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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1905)
TTTT'; OMAHA' DAILY REE: SATTKDAV. NOVEMBER Co. 1005
1THIS MORNING we commence one of the most im-
portant Men s Suit and Overcoat Sales we have ever urged
the men of Omaha to attend. This sale not only involves a
large number of highest class garments offering, a broad selec- I
tion, but tlie values tliey include are most phenomenal.
The superior quality and styles of these garments is such
as have never before been sold in Omaha for twice the money.
They were manufactured by four of the most representative
ivholesalc tailoring concerns in this country. These concerns,
after completing a very siiccessful season s business sold tis their entire surplus stock at less
tha?i factory cost. The entire purchase has been divided in two great groups. Extra sales
men have been engaged to make your selectio?t easy. .
Men's Highly Tailored Suits and Overcoats
worth $15-$20-$24. Choice will be free and unrestricted today.
To Our City Patrons
We Jdndly request customers who make
small purchases to take same with them, as
we expect our delivery service to be taxed to
Its uttermost capacity. This is a request we
advise for today only.
To Mail Order Customers
We will fill your mail orders for these
"Special Sale" Suits and Overcoats If orders
are received not later than Wednesday. Your
order will receive the same careful attention
as if you attended the sale In person.
f't ... 4lhVf.:.rr..A;.v:.?.f,-ft..i- I.?'-'J I
MANCHESTER MARTYRS' DAT
Three Hundred Eons and Friends of Ireland
Participate in Proceedings.
WHELAN OF O'NEILL PRINCIPAL ORATOR
Patriotic Sons avad Recitations, as
Well the Address, Uuthaslaa
tlcally Received by tba
About f0 member and friends of the
I'nlted Irish societies of Omaha mot last
night In Woodman hull to -celebrate Man
chester Martyrs' day, commemorating the
execution of Allen, Larkin and 0'P.rlen.
The spirit of the meeting; was manifest in
the way the audience cheered all the songs
and recitations as well as the applause
they gave the principal speaker of the
evening. E. It. Whelan of O'Neill.
The room was decorated with Irish em
blems and a large Irish banner hung back
of tho speaker's chair. Side by sldo with
the Irish flag was the Stars und Strides.
Michael Hogan presided, lie gave a brief
history of the execution, which he styled
the statutory murder of the Irish patriot.
Michael O'Brien. William Philip Allen and
Michael Larkin. Tills occurred at Man
chester, November 23. lSii;. It was claimed
that these three men were guilty of the
death of an English police officer. Sergeant
Renn. who was shot during an attempt by
the Irlshtneu to free two Irishmen of the
nationalist party, who were being taken to
prison. Since their death these men hnve
been looked upon as martyrs by all the
E. II. Whelun was received with many
cheers as he recounted the lives and the
sacrifices of these men. "He was glad to
bo able to believe tho breath which left the
bodies of these, patriots on the fatal scaf
fold would fun again Into llame the em
bers of tho cause of Independence, never to
dlo till English domination had passed
away forever. The event then being cele
brated was one of the saddest, and yet
one of the most glorious," In Irish annals."
James gheehan of South Omaha sang two
Hibernian patriotic hymns, one before and
one after the principal oration. The audi
ence kept liini time with sympathetic un
dertone. Miss Mary O'Brien, accompanied
by Miss Judge, rendered a pretty Irish bal
lad and the encore sang "Mavourneen."
M. P. O'Connor recited two Irish poems,
pleading for courage and endless effort to
free a downtrodden country.
Two resolutions were voted by the as
sembly. The first expressed undying love
for the memory of the ManchcMcr mar
tyrs and charging legalized inurttcr on the
British government. They hailed with de
light tl.e slKiis of awakening in Hie old
Boll. The second resolution was one pro
testing against the making of any secret or
open treaty with Great Britain by the
United States. They argued that It was
against the first principals of this govern
ment and would only benefit the English,
while It would mean the destruction of
Ireland. They also joined in extending a
hearty welcome to Ir. Douglos, newly ar
rived on American soil.
As a fitting conclusion the body rose and
sang one of their national hymns. "God
Rex E. Beach's Alaskan
story of love, adventure and
political intriqoie (beginning
in Every body's for December)
is a wonder of fiction.
But it is not a whit more
dramatic than Lawson's story
of how the ghoulish greed of
'The System" tried to turn
he assassination of McKinley
into monev-makinr for itself
and disaster to the investing
Nor is it more dramatic than
Russell's inspiring story of how
a few starving men, by work
ing for the common good, did
more for their country than
any dozen "men of power"
Everyboetv'i M.pine 15 cents
f 1. Jo a cf
n iiiiBdw for itoeVi
as kn mm an a inimtx.
clothes and a camera, stolen from the
inn i of his wagon ;it Nnu leenth and
Annonncement of the- T;ieater.
"Dainty and elevating" are the adjec
tives used by most of the critics to describe
"The School Girl." which opens Its first
Omaha engagement at the Boyd theater
on Sunday evening. This piece had a rec
ord of 4 consecutive nights In London
and 1.j0 in New York, and lias been praised
by the most conservative of reviewers. It
Is the joint production of three very emi
nent authors, and Is reckoned among their
best works. Leslie Stuart, who composed
"Florodora," furnishes the music for "The
School Girl," and Henry Hamilton and
Paul M. Potter wrote the book. F. Ray
ConiFtock. who Is directing the tour, prom
ises the original production and guarantees
that this Is the only company on the road
or anywhere else producing "The School
Girl." The engagement Is for Sunday,
Monday and Tuesday evenings, and a spe
cial matinee on Tuesday.
With matinee this afternoon and tonight,
when the curtain will rise at 8:15. a week
f big houses will be brought to a close
at the 01 pheum. Next week, commencing
inallnce Sunday. Frans Kbert, the famous
lllllputinn. and company, presenting "Dan
Cupid.'' a sketch by Edmund Pay. will
constitute the attraction extraordinary.
Stinson and Merton In "A Bunch of Non
sense." Others are the Zazellc and Vernon
company in a comedy acrobatic turn. Nel
son liowns. "King of Koins;" Dean Edsall
and Arthur Forbes, presenting "The Two
Rubies;" Dixon and Holmes, descriptive
vocalists; Werden and Gladdisli. Illustrated
balladists and entirely new kinodrome pic
tures. The closing performance of "Shenandoah"
by the Woodward Stock coinpuny at the
Burwood will be given tills afternoon and
evening. At the matinee tomorrow the bill
for the new week, "The Banker's
Daughter," will be put on.
NEW BIG FURNITURE' HOUSE
Hart man rompany Leases Douglas
Street Quarters and Will
Open First of Year.
Another big retail furniture and carpet
house Is to be established In Omaha on
Douglas street in the rooms formerly oc
cupied by the Orchard & Wilhelm com
pany. The Hartman Furniture and Car
pet company has leased these store rooms
through Judge Lake, who represents the
owners, and will Install a full line of car
pets and furniture and be ready for busi
ness about the first of the year. The
Orchard & Wilhelm company has the lease
until the first of the year, and the new
company will then take possessslon and
Install Its stock as soon as possible.
The Hartman company Is a large and
progressive concern, having branch houses
In several of the western cities. The es
tablishment of this house In Omaha Is an
addition to the growing list of large retail
concerns which are giving the commercial
interests of Omaha such a stimulus.
CLOSE TO THE COVETED MARK
Kaad for Riialm Jfotb Over Four
teen Hundred Dollars and
Friday's report of the relief fund being
raised in Omaha for the Russian Jews
shows a total of fl.457. tills sum being
close to the 1,50 which it Is Intended to
raise here. The list now stands:
Previously re- c laf 7
ported ll.3..j b. Potstein...
Harry bpcigie j.iv j. 'lomer
I I" i. Berg
f I- Bernstein..
ti. Newman ..
A. II. Hchtill..
I. Ahraham n.
J. llel Ilbteln ..
B. I Niliovtlcti.,
I 'i H. Cramer.
do I. Cnrenman. .
.6" A. Bruk: tela.
!' B. A.pel
2 d 8. Stager
2. (,!. Kallciuan..
i " S Gevenman.
l.oi H. Grossman.
1.m) Max Abler....
S. 4. Kreiselmun
l ii .'ollectlon
1 A. Fred
1 il H. I-evenson..
I 'm (. Batt
l ii I. Singer
l.eu I Segal
to. wi Mas Delevits.
3. Go II. Gussn k...
1.0) R. Ferer
1 i) H. White
bo E. Uree libera;.
1 im Total H.iDT.OO
His t'lotblaa; Molea.
Kirk Behan of East Omaha has reported
to th frvik. Ui k-M ut 4 uw suit ol
Made of finp chiffon broadcloth;
ghiirles. pluiu. wine. Alice blue
navy blue, green; four exquisite
models; only the bust ladies' tail
ors can make their equal, aud
their iirice would be about double
New ones for Saturday's sell
ing. Mixtures at $10.00 up. Plain
Cloth Coats at $15. 00 up. Coats
with fur collars at low prices.
Fitted 50-inch Coats, In tans and
blacks, at $20 up. All warranted
to be bfcbt in Omaha for money
New WuiMs. New Iln-ss Skirt
in styles you'll like.
U I XciciiasuiTCo.
1510 Douglas 8t
AT THE PLAY HOUSES
"Fanny Mr. Dooley" at th Krog.
A mixture of nonsense and absurdities,
absolutely "Irrelevant, Incompetent and Im
material," as the lawyers put It, called
"Funny Mr. Dooley," began a brief engage
ment at t)i3 Krug last night before a fair
audience. The arrangement Is funny in
spots, and bright In others, and while it
doesn't occasion many hilarious outbursts
of enthusiasm, it doesn't pall on the spectator-auditor
at any time. All hands work
with a vim, and get reasonably satisfactory
results. The chorus, which Isn't vry num
erous, has to wear as many costumes, all
good, as the largest show on the rood uses,
and this keeps the girls so busy that they
don't have time to make all the changes'
in the dressing room and some are negoti
ated on the stage In full view of the as
sembled multitude. In the finale of the
first act each of the young women who line
up back of Mr. Dooley appears in three
different costumes, and is never out of
sight a minute. It's worth your while to
drop in and see the girls pull pins, unhook
honks and loosen drawstrings in their
lightning changes, tfin effect is a decided
novelty and is quite fetching, although at
first It seems that something Is really com
ing off. Many pleasing specialties are ln-
belleved to be professional thieves. The
Kawvllle authorities have been commu
nicated with. Three trunks belonging to
the prisoners have been taken from ll'J4
Jackson street to be held, tor further in
vestigation. RECEPTION TO MRS. ADAMS
Function Is Belns: Prepared for Presi
dent of the Woman's He.
Arrangements are now in progress by
the various Women's Relief corps and
Grand Army of the Republic posts of
Omaha to tender a formal reception to
Mrs. Abble A. Adams of Superior, na
tional president of the Woman'! Relief
corps. The reception will be held at the
Commercial club Thursday evening, De
cember 7. An elaborate program is being
arranged, but the details are not yet com
pleted. The committee from thn several
corps and posts will meet Monday after
noon at the office of Major R. S. Wilcox at
Browning & King's establishment, Doug
las and Fifteenth streets, for the purpose
of considering the details of the recep
Indicted are at present under arrest ot
under bond the district attorney declined
to give out their names for publication.
It Is, however, thought that the indict
ments are In the I. B. I', land fencing
cases, of which Rev. G. F. Ware in th
The grand Jury has adjourned until 1
p. m. Monday.
The brie Railroad,
The Picturesque Trunk Line of America,
announces its through train service from
Chicago to New Tork and Boston, Mass.,
also Its Columbus (O.) short line. For
through tickets and rates of fare, ate.,
apply to your local ticket agent, or to J. A,
Dolan, T. P. A., Railway Exchange, Chicago.
Write Mawblnney A. Ryan ror 108 Chris,
mas Jewelry catalogue. It's free.
Very Low Kirur.1,111 Hates for
To all points on the Nickel Plate road be
tween Chicago and Buffalo. Dates of sale.
December 23, U, 15. .10 and 31, 19. and
January 1. with limit returning Jan
uary 3, l'.irm. Rate one and a third fare
for the round trip. Individual club meals,
ranging in price from 35 cents to $1.00. and
mid-day luncheon, 60 cents, served In
Nickel riate dining cars; also service a la
carle. No excess fare. Chicago city ticket
offices, 111 Adams street and Auditorium
annex. Depot. l.a Salle and Van Buren
streets. Die only depot in Chicago on the
OKB FAHK FOR THK ROt'WD TRIP.
Via Chicago Great Western Railway
One fare for the round trip via Chicago
Great Western Railway to points within
Tickets on sale every Saturday
i..,H,...o I., ,1, ..,,. r , k,. ...J iw mora.
., . t-v 1 ........ .and Sunday up to December 17. Good re
altogether Mr. Dooley Is entertaining If he " . , , . ... ,
. . .,n . . ti. , ... . turning the fol owing Monday. Low rates
fll l Bltl Mlll.t I 11 111 I. T . J I IT IJlTTltS Will I )TJ
, A Pointer.
When real estate slumps, snd stocks fall,
and savings banks pay only 4 per cent,
and government bonds even less, give a
thought to the diamond and come in and
see us. It will pay you. Mawhlnney &
Ryan, diamond importers.
A Nice Christmas liift Till lec. 1 we give
with each doi. of regular-priced rhotos.
from U up. 1 extra purtr.ilt 111 u beautiful
mezzo portfolio. 11 Heyn, iihotograplier, 3lg
to iL2 S. lutli, weat aid-; of street, L'-story tldg.
TII AkM.llli It A I KS
Via Rock Ulnnd
On sale November 2!'-30.
One and One-third Fare
for round trip.
Information at Ticket Office.
1123 Farnani Street.
t-K. weudlng rings, fcunoim. jeweler.
Vosig Field la Better.
CHICAOO Nov. U -Marshal Field. Ji
was decidedly better this morning, and the'
chances for his recovery is icnrndered much
brighter. Dr. bevan issued a bulletin at
o clock this morning, saying: "The gen
eral condition of Mr. t leal U very favorable
111 ui 14 st aud his Wimtratmt
given at a matinee this afternoon and again
"Sons of Mnttathlas" at the Lyrie.
By members of Omaha tent No. 75.
Knights of the Maccabees. "Sons of Mat
tat hlas" was given at the Lyrle theater
last bight to a crowd that comfortably
filled the house. The play has to do with
the ancient mistreatment of the Jews by
thn tyrant Appelles, governor of Judea, and
his final overthrow and the restoration Of
Judea to Its rightful masters.
Though the actors were amateurs their
playing was commendable and each partici
pant brought forth rounds of applause. As
Judas, son of Mattathlas. W. J. Huston
showed remarkable histrionic ability, as did
David A. Fitch, as Melos. a Greek officer.
Mrs. O. M Ritchie, as Merxa, a child of
Judea. played a leading part and so well
did she satisfy the audience that she re
peatedly received applause for her good
woik. Oliver Rouse, as Itzycus, was as
funny as his name would indicate, and his
acting was in keeping with Ids ability as
a hustler for new members for the order.
The play was well staged and well han
dled and was fre from those little annoy
ing incidents so numerous tn an amateur
performance. It will be repeated tonight.
Others who took part besides those men
tioned were: lieorge A. Ostrom. lr. CH.
Gietzen. Dr. R. J. Jones, A. JC Kennedy,
W. J. Holden, II. Schonfeld. L. L. long,
Thomas Gerln. Harry It'age, A. R. Con
ley. R. J. Shanks, W. K. Cady. A. R. Carl
son. Miss Crawford. Miss Strtbllrg. Miss
Burney, Miss Srhaeffer. Miss Bo re. Miss
to other points on sale every Friday. For
full Information apply te S. D. Parkhurst,
G. A., 16U Farnam street.
Five Indictments Returned.
The gand Jury returned five indictments
Friday evening, but as none of the parties
Herman Martens, who was Injured by t
fall at "Nineteenth and Spruce streets, diet
last night at St. Joseph's hospital.
Kx-Senator Horn of Syracuse, Neb., re
turns home today. He has been taking
treatment at the Presbyterian hospital fo:
seven weeks and Is now recovered.
Rose Anna Myres. littx South Twelftl
street, will be burled from that residency
today. Interment will be In Forest Laws
cemetery. She died yesterday morning.
Mrs. B. R. I.atta of Tekamah, who hat
been In the Presbyterian hospital for thi
last three weeks, has so far recovered hei
health that she will return to TekaniaJj
Michael Kerns, a haby of 7 months, whe
died yesterday, will be burled today at 2 .11
from the residence of Its imrents at Seventh
and Burt at wets. Interment will be in St.
John L. Crosson, 1018 North Twenty-sixth
street. South Omaha, who died at St
Joseph's hospital bust Thursday as a result
of Injuries received at Valley Wednesday,
where he was run over by a 1'nlon Paclnt
train, will he burled from St. Agnes' church
this morning at it o'clock.
Trio of Basnerts.
Delecilvrs Mlicliell and Davit have ar
rested W. 8 Dorsey, Mrs. M. IVirx-v and
Emma Bunford. who have been cluirged
at tbe city jail with being kum)cious
characters. Dorsey is colore!, while the
women are white. The paru came here
ftwut Kaua L'Uy few d) ga aad are
"The longest way
round Is th short
est way home."
Go the extra,
blocks to the
Crossett Store if
its frxrther for
the extra, com
M;L.2V4 for1. No -break-
''i ing in" with Crossetts.
Easy from the first "tryorv" No
shoe more stylish and economical,
none so comfortable.
50 s:iLM7 T IU L
"MAKES LIFE'S WALK EASY
If your daala does net keep tWam, we will srtd any nrl M
receipt of prloawith 2So. additional to p forwarding haxteo.
IEW1S A. CROSJtTT. Inc.. IS0RTU ADINGT0 MASS.
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