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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1911)
niK OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 24. VA1.
&$P3! 1 -f
CINDER SIDING TO AWAKEN
Citizen Soldiers of Nebraska to Camp
There for Tea Day.
IS TO BE CAXP MICKEY
N Mus column ia-t Ctindar was
an account of the famous mu
!1'-iaa t, happened to be
lorn Id the month of Srtm
ler in various years, and tht
intimation was conveyed that
. i- a iht hp a fw more to note this
We spoke last week of grtembr be
tna an Interesting- month for violinists
an. I .j'jotl Mogranherg of Ntcolo Amatl.
B-it t-.re w-re others, for example Ai
guste tmll t'anlH Friedrich Victor Wll
helml One would think that the name
jgu have Ju.t r:ad was enough for an
ordinary man for a lifetime, but thin
much-named youth was not satUfled and
rxn he began to really "make a name"
for hlmeif. and he made It. and now
those' who know anything about violin
mole, or hate heard any. know the nuna
Wiihelmi. He was born in September
"ver In Nassau. Llsxt took an Interest in
him and was one of his early advisers.
When the new theater waa completed at
feareutn and Wagner oaw the fruition
of hi. hope In the presentation of the
R.ng of the Xlbelungs ' In Wllheml
was the leader of th violins. Wllheml
has made many concert tours In various
countries. Including the, United States.
Ovid Musin Is the nam of another
violinist well known to the American
public, who Is also September birthday
musician. Hs waa born near Ll'tfe. but
became an American.
Another distinguished violinist who
chose the month of September for his
first appearance was Johann Severn
Svendaen. Svendsen was a Norwegian
who was born in l&M and married an
American woman tn 1S71 la New Tork.
In addlton to his reputation as a violinist
he was a famous writer for the violin.
Another violinist, this one a French
man, was a September product. Charles
Launoureux, well known as a conductor.
In fact on of the most highly esteemed
in Parts, and at some time conductor tn
chief at the Grand Opera. Jeno Hubay
was another distinguished violinist born
Among other musicians who hava had
their birthdays in September, (some of
whom are still celebrating them.) are to be
found Pasdeloup, the French conductor;
sims Reeves, the famous English tenor
of his day; J. Valley Roberts, wall known
contemporary British church musician;
our American composed. Horatio Parker;
Sir George Martin, organist of St. Paul's
Cathedral. London; Sir Charles Stan
ford, the well known Irish musician,
composer, and resident of England; Ed
win Lemire, England's most distin
guished organist. In all probability; and
the late Daniel Godfrey, whose band
music delighted the audiences at the
Greater American exposition.
In concluding this little list of Interest
ing September celebrities, lat us go back
Into the past and sea about a man whose
name Is probably almost entirely un
known and yet this aame man exerted a
wonderful Influence In his time. His bio
grapher says of him: "His writings. In
which much old theoretical lumber was
swept away, cleared the way for and
hastened on our modern system.
The man s name was Johann Mattheson,
and he was born at Hamburg In Septem
ber, 'in!. Just think of It! Here waa
Johann Mattheson, born two hundred
and thirty years ago, preparing for
the music of Richard Wagner and
Richard Strauss . and Debussy. How
interwoven is the fabric of Music 1 And
how careful one should be of taking too
much credit to oneself. Think of those
who went before. What a harvest some
may be reaping- from the unknown labor
Involved In a predecessor's sowing.
Mattheson was a singer of distinguished
attainment, and he waa also such a thor
ough worker and student that he became
a player on almost ail of the orchestral
Instruments. In addition to the German
language he acquired English, French
and Italian. Whether Handel took les
sons from Mattheson or Mattheson took
lesions from Handel seems to be dis
puted, but they were very close friends,
even if they had occasional quarrels to
vary the monotony.
Hia literary works were of much more
value to the musical world than were his
musical ones, of which he left some
Woman s club Euith L. Wagonrr leader,
will n.ml Its first nwiinit tor the season
of 19U-1J on Thursday, .ej i.-mr.er JS. st
: i o Cio k st the ! Irst Con if relational
church. There wul be a b.jsine.-s mm ling
and dicus-,.n of the piuns tor the com
mit year and a short ni is;ral pr ajn.
followed by a tea. This nietins will b
01 n to the public ni mujio lovers aie
coriiai.y .nvhed to attend. The program,
arranged by Ruth Gans in. Is as fo.iu-:
1- fine Feli Boeowoki
JrT.-iu.le. Tocata; Meditation. E.ig.
Mis Nan Ounn'nsham.
2. In a Brenmin Garden Song Cycle....
iai Lo' -T!s the Hour: ihi Fair Rr.ada,
i-i 'lnM i boat Song, id) Kr:sh-
na s Lament.
Mis rrrtrude Fanborn.
3. (Si Maxurka Musin
tbt serenade Schubert-Kiman
Mr. Fratik Mach.
4. iai Ize Vo) iu;eur . . Godard
(b The Ciang of tne Forge Rodney
Mr. Will Roe.
. Fantasy Sjogren
Miss ; jnnmgham.
Accompanists, trtit.l i Wagoner and
The kph-iil4 eduiationai features to be
prwnted by me department during the
toui.ng year are as fo wws: Ta.K. Musm
In fans, " Waiter Graham; UK, '! he
orjan anu wmn misic. j. 11. Simms;
Militia Will Jala It
rase at the Kail
For more than flftv years the residents
tn the vicinity of Cinder siding, a wh'st
Ving station on the Burlington railroad.
nto and one-raif mile south of bellevue
and one mile north of Fnppio. have lived
in peace and quiet, and never once during
that time has ne revelry of war dis
turbed their day drams. or their rightly
slumbers. They have been urbane peo
ple, tilling the soli, and garnering Its
products. Never have the residents upon
the broad expanse of level prairie, backed
up by the wooded glens and stately
groves, listened to a harsher note than
the lowing of the herds and the clatter
of the reaper as It cut its swaths through
the field of golden grain.
Now. however, all la to be changed and,
beginning Wednesday morning and con
tinuing for ten days, denizens in and
around Cinder Siding are to be given a
season of mimic war It is here, on the
broad and level plateau, overlooking the
taiK. "Chi.d Voice Culture in the public I Missouri river, that National Guards of
iM-nwis. jaiss r annie Arnold: ta.k. ' Mod
er:i trench Mjjic" Madam Borglura,
talk. "The Orchestra and urcheairai In
struments," Henry Cox; tarn, 'Some
thoughts on H.ng ng. ' 1 homas J. Keny;
talk, "The Keu.L.un of tile Untie Trades
to the Work of the Proles lonai Musi
i iar., ' Sigmund t.andsberg, and an illus
trated ta.k on "Knderttarten and Child
.I Jlif-" t.V UlM 1 -J .-I .1... . In
jun.-tion with these stei iai features there' have bM"n ,urvel already the erec
w.ll me m.iny e.--l.ent nuscelianeuus i tion of the tents that will house and shel
program, incl iaing one by the Omaha
Symphony Study orc hestra and two which
Nebraska wiil hold their annual encamp
ment Here It is that Camp John H.
Mickey, named In honor of one of Ne
braska a executives, now called to his
long rest, has been established.
Already Camp John H. Mickey Is more
than a name, for the company streets
(!) Formal Opening Exhibit
jf of Women s Authentic
& Fall Fashions
O Beginning Monday this store will be an
y) open style book uthere a)) may read the
V last chapters of the absorbing story of
If. tha nam A
I llflfmn fMhinn fliiv s-t)lj.e
(h tion of women's suits, coats, dresses,
(!) etc., is one of rmre beauty and repre-
sents the latest approved modes of Paris
Q Echoing the decree of Paris the suit
The Fascinating IVot? in
Tail or td Suits
in iinuc ui mainiv t,r ensemole
music, on October Ji the club will add
its quota to the world-wide Liszt cele
bration by giving a Uxt program. A
hearty Invitation Is extended to ail
women interested in music, to heoome
members of the musical department of
the Omaha Woman s club.
Walter B. Graham, baritone, who re
turritd from a year In Pans the fore part
of the summer has a well appointed suite
In hoyd theater and reports a lara-e cla
to begin the season's work, and will
orraniie c. asses in ensemt-le work and
coach roles m iperm. V hile in Paris Mr
Graham In addition to personal in
struction received, enjoved the privilege
or htaring tne different voices prepared
by DeResxke and his assistants and is
enthusiastic over their method of gering
direct, results with the voice. Mr- De
Resxke complimented Mr. Graham on his
ter 1.300 of the sollder youth of the An
telope state has commenced. Not until
Tuesday will the camp begin to take on
real life. On that day the engineers wl.I
arrive and complete the work of prepar
ing the grounds for the main body of
the citizen soldiery that will arrive on
the following day, coming on regular and
special trains and on foot, marching
across the country.
trtet Military Dlx-tpliae.
In camp the 1.J0M men wul be under
strict military discipline and the regula
tion will be as strict as those governing
the regular soldiers, who make war and
military tactics a profession. The camp
wiil be patrolled by guards, both day and
night, and the regular army precept will
be followed to the letter. The forenoon
reorT He wmBThTvem"trgr'S ay will be given over to drills.
chorus at the Central Cnited Pre.bytrian
w iiftn .no win airect the High School
Glee club the ensuing year.
Martin W. Bush on his return from
Sfl?LYork,' h" '"K" studios m the
Kaldrlge block. Twentieth and Farr.am.
where he will resume his teaching of
piano and organ.
He also announces that he will give
a piano recital In the Tear future, time
and place to be announced later.
On Tuesday evenK.g. October 24. Mr.
and Mrs. Freemantel will give their sec
ond annual song recital at the First Con
gregational church. The program will
contawi novelties of both the old and
new schools of music, comprising songs
of the Sixteenth and Seventeenth centur
ies a well as some of the modern compo
sitions of Strauss and Debussy, and some
examples of the young composers of tne
modern American musical thought. Sir.
and Mrs. Freemantel gave tbelr first
concert in Omaha last October and im
med.ately won their way Into the hearts
of music lovers. The local newspapers,
as well as the musical Journals, spoke
in the highest terms of their work as
The Apollo club of. Omaha will meet
at the First Congregational church on
Tuesday next at 8 o'clock for their first
rehearsal of the season. All active mem
bers are requested to be present as
there will be some Important business
to be brought before the club. The elec
tion of officers for the conu-ng year will
also be held that evening.
The season of the Borglum Piano school
has opened with a gratifying reservation
of hours and Mr. and Mrs. Borglum are
already quite busy with pupils. Madame
Borglum will conduct sight-plving
classes, at two pianos, tor the study of
orchestral compositions To meet the re
quirements of singers. Madame Borglum
will also receive pupils for solfege.
In a little book picked up for a tew
momenta one day last week, the following
gem from Jean Paul Rich ter appeared,
and It is too good, by fax, to be left un
known by some who may not happen to
One day. the Guardian Genius of all
who posses strong sensibilities, thus ai
oreased Jupiter; rather Divine! Beatow
on thy poor human creatures a language
mora expressive than any they now pos
sess: for they have only Words signify
ing" how they suffer, how they enjoy, and
how they love.
"Have I not given them Tears? re
plied the Deity. Tears of pleasure, of
pain, and the softer ones that flow from
the tender passion T
"The Genius answered: "O Ood of
Ment Tears do not sufficiently speak
the overflowing of the heart: give. I
thee supplicate, to Man a language that
can mora powerfully paint the languish
ing and Impassioned wishes of a sus
ceptible soul: the recollections, so oe-
lightfuU of Infancy: the soft dreams of
youth: and the hope of another life,
which mature age Indulges while con
templating the last rays of the sun as
they sink In the ocean: give them. Father
of All. a new language of the heart.'
"At this moment, the Celestial Harmon
lea of the Spheres announced to Jupiter
the approach of the Muse of Song. To
her the God Immediately made a sign,
and thus uttered his behests: Descend
oa Earth, O Muse, and teach Mankind
thy language!' And the Muse of Song
descended to Earth, taught us her ao
eata. and from that time the heart of
aoan has been able to peak.'
Hera la a gleaning of aa entirely dif
ferent nature, which Life found la the
'Senator Da pew, at a recent dinner
In New Tork said of Richard traua s
music: To hear Strauss'a "Eureka" or
Bis "DomeeUo Symphony- always makes
ma tfdn of the old Scotch piper who
-ih. there mne nlcht I sail ne'er
torret- There were nineteen pipers be
atdea myeel all In a wee bit parlor, all
playln- different tunes. I Just thocht I
waa In Heaven. " ' "
THOMAS J. KE1XT.
The Omaha Symphony Study Orchestra
under the direction of Henry Cox. la be
in a re-organixed for the season ai:d is
reheaxsin on Tnday evenings at 1U
Karnain street. Mr. Cox sands a beauti
ful posisi from Dee Mcunes which Illus
trate a very fine speoiuen of a munici
pal builduig. If it ia as it looks on the
postal it Is a beauty, but sometlmee
these postals are taken from arch.utci s
aaetches instead of the completed
An event of much more than usual in
terest to music lovers will be the appear
ance in concert, at the First Methodist
church, of the world famous Mountain
Ash male voice choir from Wales on
Thursday evening. October 19.
This choir is one of the most famous
of the celebrated Welsh choirs, having
won trophies. Innumerable in choral com
petition, and created a sensation when
on a tour In this country uutt neajur
whenever It sang. Thev are under the
direction of T. Glvndwr Richards, a
famous Welsh director, and are undertak
ing a most extensive tour from coast to
coast. Several prominent Welsh citizens
of Omaha are interested In tne affair,
and to all those who care for male quartet
and chorus work an undoubted treat is
Ticket may be obtained at the Mover
Stationery company. M16 Famam. and
further particulars will be announced.
while the afternoons and evenings will
be occupied in a manner that will give
the boys a touch of real army life. The
camp will be directly in charge of Briga
dier General Stortch of Fuilerton. who
will be ably assisted by Adjutant General
Phelps of Omaha. The camp will consist
of twenty-seven companies of Infantry,
one company of signal corps men. one of
artillery and one company of engineers.
Fifty men is the numerical strength cf
nearly all of the companies. But once
during the encampment will the men
come to Omaha as an organization. The
date of their coming will be Thursday.
October 5, when a practice march will
lead them through the streets of the
Will March Throaah Omaha.
Army regulations that became effective
a few years ago prohibit the regular sol
diers or national guardsmen from par
tic! gating tn civic parades, but It so hap
pens that on the date named the board of
governors of the Knights of Ak-Sax-Ben
have arranged for a military parage.
The Nebraska soldiers will not take part
in this parade, yet it so happens that at
the very hour that the par sue is on. and
by the merest accident, the soldier bo s
will march over the route taken by the
The organizations that will occupy
Camp John E Mickey during the ten
days following next Wednesday are as
Company I of the First and Company
G of the Second regiment, both of Omaha;
Company C, Second regiment, Nebraska
City; Company F. Second regiment, Lin
coln; field hospital corps, Lincoln; Com
pany K, Second regiment, Schuyler; Com
pany H, Second regiment. Aurora. Com
pany A. First regiment, Tork; Company
K. First reelment. Wymore; Company C,
First regiment. Beatrice; Company B,
Second regiment. Beaver City; Company
U Second regiment. Alma; Company G.
First regiment, Geneva; Company M,
First regiment. McCock: Company E,
Second regiment, Holdrege, and com
panies from Fremont, Stanton. Norfolk.
Blair, Bloomfleld, Albion, Osceola and
y coats are 28 to 30 inches long, deve)
A oped in mannish tweeds, ribbed diag-
iff onals, nopped cheviots, English mfje-
v tures and other rough suitings, fash'
w ioned after original Paris models so that
a when you purchase one of our suits you
(K are sure of getting one of individuality,
Ci probably a style designed by Bernard or
U Drecoll or anot her of the great fashion
O 1 Separate Coat is Fashionable
(ft A most distinguished gathering f magnificent
(f) coatt, inspired dream of artistic creations from
C) every style center. Street and motor coats of
( broadcloths, velours, pluihe; English tweeds and
(f) the two-tone fabrics. The vogue of "Color Con
trast wmch 15 ruling the season hms bzen re
sponsible for materia s of unusuil beauty that
run the gamut of variety.
c) r asnionaoie Uresses and Ltowns
A Through the entire display rare value as well
(jj as beauty plays t strong part.
' Your inspectioi ani criticism is desired.
Unusually pretty effects in serge dresses for
airire; wtur, inexpgna vm evening gowns tn StlK
O chiffon, satins ani crepe in all the new leading
i ,'''." :,' ti '? ' a t : -v? . :.; V
3er t, 'Vfc'.- . : i . -i t , -1 rt . Hi.
mmMitA wlff'V'WM' V ft
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We announce our opening display
When you have anytllng for sale or
exchange advertise it in The Bee Want
Ad columns and get quick results.
1 I ? i- T 1.ws. r
irvj.3- - V 'v'vf""" "Avr-';'"" 'e. '
VT VV a 'A ' a -V ' ' --
A big hotel where the little things count.
European Plan -:- From $2.00 Up
Under the Management of James Woods.
" ellaWs WiSJ
FRANK K BTEAWN
rxxao and uan MMABtma
Piinlste Brudeis Tkealer Orchestra
JAMES L. HANSEN,
TIOU and rT 1 IIT
CliriaeUte B-yd The.ter Orckwtra
Clarinet Moatapiaeoa Befaoed
sTJ TJBIOS Sit So. Ink Kt. Beug-Ua T3. S3 a. taxh MX. armer OSS.
September 25th to 30th
IHayden's Big lothing Department
Featuring the Product of the Great Clothes Makers
HART, SGHAFFHER & MARX
Tailor-Made Ready-to-Wear Suits, Overcoats, Rain
coats. Trousers for men. The clothes that have shaken
the world of fashion from center to circumference. "Wo
do not insult your intelligence when we say "Buy no fall
clothes until you see what we have to offer." On this
occasion we want every man, woman and boy to visit our
mammoth clothing department and examine the biggest
and best selected stock of men's, youths' and children's
clothing in the state. "Whether you wish to purchase or
not, we will consider it a pleasure for the opportunity to
post you as to what are the correct things in men's wear
for fall. Fifteen courteous salesmen are here to show
you or assist you in making a purchase at your pleasure.
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Good Clothes
Priced 18 to $40
Other makes as low as $10.00.
The Haydea "Wonder" Suit, Overcoat or Raincoat
In presenting our "Wonder" clothes to the buying p.iLlie of this citv and vicinity it is with a minted feelinz
of pride and satisfaction that we announce our"Wonder" clothes as being all that the name implies-and thev're
honest $18.00 values. The clothes are manufactured under our own direction from cloth we buv direct from'th
New England mills and our contract with the makers means an output of several thousand garments ner ve-ir
Thus you save the middleman's profit. First we say pure wool and worsteds alwavs-strictly hand tailored" ant
up to the tick-of the-clock for style. Standard models for the conservative dresser and college cuts for the voun'
man. In all our experience of merchandising this offering signals our greatest achievement in wav of value-iriv
ing. See them tomorrow. "
Mothers, attention! Visit our exclusive Boys' Department, away from the bustle of the Men's Department
where you will consider shopping a pleasure and the delusiveness of the merchandise unsurpassed.
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