Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 08, 1911, Page 5, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE BKK: OMAHA. FHIIUV. nm-.MIU-.K s. 1 SH 1 .
Hotel Clerks Bring Their Wives to the Convention
I , - I' - ( i ...J . lb, .,
-fbuto by Hcbird-Shuwe. Omihi, tin Molnf, Lluioln.
! H
Enjlish Lutheran Church Commemo
rates Twcnty-Fifth Year.
IVrll Knonn Spcskrra Will Trll thr
Sor- of thr Urolb iif the
( hnrch Dnrinar Qnar
ler Ceutarr.
Pt. Mark'g Enttlish Luthpinn church,
Twentieth and Birdette street!), will
celebrate the twenty-fifth tfnnlversary
of the founding of the church with
services commencing Sunday and con
tinuing through Tuesday evening. The
program will be as follows:
Sunday, December 10
Hunday school, 0:43 p. m.
Anniversary Fermon, Rev. George H.
Hi-hniir. 11 a. m.
Addresses, Lutheran pastors of Omaha,
It p. m.
Jubilee wrmoii, twenty-fifth "anni
versary. Luther M. Kuhus, 7:30 p. m.
Monday, 7:30 p: in.
Addrewxes, visiting pastors and friends
cf I he congregation.
Tuesday, 7 p. m.
History of Ht. Mark's. J. V. Wtlhelmy,
and addrj-ssc by various members, lol
loped by social.
History of the Church.
In the early part of the year 18S6 It was
thought by residents of what was then
the north part of Omaha than an English
Lutheran church should be established
in that purt of the city. In May of the
same year an English Lutheran Sunday
school was organized In a hall over a
store at Twenty-fourth and Clark streets,
with a membership at the beginning of
: forty-six. In the same room, December
I J, 1SS6, the St. Mark's Evangelical
I Lutheran church, was organized with
twenty-four charter members, of which
number at present four remain as regular
attendants. A frame chapel was built at
Twenty-first and Burdctte streets, and
June, 18R7i the congregation moved into
this. Theso people are now located in a
modern brick building, seating capacity
2-"0- at Twentieth and Hurdetto streets,
into1 which they moved March,
During the twenty-five years this or
ganization has existed there have been
enrolled 2r2 as members, twenty-four of
1 which have been taken away by death
and seventy-six by removal, leaving the
'present membership 162. Five pastors
liave served these people:
Rev. Oeorge H. Pchnur, August, lb&s to
July, lMflt.
Kev. J. G. Griffith. January, 1S30, to
April, I!'!:!.
Kev. J. S. Detwllcr, April, 8!2, lo De
cember. 1S93
Rev. W. 1 4. Rcmsberg, December, ISM,
to June, lSOtj.
Rev. Leonard Groh, present pastor,
since June, lSihi.
American Flag on
Eighteenth Story
of W.O.W. Building
The first of the. eteel columns for the
eighteenth and last story of the Woodmen
of the World building is hoisted into
place and as workmen fastened the rivets
in the upright, an American flag broke
out from the top of the great metal beam,
.50 feet above the curb line.
The placing of the balance of the stel
for the eighteen story of the building
will be completed this week. This marks
a record In steel construction, not only
In Omaha, but in the United States.
The Koelke-Richarda company that has
the contract under the Selden, Breck Con
struction company, general contractors,
commenced the wrecking of the old Mil
ton Rogers three-story building July 11
Excavations for the foundation soon com
menced and October 19, the first Pteel
column was placed. Since then the work
has progressed night and day.
Manual Training
to Begin at Park
The Park school department of manual
training will open for the first time thta
ear Monday morning In charge of Miss
Stella Flanagan, an experienced teacher.
The new eight-room annex to the Wind
sor school will open a manual training
department, two rooms being occupied by
this branch and four other rooms beluw
used for regular classes. Miss Craig will
Iik In charge.
.Miss ( laig was prepared to open l'a
manual training department at Windsor
September 1, but was unahlo to do mi
for lack of space. Miss Flanagan has
been teaching In the seventh grade at thr
Monmouth school, but will now devote
her time exclusively to her duties at Ihi
Wlndsor. Mc.nual training is compulsory In the
fifth, sixth and seventh grades, but tin:
difficulty has been to pro idc for all the
children who anted lo take the work
The course lias proved very attractive
lo students in all giud 3 and largo 1111:11
beis have wanted to ensase In it.
Expenses of City
Smaller. Next Year
Pursuant to the demand at the city
council luads of departments of city gov
ernment are preparing estimates of the
expenditures necessary to maintain their
offices and departments during the next
A few officials have completed their
estimates and announce that, without
hindering the work of their departments,
the expenses for 1P12 will be less than In
1911. More money will be demanded by
some departments which have felt the
burden of smaller appropriations than
were needed this year, but the aggregate
amount to be expended will not pass
Jl.OOO.OOO, the cost of the city's govern
ment each year.
During the last week in December the
finance committee of the council wlU
meet and pass on the estimates and fine'
action will be taken on them the second
week in January.
Assures Good Flow
for Irrigated Lands
Farmers and ranchers throughout Wyo
ming, Nebraska and South Dakota and
other western sections where irrigation
furnishes the water supply for crops are
Jubilant over the out Inert for next year.
These reports Indicate that the snow fad
in the mountains to the west, up to date,
Is the heaviest ever known.
Throughout the mountain dlstilct of
Wyoming, Montana. Idaho and Colorado,
as a rule, prior to January, there Is little
snow. This year, however, this rule has
been reversed and during November and
the first few days of December there lias
been an Immense quantity of snow. In
portions of Wyoming It has been so
heavy that wild anlnmls hnve been driven
even out of the foothills to the plain.
In many localities It Is 'estimated that
up to this time the snowfall for Novem
ber and December aggregated two feet,
while the normal to this date Is less than
one foot. While there has been much
snow, the weather has not been as cold
as usual.
Railroad men report another full of
snow through Illinois and over much of
eastern Iowa. It Is said that at this
time In central Illinois the snow Is eight
Inches deep and that Weighing Is the best
In years. This snow Is snld to extend as
far south as Springfield and north pretty
we'.l up Into Wisconsin.
Four Men Arrested
for Alleged Thefts
Four Omaha men have been arrested
on suspicion of having been connected
with the recent thefts of plumbing from
vacant houses. They are Harry Smith,
Twenty-second and Leavenworth street..
Allan Huston, 719 North Twenty-Fecond
sheet: William Firth, 123:1 South Elev
enth street, and Frank Myers, 821 South
Twentieth street.
The three latter were arrested late yes
terday afternoon by Motorcycle Officers
Emery and Wheeler. A report came to
the station that three men had broken
Into an empty house at Twenty-first and
Cuming streets and were tearing out tho
plumbing. Emery and Wheeler were dis
patched to the scene. ' The men had left
the house before the officers arrived, but
they arrested two of them later.
under the most modern,
sanitary conditions by
skilled masters, in a
brewery as clean as
"mother's kitchen."
NZ 110 P,tu Stint. 0ukj. Kik. ff 1 1
Ell ti
m tmm i st-'ui i. - j r, mm
Santa is Deluged
in Sea of Letters
Poor old Santa Claus Is so swamped
with work that he fears he will not have
time to open and read all the letters that
have been directed to lilm, and he lias
written an appealing letter to the post-
' master asking for help. The postraster
hus concluded that all the.Fanta Clans
j letters shall be turned over to the As
I suclated Charlies or any such organiza
tion, instead of being sent to Santa's
j home at the North Pjle. All of the Hants
I C'luus letters mailed In the Fourteenth
division of the railway mall service are
tent to this office and they will be turned
over to any charitable organization that
dflres them.
Awards Received
for School Work
The Iloaid of Education has received a
check from Miss Anna V. Day. superin
tendent of the industrial department or
the Uncoln schools, covering the u:
tit the prizes won by the Omaha srhoolj
tit the exhibit during the recent conven
tion of the State Teachers' association
Omaha won In the general collection of
the exhibits of arts, in the general col
lection of manual training exhibits, kin
dergarten exhibits, and Samuel Blacker,
Btudint in the Omal.a fchools, secured a
prize for the best hook bound by any
student In the state.
U; P. Train Makes a
Fast Run to Omaha
I'liiou Pacific No. hi, the Colorado ex
press, made a new speed record Wednes
day aftcinoori as It tame down the valley
of the Platte titer, attaining and main,
talulng an uveiage of almost sixty miles
per hour.
No. 14 left Grand Island yesterday aft
ernoon one hour and seventeen minutes
lute, pulling Into the I'nlon station at
Omaha on time, covering the ICS miles In
two hours and fifty-sevm miuutia, mak
ing four stops n route.
Rock Island Enters
California Again
Unable to patch up differences with
the Western Pacific the Rock Island has
entered Into a deal with the Southern
Pacific by which beginning Friday It
will be able to send through tourist cars
from Omaha Into southern California.
The cars will leave Omaha over the
Rock Island every Frldny afternoon at
6 o'clock and will be carried to El Paso
Tex., over the company V)nes, where they
will be turned over to the Southern Pa
cific, reaching Los Angeles the following
Monday at 7:15 in the morning.
Since tho break with the Western Pa
cific the Rock Island has been com
pletely shut out of California, so far ai
through business has been concerned.
The service that goes on Friday will be
the first since the break in the previous
friendly rlatlons.
Motorman Injured
When Cars Collide
C J. Johnson, motormnn, ""lft North
Nineteenth street, received several had
face lacerations when a l'ai nam Rtrn I
car backed into the Dodxe car In his
charge at Tenth and Harney streets yes
terday morning.
At this corner Is an automatic switch.
The Farnam street car going south on
Tenth street was erroneously switched
by the contrivance. Tho car was backed
and struck the Dodge ttreot car, whlci
was coming at a fast clip directly behind.
Mr. Johnson threw 011 the brake when
he saw the Farnam car begin to back up,
but could not mop before it stiuck li s
car. The front of tho Dod;;e street car
was wrecked. Johnun v.aa taken to St.
Joseph's hospital, where lie was attended
by Police Surgeon Peppers.
City is Ready to Show All Should
Have Dollar Gai.
It rprosm (alive of lh- l'.nalnecrlna
Drimrtinriit Hate Hern Work
ins with F.xprrts Ap
pointed T) toinpanj.
City Engineer Craig says the employes
In his department who have hern niuktng
an inventor)' of the Omaha Gas com
pnny'a property for the last five months
will be rrudy to report hv the first of th
year, and that from their report deduc
tions will be made to determine what an
ctjullHble charge for gas should ho.
The city has been paying ?1 for gas."
said Mr. Craig, "and the citizens $1.2.1.
The city council passed a resolution ask
ing that gas furnished consumers be so
done at a cost not exceeding II. The
Omaha Gas company objected to this and
this department wns Instructed to make
an Inventory of tholr property to find out
w hut a proper charge would be.
"The gas company has been employing
about a dozen experts to assist us. We
have hud four men In the field and they
have been checking up every meter, main
and fixture and will know exactly what
property tho company posesses. We ex
pect to be able to show the experts In
such matters, by the data we will pro
duce, that the action of the council Is
substantiated by facts. This matter has
been brewing a long time and a Just set
tlement will be welcomed by both
I artles."
McShane to Retain
Foster as Deputy
Sheriff Elect F. J. McShane. Jr., has
announced, that when he takes office the
first of next year he will reappoint W.
A. Foster, republican, the present chief
deputy sheriff under Sheriff Kdwln F.
Ilirailey. Mrs. Jennie McPherson, matron
at the county Jjii. also will be reap
pointed. Other appointments have not
been decided upoJi.
Is usll-rousd kltrtaa aacefsfcjr It f araishn lh
aiMta, f ! body to ths llli, sUtrns tht uiks
and fravlm, thick? m tht ons,stvet rooslitcscy
to Icec sod ic cietau, aa Is tta butt far eeuat-
iMsdtllcleus des
serts. Hm It
Jtut oat, tot
IVr1p tmr MmpX9 pmm: Mall tw oipt hrtm
or maple fAis nd) c up hot wrr t a tmip. Both
H pa, kiva ol Ki Stwfcling Cte tm lH cttpt
coM i?r Met pour ht ivnip ov lht. Put In ronl
rU. 1 vrira nwrlp tvt. ht m nfiy white el
two or thrf eip ol Fnffiwh wotou. cut up
ne. rv with rmvurA mm o4 vlk i Usfl t, I
ptat Milk td $ mvlcapodJMtult tuww
Fvry Kant pack cantatas 3 aavalapat at ftla
Uoe, tha a makiag 4 full aaru ot iellr.
Oar Tr Bl aia aav asaihrr
el tactaw la ritiatv rtwwit, aakwla, at.
Baal baa far fmm gaocra mm.
Pint lamplt for H stmmpmnd rrwerr'j nmm.
400 Kmi Armii JohMtawm, N. Y.
Buy Clothes of a Store
With a Reputation
Safest way In all tho world Is to buy from a store wlta a
ropttiut ion. It tievpr hptrays a trust yon employ a man on H'P
illation ynti extend credit on reputation, you loan money on rep
utation. Tlie very foundation of your future 13 built on reputation.
Make reputation the basis of your clothes "onying. U' a paid-up
policy of clothes satisfaction. That's tha kind of clothes t-s will
sell you. Clothes that have won a reputation for superiority. Tb
largest makers of men's wear In America have built Into our
clothes a reputation as fixed as Olbralter. And besides, our clothes
cost you 20 less than other makes of unknrrn or uncertain
Our Suits and Overcoats at $10
to $35 have earned the reputation of out
wearing and outstyling any other makes.
Less than a penny and cleaner
than any.
Omaha's largest anil llrnt lOquIppcd (Nothing Store
l.i the. Leading Agricultural Journal of tho west. Its columns ara
filled with tho best thought of the day In matters pertaining to
tho farm, tho ranch and the orchard, and It. is a factor In the
development of the great western country.
Co-Operative Live
Stock and Grain
Men Coming Here
J. C's'.iuday of .Minrirn, fer rclary of
the Xebrat-ka Fanners Co-Operatlve I.lve
Btock a, Oral ii HiippliiK association,
says he expects tOO members ot the con
vention of that association, which will bo
held in Ornahu, January 10-14, In con
Junction with the meeting of the Ne
braska Karmtrs' congress nnd the N
biaska Itutal Ufe commission. Mr.
Canada was In (unaiia last nlKht to con
fer with the publicity bureau of the I'om
lneiclal club relative to arratifjements for
the meeting.
There are iCO co-operative hhlppinj; as
sociations In tho state, all members of
the state association.
Information received here in the regu
lar tirmy bulletins Issued by the Depart
ment of War says that Lieutenant Colonel
O. P. Striven of Washington. V. C, has
been detailed to make an Inspection of
the signal corps Kcncral Supply depot,
the signal corps school for enllited men
and the pot of Tort Omaha. Colonel
Kctlvcns is also ordered to do similar duty
at l''ori Leavenworth.
I SEE 1,ow much belter It
S makes the baking
I SEE now much mora uni
I form in quality
I SEE how pure how good
I SEE how economical and
1 SEE (hat you get Calumet
-At your
V Orooon'u K
Creche Plans for
Big Christmas Tr?e
The thirty-two kiddlrs at tho Creche,
the nursery at the corner of Kiislitecnth
and Harney streets, air all well arid have
been for two month past. The Creche
home, however, has been In a somewhat
run-down condition and iu worth of re
pairing has been done lately. At the
regular monthly meeting of the board of
directors yesterduy plans were made for
the Christmas (estivlties for the small
boys and girls of the Creche. The tree
and entertainment will be held at ti
o'clock Christmas tvc.
Mrs. A. H. Tabor of Crluer. Mo., had
been troubled with lck headache for
about five ers when she began taking
Chamnei Isln's Tablets. Him has tuken
two bottles of them and they cured
her. fc'lck headache Is caused by a disor
dered stomauh for which these tablets
are tbpeelally Intended. Try liiem. j.,-t
well and stay tli. bold by all druggists.
Omaha9 s Greatest Xmas Piano Display
Which all Nebraska is cordially invited to inspect. Whether you pur
chase or not, a visit to see the beautiful instruments displayed will pay you
In Piano Selling
We Lead
ukcausl: oun stock 13
A Few Prices
on Used Pianos
CORNISH ...f 08.00
CAMP & CO. $08.00
KIM BALL $100.00
HAINES & CO IM 00.00
M'PHAIL . . .$108.00
A. Great Line From
Which to Choose a I
U'L " i p. i r 1
mgn yjraae aiana
ard Piano J
Nebraska's Leading Piano House
' I
- !!
m4 mmm
s5 f n?)n.
tLr-xi U i lira
The Christmas shopping rush will soon
be on and then travel on the street cars
will be attended with more or less crowd
ing and discomfort, in spite of all the
provisions we can make. We therefore
earnestly urge .the public to Shop Early.
Stocks of merchandise in the stores are
noy at their best and sales-people can
wait on you more satisfactorily now than
they can later.
Omaha&CouncilBluffsStreef RaiivvayGo,
' !