Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, February 08, 1906, Page 5, Image 5

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President of Otelio Lssgvs in Omaha to
Eptak tt Bcyi
i dtasBaB
etr. Fally .Appreciated Slealteaaee
of ttepablleaalas latll Ho Met
7 tho Fresldeat of the
""' ;reat flepablle.
full 1q Order Hon. C. J. Smyth
Irish Konaw ' Mr. Thomaa J. Kelly
(a) 'Thro' Brin'a Isle to Fport Awhile"
'Moore's Melodies),
ib) "The Nlncpenny Fldll" (Old Irish
" Melody),
(c) "Ora MHChrc' (Old Ballad).
Introductory Address
. ; Kt. Kev. Hlchard Scannell, D. D.
"The Garlic; Revival"
Mr. IUKla Hyde. L.L. D.
Heading Subscription to Gaelic league
Fund Hon. C. J. Hmyth
Harp Plet tlonK ..Mia Eileen McC'rann
"G'hI Bavc Ireland'..... Knight
of Columbus. Quartet and Audience
Accompanist, Mia Margaret Swift.
Dr. Douglas Hyde, president of the Oaclic
I.fKRue of -Ireland and looked upon a the
foremost atdivklual in the effbrt to regen
erate the material and Intellectual aide of
that country from the ln1de, arrived in
Omaha Tuedny morning. He will lecture
at the Boyd theater Thursday night under
the t:pice of the most prominent Irlsh
AmrVhnS Of Oinah.1 '
T)r. Hyde Is accompanied on his tour of
th- t'nlf d States by his wife. They ar
i' ;ir(erd at the llor Grand. .
The doctor gatr proof of his versatility
lieor submitting to ah Inlervlew by show
Ing liow a safety match can be Ignited on
slnse If the customary prepared paper Is
not .handy. This was not a special exhibi
tion, it occurred during the process of
light inn h.
I)r. Hyde explained Immediately that the
revival of lh.' tJueilo langunxe sought by
the league was mrrrly the medium or lev-i-rince
by whl'-h It Im hoicd to build a spirit
i'f national self-reliance (ind self-resource
InHf Hd of "poor jM iond-liiiml KngliHll Ini!
Uil Ions "
Ilia dusitel Is Popular.
He ai(!. '
"Aft r speaking lii about forty American
cities I fii-d Jrl.Hli-Ariercans are taking to
tlx.- 1iMi-liv I tin prenching with wonderful
uvldlty. it was nei-essnry only to bring our
lesblnKs before (he Irish In the United
Stat" to win tin Ir most cordial support
and sympathy. I have been amaied to
hoar not one word of dlR.iirrcemeiit. Mv
mission to Ames-it a Is to t xplaln to my
countrymen hen- the work we are doing at
home and to auk th"ir co-operation. They
have not been r.lcgnrdly In giving It.
"A know-ledge of what I lelng done at
home to make In-lnnd a self-respecting na
tion will have a powerful influence upon the
Irish hire toward making them more val
uable citizen" .r the Tnlted States. Tho
Jellr ler.gue Is bringing to the front the
great deeds of Irel.ind in tho past; her con
tributions to lltriature and to the civilisa
tion of mankind, mid It Is necessary
America should know thno things also.
Majority nuln Well.
. "X think the Irish race In this country is
getting on as well as could be expected.
The bulk of our people came here in a
starving condition after the great famine
of 1847-48 and were forced to take employ
ment In menial capacities. Their sons and
ofttn themselves moved forward to better
(hinge. In going through the New Eng
land states I found that, a a rule, our
countrymen had almost full control of. the
press and of pgMtical appointment and
far more than thlr share of the Judicature
and of the medical profession.
"It Is an anomaly to have Kngllsh history
taught In your rchools and riot Irish hla-
lory, considering the fact that ' the Irish
are Infinitely morn Important as a factor
In the life of almost every town In America
than are the English.
"The constitution of the Gaelic league Is
absolutely nonpolltlcal and nonsectarlan.
People cf all politics, United Irish Leaguers,
the Clan-Na-Qacl and the Sinn-Fein men
are all united, ai well as the conservative
and the proteatanla. upon our platform.
We have met with no opposition from the
Sobriety and Indaatry.
"We am attempting to recreate a self,
respecting; obr Ireland, un Ireland of
iiood cltlxen. which shall develop along It
own line i that come naturally and In
stinctively to It; an Ireland that shall sup
port Its own Industries, write it own
. books end speak It own language. We
do not propose to cease using the English
language, for it is a commercial necessity,
but Irish Is a national necessity.
"I had the honor of dining with Presi
dent JKoosevelt and was. very much Im
pressed by his- charm of manner, his gra
clouances and hi amaxlng knowledge of
Irish literature.'- I never knew what re
publicanism meant until I met the presi
dent. He seemed to understand the work
of the Oaelio league by instinct, and I feci
quite certain he thoroughly sympathises
with It. He spoke a great deal about Irish
taga and the ancient Irish eplos. He struok
m a being a scholar of the very broadest
Ooss Makes Maiden Pprrrn.
The trial of the case of the United States
against 11. Marowlts, on the charge of re-
Pot-stHI Scotch
-Vfearo's. a omly 4'.stii.
tapplyimg wklaky vo tao
The Scotch with the Pear-drop flavor.
ke bsa ef Rile Co..
and Oak. Osfss, 'Jotela sad f DMlar,
TU Cook & Bernhrimer Co.,
OI.R AC.F.VIS fr'OR v.
S. A.
o.y woman
istarwwJantl ahrolX knew
MARVEL Vnirum) Sprgy
Iteasaa- -no. 1im(- s'iT
-Mt( onTafiint,
l rw ar rtol auiwil i
otter, l4ii tri mm f
iiliiurr,i- l-v4 -. ftfl
. full ivartiriulftratvnrf .irtm. i.
, For Bait by
loth and Dodge 8U.
Tboae suflnritig front weak
nesses watck sap las aieasurc
ot 1)1 should take J uvea fills.
One bo I will 111 a, inn tt
marvelous result. This medirins aa more
rejuvenating, vitalising futre thaa ha eter
iK-for been offered. Sent post-paid in plaia
package only oa receipt ef this adv. and ii.
VI sdo br lis r.gtDM,r t. L iieud o.. prv
'arialor Huod' :krttarUia. Lowell. Hut.
,V All' VII
aileS" Jl efrJ 1 r 111111
1( rw rr not auiwil ka .TfnT.
trees "Vi 'V
few People Kaow How sefwl It la l
Preservlaa- Health aad Beaatr.
Nearly everybody knows that charcoal la
the safest and most efficient disinfectant
and purifier in nature, taut few realise It
value taken Into the human system for the
same cleansing purpose.
Charcoal la a remedy that the more you
take of it the better; It I not a drug at all.
but simply absorb tho gases and Im
purities alway present In the stomach and
Intestines and carries them out of the
Charcoal sweetens the breath after smok
ing, drinking or after eating onion and
other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clear and Improve
the complexion. It whiten the teeth and
further act a a natural and eminently
af cathartic.
It absorbs injurious gases which collect
in the stomach and bowels; it disinfects trfc
mouth and throat from tho poison of
All druggists sell charcoal In one form or
another, but probably the best charcoal
and the most for the money Is In Stuart'
Charcoal Loienges; they are composed of
the finest powdered Willow charcoal, and
other harmless antiseptics in tablet form
or rather In the form of largo, pleasant
tasting loxcngea, the charcoal being mixed
with honey;
The dally use of these losenge will soon
tell In a much Improved condition of the
general health, better 'complexion, sweeter
breath and purer blood, and the beauty of
tt Is, that no possible harm can result from
their continued use, but on the contrary,
great benefit.
A Buffalo physician In speaking of the
benefl'g cf charcoal says: "I advise Stuarf
Charcoal Loicngc to all patient suffering
from gas In stomach and bowel, and to
clear the complexion and purify the breath,
mouth. and throat; I also believe the liver
Is greatly benented by the daily, use of
them; they cf t but 25 cents a box at drug
stores, and although In some sense a patent
preparation, yet I believe I get more and
better charcoal In Stuart' Charcoal
Losenge than In any of the ordinary char
coal tableta."
rolvlng In pawn a United States army re
volver from a soldier of the Fort Crook
garrison In November last was completed
before Judge M'.inger In the United State
district court Wednesday evening and the
arguments made to the Jury. Owing to
the latenn of tho hour Jutuje Munger de
ferred riving his charge to the Jury until
Thursday morning. The llnal argument in
the case was made by District Attorney
fioss. whicli was his maiden argument In
his new position as district attorney.
City -Whlrh Makes Ilia Best Rain la
llalldlaa ot In Sew York
Paper's 1. 1st.
The Real K'state exchange Wednesday-
talked ov'er steps which must be taken to
condemn buildings, und decided to confer
with the building Inspector and do what It
could toward securing the removal of cer
tain unsightly shacks In the business dis
trict of the city.
A clipping from the New York Sun was
read and became the source of much right
eous Indignation. It gave a list of sixty
cities, with the percentage of building in-
crease for l!. and omitted Oninhii
lareest Increase noted was 2S per
while the real estate men hold that Oinnha's
Increase for 19fl over 1M4 wa 11R per rent.
A committee was appointed to Investigate
the source of the article.
Announcements of the Theaters.
Friday evening at the Boyd Paul Oilinore
will be seen in hi newest and best of plays,
"Captain Debonnalre," This la a romantic
drama of the seventeenth century with Its
scene laid in France and at Quebec, Mr.
Gilmore ha the role of dashing gallant
of the time, who has many adventures, but
finally wins the woman he loves. The com- I
pany in support I the largest he ha ever !
had. and the -play ha a magnificent pic-'
torlul letting. The engagement is for Frl-
day and Saturday evenings, and a matinee
on Saturday.
This morning at the Boyd seats go on
sale ror the coming engagement of "The
Wlcard of O," which opens for four nights
on Sunday. A matinee will bo played on
Wednesday. Till is the original company.
with Fred Stone and David Montgomery in
their famous parts of the Scnrecrow and
the Tin Woodman. All the, beautiful seen-
ern and magnificent costumes used are new
for the present tour, and the good old piece
is as fresh as If It were out for the first
time. .
At the Burwood this afternoon the regu-
. . l ...Ill V.. .1.M
larshopners matlnee wlll be given. Char-
ley s Aunt being the bill. Next week
"Iroquois." a comedy dram by Sodley
Brown will lie the bill. It Js a story of
modern life. In which an I.idlan figures as
tho central character.-.
Merriment Is all predominating at the Or
pheum, where the midweek popular price
matinee so In favor with the women will be
given this afternoon. Harry Le Clair, the
female Impersonator, with his takeoff on
"Vanity Fair." are especially calculated to
J please the gent I j sex. The bill throughout
Is well suppllej with good, lively comedy.
The most re'iable Indication of the excel
lence is manifested In the full houses that
are attending.
How to Care a Cold
The quickest way to get rid of a trouble
some cold I
question In which many a-.
Interested Just now. If you are one of the
urfortunates the opinion of, Mr. B. W. L.
Kolt of Waverly, Va., Is worthy of your
consideration. Mr. Holt says: "I have
l used Chamberlain's Cough Remejy for
j years and firmly believe It to be absolutely
I the best preparation on the market for
J colds. I have recommended it to many of
my friends and they all agree with me."
Out Pare for the Ronrnt Trio.
Via Chicago Great Western railway to
'point within ISO mile. Tickets on sal
every Saturday and Bunday to April L
Good returning the following Monday. Low
rate to other point on sal every Friday.
For full information apply to H. H.
Churcbi't a. A.. 1512 Farnam St
Musicians' convert and ball. 20u musicians
in orchestra, r.cxt Monday at Auditorium.
Id mission 60 cents.
Marrlaae Licenses.
marriage licenses have ' been Is
Name and Residence.
Horace H. Templeton, Omaha..
I-onota Jennings. Kansas t'Uy
Charles Fous. Omaha
Mar Blecha. Omaha
WI'Ham Ottens. lJnculn
Willie Albright. Lincoln
J unes Spats, Butler county ....
Rosa Shandra. Butler county ,.
cLuroco h mm qua ana irm
osfls or s'ffTV aa momasqm shints
can I
Protection from Fir on fcutnel BtiU
Advocated by tho Convtntion.
President Sayder and Secretary
rltchaeld Adrorate aereral He
sages to Association.
Willi a register showing aw name, the
Nebraska Lumber Dealers association be
gan Its slxtenth annual convention Wednes
day morning In the Auditorium. The time
cf the forenoon session was mainly taken
up with the address of the president, the
report of secretary and treasurer and the
appointment of committee. More than 100
men were present, which 1 remarkably
good for the first session, when the busi
ness Is principally of a routine nature.
President O. O. Snyder of O'Neill called
the convention to order promptly at 10:)
and read his annual address.
The report of Secretary Bird S. Crltclt
lield of IJncoln covered an extensive field,
the most Important subjects being those of
mutual Insurance and demurrage.
Mr. Critlchfleld told of the effort of the
lumbermen to organise a mutual Insurance
company. After a consultation with Dep
uty Insurance Auditor Plence the orig
inators of the plan framed a copy of arti
cles, the plan and purpose of which I
identical with that of the Retail Lumber
men' Insurance association of Minneap
olis. The 100 member required for or
ganization were secured, but at a called
meeting the representation was so small
It was thought best to defer the organisa
tion until the annual convention, and In
the meantime try to secure SW members,
the number requisite under the law for the
issuance of 12,000 policies.
Address of President.
In his annual address President O. O.
Snyder of O'Neill declared the association
reaffirmed Its endorsement of a year ago
of President Roosevelt railway rate reg
ulation policy, gave a warm hand to "Kit's
Trade Display Exhibit" Idea, asserted
that the association's member were pros
perous, Jubilant and hopeful, but trusted
that, since the price of lumber had
advanced seven times since the laat con
ventlon, "the manufacturer might give
us a breathing spell and some encourage
ment by holding oft another advance until
after the assessor Is through suing up
things the first of April." He advocated,
in behalf of himself and the association,
the Insurance department to which the
association had previously committed Itself
and said one of the prime objects of the
association was the creation of such an
adjunct. He hoped the board of director
would take speedy action on It.
Mr. Snyder said:
The last year naa been one in which the
"searchlight . of public investigation
played a prominent part. Here it is,
with the uninformed we are sometimes
wrongfully termed the "lumber trust."
VotMnir Im tnorp t'orebin to our constitution
land association principles than tho idea of
I even attempting to regulate the supply or
tho fixing or a price on any commoaiiy,
which any lumber dealer throughout the
'state desire to place on the market. ast
differences In freight rates, the different
classes of lumber and building materials
bandied at various polnte. with the local
conditions at a wide variance, successfully
bar and effectually destroy the very
thought of such a term. Furthermore, the
original intent of the early organisers of
our association, which In the main has
been attained, was along the line of better
ments, the same being alike beneficial both
to the retail lumber dealer and hi custo
mer. Several Thing's Wasted.
Since association efforts' have been put
forth a more uniform system of grading
has been adopted and a bureau of inspec
tion of grades bus been established, better
and more rapid traffic arrangements are in
effect; we are also thoroughly investigating
the Advantages and merit that aomo
classes of building materials have over
others, and those best adapted to builders'
use In our state; the use of new woods as
they have at various times been placed On
the market, the Interchanging of ideas of
how best to Improve the business of the
retail lumber dealer by adopting new meth
od?, and of the benefits to be derived by
carrying Insurance In a strictly mutual
lumbermen s insurance company. Thebe
and numerous other advantages to bo at
tained by association efforts appealed to
, t . . nluil 1 1 tutrniAn if ...... ... V .
, end that nnriv 95 per cent of those In the
1 retail business are enrolled as members of
! ouf association. Frankly, our constitution
i-Kii ot- ichii uy anyone, our annual meet'
Inge are oen and are always attended by
the representatives of the public press, and
this year a new feature. In the wav of a
tradi'S display exhibit. Is added, which will
without doubt prove h popular addition la
this year's convent ten and interest of those
present. Not only our members and visiting
wrrtally lnvltrd toMt th display and
Inspect and enjoy the same.
"Our member, are aliVe with the
reciprocal Idea." said Mr. Snyder. He
bespoke a close and cordial relation be
tween the retail and .wholesale lumber
dealers of the state. He spoke a warm
word in favor of the action that had been
taken in the nation tor forestry preserva
tion. Beside felicitating the - association and
Omaha, President Snyder closed by .say
ing: I would recommend that the legislative
committee sppolnted a year ago, and whose
excellent work will be made mention of
in our secretary's report be continued for
another year, and in all casea of dispute
with railroad companies to the collec
tion and payment of demurrage charges,
the chairman of this committee act
as arbitrator for our association. Further-
....,- tt ahia (tr. n.l 1 1 11 ( . I
. i,.iresis w ill be safeguarded. Thev will
no in a position to iouk alter
in a position to look aftur the Inter
ests of the association and its member
on bills covering the demurrage proposi
tion or affecting changes In the mechanics
lien laws now In force upon our statute
docks, ir same is introduced at our next
session of the legislature.
Secretary for Drmarrage.
Concerning demurrage Secretary Critch
field said:
At the last unnual convention held In Lin
coln January U and Id, lo, your conven
tion appointed a committee to take up the
question of demurrage, with the view of
having a bill Introduced in the legislature
then In session, which would regulate de
murrage charges. The bill was prepared
and placed in the hands of one of our sen
ators, who is also one of our prominent
members, but was afterward withdrawn by
request of the committee.
The Coal Dealers' association had a like
committee appointed at their annual meet
ing, and by special arrangement the two
committees, together with representatives
of several railroads, held a meeting at
Omaha February 14. 1906. After a full dis
cussion of the question an agreement waa
entered Into which is as follows:
"By and between the railroad companies
of the state of Nebraska and the coal and
lumber dealers' association with reference
I to demurrage rule, effective March 1, 16.
Ti i "That no demurrage will be collected hv
111 j agents when cbarge are questioned until
2j after investigation ny the manager of tiie
ig I Car Service association of the railroad com
. I panics. If after Investigation charges are
,., , found correct same will be paid. If incor-
reel, charges will be cancelled.
27 "Cars bunched by railroad companies or
3 delayed III transit. Inclement weather or
oiuer ii.nuuions over wnicn consignors or
consignees nave no control, additional time
will lie allowed.
"All disputes that may arise under this
ameement will be submitted to a repre-
sentauvs oi me oai ueaiera association,
together with the manager Of the Western
Car Service association, their findings to be
runuing upon an parties concerned.
"Manager, for Western Car Service Aso
"Chairman, for Cal Dealers' Association.
"Chairman, for Lumber Dealers' Associa
This agreement went Into effect Mirnh 1
1i6. but it was soon discovered that It only
operated at points directly under the Juris
drctlon of the Western Car Service associa
tion, which only included competitive point
on the Burlington. Northwestern and In Ion
Pacific and all points on lb Chicago. Rock
I I'll nd A- Pacific, and Missouri Pmi HV.
This left us in trouble at what I tanned
exclusive points, or point where h-re Is
but one road, on the fturllngton snd North
western, the Union Paclft,-. having Imme
diately taken action through their proper
authorities to make the agreement cover
all points on their line.
We at once took the matter up with the
Burlington and after considerable rorre- ,
pondence the terms of the agreement, with i
a slight modification, wem put Into effect I
at the exclusive points. The Northwestern !
also followed suit Inur. hut not until the
matter was made a special order of busi
ness at a meeting of the hjoard of directors
held Ootoher .1. 1'3. At this meeting were
present the representatives of the car serv
ice association, and after a full discussion
of the Important terms of the agreement
as to Its Intentions and meaning we
seemed to get together and mutually un
derstand them. Slnoe that time each case
which has been reported lias been amlcablv
tVa recommend that this convention elect
a man to be known as the "demurrare rep
resentative." who shall act with a like rep
resentative selected by the Owl Dealers'
association In the settlement of all disputed
claims a provided In the last paragraph
of the agreement previously referred to.
Flinches at Criticism.
Concerning the attitude of the public
toward the association, Mr. CrltchficM '
said: ' i
Much of the criticism which ha been I
flung at the drain Dealers' association bv
the public press, we think, has been un- j
fairly cast at the door of other associations .
of the state, and our organization ha
rtcelred an unjust share of these attacks.
We firmly believe that with an Invest
ment of over 10, in taxable property
In the state of Nebraska, by the retail
lumber men, and the employment of some
of the best business cltisens of the state. ;
the public ress of our state owes us better
treatment. Our retail dealers are In this I
oiganlsatlon. not only for their own pro
tection, hut for that of their customers.
The coping with the demurrage question,
the protection from Imposition of the
manufacturer in shipping off grade lum
ber, discounts, mutual Insurance, keeping
upon the statute books proper lien laws,
railroad rates, etc.. are ail Indirectly In
the interest of the customer.
Other points covered by Secretary Critch
fleld's address may be summed up as fol
lows: The year 1906 was one of largely In
creased business and higher values, dur
ing which lumber to the value of ,0OO.'M
was shipped Into the state. The volume
of orders booked ahead exceeds any year
In the history of the country, and building
prospects are far better than a year ago.
Though lumber prices are high, they but
keep pace with the general Increase.
Notification lias been received from the
bureau of Information of the national
association that all agreements with manu
facturers' associations have been abro
gated. Forty-eight new members were
added to the association at the last an
nual meeting, forty-five since then, and
the present membership Is 664. The Ne
braska lumbermen made a decidedly pleas
ant and profitable trip to the northwest
coast last summer.
Finance and Committees.
The treasurer's report showed a balance
on hand of 1326.15.
A committee was appointed on resolu
tions, consisting of A. H. Weir of Lincoln,
S. D. Ayers of Central City, and M. L.
Fries of Arcadia; one on auditing, con
sisting of Howard Miller of Battle Creek,
E. C. Huston nf Tekamah, and Mr. Has
sett of Tecumseh; one on constitution con
sisting of H, J. Tucker of Howe. J. C.
Newconib of Friend, and S. D. Ilghton of
A. Barrett of Bertiand and J. F. Bir
mingham of O'Neill were appointed to get
the needed names to bring the member
ship of the mutual Insurance company up
to y.
Mr. Barrett asked" for the appointment
of two committees, one to work in the
legislation for laws on reciprocal demur
rage, and one to work for legislation com
pelling the railroads to weigh coal on
scale nesrest the place where it la un
loaded. At present, he said, It Is not
weighed after It comes Into the state. Mr.
Barrett asserted that the railroads had
broken all their asjrqments on these sub
jects, .and he thoujghl .(he only way to get
satisfaction from .them, was through the
legislature. The convention authorized the
president to appoint, the committees sug
gested. .
Wednesday afternoon the convention was
addressed on technical subjects by repre
sentative of a number of. mills. The rel
ative valuOf the various kinds of pine and
fir were discussed, along with other sub
jects of the same -nature.
Hlnrlc Cata an the Roof.
The Concatenated Order of Hoo-Hoo held
a meeting at the O'Brien cafe beginning at
8:31) o'clock last night. Forty-eight new
members were Inllliited Into the organiza
tion, requiring nearly four hours. During
the evening many of the Hoo-Hnos had
been at the theater, the entire main floor of
the Orpheum having been reserved by the
lumbermen and at the close of the show
these went to the cafe, thoroughly filling
the hall. The officers having charge of
the evening's ceremonies were: Stiark. Lew
Wentworth; senior Hoo-Hoo, F. W. Hend
erson; Junior Hoo-Ifoo. Joseph I-anslng:
bojum, J. Pierson; scrlvcnoter, 8. Steven
son; jabberwock, J. M. Mullen; custocation,
P. R- Cook: arcanoper, W. M. Beebee, and
gurdon, W. Liggett.
A light lunch wa served after the con
clusion of the secret work. Several toast
were responded to, Btymest Stevenson act
ing as toastmaster. Music was furnished
by Dlmlck's orchestra.
In order to give everyone an opportunity
to view the exhibit at the Auditorium the
public I invited to be present thl evening
and inspect the contents of the large room
at leisure.
Musicians' concert and ball. KiD musician
In orchestra, next Monday at Auditorium
Admission M cent.
Shrlver & Rmening. uentisit. s Barkar blk.
Skating; Drains Friday.
Roller skating will be resumed at the
Auditorium on Friday afternoon. It will
be "ladles' day," with music by the band,
and all women will be admitted free.
Mil Hair is
like it?
tented with it? Have to be?
Just put on Ayer's Hair Vigor and
.have long, thick hair; soft, even hair;
beautiful hair, without a single gray
line in it. Have a little pride. Keep
young just as long as you can.
The best kind of a testimonial
"Sold for over sixty years."
SUA kw a I. C. Ayes Oa.. Lewoll, atass.
aUse ataasfaafiais ef
ITBI'f AJtSaPaSaLA-rer th stood. aTBB'S ntf-tot eoastipstie.
Mali's f&BTraCIXsUJr-rra. J.TBK'8 aQOTj CUKS i aialana aad iM.
A very good audience was out to jticet
the Omaha rhllharmnulc orchestra on Its
premier night. A great many familiar faces
among the musicians added to the Interest
taken In the concert. The orchestra num
bers about fifty players and shows much
careful training and unlimited work. Tak
ing Into consideration the fact that few
among them are soloists, the work was sur
prisingly good, lacking somewhat Iti pre
cision: but that will come. It takes years
to build up a fine orchestra. Boundless
credit then Is due to Mr. Cuscaden's con-
sclentlou and able leadership, seconded by
Max Baumelster, concert master.
The concert opened with the overture, j
"Rosamunde." from Schubert's "Magic i
Flute." It wa a w-ell chosen numlier and de
livered finely from the opening strains to the
magntllcent climax. The second number, a
symphonic prelude to "Boabdll," written by
Moskowskl. was very picturesque and wield.
The violins lacked depth of tone in this
number and the climax was Inadequate.
Mr. Joseph Gahm was the soloist chosen
for this concert and every one was de
lighted with the manner In which he gave
the third number mi the program, an a. b
and c. This always give so many oppor
tunities for those charming little breaths of
music which are passed over among heavier
numbers. The "c" was a quaint mlnuetto
of 6tavenhagen, the "b" Schumann's "Ro
mance, op. T. No. 2," and for the "c" Bchu-bert-Llstx's
"Hark. Hark, the Lark!" so
redolent of spring and sunshine. These were
all played In a masterful manner, but In the
Chopin "Polonaise, op. 44." Mr. Gahm wa
brilliant In his Interpretation. In response
to an insistent demand Mr. Gahm gave two
encore numbers.
The Haydn "Symphony In O" was a great
number and well executed, the best work
being noticed In the "scherzo" movement.
The Introduction to the fifth act of "King
Manfred," by Rcineck, formed the sixth
number on the program, and Strauss'
sparkling concert waltz. "Wiener Blut,"
closed the splendid program.
Altogether it was a series of very well
chosen numbers and reflect un Immense
amount of credit on this body of faithful
and earnest worker.
Two of the prominent families of Omaha
and Council Bluffs were united Wednesday
by the marriage of Miss Jane Orcutt,
daughter of the late Clinton D. Orcutt. and
Mr. Arthur Keellne, son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Keellne of Council Bluffs, which
was solemnized at I o'clock last evening at
tho home of the bride on South Twenty
sixth street. Cut flowers and greens were
combined In a decorative scheme at once
simple and beautiful In the trimming of the
spacious rooms, making the wedding one of
tho most beautiful home functions of the
year. The large drawing mom was a bower
of ferns and white roses, and before the
east windows an altar wa Improvised be
neath a canopy of white Illusion covered
with plumoims fern and from which was
suspended a large white floral wedding bell.
Candles In brass holder burned at the back
and on either side stood a tall cluster of
American Beauty roses.
The hour of the ceremony was announced
by the ringing of chime and their final
tones were mingled with the opening chord
of the Lohengrin wedding march, played by
a stringed orchestra as the bridal party
came down the stairway. ' The banister
were wound with smllax and the newel
posts were surmounted by baskets of
showering red roses. From these ropes' of
white chiffon were stretched acros the hall
to the drawing room door by Mr. Harley
Moorehead and Mr. I,awrence Blinker. The
groom, with Mr. Odin Mackay a grooms
man, came first, and directly after Miss
Blanche Klnsler as maid of honor, gowned
In white and carrying' American Beauty
roses. Then came the bridesmaids. Misses
Margaret Wood and Faith Potter. Mary
Lee McShane and Bessie Brady. Edna Kee
llne and Marie Coffman, walking two and
two, all gowned alike In white, with-girdles
of rose red and carrying shower of Amer
ican Beauty roses. Short white tulle veils
held to place at the left side with princess
Jeweled tip of rose red completed their
costumes. Miss Ella May Brown, as tnaid
of honor, camo next. Her gown waa of Inl
descent gauze, shading from the rose red to
silver, and she carried a shower of Amer
ican Beauties. The brldo came last with her
brother-in-law, Mr. A. J. Beaton. Her
gown was of soft white chiffon satin, made
princess and Inset with panels of duchess
und point lace that extended up Into the
bodice and down the skirt. The yoke and
bolero were of rose point lace. The wed
ding veil of tulle hung to the carpet and
was held to place by a wreath of orange
blossoms and Jeweled butterfly. Her only
ornament was a necklace pendant In form
of a bunch of grapes, the front made of
shaded pearls and combined with diamonds.
Rev. Father Strltch celebrated the mar
riage. The Wedding guests were received Infor
mally after the ceremony. The den had
been transformed Into a bower of wild
cherry blossom, adjoining which waa a
grotto of orange bows and rocks, over
which a waterfall played. The punch was
served here from a bowl sunk in a rustic :
well, studded with small colored lights. The !
windows and doorway of the rear parlor 1
were outlined with American Beauty rose
and asparagus fern, and the color scheme
of red extended to the dining room, where
smart red satin bows combined with Amer
ican Beauties In the decoration. In the
center of the table a little electric fountain
splashed Into a bed of lilies of the valley.
Immediately after the ceremony Mr. and
Mr. Keellne departed for their wedding
Then why
be con
Oh, no!
trlp. which will Include a two months' visit
to California and Honolulu. They will be
.t home In Omaha upon their return, but ;
iiavc made no definite plans regarding their j
residence. Mrs. Keellne la one of the most
generally opulsr young women In the
fashionable set and three seasons In society
have only served to Increase her popularity.
Mr. Keellne. who Is associated with his
father In extensive cattle Interests In
Wyoming, waji reare.'. In Council Bluffs,
where his ismily Is one of the oldest and
best known, and he has been equally prom
inent In society ttiere and In Omaha.
Wolnert-Dasea brack.
LKIGH. Neb.. Feb. T. (Special.) At the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. raenoroe'
yesterday occurred the marriage of tl-elr
...... t! t. ... t, . . fx..........
... , ' , .. . ,. ., . '
among the oldest and most highly respected
Germans of this neighborhood, and the
bride is a very popular young lady. Rev.
Wolpert Is pastor of a German Lutheran
church at Norfolk, at which place they
will make their home.
lonble Wrddina In Missouri.
8T. LOUIS. Feb. 7. It became known
today that on Monday James H. Hopkins,
only son of James Hopkins, wealthy vice
president of the Diamond Match company,
and Miss I. B. Kelly were secretly mar
ried In Clayton by Justice Campbell.
Julius Meyer and Mary E. Smith were
married at the same ceremony. In getting
the license Hopkins gave his address at
Detroit and Miss Kelly as Buffalo. Both
have lived in St. Iiuls for a' number of
Work of the Wesleyan Conservatory
f Maale to Be Presented
Throsgh. Concert,
With a view to bringing Its work before
the public, the Nebraska Wesleyan lnl
verslty Conservatory of Music will give Its
first annual complimentary concert Friday
evening at the First Methodist church. Five
member of the conservatory faculty will
render a select pmrram. No admission fee
will be charged. Tickets for the concert
may be obtained from interested ministers
and music stores.
A new conservatory building Is In-In if
erected at a cost of $75.0Of, with thirty
teaching and class rooms and on auditorium
with seating rapacity for l.SOO.
All ExDnrienee Points to
Extract of Beef
as tho finest sick -room
strength food.
ives results in.
Health. .
hove THIS signature
l. in blue or it's
a i
Dr. E. C. Scott won the support of intelligent women when he originated his famous
prescription, because they are pure medicines and are free from all elements that produce
drug habits and leave bad after effect.
E-LIM-I-NO ovsrOQmes Weakness and Depression without using alcohol, whisky,
wine, or strichnins stimulants. E-llm-l-no acts by cleaning poisonous wast products from
the blood and thus restores th circulation. . ,
E-LIM-I-NET8 Cure Chronlo Constipation without the .continued uss of physic
They ars a delight to all thus afflicted. . v. ..
E-LIM-I-NA'TUM Stops Pain and Relieves Soreness without the use of opium,
morphine, cocaine, or other narcotics. E-llm-l-na-tum acts by dissolving the poisons that
are settling in the joints and tissues and causing pain.
To prove the great superiority of th Elimino Remedies over all others for the ailment
named below we will send a marked copy of
Dr. E. C. Scott' New 64-Pago Book Free
to all sufferers who will place a cross (X) in front of their ailment and send this in with
their name and address plainly written. Send no money, the Book is free. You get th
medicine of your druggist.
Poor Circulation
Low Vitality
S'okly Women
Painful Periods
Change of Life
Drug Habits
Sickly Children
The Ellmlno Remedies Are Best for Emergencies
and will he kept tn erery home wbrrs their worth Ii know. Wbea orer-taied wttb boms rare and aor.lal
eiartlona until yuo feel 4pre4 and undone, try Ellmlno. When suffertn pain til F.llmlnatnm. When
rea'leaa and alecplrsa. or nave ripnsed to wet or cold, take a dote or two of Kllmlnatum. Yon will he
dell hti-d wlib iie reaslu. Toor drucilat can auppi you wlib the Ellmloett at tie. and with thsotbara
at ai.lflearh. if be will sot ft tbem for yon wa will send tbaui direct, prepaid, oa receipt ef price.
-L I M-l-N0
Wen whose vitality is exhausted, those who have aome private disease or
weakrss lurking in their system, and who are prematurely old while tlll
young- in years, broken down wrecks of what tliey ought to lie, and who want
to tie strona and feel a vlgorou as they did before they wasted their strength
to enyoy life agnin to win back th vim. vifor and vitality Inst should
consult with the eminent specialist connected with the Stata Medical Institute
before It is too late.
. It I humiliating- to know that your manly strength is slipping away to be
weak, nervous.fretful and gloomy, have pains snd aches In different parts of
the body, your sleep disturbed, weak back, headaihea, despondency, melan
cholia, too frequent urination, palpitation of the heart, unable to concentrate
your thought, poor memory, easily fatigued, speeks before the eyes, aversion
to society, lack of ambition, will-power depleted, dissy spells, vital losses, poor
circulation, to feel cold, lifeless and worn out, primarily Induced In many case
by abuaes, excesses, overwork,- etc.
Vigorous manhood la the stepping stone to success In life. The man who
p"wnra me viiamy given mm ny
.yu"f'ur'n'r nroPr treatment In time,
.nun iiiiiriw ins progress, ootn commercially ana socially, it force
me ironi in an wain or lire, uo you want to he strong,
steel, self-confidence, strength in every muscle, ambition
endurance, in order to make your life
of thousands of young and middle-aged men, who were plunging toward the
grave, restoring them o perfect specimens of physical manhood. If you are
larking In these essential elements of manhood, you should consult with us at
once before It is too late. . . . , '
We cure safely and thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal, Kid- -
ney and Urinary Diseases .
and all disease and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits" self.
abuse, excesses or the result of specific or private disease. . , ,
.Wo swak sslalradlaa statesueata, Seecaitlvo or wabaslaesaltke
raltl)a to the amicteat. aeltner do wo promise to care thesa la m
few day aer slrr eaeasi, worthless treataseat la order to are a re their
patrssa, Hoaeat doctors of reeesjalaed ability da aat resort to asek
method. Wo gaaraalra perfect, eafo aad laatlas; ear la the ajaleateat
possible time, wtfhaat Ira via lajarloa after-effect la tho syateat, aad
at tho lowest cost possible (or aoaest, sklllfal aad soecesafal trratasoat.
Ceasultatloa If you
sad Saamlaatloa
Office iioura
tao rsrssai St., Bt. ISth
.Reductions I
jjffor Men!
ii i i
Mufflers, Caps.
Men's t'ui Worth up
to f 1. reduced to. ... .
Men's Mufflers Worth
up to 76c. reduced to
Men's Ho
Heavy Cavslmere and
merino, ifgular too
reduced to
Men's 1'inlerwseai" Medium and
heavy welpht. merino and fleers
lined, odd lota, worth
!0c, reduced to ......
Men's Intienvear Kitie ribbed
wool, odd lots and sizes, worth
up to $1.60 n r
reduced to . . . . DC I
TJ EER ii tn erVervccM pro
duct, most susceptible to
taint, therefore, to ntain it
life and purity it mutt be kept
sir proof. STORZ BEER
is sged in hermetically waled
van, then drawn via our new
Mrs un I (the only en in th
west) direct to th automatic
bottling machine. No air
toucbea it. It 's vim and pur
ity is w holly retained. ( B
sun you order STORZ. A
Rheumatism Kidney Trouble
Neuralgia Stomach Trouble
Solatioa Heart Trouble
Lumbago Varicose Veins
Headaches Constipation
awraKyiiii insnij -wmMmf
These remarkable remedies sre based upon the principle
of elimination instead of the common practice of stimulation
and stupefaction. The Book and the Remedies hould be
in every home. Write todiy. Do it now. Address
nature or having lost It. has regained
is enabled to shove as Ids the barriers
men to
possess nerve of
avrlt, energy antt
Complete? We have gladdened the hean
rannnt call write for rmrtom blank
a. m. to I p . m. Sunday. 10 to 1 only,
a ad 141b St- Omaha, II eh.