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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JANUARY 26, 1013.
CEMENT USERS ARE COMING; DATES SET FOR THE CIRCUS V Annual Boys' Burlesque Perform ance at Y. M. C. A. Next Month. 'LADS ARE NOW REHEARSING , Slitmhorr Will lie n Imporlsef tVnttir of Hip Shorr, Jnst an It Wns Last Year, rflfh tr Some of the Big Men in the Improved Order of Red Men fl-A Nebraska Association Convenes February Five to Seven. 1ARGE ATTENDANCE EXPECTED Onlr .Show ( nt 31 lllptl Till Irar Will It rare Monj lelete !tUar AHritPllTc, I'entnr Intr Orcnmtlnns. Beginning Kebruso t ami concluJing February S Oinahn will receive a thorough educational rourre on the uses anil nbuiM of cement and concrete. Xearlj 1.16) Birnt users are expected here to nttuil , the eighth annual convtntluti of the M brnska Cemet Users' flmclatlnn, to be held at Hotel llome Kehrnar) 5 to 7 anJ the Midwest Cement show at the Audi torium February i to S "While experts on concrete Hlid cem n arr addressing the convention at tli Home the maker of the material i!l )m showing their wares at the Audltorl i.n It Is expected to be the most successful show and convention the association has ever held, especially becausn It Is the only one west of the Mississippi river this year and the entire territory will bu drawn upon for attendance, talent and displays. Practically all the space In the Audi torium lias been sold anil a complete and comprehensive exhibition of cement an J concrete use and machinery will be staged there. Special entertainment fea tures have also been arranged so that It Is very probable the big hall will be as popular during those dates as It Is during en automobile or horse show. Band and orchestra music will be offered every evening of the show. At the convention sessions there will be ubjecla discussed of Interest to nearly every occupation. They will not be for cement Iralera exclusively. Good roods Is one of the topics to bo discussed ami along with this will Im the exploitation of cement and concrete used In building fculverts, bridge, buildings, ornamenta tion and sidewalks. The dccoratlvo value of . cement and concrete will he emphasized at the aiw. Sllnlaturo houses and buildings mado of the material and enhanced by various tieslgns, statuettes and gargoyles will be attractively displayed. Modern machinery for preparing cement pnd concrete for use and Improved ma chines for Installing It after It Is prepared jvjll be given an Interesting explolutlon. At the convention sessions even bank ers will find something of Interest. One of the addresses to be delivered will bo try C. F. MoOrew, president of the Live Btock National bank of South Omaha, on Business Men and Banking rteform." The farmer will have an Inning when X. W. Chase of the department of agri culture of the University of Nebraska dls cusses "Concrete Bllos" and also will find Interest In an address by C. C. Jtferillat of Wlnfleld, la., on "Concrete Culverts and Bridges on Public High ways." "How Concrote Meets the Farm er's Needs" Is another address of Inter est to farmers to bo given by A. J. U. Curtis of Chicago. The convention will begin Wednesday morning, February 6, at 9:30 o'clock) Ad Ureases of welcome will be made by Mayor Dahlman and E. V. Parrlsh, man ager of the publicity bureau of the Com mercial club, vThe election of officers will conclude the ronvention Friday morning. Omaha "Musician Plays at the Gould Wedding Ceremony The music at Helen Oould's weddrng rwas furnished by the leading violinist bt America, Nahan Fronko, and his orchestra. Twenty-seven years ago Franko was a resident of Omaha, having been Induced to come here by Martin Cahn, the pianist, and Max Meyer, so Al Eorenson recalls. Franko and Cahn were students together In Europe. While Franko was In Omaha he was supported by a fund raised by quite a numbor of our people who recognized In him more than an ordinary master of tho king of anuslpal Instruments the. violin. Franko tnarriod a beautiful young woman named Edwards, who could sing like a bird, and from whom he was soon divorced. Another well-known musician In those. bays of Prof. Walther, pianist, who mar- rieu trnnuos sister, Ilachel, also a pianist Franko after a year or two, vent to New York and at once stepped Into the front rank of musicians. A few years ago he eloped with the daughter tot a rich brewer, causing somewhat of a sensation. According to the New York Sun, Nathan Jranko, who last season led the or chestra at the Plaza, signed a contract with the management of the new Hotel lphln, at Broadway and Thirty. fourth street, which stipulates that Mr. franko personally Is to receive BO.OOO a year for two years for conducting an or chestra In the McAlphln tea room. Mr, Franko la two to supply two more orchestras for the McAlphln, one for the Pining room and another for the erlll rrjie two years' contract further stipulates mi me .MCAipnin management Is to pena 1100,000 a year for the hotel music. which inciuoes the wo.OOO that roRo is 10 receive. cnesi V -with NyMcA WS H.HafcfcerotL. Omaha will witness the inltatlon of n class of 000 into the Improved Order of Red Men this week and the event promises to mark tho beginning of a new era for the order In this stato. Treading state officers of the order will unite with the local lodges In making tho coming week one long to bo remembered. The class Is called the "Button Tloom class," In honor of Judge A. I Button, great enchen of the reservation of Nebraska. Monday evening they will hold a smoker In tho Itohrbough building, Nineteenth and Farnam streets, and members am Invited to bring all of their friends. It promises to be an extraordinary event and Is preparatory to the sessions of the great council of the order. Patriotism will be tho subject of dismission and the speakers who will take part are: George Mngney, Mayor Dahlman, Jmlgo A. I Button, David Fitch, Hev. M. D. Mc Laughlin, Dr. I A. Merrlam, John J, Ityder and several others. Their par ticular topics wilt be respectively "What Is Patriotism," "Are We as Patrlotto as Our Forefathers?" "How Does Our Patriotism Compare With That of Other Notions?" "What Effect Does the Spirit of Commercialism In America Have Upon Our Spirit of Patriotism?" "Do Our Laws and Their Present Method of Enforcement Tend to Inspire Patriotism?" After tho speaklpg thero will follow a general discussion and anyone present re gardless of affiliation with the order may participate. Thursday evening's meeting will be opened by an address of "Welcome to Our City" by Mayor Dahlman and It wilt be replied to by a speech of thanks from Post Great Sachem Orosvener of Aurora: Ttepresentlng the Red Men of Omaha, Rev. M. O. MoLaughlln will give an Address of welcome" to which Claude Wilson of Lincoln will reply. Great chief of records of the order In the United States, Wilson S. Brooks of Chicago, will also address the meeting. The Initiation of about COO candidates will, then proceed and the class Is to be known as the "Sutton Boom Class." There will be In the neighborhood of seventy-five attor neys In Its ranks and It Is conceded to be the largest number of representative men to have ever Joined an ordwr In Omaha at one time. The degree work, which Is often quite spectacular, will be handled by fifty members from the Pot tawattamie Tribe of Council Bluffs and, the Washakie Tribe of South Omaha. 3ixB.$e A.L. Suitor 5.5.Peimis &RCAT etWcW w"w L-Miller 2S$&V &AJ)0mm wTm orlg n und It was largely responsible Tor a lot of the Impetus back of tho colonists In tho fight for freedom from Gicat Urltslii. Mtrnrtlonn. The eighth annual Boy s Burlesque cir cus of the boys of the athletic classes of the Young Men's Christian association will be pulled off this year on the same dates as Inst, February 22 and 2X, In cluding a performance In the afternoon of tho 22d. The circus will be staged as heretofore In the gymnasium of the 'TV As In the post thero will be three shows, or In other words, a three-ringed , elicits with the rings being staged sep- nnttely The first will be the side show which opens at 7:S0 o'clock. In the side I show will be seen freaks of animals and i monstrosities from unknown parts of the ' world. Tho admission to this wilt be fi cents. To the main snow the admission price will ho the same and to the aquatic another 6-cent piece will be taxed. Tho "imperial Hungry Orchestra" will be a big feature at the show. There will be rnres of various kinds of animals from all over tho nnlmnl kingdom. Clowns will be there In large numbers as will dwarfs, giants, fat men and Secretary Gen. Com. d.L.SaiLTid.ers ' (JL - Saga "VOTWDOD -(5Tcat-TTopL.et FrlJay tho Great Council of Nebraska will vonveno In Barlght's hall and In the evening there will ensue the climax of ovents. It will take place at the Con tinental halls, Fifteenth and Douglas streets, and will be made up of an enter tainment, a banquet and a grand ball. The program will consist of musical num. bors, both vocal and Instrumental, nnd addresses by tho grand master of the Odd Fellows of Nebraska, the grand chan cellor of the Knights of Pythias and W. B. bint of Topeka, Kan., who Is past great Incohonoe of the Red Men. The organisation now has about 6,000 branches and a total membership or over TIMELY REALESTATE GOSSIP Poraer Holdrege Homestead is Sold Probably for Last Time. NATIONAL ASSOCIATION FORMED Omaha Realty Dealers Will Invest In Stocks of National llenl Es tate Concern C, K. Ifnr . rlson explains It. Three Strong Arm Men Are Very Busy C. F. Harrison has Interested several Omaha real estate firms to take stock In tho International Associates, an organi zation formed by the board of managors and executive committee of tho National Association of neal Estate Exchange at their meeting held In Pittsburgh a week ago. Probably 5000 worth of stock will be taken In the new corporation by Omaha business men. The company Is capitalized for i:CO,000 and will buy high class proper ties all over the United States. The object of this organization Is pri marily to finance the National Associa tion of Real Kstate Exchangee, sa.y.1 Harrison. The constitution provides that after C per cent Is earned for tho stock holders, one half of the earnings above that ahull go to the national association. Ten thousand dollars was subscribed by the executive committee In a few mom ents. No subscriber can take more than five 1100 shares and members of the na tional organization are to be preferred as subscribers to stock. The outside world can take stock If not all Is taken by members. The shares of stock are tl(W and are sold J10 down and to per month The Intention 1s to let all members have equal opportunity to subscribe and to make the terms so easy that anyone may take a share. It Is thought that this organization will The police em to be unable to get nv track of the thive young men who iiaxt been strong-arming pedestrians In the heart of the city recently and robbing them within call of the city Jalt Hardly s night goes by without Vork coming to the station. Although ! b" highly successful because of the great urniuea wim a good description of the highwaymen by their many victims, the poliee are unxble to place them under ar rest. ISttrty Friday evening Carl Arllist of J'rinceton, Neb. who is stopping at ISIS Chlcaao street. iHmI tn nv...i . to Tony Bazar's saloon at Fifteenth nrf made by a majority of the fifteen ill. Chicago rtreela. The Porter. Willi. rectors havlnic Immediate control nf th. Wilson, steered Arlllch around to theln'fsJrs of the organization. The by-laws opportunlt es for Investment that will come to It by reason of competitive offer ings of bargains In real estate from all parts of the United States and Canada. No purchase Is to be made without the property being appraised by the local board and the approval of the purchase rear door. There were thr mn in tu. saloon drinking, and they Invited Arlllch o sit down at their table and bought lira several drink. Th" lock him Into an alley near the saloon and knocked him down, robbing him of 1100. ne reported the affair at police headquarters and gave a descrip tion of the men. Just one hour later the htehw.vm.n fell in with Luces Wasxlnlck of Chicago provide that no director shall receive any compensation by the organization. It Is In the op'nlon. of most of the dl rectors that only central business prop erty In growing cities shall be purchased, but the kind of property to buy Is left to the discretion of the directors. 8om enthusiastic members of the association believe that this organization will de velop Into one of the largest and most I profitable real estate concerns in this i robbed him of in .. t..; r:r"'" 'n unco'nTu Th7 """ lh;" Nlar' R elation Is In no way responsible morally or legally for Its acts. Its stockholders being composed of members of tho na tional organization, principally, nnd Its contribution to the support of tho na tional association out of Its" profits ren der It a most efficient ally of the national association, and Its success will bo much desired by the members of the national association. Ten per cent of tho stock will probably bo callod for at the Winnipeg conven tion and In the meantime the committee In charge will put the matter In legal form. Nntlnnnl Executive Invited. An Invitation will be' sent by the Realty exchange to the executive committee of the national association to hold Its meet ing In Omaha next May. The exchango voted to extend the Invitation and has named F. D. Wcad. W. H. Gtes and C. F. Harrison as acommlttee to tender It. This meeting will menu much tn n ' -v Tho men on the committee represent the most successful real estiii C . . . country and are thoso who are largely responsible for the building up of the real estate profession. It will he the last meeting of the committee before the na tional convention of real estate exchanges at Winnipeg. li ir-.. iio-m titfit Snl.l. The Holdroge , home, .Thirty-second avenue and Martha street, again changed hands last week, probably for the last time for Investment purposes. Mrs. Annlo Rowley, 1510 North Twenty-fourth street. South Omaha, bought the place for 115,000, which amount Is represented partly by values of other properties transferred. Tho property probably has changed hands more than any other of Its value In , . . . 1 wmnna uunng ine last year or two. Fin ally it was broken up. 100 feet on the south being bought by W. H. Megaath and the lfO feet on the north by a realty company, who will build upon It. Mrs. Rowley has named her new home "Hunnvslde" and will maintain a high class boarding house with it. H. n.-i,.ilP,l Hoail. The Real Kstate exchange gave another boost to the Interurban railway business at Its last meeting, by going on record before the Interstate Railway commission with a resolution favoring Ihe issue of stocks and bonds for the building of the omaha, Beatrice and Lincoln road. The resolution was taken to tho commission sitting at IJncoln on the objection of tlw Papllllon road lawyers. The resolution was Introduced by II. M. Christie. nasp Bros. RearEstate company has been tendered a membership In the Real Estate exchange. IlUacraceful Condnrt of liver and bowels. In refusing to art Is quickly remedied with Dr. Klng'a NeW Ufe Pills. Easy. safe, aun Si sale by Beaton Drug CoAdvertlscraent. Commercial Club Will Vote on Tariff Commission Topic To get the sentiment of the Commercial club on the question of a national tariff commission so that Omaha's representa tive in the Chamber of Commerce of the United States may know which way to vote at the next meeting of the chamber when the question la expected to come up, probably will be determined In the near future by a referendum vote. As the Chamber of Commerce of the United States will directly represent the business of tho country Its vote on such questions will be taken seriously by tho national congress. Thus It Is that the commercial organizations, having mem bership In the chamber, will declarn themselves on such questions. 3USINESS CONDITIONS IN SOUTH DAKOTA ARE GOOD W. H. Roland, traveling passenger agent for the Pennsylvania lines, is back from an extended tour of South Dakota. AU through that state he found business con ditions the best In ten years, merchants doing a good business and farmers feel ing hopeful. There.as here, he found n shortage of cars, none of the roads hav ing a sufficient number to handle the enormous crops raised last year. Stops Tobacco Habit in One Day Sanitarium Publishes Free Ilook Showing How Tobacjo Habit Can He llanlshctl In From. One to Five Days at Home. The Elders Sanitarium, located at 1090 Main St.. St. Joseph, Mo., has published a free book showing the deadly effect of the tobacco habit, and how It can be ban ished In from one to ftve days at home. Men who have used tobacco for more than fifty years have tried this method and say It is entirely successful, and In addition to banishing the desire for to bacco has improved their health won derfully. This method banishes the de sire for tobacco, no matter whether It i smoking, chewing, cigarettes or snuff dipping. As the book Is being destrlbuted free anyone wanting a copy should send tuelr name and address at once. Advertise-nvsnt. Send Fr Our "Monday Morning Man" And Have Your l'lothe.1 Cleaned. For the Week. DRESHER BROTHERS Dry Cleaners KHoaa Trier 310 "Yeisley GLairman genera (?oinmlife 700,0v) and dates back to tho year of Ko2 It Is the oldest and largest fraternity In tho United States of purely American Its degree work Is destined to nlwnyj keep fresh In memory the life and habits of the aborigines of America nnd It Is very naturally a patriotic society because It wai born 'n the bosoms of our country's I fathers. While It Is a fraternal organl I zatlon stress Is not put upon thnt so much 1 as It Is upon the fnrt thnt It Is primarily I on Amaricau Institution with a view of j pretervlng national e vil nnd religious Mirny, and consequently Improve our citizenship In every way powHlble. Or.l white persons engaged In reput ' able business aro eligible for inemher- ship. Tho nat'onal laws of the order for 1 Md buffet privileges In any form at any o! the meetings and It consequently drawir I to it 0, cood, clean membership. It alio malnta'ns a large orphan's fund and nil children are left with the mother or n blood relative and enough funds are provided to maintain the child until It grows up. women, the benrded lady and several others who have not been billed In any part of the country as yet. The side show will be held In the auxil iary gymnasium, the main show In. "the large gymnasium nnd the aquatics In the swimming pool. In the swlmminc pool will be a great exhibition of amphlV tous animals In aquatic sports. Owing to the limited space for spectators In thlr pool room there will be hut 200 tickets sold to each performance, so It behoove those wishing to nttend to get their tickets early. .1. Truttt Maxwell, who Is staging tho Itlg event, Fnvs It Is going to be bigger nnd better than ever and thnt he has perured some of the wildest animals ever caught In the Jungles. They will be tamed and trained purposely for this big circus nnd by tho time they will be put on exhibition they will be so tame that children will be ablo to play with them without being watched by their mothers. AN 1 r IWsf ill 1 TiisssMafTh.ii.-,, , A Sale Without an1 Equal in America From Any View Point EDNESDAY W We will ''offer you unrestricted choice of our entire stock of Women's and Misses' ATS. EVENING WRAPS GOWNS, DRESSES, ETC. Whether the price was $50, $65, $75, $85, $100 or even $150 at the one price 'C k CO Street Coats Afternoon Wraps Dinner Gowns Street Dresses Evening Wraps Exquisite Costumes Evening Gowns Automobile Coats Besides tho imported models in evening wraps and costumes there" aro copies of designs by the world's most famous designers. ll 'liSrltf URHAMji-l UPLEX 11111 "" SMI RAZOR COMPANY'S l F Mil JSMiMl Full Pago Advertisement in II ll lv SM THE MONTHLY II pfSp" S MAGAZINE SECTION I