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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1911)
TITK OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 2(1, 1011.
elpM Hurts aid.
HOW SHE FOUNDHER HEAYEN
Iigedlei of Lite cver Limited to
MEDY rOK GNAWING GRIEF
Comforting Ttmult. of Giving; a
IlrlplnR Kami 1o Ihr l'nffr
tanatf i( llamnu
1 11 1 ft.
fly ,I. .... tvIlSOIN.
No, this isn't a i mien l medicine adver
tisement, only the ftoiy of how a woman
I know mended her broken ho.ut.
She was a small, brown-otJ wumun.
1 will tell you her Hume later, for It Is
well known, When I moni.on 11,0 color
ot her eyes, I no ho wiui iineiu, fr you
have noticed, too, that liiovvn-eytu Jul
live la a world of wnuiim lit. Uumo unu
family, poems and rioters, mean to tut
brown-eyed woman uveiy whit ua much
at to the blue-eyed v.umun uuU iiioic
than they do to her 01 tray ej ts. Thi
hazel-eyed woman lie.il Ut to the rule.
Her home was not only her cast It. It
was her palace of Ltauill'ul tiopt unu
Her husband was not a mere meu;
ticket, an auimsted and often Ill-tempered
one, to her. On the contrary, he
was a demigod, a strong, wonderful
creature who went out Into the world
that (urged and beat upon the outer
walls of her quiet home and brought buuu
to It a weekly iniy enveioim, us niarvuious
to her (ts tile big gaum the cava man
dragged homo after a day's hunt, to his
cave wife, lier children were not noisy
young rebels usainxt her authority, but
tender young charges ouly a little lower
than the' angelH. Her brothers wero her
I'llde. Her sisters were hi r loving care.
Her old parents said alio was a genius
She was busy and boundlessly happy In
ministering to all these loved ones of
hers. She -was a woman who never ut
tered a murmur of complaint, who en.
joyed a vast content, who thought' life
was a gut to be , enjoyed, Instead of
weight to be borne. ;,'
Tragedy Stalk In.
Then disease and death entered her
home and the homes of the rest of her
family, and one by one those homes were
emptied. Her children died, lier mother
died. Her- husband came home with his
cave man supplies in the form of a
weekly envelope and never left, home
again until he was carried forth In a
long, dark box borne upon the shoulders
of men in long, black coats and with sad
The old parents sickened and wandered
into that land of shadows from winch no
one finds hla way back. Strangely the
brothers and a sister were noun lost In
the same shadowy country. In two years
the brown-eyed woman eat alone In the
house thar was no longer a palace of
beatttUul memories, but a palace of Vague,
shadowy uhapes and torturing remem
brances, bhe could not fling her shawl
over her head and. run up the street .to
father's houe nor tako a car ucrotss the
bridge ia brother's or -sister's for a. twi
light chat or a midday heart-warming.
And, as the sat alone, her eyes took on
the look of a mad wumun. She -walked
the floor, tine, wrung her hands, bhe
wanted to BluitU. fche teil to her knee
and tried to pray, but no words came,
She went around the corner to the
church with lau cross atop, it that ia
kept opii ull lueiu tor services for the
newspaper men and other tollers on anu
about l-'aik Jww. Sim told the black
robed chaplain she believed she was go
ing Insane. He patted her brown hea'd
that pain had sprinkled with gray, as he
hod patted the golden one of the child
he had that day christened.
"My daughter," he said, "when you feet
that you ate going mad, go out and t.nd
someone who is sadder than you and try
.to comfort that one. '
"But there is no one," she protested.
"Yes, my daughter," he said, "(here are
many. Seek them!"
That evening she climbed upon a street
car, not knowing where it would go. It
stopped in one of the most crowded por
tions of the East Bide. She pressed her
way through the crowd and found a
woman had flung herself over the body
of her child who had been run over by
"Where Is your husband?" she asked of i
the woman. The woman flung back her
black hair and looked at the questioner
with strange eyes and laughed.
"He la In prison, for life," she an
swered. Comfort Inu Datles.
Mrs. Nora Burke took the woman to her
miserable two rooms in the tenement and
finding that she. would next mornlng .be
dispossessed she brought her to her own
home. And denpite the woman's sobhlng
ttnd frenzied cries, the sight and sound of
her seemed to press the vague shape
out of her house, and the throbbing plea
sure upon her brain lifted. When the
babe had been burled she found the
woman work and she still visits her once
a week to assure herself that all Is well
Thereafter, when she felt she must
vhrlek aloud at the thought of her own
agony, she went out and found someone
who was ill or in shame or torment.
Kvery day she found such a one to help.
The city heard of her good work and ap
pointed her probation officer of the chil
dren's court. Sho works eighteen hours
a day.. Her house In the old-fashioned
street is overrun with her proteges. She
cannot find un unoccupied second to
brcod upon her own griefs.
When first I saw the Angel of the chil
dren's court, she was smiling, and I
thought there was no smile so radiant
this side of heavtn. It Is self-forgetful-,
ness. Nora liurke, and liurke's troubles,
have been lost In the (rood she does.
Illness Ends in
r ,1 i tt
ueatn 01 noyrnan
J. W. Hoyman, manager of the D. M.
Sechler Implement and Carriage com
pany, UUd Friday morning at Omaha Gen-1
eial hospital after many mouths of ill- i
neis. funeral services will be conducted
at the residence, Ci'K North Twenty
fourth street, Sunday afternoon at 1.3)
o'clock. Mr. Hoyman was 41 years of age
and is survived by his wife, Laura M.
Hoyman; his father, ). W. Hoyman of
Kreeport, 111.; one brother, Arthur Hoy-
man of liritton, K. D. ; and four sisiets,
Mrs. Lucy J. Lixby ot Omaha, Mrs.
Minnie Montague ot lhicagu, Mis. Maud
Daly ot urangeviili-. 111., and M s Yer
i:ju:o oi tiwiion.
O-.rHEITM THKATZB A WD BSAX.TY COaCPANT, Proprietors.
London Office: S'J Clmrrlns Crocs.P.oad, London, W. C.
M. Meysrftia, Jr., iSa:i Francisco), Tren. Martin Bsox, K V., Oen. jr.cr.
VT. ff. Byrne,' Local ilgr.
The largest theatrical enter
prlso In the world includes the
Omaha Orpheum. The
popular and best patronized
theater In tho city, a
theater In It's respective city.
Orpheum Theater, San Francisco.
Orphoam Theater, Los Angeles..
OrpUeum theater, Oakland.
Orphean Theater, New Orleans.
Orpheum Theater, Kansas city.
Crpbstun Theater, Omaha.
Orpheum Theater, Denver.
Orpheum Theater, Minneapolis.
Orpheum Theater, St. Paul.
Orpheum Theater, Salt l.nkx City.
Orpheam Theater, Memphis.
Orphenm Theater, Sioux City.
Orpkeam rror.t.r, Duluth.
Orpheam Theater, Winnipeg.
Orpheum theater, Ogden.
Orpheam Theater, Spokane.
Orphenm Theater, Seattle.
Orpheum Theater, Dos Moines.
Orpheum Theater, Lincoln.
Orplxeum Thnater, Portland, Ore.
Mew Grand Theater, Kvanyvllle.
Operated in Conjunction With
Majestio Theater, CIiIchko.
Cbioago Opera House, Chicago.
Clymplo Theater, Chicago.
XLaymarket Theater, Chliago.
Ooluinbla Theater, St. Louis.
Columbia Theater, Cincinnati.
Grand Opera Konse, Indianapolis..
Mary Anderson Theater, Louisville.
Majestio Theater. Milwaukee.
Oarrick Theater, Sun Francisco.
With These European Affiliations I
Palace Theater, london.
Hew Victoria Palace, London.
Alnambra Theater, 1'arts.
PUBLIC OPINION ENDORSES THE ORPHEUM
TIMELY REALESTATE GOSSIP
Eental Agencies Grow More Sysi
tematic ia Their Methods.
RESTRICTIONS AIX IN WRITING
Farm Census Iteport Sbons Ne
braska's Cains In Various Items
Compared -with Several
The tendency among rental agencies and
properly owners In Omaha Is toward more
systematic! methods ot leasing. Involving
carefully drawn leases that leave nothing
to verbal agreement. In most cases no
additional restrictions are placed on ten
ants, but such restrictions as may be
agreed upon are placed In 'writing and
The Apartment House .Managers' asso
ciation of Omaha baa . adopted a model
lease of three printed pages, outlining
what tenants may and may not do. The
1'ayne & Slater company has had printed
on its rental receipt furms the following
"Important notice" in regard to the firm s
method of doing business:
Tenants Without lease, who move out
on the tlrst nay ot any new month, or
any time thereafter during the. mouth,
are legally bound and will be held lor the
lull month's rent. We rent by the month,
not by the half month, week or day. We
make leases to protect the lundlord from
vacancies during the unreiiting season,
'tenants are liubie for the full term, and
we will look to them tor payment. Leases
are scif-renewal. Tenants lapp.ng over
on another year are binding themselves
for a year's rent.
Our rents ure all due and payable at
our office on the first day of each month
in advance. These are the terms on which
we rent our property.
tenants are expected to pay for all
caiiHed by carelessness
I nelr uart.
Tan.nl. .pa .. ! I ... . J
drive nails or screws In the wall or wood
work. Tenants are not allowed to let
water run to waste from bath tubs, wish
bowls or laundry. All leaking faucet
should be repor ted to the janitor or our
office promptly. . . .
All deliveries ore to be made through
the rear entrance of apartments. Tenants
moving In and out should use the rear
- . . a . . ii , 11 llui lIUWCU III
we positively nay no bills for work
ordered by our tenants without our con-
We will thank any tenant for Informa
tion as to character and reputation of
uny of our tenants. Same will be hold
We charge )6 to sublet a house, flat or
apartment under lease for our tenants.
It costs us time and money to do so.
Tenants should keep all rent receipts,
we may call on you to show them.
We request a thirty-day notice from
tenants before vacating. We rate our
tenants; keep your reputation cltar: we
want to say good things about you when
For the decade of l!MX)-iaiO, according
to the farm census report recently Issued,
Nebraska gained 6 per cent In the num
ber of farms, per cent in total form
acreage, J3 per cent in improved acreage,
231 per cent In the total value of farm
lands, 119 per cent in the value of farm
buildings and 77 per cent In the value of
.trm Implements. The comparison of Ne
braska's gains with other states that
gained, from Ohio west to the llockiea. Is.
Cain In nirmber of farms: North Da
kota. 64 per cent; South Dakota, 47 per
cent; Nebraska, 6 per cent; Wisconsin, 4
per cent; Kansas and Michigan, each 2
per rent, and Minnesota, 1 per cent.
Gain in farm acreage: North Dakota,
ta per cent: fcouth Dakota. 31 per cent;
Nebiaska, 29 per ctnt; Mlrhigs, 8 per
cent; WiKConsin, per cent; Minnerota,
S per cent; Kansas. 4 per cent, and Mis
souri. 2 per tent. The decreases are:
Iowa, Indiana and Ohio, each 2 per cent,
and Illinois, 1 per cent.
Gain In Improved acreage: North Da
kota, 112 per cent; South Dakota, 40 per
cent; Nebraska. 32 per cent; Kansas, ID
per cent; Michigan, 9 per cent: Missouri,
7 per cent; Mlnnefota and Wisconsin,
each t per cent, and Indiana and Illinois,
tach I per "cent.
Gr.ln in value of farm lands: Nebtaxka,
231 per cent; Kant as, las per cent; Iowa.
Ii3 ptr cent; Mlosouil, 1T per cent; Illi
nois, 104 per cent; Indiana, t'3 per Cent,
Minnesota, tl per cent; Wisconsin. 71 per
cent; Ohio, 1.7 ptr cent, and Michigan, 45
Gain li value of farm buildings: North
I'aku'.a, per cent. at;d Buutii Dakota,
2-1 per cent. in the two neighboring
' Mates the tales exceed it per cent;
1 Mlniu eota. KD per cent, and Nebra-Jka,
'tis per cent.
J (Jain in value of agricultural imple-
Inunts; North Dakota, I'U per c nt; H ,utli
Orpheum -.-I vV-'m'-A?-'- s I
Alhambra Theater, Olnsjrow.
Kew Orpheam Theater, Merlin.
The Hippodrome, Liverpool, Knir.
The Hippodrome, 1'rlKhton, Hug.
The Hippodrome, Lee. I a, Kur.
xne Hippodrome, Hull, Knglaml,
The Hippodrome, Ulnnlnnlunn.
The Hippodrome, Portsmouth, l'.ne
The Hippodrome. South lind, Kng.
The Hippodrome, Murgatu,' Kng.
The Hippodrome, HfiMcomhe, Kng.
The Hippodrome, S'mth Hiimptun.
The Hippodrome, Sheffield, linn.
The Hippodrome, Colchester. Kng.
The Hippodrome, Hollon, Kng.
The Hippodrome, St. Helena, Eng.
The Hippodrome, Nottingham.
The Hippodrome, Blackburn, Kng. '
The Pavilion. Newcastle-onTyne.
The Palace, Mancliet-ter, Kng.
The Empire, Wolverhampton, Eng.
Opera House, Tunlirldge. Wells.
The Grand, ftrlMd, Kng.
The Empire, Aberdeen. Scotlnnd.
And affiliated in the Eastern states
with the theaters of the United
Booking Offices of America.
Dakota. 17 per cent; Wlsconjrin, 81 per
cent; Missouri, 7S per cent; Nebraska, 77
per cent; Minnesota, 74 per cent; Michi
gan, 73 'per rent; Kansas, Iowa and Illi
nois, each C4 per cent; Indiana, CO per
cent, and Ohio, 41 per cent.
OIL MEN CONFER WITH ROAD
Wyoming Promoters Talk Freight
Rates with Northwestern.
PIPE LINE IS ENCOURAGED
Many Wells Are llrlnsr Drilled and
Afterward Plugged I'ntll the
Crude Oil Tan D
L. J. A. Fhllpott and Dr. Frederick
Salatha of the Franco-Wyoming OH com
pany,, the Natrona Refining company and
the Mineral Oil company of Casper,
Wyo.,' spent the morning with General
Manager Walters arid General Freight
Agent Miller of the Northwestern. They
talked freight rates cm oil, machinery
and equipment and n a general way dis
cussed oil and the development that la
going on lu Wyoming at this time.
The two oil men wero enthusiiintlc over
the outlook and reported that while there
is no boom, Casper is rapidly taking on
metropolitan airs and la feeling the ef
fects of the work that Is being done in
developing the oil fields In every direc
tion from tho town.
Messrs. Phllpott and Salatha Informed
tho railroad men that at the present
time forty drilling outfits are at work
Within forty miles of Casper and that
new wells are being brought In and
plugged vi p almost dally. The plugging
up is .don? because at this time there
are not the necessary facilities for get
ting the oil to market, or into a market
able condition, the refineries now In
operation being unable to handle the oil
as lapldly as it conies from the ground.
lloildlng of I'lpe Line.
The Wyoming oil men are also en
thusiastic over a pipe line to Omaha and
arc pleased with the encouragement given
them by the Omaha Commercial club.
They believe that a pipe line Is practical
and Is one of tho possibilities . in the
near future. They Justify their prediction
by reason of the extent of the oil bearing
territory, as shown by the wells that have
been put down during the lost sixty
days and In which oil has been struck.
Originally oil was struck In tfca Salt
creek district, but during the last sixty
duy.i both pumping ' unj flowing wells
have been drilled in the Itattlosiiake,
Cuttle Creek Dome and Had Water fields,
all oiiMido und considerable distance re
moved from the Halt cieek territory.
Att ho present time there is little real
estate changing hands in the oil fields,
owing to the small area of deeded land.
However, in localities where the land is
deeded and where oil has been struck.
within the last few weeks, prices have
gone up from a few dollars to as high as
15.0W 'per acre.
UNION PACIFIC TUKNS
DOWN SALAHY AbaitiNMENTS
Itlght of the I'nion Pacific railroad to
maintain a policy of refusal to recognize
wage and ralary assignments to salary
loan brokers Is to bo tested in t'.ie dU
trlct court by Charles C. liurdto, a
broiler and collector. Hult to compel tho
railrotid to recognize an assignment oi
Fred C. Whltted, an employe cf the joad,
for $127. CO was started against the road
by Burdge. The original assignment, it
Is alleged, was for J127.M, but as bitted
Las paid 57.60 of the amount Burdge asks
only )120 of the road.
The case originally was started in Jus
tice Caldwell's court in South Omai.a.
'Whltted was the difendant and the rail
road company was co-defendant. Whltted
took a change of venue to Justice Kalis'
couit. The Justice dismissed tho su.t as
to the Cnlon Paciflo and Burdge promptly
ismiasea me suit against Whltted with
out prejudice and recommenced It in dis
For its own protection against constant
annoyance arising front dealings of em
ployes with loan sharks as well j for
j the. protection of worthy employes aga.nst
unscrupulous sharks the I'nion Pacific
j has-an caablinht d policy ,-f refusing to
jreiotfi.lie wage and a'ary assignment,
I whenever It has tt lejjal rlfc'ht to do sj.
Hero's the layout the Belles of the Boulevard will sit
down to at high noon Thanksgiving Day. Covers will be
placed lor forty-seven
"The Belles of trie Hojlevard." Hint
evtravaganra with Florence Heutiett, PnlTs Moore,
pretty Ijinler le Wolfe and nearly fifty others
which will be the ThnnkMgivU's; week attraction at
Omaha's Fun Center, the popular tSnyetr, will do
more toward cuiivlng the Mg i row, In which will
witness the pet f nrmanrpa to digest their over-lirtel
sumach thin week than nil the pepsin the- could
take. It will be done Liv dnillnr out laughs In
counties numbers and nnjr physician will tell you
that hearty limghter in .ne of the healthiest things
you can do. The mmwor must be then that an after
noon or evening Klein at the Giiyely this week, or
any other week, inn hut Imvo a tendency to pro
long your Itfo. Thus, the Gayety Is a llfn preserver.
Hut Thanksgiving week dors not end the good
tiling. you can depend on always seeing a tienn,
firM c I ft k m n oli'iil whow nt that h"UN. l:i other
words, "If If At The Gayety It's Good."
I t iV 7 . f;
;. " hen I cl
ep ,-. mm
O. D. WOODWARD, Mgr.
Presented By a Notable
uerore seen in Omaha, the
A RomantfO PlflV Of that eia-htAatnth Raaiu.u
" Ho Advance' In ; Prices Always 25c, ANYWHERE
Klisa Monroe, l.er friend
Miss lilleb Massenblrd.-Cl.aperone to
Aunt" Hannah, a W ' ' ' Ml'ss Kllenla'nni,
Captain Jerome llonaparto, Hrother of Napoleon '. Mr. 'Austin Webb
-. . -. u ..Dt.,,., u j uuiiat yniernn
Wllliuni l'attpiMon, HeiHy s Father
Delaflnae, Napoleon s Knvoy '
John C. Calhoun, Who iovos Iletsy
l'lppln, a Hoy
John Murray, Caretaker of the prlna;s
Kphrlam, a Colored Servant
Kir Hurry Hlako
"I he Captain of La Ciasle .' '.'.'.'.'.'.".."
Old Sweet Bprinss. VlrKlnla,
uarnen or j-atterson Home, Baltimore,
on UoarU I.a Ciltalo Off the t'oait of Krance. ; '
1 he I'attersoii Hon.e. Iialtlmore, Two Months Later. '
A Stranger in a
A 8Z9X-SPI.XTTXKC COKZDY.
on the Table
Nothing will ndd fi0 mudi to your
Thunksgiving dinner h a few frt'Hli
Llooms on the table.
Hess & Swoboda
Will Make Your Table
" ' Wf .y' rw, i lUSjiM ilssMUlipiH ysimii
! ': : :" ' ' -. '" ' ' 1 ' .
i -" : -', .' ' -.
(-.i.M.II ilr Caret?
: Cranharry taura
.("rems tt NoulevarS
Mine Pie Coltat
A a rilayMtr, tn (he
ilajt-ly and lututl
ay - v
Conaninma s Is rto-a!
' tirtllatf Ham
, ' with Ctil
: i !..' i.0"" ' ' ',- I
' Ifswcti atrrlncuas
" r . Cameatsrt ,
VI 1tost4 Orackert ..
, , Coffa
Cast - Positively Never
...... mi-h t oiu lioh
the Qlrls and Aunt of KM s.
Hiss Rlant'he Mntilton
Mr. Hoht I'reston
. . Mr. Harry Kenneth
Mr. leKorrest lawley
. . Mr. Clinton Tustun
Master Forrest Lester
.. Mr. Krtward Cooper
Mr. A'l'lleon Crhwtortl
Mr. 1'Vank Jones
. ... Mr. F.arle (lardner
. ... Mr. Jack Oarrett
Mr. willlHin Allison
Sailors,, VAc, Ktc.
- J t
riMT TIMS ZYBK IK OMAXA,
Claar Tomato Boup
Plum ruiHin, Raur.
Beautiful and Complete
bizo, jitr dozen. . , $1 u
Chrysanthemums, m e d iu m
alzo, jier t!o7.en y 1
Haby Chrysanthoniuma, per
bunrh . . ,V)r, 7flc and
Amoi lcan Beautien, per doa.,
at J lo 154
Tea Kowi, all colors, per
dozen tfl to ipl.no
Carnations, per dozen
at 73c lo 91.00
Fresh Violets, par 100 $2.00
Orchldu, per blosbom 91.00
Mly or the Valley, per dozen,
BOYD'S SB Playhouse
ALL THIS WIIK-Special Thanksrlrlny Matinee
W.M. A. IlUAOV, I,ttl I'ri-spiKM
The I'nnnl.fit IMny Kvor Written
'I.nHiUtiiliWHIIII lllllll1 'mammfiWnTWII.
Br MAKOaSBT KiTO CSSlSSSSSkS
Direct Trom a Solid Year's Kan at Daly's Theater, Kew York.
Baby Mine Is sentUnr a g-ale of lanohter around the world. It is now in
Us second year at Sir Charles VTynaham's Criterion Theater, London.
You Can't Stop a Bltf Laugh Silks BABY MINE.
riUt KS: 3c, BUc, 75c, t.(H) avnd f 1,50 No Holier.
, . t
3 DAYS - Starting TO-NIGHT
, Popular Priced Matinee Tuesday
The Real Musical Comedy
GIRL IN PARIS
WITH TRIXIZ FRIGANZA
WEDNESDAY - MATINEE and. NIGHT
' ' THE BIG MUSICAL SUCCESS
THE SOUL KISS
GO PEOPLE, GO
Bargain Matinee 25 Cents; Few at 50 Cents
NIGHT PltlCKH 23c to $1.00. No Higher.
THURSDAY, Thanksgiving. Mat. and Night
In I wo Comedies
IVIaflnee-Ti-Ifi: NEW CODE
rsilolt -THE POOR RICH
AN EXCELLENT CXMIPANV, INCLl'DINQ DOIiOTH 8IIE1UIOO.
Mglit I'rlrcs 25c to '9 1.50. Matinee 25c to f 1.00,
Fit 1 DAY, KATL'UDAV, DECE.MilKK 1 and 2. MATINEE SATL'ltDAY
THE GIRL IN THE TAXI
An ALL STAIt CAST. A KCUEAM IN EVEIIY LINE.
ALL WEEK, COMMENCING 8CNUAY, DECEMBEK 3 MATINEES
WEDNESDAY and 8ATU11UAY
UNEQUALLED SINCE HEN II Ull.
Tlia Manadeinont kIvm thunka to th.
the patrunuKs of the past aiifl promises
tt in tho future by delivering the ffouiie.
MAT. K EE 2:30
Best Seals 53:, Ho Higher
Horn of Family BurUaquo
Dashing Dainty Ellarie
B.autiful OonT.nUs to Er.ry Xofly
' 4 a f V ' '' '
4 n-.t 4 L at . I t
7 r Mil
Pry Bharry Wine
rvmanmma a la Itnyai
Pakeil On loss
Cranbarry Apple Saaca
Apple and Calary Sal ail
AND 60 OTHERS, 60
lrltp Crack.r. Celary
Sqvaah Mine. PI.
Cat. Nulr Lbaaa.
at Dally Slme MaUuees.
'' ". ; 0?
' i ICS-"
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