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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1913)
THhj BEE: OilAHA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1913.
in South America
He will contribute to Scrlb
nw ' Magazine th.c account
of his trip of adrenture and
reaearck into the Paraguay
an and Brazilian interiors,
through the great tropical
forests which so few white
men have ever traversed.
From the New York Sun r
C COLONEL ROOSBVELT IN
HIS MOST ATTRACTIVE
So living American can be
brttrr Qualified to explore the
wilds of South America and
to describe Its flora and fauna,
and Its savase and tremen
dous scenery with a sympa
thetlc and kindling Interest
than Theodora Roosevelt.
Early in the year tho Maga
zine hopes to begin tho first
long novel by an American
author whose work has
been not only of the first
rank but based upon a deep
and -unfailing optimism.
His short stories' and poems
arc among the best known
wherever the Englloh lan
guage is read, and his first
novel will be awaited with
U TXT" fj'r j.
A new series of articles
"My First Years as a
The political and social
aspects of these years, Im
portant personages of the
times In diplomacy, litera
ture, and art, the people
met at statei unctions, din
ners, balls, the opera, the
theatres, are commented
upon in the author's own
inimitable and delightful
The late Price Collier,
author of "England and
the English from an Amer
ican Point of View," " Ger
many and the. Germans
from an American Point of
View," etc., had completed
several of his projected arti
cles o the Scandinavian
countries. These' -are ex
pected to appear In the
Magailaedurlng the com
"Breaking into the Movies."
Some of the excitement and
humor of staging a great
By Rudyard Kipling, Sir
GMbert Parker, Henry van
Dyke, Richard Harding
Davis, Katharine Holland
Brown, James B. Connolly,
Mary R. S. Andrews, Gor
don Arthur Smith, Mary
Synon, Barry BeneBeld,
AUe Carter Goodloe, and
many ethers. A remark
a We group of stories by
Katharine Pullerton Ge
rould, authonof "Vain Ob
lations." A Short Serial:
A Love Story by ArmUtead
C. Gordon. A tender idyllic
story of the old South.
Subscriptions to Scrib
iter's Magazine may
be sent direct to the
publishers or to any
dealer, or subscription
agent. The price is
S3. 00 everywhere.
GHAftlM SCRMNHfS SONS
nmt AVENUC. KtW YORK
2? tSIX 3rWES?1
Friday, November 28, 1913.
NOT nearly all of tho comedians are on tho stage. For a little while
ago, when an attractlvo visiting girl who was leaving (or hor
eastern home, a local chap gave the group of about fifteen frierids
nnd admirers at tho station quite a feast of fun. Arriving there,
they discovered that tho train was an hour late, but there was a possibility
that It might mako up time, so there was nothing to do but remain at the
Ono of tho young men of tho party disappeared, but tho attention of
tho party was soon attracted to one of the red-cap boys. He seemed to
bo jollying all of his customers, and. had thom roaring with laughter, and
to bo taking all of his patrons past tho party of friends who were waiting
for tho belated train. They soon discovered that the red-cap was a mem
ber of their party and had exchanged coats and caps with ono of tho lads.
Sew for City Mission.
Members of the J, F. W, club were
entertained Friday afternoon by Mrs.
Austin Dodds at her home In Dundee.
The afternoon was spent sewing for the
City mission nnd about sixteen were
present. Tho next meeting will be with
Sirs. Martin Duehlcr December tL
A surprise party was Riven Monday
evenlnif by Mrs. Swan In honor of Miss
Klslo Hutter, tho occasion being her birth
day. Violin selections wero given bv Mr.
Melnndi piano selections by Mr. Hells,
Miss Melamler and Miss Hutter; vocal
solos by Mr Swan und Miss Iowe. SIIm
Hutter was presented with a mahogany
inuslo cabinet. Those present were:
W filter Hwnn,
K 11 Itutter,
Mr, and Mrs. John Hells.
Hognl Fraternity Dance.
Tho llogul fraternity gave a dancing
party Wednesday evening; at Jacobs Hall.
About fifty 'guests attended. The hall
was elaborately decorated with pennants
The weddlni: of Miss Margaret nuth
McQuIre, daughter or Mr. and Mrs.
Joscptt McGnilrn of Uenson, nnd Mr.
Harry Kndwm, took place at 1:30 o'clock
yestcrdny at the home of the bride's
parents. Ho v. father 1). W. Morlarty of
St Hernard's church of Benson read the
rr.artiago lines. Miss Mary Moor played
tho Lohengrin wedding march.
The bride wore white brocaded char
meuse, with tunic of shadow lace, the
drapery caught with rhlneatone buckles.
Tho bodice was made of white chiffon
and shadow lacr, with rhlnestone trim
mings. The lone tulle veil woa held In
place with lilies of tho valley, and she '
carried a shower of bride's roses and
lilies of the valley, Mrs. Thomas Mc
QuIre, a November bride, waa matron of
honor, and wore her wedding gown of
white crepe de chine, with shadow laco
and embroidered In p'urls and carried
an arm bouquet of brlde'a roses. Miss
Effle McQuIre, sister of the bride, and 1
Mies Clara McMahon of Lincoln, cousin
of tho bride, were bridesmaids. They
woro gowns alike of pale green crepo
de chine, trimmed with green chiffon
tunics, and, gold lace. They wore green
chiffon bands with gold ornaments and
carried arm bouquets of Kllarney roses.
Mr. Jay McQuIre, brother of the bride,
waa best man. and the ushers were Mr.
.Albert Knudsen, brother of the groom,
and Mr. nichard Smith. Following tho
ceremony a wedding breakfast was
ocrved, when covers were placed for
about fifty guests, and In the afternoon
from 3 to. B o'clock a reception was held.
Mr. and Mrs. Knudsen lett for a west
ern wedding trip and will bo at home
after December 15, at t& North Fifty
Thanksgiving day at 7 o'clock, at Bt.
reter's church, Miss Mae. Alexia Hunt,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hunt,
and Mr. nichard Vincent Kennedy were
married. Jlev. Father J. F. McCarthy
officiated, assisted by llev. Father Nell
Ban. Miss Mary. McShane sang "Ave
Maria,'- and Miss Eileen McCaffrey
played the Lohengrin wedding march.
The bride wore her traveling suit ot
blue broadcloth, trimmed with blue vel
vet, and a black hat, with while aigrette
and ermine trimmfngs. She woro a ooc
sage bouquet ot bride's roses.
Miss Marsaret Hunt, sister of the bride,
waa the bridesmaid. She wore a tailored
suit of blue serge, with black velvet hat,
trimmed with red roses, and wore a cor
sage bouquet of bride's rosea. Mr. nich
ard Maher, waa best man. Following the
ceremony ' a wedding breakfast was
served at the home ot the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, when cover were
placed for twenty-four.
Mr. and Mrs. Kennedy left for a trip
to Denver, and will be at home after
January 1 at South Twenty-ninth
The marriage Is announced ot Miss
Jessie Pontius, daughter of Mr. Eliza
beth Tontlus. to Lieutenant George B.
Allln, which took place Wednesday aft
ernoon. Lieutenant and Mrs. Allln left for an
eastern trip and after January 1 will be
at home at Texas City, Tex.
In and Out of the Bee Hive,
Mrs. T. Allen Smith of Kane City, Fls,,
is the guest of Mrs. A B. Smith.
Mrs. Clarence Richmond Day of Fort
Huachauca. Ariz., Is expected next week
to spend several weeks with her mother,
Mrs, A. B. Smith.
Registering at the Hotel McAlpln. New
Ycrk City, from Omaha during the past
week have been: Mr. and Mrs. Chariea
W. Young, Mr It D. Hobart. Mr. M. C.
Mr. and Mrs. (Jeorge H Titus of Hold;
rege, who are visiting Mr. and Mr. N.
H. Updike, return home Sunday. In their
honor Mr. and Mrs. Edward Updike, will
entertain informally at dinner at their
Mr. Frank Crawford, who haa been
spending tome time In Europe, Is ex
pected to arrive in New York early In
December, where she will Join Miss Flora
Voorhtea at the Hotel McAlpln for a
abort stay before going to Panama. Mr.
F.E.SANBORN FUNERAL HELD
Services Are Conducted at
Saints Episcopal Church.
Hy LA HACO.NTJSUSK.
Stronger and stronger grows the pop
ularlty of theso small coats, llullt on the
kimono lines It shows several "godels"
at the botton that It trimmed with three
gathered flounces "a la vtelle" ot plcot
faille gathered beneath a small band of
Tho sleeve, cut with n scam crossing
the over-arm, Is finished by a small
flounco of faille crossed by a band of
tho same fur
A broad square collar, edged with faille
and fur, trims tho neck.
INTERMENT AT FOREST IAWN
tier. T. J. Mnrknr Pays Trllinte to
thr IIIkIi Iilrnla of Decrnsnl
Many Friends nnd Asso
ciate nt Knnernl.
Many prominent business men, bank
ers, Influential citizens and a host of
friends of the late F. E. Sanborn attended
tho public funeral services at All Saints'
church. Twenty-sixth and Dewey ave
nue, yesterday morning.
Tho high esteem In which tha deceased
was held by his acquaintances and the
business Interesta of tho city was at
tested by huge banks of floral offerings,
which completely covered the casket and
also occupied the chancel of the church.
Tho edifice was nearly filled with people
who went to pay their final respects to
the memory of the departed business
man. Burial waa In Forest Lawn cemo
tery and tho service at tho grave was n
private one, conducted by Hev. Mr.
Tribute to III Chnrnc trr.
Rev. T. J. Mackay, rector of All Saints'
church, conducted the services and paid
a high tribute to the character and man
hood of the deceased. He said Mr. San
born's death recalled the aim of his life
the development of manhood and brother
hood. "If our departed one were here today."
inalA nev. Mr, Mnckny, "he would say to
us: uo honest, bo brave, be true; bo
loyal and loving to those near to you;
be true to your family and friends, and
to your business associates.' "
Continuing, Dr. Mackay said; "God
grant that when we, too, die we may all
leavo behind us not only regret at our
uvpunurr, dui also rejoicing that we
jhuvo gono from a Christian life on earth
ito eternal activity in the kingdom of
Pallbearers Included some of Omaha's
most prominent business men, who were
! J. . . .. . .
noso inenns ana associates or Mr. San
born throughout his successful business
career here. They accompanied tho body
from the Jackron undertaking parlors
to the church, and later to the grave.
TheBe men noted as pallbearers:
F. II. Davis,
LloorKo II. Kelley,
K. E. nruce.
Fred E. Pierce.
M. J. IlaUer, brother ot Mrs. Sanborn,
from Nebraska City, supported her
through the services. Mrs. J. W. Qam
ble sang at tho church service.
Seeks Job of U, S.
Marshal Open Soon
James C, Dahlmnn, the "cowboy"
mayor of Omaha, Is In Washington to
confer with President Woodrow Wilson
relative to having himself appointed
United States marshal hero to replace
Marshal W. P. Warner, 1
Betoro leaving Omaha the mayor said:
"I'm going to sec what I can do for
myself and the boys. Wo rendered val
uable service during the campaign, and
thus far we have asked nothing' of the
Marshal Warner was appointed In 1910
and his term of office expires January
23, 1811. The appointment Is for four
years. The office carries a smaller sal
ary than Mayor Dahlman receives as
mayor nnd city commissioner, In which
positions ho receives $3,000 a year,
whereas the marshal's salary Is (1,000 a
and Mrs, Frank Crawford will spend the
winter In Panama, whore Mr. Craw
ford's brother-in-law, Mr. Metcalfe, Is
Mrs. Clement Waldron ot Beach, N. D
who Is visiting her parents. Mr. and
Mrs. Taylor, wilt return shortly to
Beach. Mr. Waldron plans to mako a
short visit hero and will return with
Dr. and Mrs, Frank Waldo Scott of
Lodge Pole, Neb., are In the city. , visit-
Ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. A
Bcott Before returning home their in
fant son, Blllle, twill undergo an opera
tion at ono of the hospitals for cataract.
Omaha people who spent Thanksgiving
week at tho Elms hotel, liiwlilnr
Springs, Mo., wera Mr. and Mrs. N. Mer
rlam and Miss Mcrriam, Mr. J L. Pax
ton, Mr. John Cavern, Mr. and Mr. Me
geath. Miss Ella Reynolds, Mrs. Louise
8tors Lody, Mr. C. M. Oarvey, Mr. and
Mrs, E. S. Sprague.
Turkeys Are Now a
Scarce Article Here
Although turkeys were sailing around
In the blue sky for a week or so before
Thanksgiving and nobody believed any
body outside of bank and railroad presi
dent would be able to eat genuine tur
key, tho empty condition of the larder
of the various retail stores and commls
slon houses seems to Indicate that there
were very few unfortunate In Omaha
who did not receive at least a mouthful
ot the delicious morsel. Even the largest
commission houses were stripped ot
nearly all the turkey they had. Ducks,
geese and chickens went just as fast. At
Hayden's but fifty pound ot any kind
of foul remained after tho Thanksgiving
rush and at other place conditions were
NEW COLD STORAGE PLANT
IS TO BE BUILT IN OMAHA
A new Ice and cold storage plant is soon
to go up at Nineteenth and William
streets. Tha People's Ioe and Cold Storage
company will build It. This will make
their second plant In Omaha, although
tne same company haa two plant at Chi
cago, one at Cornell, N. Y., and at other
places. The plans are to be ready for
bid about December 6. The company
has It own architects In Chicago that
are drawing the plans. It Is to b a
two-story brick building with fireproof
gravel root. It la to have an Ire capacity
if ITS ton and a storage capacity of
Key to th Situation Bea Advertising.
Fred S. Knapp,
A. F. Horglum,
J. M. Woatheiiy.
Frank W. .ludson.
J. W, Gamble.
Thanksgiving day was observed at
Comenius night school by an Impromptu
program In which all took part. The
pupils from the different rooms assembled
In the lower hall around the piano and
sang American and European national
songs. Miss Julia Stenlka, who was
present as a visitor, accompanied them
with the violin. She also played two
violin solos that wer,e greatly appreciated
Mlgclo Cardella, a young Italian boy.
sang two Amsrican songs in a clear,
sweet boyish voice.
The Bohemian pupils of the school sant;
one of their national songs and this was
followed by "Watch on the nhlne" In
which all Joined.
The night schools are becoming social
centers for many foreign young peoplo.
At this gathering of about 200 people,
twelve different nationalities were repre
sented, and at least nine different lan
guages spoken. They come to tho night
schools to learn the English language.
One has an opportunity here to meet In
telligent young people from nearly every
country of Europe and some countries
of Asia. They ara earnest, sympathetic
and very appreciative of every thing that
is done for them. But music I a uni
versal language, and these people, each
In hi or her own way, sang "America"
and "Star Spangled Banner" with an
earnestness and enthusiasm that prom
ises much for future citizenship.
Here is Important
News for You
THE WESTERN UNION JTELEGRAPH COMPANY
M.000 OFFICES IN AMERICA. CABLE SERVICE TO ALL THE WORLD
Nov. 26, 1913
1 tk flfwtns miUH iiIIhI ta lh tmrmm I
E66 Ch. Coll
Chicago, 111. 28
Bought several big lots of choice silks at about
half the usual price. Shipped, by express. Display
in windows and advertise in Sunday papers.
M. E. ORKIN
The silks came in this morning and we are rapidly
getting them in shape for the sale Monday. The
values are simply wonderful. See Sixteenth street
windows and Sunday's papers for full particulars.
An Unusual Offering
of Costly Decorations
OwIiir to other business interests, I nm obliged to leave tho cfty of Omaha 1 '
f . permanently nndvill close, out nt once my entire stock of the finest collection of
r rnro interior decorations' and furnishings to be found on the market, at prices de
cidedly HKLOW COST.
, The stock, consists of Oriental Rugs, I'nco Curtains, Curtains, Curtain Xet, Ma
terials, Dnmasks, Tapestries, Velvets, Furniture and Lamps.
To tjiosc ncqunlnted with my stock, no further comment is- necessary; others
will be convinced at a glance of its unusual- qualities and exceptional values.
There is nn nmplo selection now. Don't fail to tako ndvantugo of this snlo
You will find ninny things appropriate for Christmas gifts, and at prices you
cannot duplicate. '
W. G. Colling Co., inc.
Telephone Douglas 3268. 1903 Farnam Street
Installed at the
New Fort School
Many Dinners Come
by the Parcel Post
That tha parcel post has become a con.
slderablo compbtttor of express com
panics was evidenced locally by the ex-
tent to which it was pressed Into service
In transporting- turkeys and chickens (or
the Thanksgiving (east. In all more than
6ft) of these- were received at the Omaha
poatorflce and delivered before noon
Thursday, Delivery men wero busy up to
a late hour Wednesday- night; they
thought they had disposed of the last
of the turkeys and chickens. It was
found Thursday morning, however, that
111 tardy fowls had been received. These
were delivered In time for Thanksstvlnff
Would Make Them Ilettvr if They
Tb makers of Foley- Kidney Pills know
that they hav. absolutely the best com-
blnatlon ot curative and healing- medicines
for kidney and bladder aliments and url.
nary irregularities that It is possible to
proddce. Mrs.. O. Palmer, 33 Willow
street. Green Say, Wis., was seriously ill
with kidney and bladder trouble. Mr.
Palmer writes: "My wife Is rapidly re
covering her health and strength, due
solely to the use of Foley Kidney Pills."
Tou cannot take them into your system
without good results. For sals by all
deal era. Advertisement
A forge, electrical apparatus, carpen
ters' outfits and a - horso shoeing shop
are being Installed nt tho Fort special
school for boys this week nnd tho full
courso in the manual arts will begin
Forty-five boys are now enrolled In the
Fort school and halt a dozen others have
applied for admission. Superintendent
K. U. Graff, following a conference with
Principal K. . Gepson, said at least
sixty boys could be accommodated.
"We have bei.n teac:i:ng moro academta
work than we Intended," said Superin
tendent Graff. "With additional nppa
ratus Installed wc will be able to take
up the manual training: work as we had
The school consists of two buildings of
one large room each. When the sixty
pupils have been enrolled Superintendent
Graft will appoint another teacher. Two
men are now taking care of tho forty
five students Principal Gepson and As
sistant F. W, Bason.
Every women ought to carry a box of
ARMOUR'S BOUILLON CUBES. Adelldoas
refreshing end wholesome bouillon it made
bf simply dropping a cube Into a cap of hot
water. rrercnU Careickneu, Nervous spells
and Sleeplessness. Best aid to the traveller.
All Grocers and Dragsists
Tm Fr- Sii.iI i,. H liiM Aiww Gmw, OJiws.
Ideal Christmas Gifts
for Young or 01d
' Our store has a Christmas air that radiates
good cheer. To our complete and practical as
sortment of useful gifts we have added a lino or
largo toys and children's furniture. Substantial,
well made pieces that will delight the little folks.
You will also find a complete assortment of
Sheffield Plato. Tho beauty of the designs,
coupled with the very moderate prices, make
them idcaL gifts.
Our Oriental and domestic rug department is
showing some specially handsome rugs selected
for the hoidays. Wo welcome visitors.
BEATON & LAIER GO.
415-17 South South Sixteenth Street
Payment if you with
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