always taken the
line of affecting not to notice the
change inhis demeanor, and noth
ing, I knew, would persuade her to
admit to him that she was injured,
once pride had led her into that
course. Life is quite full, my dear
Trenti" said Mr. Cupples with a
sigh, "of .these obstinate silences
and cultivated misunderstandings."
"Did she love him?" Trent in
quired abruptly. Mr. Cupples did
not reply at once. "Had she any
love left for him?" Trent amended.
Mr. Cupples played with his
teaspoon. "I am bound to say," he
answered slowly, "that I think not.
But you must not misunderstand
the woman. Trent. No power on
earth would have persuaded her to
admit that to any one even to her
self, perhaps so long as she con
sidered herself bound to him. And
I gather that, apart from this mys
terious sulking of late, he had al
ways been considerate and gener
ous." "You were saying that she re
fused to have it out with him."
"She did," replied Mr. Cupples.
"And I knew by experience that it
was quite useless to attempt to
move a Domecq where the sense of
dignity was involved. So I thought
it over carefully, and next day I
Brief City News
Have Root Print It Beacon Press.
Elec. Funs $8.50 Burgess-Granden
Carey Cleaning Co., closed nights,
Sundays and holidays.
l'lerce-Arrow Ambulance Service
Stack & Falconer. Harney 64.
Resumes Practice John N. Bald
win (Jack) has resumed the prac
tlce of law after two years' ab
sence, at 936 First National Bank
Confiscated Iilquors Brought
Here Several thousand bottles of
confiscated liquor, taken from boot
leggers arrested on their way to
Omaha, arrived here yesterday by
express, consigned to United States
B'Nal B'Rtth Meeting Election
of officers of the Omaha lodge of
B'nai B'rlth will be held Thursday
night in the club rooms in the Lyric
building. An amendment to the by
laws will be voted upon. The meet
ing is called for 8 o'clock.
May Extend Pavlnjr City Com
missioner Falconer will submit to
the city council a proposal that the
paving which extends from Muni
cipal beach to the side of Carter
lake, shall be continued to Locust
street. A rock base roadway is con
templated in the plans.
Suit Against City The Callahan
Realty company filed suit in dis
trict court asking: $25,000 from the
city of Omaha for damages which It
is alleged will be done to a building
on Eighteenth street, between Doug
las and Dodge streets, when the
Dodge street hill is graded.
Preparing Amended Ordinance
John W. Long, city inspector of
weights and measures, is preparing
an amended ordinance which pro
vides for the sale by weight of many
commodities now sold by measure.
An existing ordinance provides for
weight scales of most staple articles.
Colored Girl Disappears The
disappearance Of Oneda Randall,
colored, 15-year-old daughter of
Mrs. Rulu Perkins, 1420 South
Nineteenth, who was last seen at
Manawa park Sunday afternoon,
caused her mother to appeal to the
Welfare board for assistance in
Iiife Guards Quit At Beach Ar
thur Paynter, Carroll Mullen and
Fllorence Critchfield, lifeguards at
Municipal beach, quit their posts
yesterday in protest of the appoint
ment of William Westlunt to suc
ceed Bart Kane as head guard. The
vacancies were quickly filled by
Granted Restraining Order
Bertha Sacks was granted a restrain
ing order by Judge Day in district
court to keep her husband, George
watched my opportunity and met
Manderson as he passed by this ho
tel. I asked him to favor me with
a few minutes' conversation, and he
stepped inside the gate down there.
We had held no communication of
any kind since my niece's marriage,
but he remembered me, of course.
I put the matter to him at once and
quite definitely. I told him what
Mabel had confided to me. I said
that I would neither approve nor
condemn her action in bringing me
into the business, but that she was
suffering, and I considered it my
right to ask how he could justify
himself in placing her in such a
"And how did he take that?" said
Trent, smiling secretly at the land
scape. The picture of this mildest
of men calling the formidable Man
derson to account pleased him.
"Not very well," Mr. Cupples re
plied sadly. "In fact, far from well.
I can tell you almost exactly what
he said it wasn't much.
Backs, ' from disposing of their
home. She says they bought the
house in 1915 and that only re
cently she found the deed was In
her husband's name alone.
Sues for $25,000 Clayton C. Cope,
by his mother, Mrs. Laura Cope,
filed suit in district' court against Leo
Baroch, a plumber, and the city of
Omaha for $25,000 for alleged In
juries received when he drove his
car into a pile of dirt in Sixteenth
street, between Martha and Dorcas
streets, last Saturday evening.
Appointed Catholic Dean Rev.
F. Pietx has been appointed
Catholio dean of West Point and
Rev. J. J. Crowley dean of Albion.
The new list of eonsultors to the
archbifhop is as follows: Mon
signor Rueslng of West Point, Mon
signor Colaneri of Omaha, Very
Rev. J. Aherne, Rev, J. Vranek,
Rev. J. F. McCarthy and Rev. J.
Was Former Trainmaster James
E. Johnson. Burlington engineer,
killed at Waverly Tuesday, when
struck by a mail train, was former
trainmaster of the Omaha division,
having worked up to that position
from brakeman. Some years ago
he tendered his resignation as
trainmaster and asked to be put
back on an engine.
Blanks Arrive Today Blank ap
plications for the license required
of persons, firms, corporations and
associations dealing in wheat, will
arrive at the zone manager's office
of the United States Grain corpora
tion this morning, according to rep
resentatives of that office, who are
recipients of a telegram from
Washington announcing the ships
ping of blanks.
Woman Says Rooster
Disturbs Her Slumber
In Early Morning
Mrs. Frank McNett, 3844 Hamil
ton street, complained to the wel
fare board in the city hall yesterday
that a rooster at 3846 Hamilton St.,
commences crowing at 3 a. m. and
disturbs the slumber of everybody
in the neighborhood. . The mat'er
was considered out of the jurisdic
tion of the board and she was ad
vised to file a complaint(against the
fowl in police court.
Irish Club of Omaha Wants
De Valera to Speak Here
The Irish Self-Determination club
of Omaha telegraphed to President
David De Valera, president of the
Irish republic, yesterday, asking him
to speak in Omaha if he makes a
tour this far west. President De
Valera is now in New York.
Be Up to Date!
fORMfRW KNOWN ASCHKONAflANSAltf
A high-grade , soft drink with a
smack and zeat all its own.
TRY IT AT HOME YOUR DEALER.
GLADSTONE BROS., Distributors.
1316 Farnam St., Omaha.
PUT it flush up to Prince Albert to produce for your personal satisfaction,
right off the windmill, more smoke happiness than you ever before collected I
P. A.'s built to fit your smokeappetite like kids fit your hands! It has the
jimdandiest flavor and coolness and fragrance you ever ran against!
Just what a whale of joy Prince Albert really is you want to find out the
double-quickest thing you do next! 'And, put it down right here as to how you
could smoke P. A. for hours without tongue bite or parching Our exclusive
patented process takes care of that because it cuts out bite and parch!
Realize what it would mean to get set with a joy'us jimmy pipe, and to fill 'er
up e very once and a while 1 And, pufftobeat the cards! Without a comeback
Why, Prince Albert is so all-fired-good you feel like you'd iust Have, to eat that
J. Reynold Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem. N C
' EVERYBODY STORE"
Wed., June 25, 1919 STORE NEWS FOR THURSDAY Phone Douglas 2100
Thursday We Place On Sale Our Entire
Stock of "Mina Taylor"
Dresses, Breakfast Sets and Aprons
SUMMERTIME, with its demand for pretty dresses, brings an added joy to the
woman whose frocks are comfortable as well as attractive.
That's why Mina Taylor dresses and aprons are such a joy to wear.
Trim, smart, beautifully made; perfect of fit and there's a style to suit every-
Thursday you have choice of our en
tire stock of Mina Taylor
At $2.95, $4.95, $6.95
At $1.45 and $1.95
They are of splendid quality materials, such
as gingham, chambray, percale, etc.
Made in a large variety of styles. You are
certain to want several at these very special
Burg.tt Na.h Co. Second Floor.
Announcing An Extraordinary Sale of
Boys' Wash Suits
AN immense lot of boys' wash suits
were received just in time to offer
for Thursday's selling.
There is a score or more of styles, including:
The materials are poplin, chambray,
percale, gingham and novelties. Colors
are white, blue, tan, brown, stripes and
checks with contrasting collars.
Ages 2Vi to 7 years. Choice at $1.55.
Burget.-N.sh Co. Main Floor.
Season Is In
AND we are well prepared
with a complete as
sortment of bathing suits
and caps for men, women
There is a variety of styles
at a wide price range.
Women fs Union
CI INE quality white cotton,
low neck and sleeveless,
cuff and lace knee; regular
and extra sizes; Thursday,
Women's Hose, 50c
Black, white and colored
cotton and lisle hose, full
seamless foot, 50c a pair.
Women's Hose, 35c
A fine quality white cot
ton, full seamless hose, Bur
nasco quality, at 35c a pair.
Burfess-Nath Co. Main Floor.
Children's Dainty Dresses
for Hot Summer Days
ONLY a mother fully knows and
appreciates a combination of
five materials, good workmanship
and becoming styles in the frocks
for their girls.
This attractive assortment of
dresses for ages 8 to 14 includes
pretty models of plain chambray,
trimmed with white organdy collar
and cuffs and pearl buttons, also
plaid ginghams trimmed with plain
chambray, white organdy and
They are exceedingly good val
ues at $3.95. t
Burfou-Naah Co. Second Floor.
We Feature in this Demonstration and Sale
Mirro Aluminum Comex Kettles, 6 Quart Size
P HIS "Mirro" convex kettle has eight unique service features:
(1) Handle rest ears hold beil in three positions and ore- .
vent it from coming in contact with the aide of th kettle.
(2) Tightly rolled, sanitary bead, frflo from dirt-catching
(3) Intet cover prevents boiling over.
(4) Bead of cover upturned, thus protected against
steam a,nd liquid.
(5) Rivetless, no-burn, ebonized knob. ,
(6) Convex sides prevent contents from pouring off
when liquid is being drained.
(7) Famous "Mirro" finish.
(8) "Mirro" trade mark stamped into the bottom of
every piece.- x
Expert factory demonstrator is in attendance and will be pleased to show you
the advantage of -"Mirro" aluminum.
Bursnt-Nath Co. Downstairs Store
antrol . .
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