Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1905)
OMA1IA' DAILY" BKE: FRIDAY, NOVKMHKK
TOOTH TALK, No. 6
A.lme com In the Uvea
0 dl mnni people
W they must wear
eeth.' Woman cry and men
. (don't), from vexation.
Can you call to mini) the arti
ficial teath of aoma friend?
They look auspiciously whlta
and even, don't they? Tha
mouth, onca ip-acefully curved.
Is now flat and severe. Isn't
I make "natural" artificial
' teeth. Just a trifle Irregular;
not too white, I don't merely
promise, to do It. but I do It.
Do you understand?
A RcIlaMa Deattst
at a Fteaaoaable Fee.
Phone DR. FICKES, DK.MIHT.
W , tn Bee Bldg.
CHURCH CLUB GIVES BANQUET
I'leaaaat Soelal Event Clrea by Mem
bers of leraal Presbyterian
'Fifty member of the Men's club of tha
Second Presbyterian church broke bread
together and listened to several interest
ing talks In the church parlors last even
ing. At 7:) Rev. Newman Hall Burdick,
pastor of the church, offered thanks, after
which tha women of, the Ladles' Aid soci
ety served a course dinner. Tha occasion
whs one of the periodical banquets given
by the club, which events serve to cement
the men of the church closer together In
the various forms of fellowship that are
K. H. Hoel, president of the club, was
tonstmaster. The following toasts were re
"What the Pastor Expects from the
Men's Club," bv Rev. Mr. Uurdlrk; "Do
We Expoc too Uttle from Men in Church
Work? ' by Dr. H. K. Bpauldlng; "Why Do
Not Men Develop tha Sams Talents and
Knergy In Church Work as They Do In
Their Business?" by W. H. Anderson;
"Church Work bv Men as I Have Known
It," by C. F. Robfl.
The Men's club of the Second Presby
terian church meets every week and gives
a banquet about every month.
GRIFFITH IS .NOT TO MOVE
Purchasing Agent of Union Piaific Will
Continna in Office Here,
SO SAYS DIRECTOR OF PURCHASES THORNE
Mr. Tborne Esplalaa System of Par
ehaslaa; far llarrlmaa Lines
aad aya Mr. Griffith la
Reeded la Omaha.
Card of Thanks.
Major Galley of the Halvatlon iirniy
wisnes, inrougn me meuium or ine paper,
to extend to the Philharmonic orchestra.
with Its leader, Robert Cuscaden, and also
J'rof. Bn Stanley, with his choir, his sin
lerest thanks fur the putt they took In
nmklng the Eva Booth guthering the mag
nificent success It was.
W. J. O'Brien of Smith Bend, state fish
commissioner of Nebraska, Is ft guest at
J. J. McCarthy, representative from the
Third district of Nebraska, is registered
st the Her Orand.
P. E. Tsylor. sheriff of Burt county,
arrived from Tek.tnmh hint night. lp may
be found ut the Millard.
At the Henshnw: W. H. Woodhursh.
North I'lstte: J. N. Vaughan, Fremont;
Hod. J. B. Barnes. Norfolk.
At the Paxton: F. W'hlttemore, Lincoln;
V. K Hawthorne, Wahoo; A. Abbott, Grand
Island; I W. Russell. Glen wood, la.
At the Arcade: Bruce Earl. Hancock;
P. O. Reed, Loup City; A. Arnold, Colum
bus; J. N. Peale. Broken Bow; T, C. Cook,
.1. Russell, superintendent of the Missouri
Pacific ralli-OHd, Is In the city. He arrived
from Atchison today and is a guest at the
At the tier Grand: B. Baunders. Bloom
field; F. E. Bishop. J. W. Deweese, Lincoln;
T. C. Wood, Hastings; C. F. Calhoun,
E. B. Stephenson of Lincoln, H. T. King
of Fremont. W. M. Hopewell of Tekamah.
Mrs. Agathe And Misses Helen and Einile
Prenner of Beatrice are st the. Millard.
fjeorge Horn1 "and 1 1.' H. Hesslngflow of
Cedar Creek, Ellen C. Kernan of Hastings,
M. T. Casey of Waterhury, G. Wessel of
Lincoln and L. Ryne of Scota are guests
at the Merchants.
At the Murray: M. Radcliff, Sidney;
Mrs. B. V. Hake, Kearney; R. J. Meheffy,
North Bend; W. C. Alexander, Hastings;
A. E. Butler. Lincoln: W. B. Unrh, IJn
coln: J. E. Clarke, Paplllion; R. H. Thes
Ing, 8tromsbtirg; John Carragon, Fremont.
W. V. 8. Thome, director of purrhases
of tha Harrlman lines haa exploded the
persistent rumors that the office of pur
chasing agent of the I'nlon Pacific waa to
ba moved to New Tork. Accompanied by
Mrs. Thome he arrived In the city Thurs
day morning and when seen at headquar
"There is nothing whatever in these ru
mors. I am director of purchases of the
Harrlman lines, and each road has a pur
chasing agent. Most of my buying Is In
tha Una of cara, bridges, engines and such
things aa are used on all of the lines, but
this office, will not be abolished, as we could
not get along without Mr. Grlffllth at this
Rumor had It that Mr. Griffith, purchas
ing agent of the Union Pacific, would be
moved with his office force to New York,
where all vurchases would be made In the
future. This hss been talked of outside of
official circles for two years, but the direct
denial of Mr. Thome will rut the matter
, to rest. Mr. Thome said:
"There are some general purchases which
I contract for In New York and which Mr.
Griffith orders as per that contract when
needed, but the office of purchasing agent of
the Union Pacific In Omaha is too large an
institution to think of doing away with at
this point. The average monthly purchases
of this office In Omaha for the last year
have been $62,000. This Is considerable hard
coin to be put in circulation In a city each
month and It will give some Idea of the re
lation of the Union Pacific to Omaha."
Shortening; Omalia-Ogden l.lne.
It now ceems probable the Union Pa
cific has the Idea of shortening Its line
about forty miles between Omaha and
Ogden by the line which Is lelng built up
the North Platte valley. If this line Is
extended up the Platte and then run down
the Laramie river to a Junction point with
the main line, it will not only cut off the
Sherman hill, but will lnnke a saving of
about forty miles of travel, which is con
siderable on the immense tonnage which
the Union Piiclflc is huuiing across the
continent. The Union Pacific has hnd a
survey of this route for years end now in
the age of spending immense sums of
money to improve the track and sliorteu
the line, this seems to be the Idea of the
The main line makes a big bow In
Wyoming, and between the stations of
Hermosa Junctions and Medicine Bow the I
line runs nearly north and south. The i
distance between these two towns Is about
seventy-five miles, and when it is consid
ered that this run Is made without, get
ting much nearer to the coast It will be
seen that a lino which would cut off that
distance would be a great saving. This
would put the towns of Cheyenne and
Ii ramie on a branch line of the Union
Pacific, but the Industries of these towns
would still demand a good train service.
First Trip on Exparslun.
The new limited passf:iger train between
Chicago and Los Angeles over the. San
Pedro route, recently finished, will make
Its first trip about the middle of Decem
ber," leaving Chicago the 17th. This will
ba an excursion trip and the railroad
officials will Jake a party of newspaper
men on the journey.
Tha train, which will be known as t'uc
Los Angeles limited, will be operated nvxr
the Chicago A Northwestern, Union Pacific
and the new San Pedro, Los Angeles &
Salt Lake railways, and will be the lirst
through train between" Chicago and Los
Angeles by way of Ogden and Salt Lake.
The distance between the two points via
this route Is 2,3m; miles and the schedule
calls for a speed of about fifty miles an
hour, Including stops for the entire ins
tance. Westbound the new train will de.
part from Chicago at 6 p. m. dally and
will arrive In Ios Angeles at 12:45 p. m.
on the third day. Eastbound It will leave
Ixs Angeles at 2:46 p. m. and will arrive
in Chicago at 11:45 a. m. of the third day.
The train will be made up of a buggage
cur, diner, two standard sleepers, a tourist
sleeper and an observation car. There will
bu no coaches.
the roof of a new two-story- dwelling at
Nineteenth snd Pprnre streets. Martin's
spine whs severely Injured. He fell over
twenty feet and landed on his bark. Dr.
Griffin, attending physician. Is unable to
shv what Martin's chances are for recnv
erv. It was reported Thursday afternoon
the lower part of Martina body has be
CREIGHTON BUYS THE STOCK
Takes IMrr Inlereat af Street Rail
way Company la Urpbenm
John A. Creighton has bought the Or
pheuin theater slock formerly owned by
the Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company and now oa-ns the con
trolling Interest. A reorganisation of the
Company will be effected. It Is understood
a meeting of the stockholders will be bald
In the next day or two to elect a new
board of directors and receive the resigna
tions of the members of the old board.
Martin Beck of Chicago is in the city
for the purpose of renewing the lease of
the Orpheuni circuit on the property. Tie
says the circuit Is prepared to erect a
theater of Its own In case a suitable lease
for ten years cannot be obtained from the
Creighton Theater company. Mr. Creighton
Is said to be willing to renew the lease
on the former terms. There Is some talk
that the circuit will have only the theater.
Instead of the whole building, as formerly,
and that the remainder of the building will
be managed by the theater company.
Despite the fact thst an evening paper
yesterday declared with great Illumination
that Courtney & Co., grocers at Twenty
fifth and Davenport streets, had bought
the Toung Men's Christian association's
new building site on the southwest corner
of Seventeenth- and Harney streets for a
building. Young Men's Christian asso
ciation authorities Insist that they
are going to erect their new home there
and nowhere else. And furthermore the
teamsters who are now excavating for the
foundation on this site refuse to desert the
spot for Courtney's. Courtney's, It Is un
derstood, have not altered their Intention,
as published by The Bee some weeks ago,
of locating at Seventeenth and Douglas
Frank Uurkley of the Burkley Printing
company has a lot at the southeast comer
of Fifteenth and Jones streets, 132 feet
square. He says no definite plans for ft
building have been made, but It Is probable
a home for the Burkley Printing company,
which has outgrown Its present quarters,
will be erected there.
at " .a M. "tjav
V l '
T ' ca a o'A
.u v - a iw a.' x- -L. a x ol. - m
Saturday, November 25th, we will
unveil the most important clothing
sale for men ever known in thq
territory west of Chicago. :: ::
The following changes made In passen
ger truin service effective November 19,
14. St. Louis Express, dully .... :30 pm
1, St. Louts Express, dally 8:40 am
FROM COUNCIL BLUFFS.
4. Stanberry Local, dally ex
cept Sunday 5:00 pm
No. 6. St. Ixjtils Local, dally 9:13 am
ARRIVE COUNCIL BLUFFS.
No. 3. Western Express, daily 10:30 pm
No. 5, 8tanberry Local, dally ex
cept Sunday 11:30 am
For all Information call at Wabash City
Office, 1B01 Farnam street, or address
Harry E. Moores, G. A. P. D., Omaha,
Nfote Every Word of Publicity
atch the Newspapers
tldlllCU rienced, polite,
Apply at once.
tnwif iff 0?
International Live atoctt Exposition.
CHICAGO, DEC. 18-23. 1906.
For the above occasion the Chicago
Great Western Railway will sell tickets
to Chicago at only one fare, plus $2, for
the round trip. Tickets on sale December
18 to 19, inclusive. Pinal return limit De
cember 24. For full Information apply to
S. D. Parkhurst. general agent, 1312 Far
nam street, Omaha, Neb.
Til A'KMHYI!G HATE
Like VI lid Animals
that tear and rend you are the pains of
Biliousness, Kidney Trouble. Cure guar
anteed by Electric Bitters; 60c. For sale
by 8herman St McConnell Drug Co.
Carpenter Gels Bad Fall.
Herman F. Martins, a carpenter Ilvlmr
at 2919 Castellar street, sustained serlou--Injuries
Thursday morning by falling fron
Via Rook Islnnd
On sale November 23-30.
One and One-third Fare .
for round trip.
Information at Ticket Office.
It's Farnam Street.
The Erie Itnllroail.
The Picturesque Trunk Line of America,
announces Its through train service from
Chicago to New York and Boston, Mass.,
also Its Columbus (O.) short line. For
through tickets and rates of fare, etc.,
apply to your local ticket agent, or to J. A.
Dolnn, T. P. A., Railway Exchange, Chicago.
UUSC AND MUSICIANS.
Wiien real estate slumps, and stocks fall,
and savings banks pay only 4 per cent,
and government bonds even less, give a
thought to ttie diamond and come in and
see us. It will pay you. Mawhlnney &
Ryan, diamond Importers.
A Nice Christmas Gift Till Dec. 1 we give
with each do, ipf regular-priced photos,
from 14 up, 1 extra portrait In a beautiful
mezzo portfolio. H. Heyn, photographer, Sl!
to 332 8. 15th, we.it side of street, 2-story bldg.
OMAHA MEN AND THEIR HOBBIES
" satwM, ?. aw, m.
MEN'S FUR LINED
GORDON fur lined
coats for men,
longand loose fit
ting, are kept in stock
ready for service or made
A very handsome coat
of fine kersey cloth lined
with brown muskrat, col
lar of fine dark unplucked
otter, sells for $100.
Other styles range in
price from $35 to $300.
Any combination of
furs yon may prefer can
be selected from the won
derful Ciordon Ac Fergu
son collection of skins.
By a skillful blending of
the furrier's and tailor's
arts you can have a per
fect fitting coat lined and
trimmed with skins of
I your own choosing.
Ask your dealer for
1 . eo' fljf . ,
Despite the downnourlnus of Jupiter Plu
vius Omaha's musical snd social world
was out In force to enjoy the Initial number
of the Chase concerts.
The Lyric Is a dainty miniature theater,
being smail enough to allow the audience
to have that delluhttul feeling
of being In touch with the per
snnal element that Is so great R factor In
absolute enjoyment. This feeling was no
ticeable all over the house, hut in truth,
it probably would be the name everywhere '
and any place with such a combination of
artists as was brought here to give Chls
treat to Omaha. ' '
The program was changed, giving the
Shakespeare Song Cycle- for1 part one, tha
solo numbers coming In the second part.
Of the song cycle llst'lf It Is useless to
praixe such a work of art, which, at Its
first performance by( Mine. Gadskl, Mr.
Blspham, Marguerite Hall and Kelly-Cola
at Carnegie hall In November, 1904, New
York City, literally sprung Into prlmlnence.
The parts were well taken by the quar
tet lagf night, all the four-part songs being
done with a precision that could only add
to a most Intelligent conception of the
poetry. The harmonies are daring and un
expected, as are also the finales, which
keep one on the alert.
Of the quartets. "Tell Me, Where Is FanOy
Bred" was most alluring, while the ren
dition given "Under the Greenwood Tree"
was fairly redolent of spring. "Crabbed
Age" and "youth," so full of dramatic
force, were taken with a dash that was
Irresistible. The tenor solo, "Shall I Com
pare Thee," was beautifully given. Mr.
Kelly-Cole has one of those open, perfectly
placed voices that never falls In the slight
est. It Is such a rest and satisfaction not
to be wondering how the next tone Is
going to be taken.
Madame Shot well-Piper has a most
charming and gracious personality and did
very good work In her solos, notwith
standing the fact that she sa reads her
tones, thereby flatting a little on her upper
nates. It Is a great pity to use such a
beautiful voice so very hard.
Madame Katherlne Flfk has a most com
manding yet winning manner. She cer
tainly could not have clone herself Justice
In her solo work, as she seemed to lack
buoyancy. Her work In "Since Brass nor
! Stone" being conscientious, yet failing at
the most crucial oolnts.
Of Mr. Bis 'lam's work what can be said
except that he sang as he always does,
In a most Inimitable and faultless manner,
his work In the solo, "When In Disgrace,"
ielng simply superb In style and execu
tion. Miss Ethel Csve-Cole did noble work at
the piano, being an ideal accompanist.
The solo numbers of the second half of
the concert were all gems of musical llterr
tare, Madame Phot well-Piper's best number
lielng "Irf'S Fllles de Cadlx." which brought
out a round or applause that was answered
with a charming encore.
While Madame Flsk was singing in a
most beautiful manner the house was dis
turbed by a most unseemly scraping and
stamping about, literally destroying ' the
effect. Bhe most composedly (topped and
waited, which was most truly kind, for
all were charmed with the manner in
which she was singing. After quiet wua
regained, she started again, the number
being finished In a beautiful manner.
Mr. Kelly-Cole seems more at home in
ballads than in any other style of music,
his aong "May" being perfectly charming.
Ha gave a most dainty little encore, "Oh,
tha Pretty, Pretty Creature." which was
Juat as well given. His rendition of "Sa
lome" was rather lacking in fervor yet
withal waa beautiful-
Of the four solos done by Blspham, which
ona waa best? Who can tell? All were
works of art. Hchulert'a "Wanderers"
and Henlrlch'a "Who Knows" being per
haps the finest.
This great artist was must generous in
his ancorcs, giving "lcli Grolle Nlcht,"
"Danny Deever," "Fifteen Men on a Dead
Man's Chest." from Stevenson's "Treaa
ura Island," May we aoon hear him
Success to Mr. Chase in Ins concert work,
for this haa been a brilliant success.
l B. MYERS -One 011 the Yellow
In saloons and cigar stores, or other places,
for that matter. In view of the approach
ing Thanksgiving day and out of consldeia
tlon for numercitis complaints received
from the retailers, who claim their busi
ness Is being injured, the chief has ordered
that rattling of fowls shall henceforth be
considered gambling and offenders treated
Annonncements of tbe Theaters.
In the newest of musical comedies to
come to Omaha, "The School Girl," the
authors allowed themselves only a few
liberties, taking probabilities as a basis for
their story, and getting the humor out of
a seiias of situations that flow naturally
from a given state of facts entirely within
reason. Its scenes are laid In England
and France, and admit of a rich Investi
ture, while Its characters are clothed In
modern habiliments, the girls wearing
beautiful gowns. Leslie Stuart, who fur
nished the score for "Florodora," Is the
composer and Henry Hamilton and Paul
M. Potter furnished the book. Its dates
are Sunday. Monday and Tuesday evenings
and a special matinee on, Tuesday at the
Three more performances of "Shenan
doah" will be given at the Bur wood by
the Woodward Stock company, the last
being on Saturday evening. The company
Is preparing for next week's production of
"The Banker's Daughter." and the re
hearsals Indicate a splendid performance of
the fine old play.
Write Mawhlnney & Ryan ror 1906 Christ
mas Jewelry catalogue. It's free.
. Marrlaare Licenses.
The following marriage licenses have
Name and Residence. Age.
Jack J. Sch lies. Miln 14
Hallie E. Barton. Omaha 23 j
William L. Burke. Omaha 39 !
Mary Bacon, Omaha... 4
Sidney Johnston. Omaha. i!4
Edith McElhinney, Omaha ' W
Frank Mlddaugh, Casper, Wyo 2i
Esther Mathews. South Dakota 17
Whitfield D. Lewis. Fremont 8
Anna B. Murray, Blair 22
Ernest Weller. Leavltt. Neb 13
Lena Oebel, West folnt S3
John W. Taylor. Newcastle, Neb !W
Emma Ryan, Newcastle. Neb )
William J. Penner, Beatrice, Neb M
Mary C. Dyck, Omaha 18
Harry D. Thomas, Omaha 25
Margaret Condon, Omaha 2t
Frank H. Bartlett. Omaha 28
Cora B. Hailan, I-nmonl, la ti
Walter E. Swlckard, Omaha '1
Rose 8. Polensky, Omaha -"1
tt-K wedding rings. Konoim, jewalar.
Price and Popularity.
Attorney J. M. Macfarland Is standing In
the way of the administration of Justice
In the criminal branch of the district
court. County Attorney Slabaugh so states,
but he does not accuse Macfarland of doing
this intentionally. The latter is away up
state somewhere, trying a will case. Dur
ing his absence no case can be brought to
trial before Judge Day because Macfarland
is the attorney for every accused person
whose case Is in shape to be railed for
trial. Mr. Macfarland Is expected to ba
on hand Monday morning.
Tha P. E. O. aisterhood will give, at
Creighton university auditorium, Saturday
night, November 25, "The Burglar and the
Blizzard," for the benefit of a room in tha
new Methodist hospital. Tickets on aale at
Myers-Dillon Drug company, Beaton Drug
Co.. Sherman McConnell Drug Ca. and
Chief of Police Donahue has placed a bun
u the raffling of turkeys and other fuals
A True Story of
Two True Skirts
Both skirts are made of cnlffon
panama of fine quality and suitable
weight colors black, navy and brown
Just the thing for those nee ling
DURABILITY as well as style.
Choice $10 each
(We'll venture to say you'vs seen
none better for I15.0U.1
STYLE NO. 1-Made In the nw
flared shape with 49 gores, finished
with welt seams a beauty.
STYLE NO. 2-Made with ten tripple
box pleats with spaces between,
extending entirely around tha skirt,
rendering it full and handsome.
You'll not dispute the truth of the
story aa to value when you see these
skirts or question the trueness of
their fit and hang.
Com and look whether wanting ona
1810 Douglas St.
r n w.-,- y
4s K. IMKIIMUI ft CA ta
HEN you slip into a
coat, see its (it and
style, feel the gen
erous comfort of it, you understand
why Kirschbaums is known as
"The Greatest Overcoat House
in America". YouVe no idea
what a splendid coat you can
own at a very reasonable price.
Ask for Kirschbaum Clothes
(W arranted). Good stores every
where, $12 to $25. (Look for label")
Wear the Eastern Styles.
For Sale in Omaha by
RATES CUT IN TWO
Every Saturday and Sunday
Up to December 17th. 1905
ROUND TRIP RATES
Mason City -
Good returning following Monday.
SAME RATES TO OMAHA FROM A BOTE STATIONS
For lull information apply fo
5. D. tarkkurtt. Guural A$tnt, ittl tornmm Strut.
Powered by Open ONI